Pennsylvania daily telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1857-1862, March 21, 1862, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    iilp ifArgrapt.
Forever float that standard sheet
Where breathes the Zqa t,a falls before ns,
With Freedom's soil beneath uur feet,
And Freedom's banner streaming o'er ns.r„
OUR pLA kb•tot. AI
Friday Morning, March 21,1862.
The approaching city election has thus far
created no other feeling than that of a general
desire to elect the very best men "in all the
wards, and thus far secure for the city govern
ment in all its der artments, the most efficient
service and largest economy. We are pleased
to notice this fact, more particularly at this
time, wham in local elections such as the one
approaching, there should be none of those di
visions of parties which seem essential in other
elections involving the issue of principles which
neither party are willing to trust to the legisla
tion or executive enforcement of the other. One
of the most important officers to be elected to
morrow, is that of City Treasurer. It is there
fore necessary that none but the most reliable
and deserving should be allowed to assume its
responsibilities and take charge of its trusts.
The Republican and Union conferees have
nominated Oman Thunman., from the
First Ward, for this position, and in present
ing him to the support of the people, we have
the advantage of being able to urge in his be
half the essential qualifications of winpetency
and honesty. Added to these, Mr. Troilinger is
known to nine-tenths of the tax-payers of the
city as a sober and industrious working man ;
ati ohe who has contributed largely to the suc
cess of every mechanical enterprise, and as one
who, at this time, is peculiarly deserving of the
support of the people at large. While Mr. T.
himself does not make any particular claim on
this account, and while he feels equal to the
task of combatting with the overwhelming
misfortune of fire which so lately' prostrated
and destroyed his investments and 'business
prospects, we frankly confess our gratification
that the people of Harrisburg have resolved to
show their Sympathy for a worthy man, by
aiding him in every honorable manner to re -1
trleve his fortunes while he is serving the pub
lic. We trust that this purpose may be suc
cessful. We trust that every liberal and enter
prising man will sustain Mr. Truilinger, and we
are certain that no confidence reposed in him
will ever be abused, or no trust confided to his
care, ever sutler by his election as City Treasurer.
The appeal of the County Commissioners from
the report of the County Auditors, which was to
have been tried this morning before His Honor
Jidge Pearson, was postponed for another term
on the application of the County Auditors, who
declared their inability to try the cause in the
absence of John P. Rutherford, who left yester
day afternoon for Washington. The Commis•
sioners, through their counsel, John Adam
Maher, opposed the postponement strenuously,
biltlifter legal grounds had bean given for that
zurpose, the court could do nothing less than
grant the application of the Auditors. We have
heretofore refrained from taking part in -the
disputes between the parties 'litigant, and
now, after a careful examination of all the facts,
we candidly believe that the county can gain
nothing by having these contests in the courts
The cotnt•house was erected and completed for
a less sum and in a more substantial manner
than any similar building in the state, and if
O t e Commissioners have expended a few thou
send dollars more was at first appropria
tett' for this purpose, the tax-payers will not ask
them for a ahilliog to pay that sum out of their
own pockets. We feel inclined , to believe that
the cost already incurred by the Auditors, to
gether with the lawyers' fees and other expenses
already paid, will far exceed the amounts ex
pended to be saved by the county. All of the ex
penses incurred will eventually come from the
tax-payers, and the sooner, therefore, the mat
ters in controversy are amicably settled, the
better it will be for the tax-payers. We shall
refer to this subject again.
W, W. H. Davis, the proprietor of the Doyle-,
Own Democrat, is in the volunteer service at the
head of a gallant regiment, while " Shyster
Somebody-else" is at home in Doylestown, using
the columns of the Democrat to slander every
man as an abolitionist and a coward, who evin
ces a devotion to freedom by regarding slavery
as a hell-born and earth cursing principle.—
We do not deny to Col. Davis the qualities of
courage and energy, but he must not deem it
strange if the people regard his course as in
consistent and his devotion as questionable, if,
while he is jeopardising his life and pouring
out, his blood in the field, he allow others to
use his property with which to assail the true
principle of loyalty, and behind his name,
screen themselves from the retribution of the
Jaw and the indignation of the people. The
Democrat fumes like a chronic spinster whenever
it attempts to reply to an argument on the
cause of the rebellion, and is more prolific of
epithets for those who deem the disfranchise-
anent of slavery as the destruction of rebellion,
than,thtmost venal and vituperative sheet in
the s outh can Rmeibly be of those who are al-
Naming the eagles and establishing the author
ot the federal government among the states
in rebellion.
