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THE UNION-THE CONE 11.1 unON-AND
THE ENFORCEMENT OF THE,LAW.
PEOPLES' STATE COINITTEE.
The members of the Peoplaa' State Central
Commie wi ll meet at the Continental Hotel,
in the yof rhiladelphia, on Thursday, May
lst, 1862, at three o'clock, r. u., to determine
upon the time and place for holding a State
Convention to nominate candidates for Auditor
eeneral and Surveyor General, and to transact
such other business es may be presented for
A. K. M'CLIIIIE, actirnum.
Julio M. Suusv
Gio. W. EfAmmiusLy,
MOnday Morning, March 81, 1882.
Ws wAter arm awn Svarr Stows. We need
them now all along the coast—and we must
have the shore chared inland to the mountains
before the approach of the hot and sultry days
of June, July and August. Our soldiers cannot
exist in the lowlands of the Carolinae—they
cannot live in the swamps c.f Florida, nor will
they be able to 'encounter the sweltering heats
and fever breeding winds of the Oulf States.—
Ili rebels nnderstand these facts, and therefore
they are flying before our troops, leading us on
further down into their death glowing climate
as spring and tplmmer approach, with the de
signed purpose of making the northern and
western soldier a victim to disease. These facts
ire irresist. , ble to those who understand the
Climate and the country of the south. Of course
time in authority, not only understand,
but they have placed a proper estimate
upon these facts, and will act accordingly.—
But in the meantime the public mind is
beginning to be filled with apprehension for
those who are marching "down south." It
is no apprehension as to any encounter with
hultors. In such a contest our brave northern
boys are a match for all the traitonetbat seces
sion, could breed in a century. • Oar solicitude is
for those unacclimated, those who will fall
easiest to fevers Action before the season ad
vances, wil !be the means of saving many valua
ble lives and brave soldiers.
Setts Orate Dlosoonarto Onuses in the free
states, who are chagrined at the loss of power
by the revolt of the slave holders, show their
Otte by 'comparing the abolitionists to the se
cestiOniets, and maintaining that both plot the
destruction of the Union. If this comparison
were just, which it is not, our disappointed
Office hunting doughfaoes still omit one great
difference. While the secessionists conspire to
destroy:the Union with the hid of the armed
and brute force of rebellion, in order to secure
the, perpetual existence of slavery—lt is only
allegid that the abolitionists desire disunion in
order that alavery.might be abolished. The
one. fight for a continuation of a great wrong,
rilklbg all that is sacred and holy on the suo
cepa. , of an unrighteous rebellion, while the
others -merely preach a possibility that truth,
'freedom and religion might survive and flour
ish: This is the difference between an abo
litionist and a traitor secessionist. Consid
erable, is it not t
Mum hisscumera in the south are closing
their. stores, packing their goods, and hauling
theta off with the rebel army, because they
• fear that, with the advance of the federal troops
. northern creditors will also arrive, and thus
subject those merchants to a chance of being
compelled to surrender not only their traitorous
bodies, but also give up the goods they pro
cured in northern cities under false pretences.
Sharp for the chivalry.
Arms ocaumonturr of the war, the rebels
avowed their ability to whip five to one. The
other day the rebel General Johnson found it
neeeseary-to promulgate an order to the effect
that, in battles hereafter, all who run should
Nisbet down in cold blood. Quite a difference
in one year. Under Johnson's order, the rebels
will soon do away with themselves. It will
take all their ammunition to dispatch the runs.
GnostowCanwarzansa was yesterday appoint
ed•s Major General of volunteers, by the Presi
dent.. General Cadwallader is a Pennsylvanian
soda soldier in whom the confidence of the
President was not misplaced. He proved his
skill in Mexico, in most of the hard fought
battles'froat 'Vera Cruz to the capital of that
country, and if there is any man in this contest
who will distinguish himself in battle, that man
Is George Cadwallader.
. 1 " Amino the score of advantages recently gained
over the rebels, not the least is that of throwing
themselvte upon