When the conspiracy of the slave holders
showed its venom, and when the supposed su-
periority of the southern rebels was a theme (or
the discussion and ventilation of the dough
faces of the north, the front men of the Repnb
lican party were tauntingly told that they m ust
tight down the rebellion on their.own respond-
Witty, as the Democracy had n q connection either
in creating, or no inclination in crushing, the
raid. This is a historical fact.
When the country discovered the appalling
extent of the treason;-and when- forikthue.the
people almost shrank from the contest which,
by villifying Democratic tongues, they had been
taught would ba unequal and disastrous, the
energy: of the nation was aroused by thfa bold-.
ness of a Bepnbltbsn itdministrathin, and 'at 'once
a force Was brought Into the field to cope with
traitors. When. this force:was being 'discfplined
—when the raw recruit was asked to yield to the
rigor of the damp, and when, during the first
enrollment, it was thought that the wax would
be finished in a few, months, the Democratic
party, through its leaders, struggled in every
manner to'embarrass the Operations of the army
by prejudicing the baldness and financial Chums
against extending all- aid to the government,
until their acts became so audacious as to
arouse the indignation of the peeple, and attract
to these same leaders the odium of sympathisers
with traitors, while the fiery threats of the
mob in kndre than one instance intimidated
those who could not . be convinced, and forced
others, who avowed their sympathy for the
rebels, Into at least a. tacit support of the gov
ernment. '
These historical facts' prove, that the burden
and the support of the war mainly rest on the
policy adopted by the Republican party, and had
that policy been permitted freely to demon
strate itself in results, the end of the rebellion
would have been arrived at four months ago,
and the peace of the country been established
now as fairly as ever. If the policy . of the Re
publican party, first enunciated in Congress, on
the subject of armed resistance to the rebellion
had Wen adopted by that body—if James Bu
chanan, understanding ati he did; the extent of
the rebellion, and, knowing as he did, the in
terest of the leaders; had used the power con
ferred on him by his perogatives of office, the
rebellion would have been crushed out before he left the
Presidential mansion one year ago.
But in all these instances, the object of the
Democratioparty has been to break down the Re
publican organisation of the country. When
Booth Carolina raised the banner of revolt, and
the other states now in retellion, sternly fol•
lowed her example, the leaders of the Republi
can party saw lathe movement, andiannounced
the fact, that the object was not only the dis
rupture of the American Union, buZ that it
contemplated the annihilation of civil and re
ligious liberty on this hemisphere. On these
two points the Republican party based its oppo
sition to the rebellion. They opposed the
establishment of a Confederacy with slavery for
its basis, because such an organization was cal
culated to affectevery principle or development
for Social and political prosperity. On the
other hand, the Democratic party maintained.
that the rebels had not only the rtgoros*
sion, bat that they had the cause for revdit,
and that'Whataier Eiosition the traitors:Might
assume, the right of revolution was . sacredly
theirs, to be 'exercised whenever they deemed
it essential for their good, and that in main
taining such a right, they were worthy the
applause of all who valued the inalienable
right of self-government.
At the organization of rebellion, such were
the positions of the Republican and Democratic
parties. When the war had been waged for
six months, those pOiltions were unchanged,
and whenever (Hamster .overtook our armies,
the sympathy of dough face Democrats showed.
itself in open applause of treason, while these
same Democratic leader's rejoioid in the hour
of our dismay, and exultingly pointed* to disas
ter as the corroboration of their own predic
Through all the opposition in the free states—
with the clamors of the secret-traitors In'Oon-
green-with a press blindly attached to the
principle that the enslavement of one race
was the highest end which another could
accomplish through the . Influence of De•
Mocracy--with the prejudices ' which such
assumptions would create in the public mind,
it became the duty of the Republican masses
alone to combat. And they did combat with
it, until revolution achieved its end . in the free
states, and rebellion in the slave states was so
far crushed as to place it biyond the power : of
mischief every act of the Republican party has
been an effort ti) rolulitait4 the' authority Of the
federal power.Al . Vet . ? I r ticiide — avow 4 ed by
the Republican leaders, has for its .object • the
preservaticin of the Pitace and' the - iniurhig lof
the prosperity of the Union. In this war, we
repeat, the Republican masses have been.,com
pelled to revolutionize in thaired 'While they .
were battling "against rebellfon the slave
states, and whatever evil Democratic party
has heretofore worked, that which will be fast
ened on Democratic leaders by the confession
of traitors, will far exceed it in enormity and
extent. History will prove that'the conspiracy
of the slave holder was emended by the sym
pathy of Democratic leaders ; and while the
first struggled for dominion over soil and souls,
the others expected only the reward of office as
their loaves and fishes. • '
Such has been and such is the position of
parties in this contest.
Tam waxer which saves life by the strata
gem of the leader of an army, is a suhlime
tribute to the humanity of the age. On this
account we moat sincerely desire that there
Will be no great encounter such as will 'send a
thrill of horror through the hoints of the
North, when the bloody details reach their
hearths and their altars. If we can win the
fight by stratagem, the more credit to oar skill
and perseverance. If we can save the effusion,
of great quantities of blood, the sooner with
the accrimony of the contest be absorbed in`
future generous business and politicatcompell
time, and the sooner will the memory of the
antagonism of the' hour -die out in theldend-,
ships and confidences that ivill'Aereafter'fitimak
in glory on the laUd;', apeAyl
can•be commanded, end whife we can generj
ipennopiro — a - nia
ously applaud the stratagem which
avoid the butchery of whole armies of 'rebels,
we must not relent io any rigor calculated to
bring the leading: traitors and instigators of
rebeliion to the death penalty. The leaders of
this rebellion most not be suffered to survive,
its suppression. To arrest its fury, means to
hang every leader, from the liar, Jeff. Davis,
to the thief, John B. Floyd. If these wretches
are allowed to escape—if justice in some shape,
whether it is as a bullet or a halter, fails to
overtake these fiends, and they are allowed to
go before the people of other clime*, with their
falsehoods, in their audacity and their reckless
desi, this goirertithenewill be guilty - of a deri
fiction in its duty to other governments, which
the severest reprehension would fail to punish.
We owe it to the peace of the world—we owe
it to the purity of government and tie dignity
of mankind, each invelving aprinciple which
no nation can disregard with impunity, to
bring those who concocted' and those who led,
the rebellion, to a death penalty such as will
vindicate the law, preserve the peace of the
country, and forevei enema the power of ''the
national authority. When strategy can be
made productive of Such . re - stilts, - Modality,
and policy will both applaud its adoption.
Tan WILD WAGON= or MI , Aintenuares,
patriotic poetical production from the prolifi
pen of T. Buchanan Reed, was - read in th
House of Representatives last evening, b y . tl:
eminent American tragedian and elocutionis
James E. Murdoch. The House was fi lled iii
a brilliant, critical and ; fashionable auoience
whose preienee we regarded as at once atribnt
to the author and the reader of the Wild Wag
over of the Alleghenies. The poem is 'founded o
the incidents and fade ' Which abound - in 'on
Revolutionary history,while the scenes seleo
by the wrlterlii which to layhis plot and brin
out his charactera, are thoseirhith": have be .
made immortal by the struggles and vie ~.
ries of Washington, Wayne, Lifaiette4o
their compeers. They embrace the . torture
suffering and wild suepetistf of Valley Forg "
with the battle, slaughter and Tdefeat
Brandywine. •Among-and out , of these, ell
the aid of a most prolific and brilliant poeti
fancy, Mr. Reed has woven a • poem 'of t
highest order,.on which he can well rest: i
fame, aliewly SO extensiVnand so.enviable,
we doubt if the Wilt Wagoner of the Alkg I
ever would have been as successful as it ie,'b
it failed to receive the elocutionary touches
the tongue of Mr. Murdoch. It is his enun
Lion which developes its real beauty. It is hil
rich and mellefluous ; voice which brings out
the real cadence of its numbers ; while lib
bright and vivid conception„ gives us a res . '
idea of its characters, from the rough and dar
ing Wagoner himself, to the - gentle bpi angl
maid whose destinies are sotenderlyand closely
woven into one fate by the imlgin' ation of the
In the reading of this poem, Mr. Ilieffiloch,
has been deservedly successful. On the stage
he has no superior, either as au actor, scholar
and gentleman, and we congratulate him on
the new line he has adopted of appessing•before
the public, as one in which the charectelifitlce
of Outman and the , ... 1 ------ , 04. ire. tersber-eir• -
hibitedthanThiilKe - FAr'detcdA - 4hett - tre. 12 • ,
Pennsylvania Legisb,ture:
TIEUUD/04 Yard/ 2Q, /eq.
The Senate met at 'eleven o'clock, and wee
called to order by the Speaker: ' '
The Journal of yesterday (Wednesday) was
partly read, when
On motion of Mr. CONNELL, the further
reading of the ; same was-dispensed with.
Several petitionis were presented and appro.
Priately referred. •
Mr. 13OUGHTER presented a remonstrance of
citizens of Dauphin oounty, against the passage
of House bill No. 148, an act to prevent the
fraudulent use of caatioga. •
• Referred to the Committee on the Judiciary.
Several reports on private bills were made.
• Mr. IRISH read in place, an act for the sup
pression of bawdy houses. 7
• Referred to the Committee on the Judiciary.
Mr. CLYMER, an act to authorise assignees
to release the lien of a mortgage.
Referred to the Committee on the JudiCiary.l
Mr. M'CLUBE offered a resolution that when
the Senate adjourn, this afternoon, it be till
Monday next, at three P. 11.
Agreed to.
House bill No. 95, an act relative to land
lords and tenants, came up,,in order on third
reading, and
Passed finally. •
The bill to change the place of holding the
Supreme Court, from Sunbury to Williamsport,
was taken up and defeated. by indefinite post
Mr. CLYMF.B recorded his vote on the reso
lution passed yesterday, to grant the Senate
Chamber to Wendell Phillips.
He voted "no-"
The Senate then
- TELITBXbAT, Marsh 20; 186 L
The SPEAKER called the House to order at
`ten o'clock, A. at.
Prayer by the Rev. Mr. Gans.
Te CLERK read the journal of yestardaY,
'which was approved.
. Agreeably to.order,
The House kesumed the consideration of House
bill NO. 90, entitled “An Act to reduce ;the
capital stock of the Qirard Bank of the city of
On the final passage,
The yeas and nays were required by Mr.
REX and Mr. COWAN and were as follow, viz:
Ysas—Messra. Abbot, Armstrong, Banks,
Barron, Beaver, Beebe, Bigliam Blanchard,
Bnsbey, Chatham; Cochran, Dennis,
Dougherty, Elliott, Gamble, Gross, Hall, Hap
per, Henry, Hutchman, Kennedy, Lehman,
leCoy, Myers, Pershing, Peters, Ritter, Ross,
(Luzerne,) Shrock, Scott, Shannon, Smith,
(Philadelphia) Tracy, Twitchell, Vincent, War
ner, Wildey, Williams,4Windle, Worley and
Rowe, Speaker-42.
NAYS—Messrs. Bates, Boileau, Brown, (Nor
Caldwell, Cessna, Cowan, Craig,
Delon,.: Ikudey, (Greene,) Donnelly,
(Philadelphia,) Duffield, Earley, FoT, Freeland,
Gaskill, Graham, Grant, Hess, Hoover, Hopkins,
(Philadelphia) Josephs,. Kline; 'lobar, lichten
wanner, M' Cullooh, M' Makin, Neiman, Quigley,
Ramsey, Rex, Hose, (Mifflin,) Rowland, Russell,
Sellers, Thompson, Weidner, Wimley, Wolf,
and Zeigler-40. •
So the bill passed finally.
• • '2113210N13,
A Urge number of 'betide= were presented;
a - number of private bills- were 'called up by
'Members arid:acted-upon ; when,i
The:fronsa'adkirdnanntil three o'clock. this
our livening Edition of Yesterday.
m Fortress Monroe
e Traitor Commissioner. Yancey
ipation of Bt: Nary's ail Jackson
Me, Florida, by the T. Si:Troops.
Returns front nearly all' the. precincts of Ae
mac and Northampton counties show Mr.
atson to be ahead of,Segar: near 100 votes.—
.43 result in Hatiipton'lliecinct, however,
anges the result, and Jo:eph Seger is elected
Congress by 130 or 140 majority..
A Bag of truce was s-nt out to-day but no
ewe was received from the south.
By order of Genetal - Wool, 'the boat's crew
•• • le not permitted to receive the Southern pa
. • ra, and consequently. the press is cut off from
be supply heretofore drawn upon.
The steamer Rhode Island arrived from Key
eat with the mails' yesterday evening, and
Immediately for New York.
Commissioner Yancey • was captured a few
ys since on board a schooner which was try-.
ing to run - the blockade. He was dressed in'
sailors' clothes, and. was recognised by one of
the newspaper correspondents.
St Mary's and Jacksonville; Florida, have
been occupied by our forces.
The United States back Young Rover, from
the: uionth of e RsOpatiannock, arrived last
I night, but brings no news.
It has been discovered that the telegraph
thible was cut about ten miles from the eastern
shore. A man •hris been arrested, who is sup
posed to be the culprit, and has bern sent to
Gen. Cockwood. An example will probably be
'made of him. The wind is east, and the weather
The Citizens of Gallatin, Tenn., Petition
Flattering Report from a Special Agent o
the Post•Ofce Department.
The Evacuation of Acquia Creek
The citizens of Gallatin, Tennessee, a tow
which had been decidedly disloyal, met in town
meeting recently, and were addressed by Bailie
Peyton, Esq., a loyal man and voted to petition
fora post office there, expretudng a
ar - teVUM - ICATlllelt adtristaruce". 'A post office will
be established there in a few days according to
their petition.
John Lellyet has been appointed postmaster
at Nashville. He wrote some of the best articles
against secession during - the agitation of that
subject in Tennessee. 'He was one of the refu
gees from that State, but now returns in that
official capacity. 5 s
A special agents!' the Post Office Department,
acting on the Tenneesee_and Kentucky borders,
rep rte as follows : "It is gratifying that wher
ever I have been, to find there is a strong desire
for the re-establislionent of the mails, and a
willingness among the people to return to their ,
Three deserters, brought up by the steamer
Leslitl this morning, confirm the report of the
evacuaii, n of . Aosta creek. They say t,,e
rebel tomes there had been 2,000. Before they
left they tore up a laige part of the railroad, set
fire to the station, wharves, &c., and burqt a
large schooner.
The Union Fortes Gradually Gaining on
the Enemy.
An official dispatch from Commodore Foote,
received at 12 o'clock, midnight, yesterday, at
Cairo, and telegraphed hither to-day, says:
Island No. 10 is barder to conquer than Co
lunO•us, and the Island shores are lined with
forts, each fort commanding the one above it.
He %vita gradually approaching it, but still did
not hope for much until the occurrence of cer
tain events which promise success. We are
firing day and night on the rebels, and we gain
on them. We are having some of the most
beautiful rifle practice ever witnessed. The
mortar shells have done fine execution. One
shell was fairly landed on their floating battery
and cleared the concern in short metre.
Flour market dull—sales 2000 barrels extra
family sold at $5 6545 76, and some super
fine at $5 12i. Very little demand for •ship
'amts. Small sales of rye flour $8 25, and
corn meal at $2 76. Wheat in demand and
has advanced 2ets. 8000 bushels red sold at
$1 53@,1 85, and white at $1 40(4t1 50. Bye
sells on arrival at 70®7fii. Corn in good de
mand, and 50,000 butane's, yellow sold at 54cts.
Oats dull at 33084. Coffee very firm, but
there is very little doing. Sales 500 'bushels of
clover seed at $5 00. Provisions quiet. Small
ales of mess pork at 13@13 50, and beef at
18(416. Lard steady at 6,l®Boicts. 200 bar
rels of Ohio whiskey sold at 26.
Nsw Yoax, March 20.
Flour firm—sales 76,000 barrels at an ad
vance of fiats. for State, which is quoted at
$5 26405 80.. Ohio at $6.7046 80 , and
for Southern $6 6045 85. Wheat dull-8000
bushels, sold at $1 28 for Canadian. Corn
firm-20,000 bushels sold at 58i(3,60ct5. :Rork
steady at slB_2s®lB 824. Lard dull at 7/4
Whiskey unnhemged,at 244C_Wee.: 140- fl our awiaireg. - wheat 1;729'
bushels.' .(karn IM-bushel&
for a Post-Office•
WeaturioToN, Maroh 20
1: - :486
Capture of Fort Marion, St. Augue-
tine and Jacksonville.
Tho Official Report of Flag Officer Dupont.
Off St. Augustine Fla., Me.rch 13,1862.
. .
Sm:—Haviog on the 4th despatched a' di
vision of my force to bold Brunswick, consist
ing of the Mohican, Pocahontas and Potomska,
under Commander Gordon, I shifted my flag
from the first named vessel to the Pawnee, and
organized another squadron of light vessels,
embracing the four regular gunboat;—the Ot
tawa Henrea, Pembina and Huron, with the
Isaac Smith and Ellen, under Lieutenant-Corn
mauling Stevens, to prucedd withouit delay to
the mouth of the St. Johns river, and cross, if
possible, its difficult and shallow bar, shell the
forts, if still held, and push on toJacksonville--
indeed, to go as far as Pilatka, eighty miles
beyond, to reconnoitre and capture the river
steamers. This expedition was to be accompar
nied by the armed launches and cutters of the
Wabash, under Lieutenants Irwin and Barnes,
and by a light draft transport with the Seventh'
New Hampshire regiment.
After arranging with Brigadier General
Wright our joint occupation of the Florida
and Georgia coasts, including the mansion and
grounds of Dungennee, on the Cumberland'
Island—originally the property of the revolu
tionary hero and patriot, General Greene, and
still owned by his descendants--and leaving
Commander Percival Drayton in charge of the
naval force, I rejoined this ship, waiting for me
off Fernandina, and proceeded with her to St.
Johns, arriving there on the 9th.
The gun boats had not been able to cross th e
bar, but expected to do so the next day—the
Ellen only getting in that evening. As at Nas
sau, which was visited by Lieutenant Com
manding Stevens, en his way down, the forts
seemed abandoned. There being no probability I
that the Huron could enter, I despatched her
off St. Augustine, where I followed her, ar- '
riving on the 11th. I immediately sent on I
shore Commander C. R. P. Rodgers, with a flag'
of truce, having reason to believe that if there'
were ny people on this coast likely to remain
in their houses it would be at St. Augustine. I'
enclose Commander Rodgers' most interesting
report, which, I am sure, the department will
read with satisfaction.
The American flag is flying once more over I
that old city, raised by the hands of its own
people, who resisted the appeals, threats and
falsehoods of their leaders, though compelled
to witness the carrying off of their sons in the
ranks of the flying enemy. This gives tut pos
session of a second national fort of strength
and importance.
Since writing the above, I have received by
the Isaac Smith, a report from Lieutenant Com
manding Stevens, of bis operations in the St.
John's river,
giving details of great interest
L learn with
regret of acts of vandalism on the
part of the rebel commanders, if not thcfpoople,
in setting_ fire to vast quantities of lumber, and
the saw-mills in that region, owned by North
ern men, supposed to have Lam:sympathies.
In all this varied and difficult servioe--hav
ing to contend with surf, shores, dangerous
bars and inland navigation, in an enemy's
country—l think it due to the officers and men
under my command to say that they have on:
all occasions di-played great spirit and ability,
fully coming up to my requirements and. ex
pectations. Very respectfully, &c.
(Signed) - - S. F. DUPONT,- Reg Crum
To Hon. Growls Wan's, •Seerdary of W.
'Drivel of Gourd tailor, Stall and Troop
Raw Yogi, March 20.
The steamship Fulton has arrived with Ship
Island dates to the 18th inst.
The health of the troops was excellent. The
steamship Constitution,, with General Butler
and staff and troops, arrived at Ship Island on
the 12th inst.
Nsw Yom, March 20
Stocks dull and easier—Chicago and Bock
Island ; Cumberland 81; Illinois Central
Railroad 651; Illinois Central bonds 94; Michi
gan Southern 471; Missouri sixes $6 26 ; Ten
nessee sixes 691; Treasury sevens $1 00; Gold
4. per cent. premium.
E=lth Oongress--First Session
A communication was received from the Sec
retary of the Navy in answer to he resolution,
asking why the naval academy had teen re
moved from Annapolis. • •
Mr. Smaza, (Mau.,) presented a petition from
citizens of New York, asking the passage of a
law for the protection and improvement of the
Indians. The joint resolution in relation to the
claim of Marshal 0. Roberts for the loss of the
steamer Star of the West was passed.
On motion! of iMr. Tuamotu, (11l ,) the bill
for the relief of District Attorney's was taken
up. The bill authorizes the Attorney General
and Secretary of the Interior to fix the salaries
of District Attorney's, which, in no case, shall
exceed $6,000. After some discussion the bill
was laid over. •
Mu. Tamosou,from the Judiciary Commitee,
reported back the joint resolution for co-ope
ration with the States for emancipation in ac
cordance with the President's message with the
recommendation that it do pass.
On motion of Mr. GRIMM, (Iowa) the bill
for the re-organization of the Navy department
was taken up.
Mr. WILSON, (Ind.,) made a report in relation
to the.censorship of the press.
The consideration was postponed till the first
Monday of April.
Mr. Blum; (Pa.,) from the Committee on
the Judiciary; reported back the several bills
And resolutions referred to them on the subject
of the confiscation of rebel property with a re
commendation adverse to their passage or adop
Mr. HIM:KAN desired also to submit a minor
ity report on the same subject.
Mr. BINGHAM (Ohio,) wished to submit a sub
stitute for one of the bills against which an ad
verse report had been made.
Mr. Peamarros (Ohio,) wished to have the
bills and resolutions laid on the table.
Mr. Htrroulus (Ohio,) desired a vote on this
Mr. limatcut said he was disposed to demand
the previous question on the immediate accept
ance of his proposed substitute. He bad also a
substitute for another of the bills reported
Mr. WYCIXERB, (Ky.,) denied that Mr. Bing
ham had a right at this time to offer a substi
tute, inasmuch as the bill has not been takes
up for consideration.
The reports made by Mr. Timxstsx were re
ceived, but not acted upon. _The consideration
of the subject was postpmedi:lThelfotile then
took up the tax bill.
During a debate on the section regarding die
tilkr's licenses, Mr. Htmtaim said that the
noise was so,great appeared that the
contents of 'Abe distilleries were let out upon
the House.
Mr* WICUM = expressed, th e e Opinion that
some men are better judges of how liquor
Fauxthtbe dank #hen how it. imluado•
til ieb
-- -
March 19th, 1862, J. WXLIACt EcRR, aged forty years.
[the friends of the family are invited to attend his
funeral from the residence of Mrs. Orth, on Front street,
an Iffiday et two o'clock r. x
.hem 2briertisements
iiiiToiiii, ----
TN pursuance of an order of the Orphans'
Court of Dauphin county, will bo exposed to sale,
on Paturday, the 19th day of April, 1862, on the pre.
Italia, at one o'clock p. as The La Rowing real m a w
TiSS : All that certain right, title or evadable interest fn
a certain tract of land situate in Jackson to wns hi p
Dauphin county, adjoining. lands of a dam Zinein esom '
Jae , b Zimmerman, Christian Worfel and others , c
taming about eighty acres more or I as of improved lands
whereon is erected a tog house, kg barn and other build.
inv. There is a never flailing spring of water near the
premises, and the fields are all convenient. wyth
Erman of water running through each. There is also an
excellent orchard of choice fruit trees on the premises.
Late the estate of John Zimmerman, deceased.
Attendance will be given and conditions of sate made
known by Valentine Straw, sdrr inistretor of said de
ceased. JOdN RINOL +ND, Clerk, u C.
liasuilenrea, March 19, 18132—dit-wts
ISH.—Mackerel Nos. 1, 2 aid 3, in
who's or half barrels. Fresh frivol e for 5 - Ce low
corner of Front and Zdar,et streets.
COAL OIL, Lamps, Shades, Chimneys,
Wicks and everything connected with the oil bust.
news. For solo low by
Corner Frail and Mar • et etioa,.
BROOMS, Tube, Baskets, Churus, &c
hc.For gals low by
corner of Front and Hark t ,teats .
FRESH lot of choice Garden Seeds just
received, and for sale low by
corner Of Front and Market *eats
iiTHREE story brick house, containing
eleven rooms, situated iu INi - terry .trea, tn: door
om Second. For furth.r p trtioulars enq Arn cl
SAMUEL i Essl%G.
marl 94 •t• Next door to Maker's IlardwariStsr:
111118 old established house having been
_l_ thoroughly renovated and repal wow open
far Irlilt9rB. Tho terms Tor casull or trActitant 0 ararz
will be as 8 thafactery as at soy public bon >c to the c: T.
mar19.413t 111011A6 NI no. Si
THE newfr ame house now being built
on *ate street oelow Second, %sal be Lie, hell by Lh,
Let of April, inclu ling imving, gas net wave. pe e. Ap
ply tO tiEolt';E C NKLE,
marl9-dtf No. 66 Market In
PEW GOODS.—We invite atteattou To
our now !dock of goods just received. an: for sib
by NE.11016 k BO SMAS,
corner of Front and Market etrraii.
CHEAP SUGARS, Choic syrup, Teas,
for gals low by
• corner of Front and Market ttreet.i.
FRILSII Oranges, Lsmons,Pruues, Cocoa
nuts. lot solo by
NICHOLS k.80101.i2i,
corner of Front and Market streets.
EXTRA Family Fluitr, Superior Corn
Meal, Buckwheat meal For sale lOW by
corner of Front and Sltrket stree4.
BALIMIORI, Match 11, 1862.
B IDS will be received at this ortiLe autii
SATURDAY, March '22, 1862,
suitable far
from 15 to 16 hinds high, between 6 and
years of age, of dark velure, well broken to the
saddles cfilippactly bruit and tree from all de
And for
suitable fur
from 154 to 16 hands high, between 6 and 8
years of age, of dark colors, free trove ad de
tects, well broken to harness, and to weigh not
lees than 1 ; 100 pounds.
Every horse offered that does not conform to
the specifications above, will be rejected.
The Government reserves the right t 4 reject
all bide deemed unreasonable.
Tr UST received and for gale at the Agri.
cultural Store, 110 Market strat, the
of faik sad Pilau Garden, Flower and Field ieed:
tOs State out side of Phdadelphia. Garden :,eals &t la
iveseeNTßD to oontaln as much aa cad be till
Jar.** cells anywhere else, and in eu,k, c pricea
tinattot be nudge sold. Also Agricultural and ttortian .
fund buptaments for the season. I invite attentioa
490 E. DAVID iii. 100.3,
mall-watinw 110 .11arket greet.
817.111PELRE TS'
W E have received a fresh stock thee
In single " :33 16 ,
ailleaSto —for list of Specific Rems,lL..3 see aim ICIO
1862. remedies—eunable for al moor ti
coal 01 cis
In case of Aileen boxes with boos or oirel:tto ,
111 taco
sti boxe d
h 3
W il l i t r h ec b ti o o o n k g, of ta d r itec 2s
In case of twenty large vials With Wow. aver am
id 00
In case or ,c £.5 ( . 0
We are nowprepared to fill elseo f x" th °
Remedies from o. Ito 20, and to lailaitt ada,drel
Demedies onstomers desire.
HAllavlgllS, or Ve o ,,v *
Painn Destroyer, prepared by F. liumprifeyi ,
be purchased by wholesale or retail at
KELLER'S Drug and Mark e t Store,
9/ M Arei.
Plain and Figured Reps '
Rich Figured all Wool Detainee,
Plain Merinoea and Cashmeres,
Fancy Paris Dress Silks
Superior Plain Colored 'Dress Silks,
Warranted makes of plain black silks,
New Styles Low Priced Del.aCe
iNeit door to the EfArnsourg 83111 Starker 54t1.00.
' T
UST RECEIVED a large comitirs "I f
ili ~10
0 superior Dandelion care; wlilot we w -- D r .
to nit the times ; also, pure ground WO MN' , 11' ,, ' ,nj
key Coffee all put up m one pound paoluiga. ‘,.."
iniiiMille at the wholesale and retail croce' y got' °'
NICHOLS A Buiil3-;ts
corner of Front and Mar ket st ee •
lent substitute for Indigo, for
le at the 0" 11,It ' i
and retail grocery store of ,
I .
i 1
LARGE stock of these goods wid he
Adisposed of at very low prices. Fine Ws, c 6/
Next door o the liarrisborg ll'l''
IVIADE from choice and selected A. 0106,
arid ailarteed
0114 .sm. AL
A NEW IDT, just received.: the besi
a -quay, at CASEICANTS„sext dour to 0 afrbrs:f
loot. .
, .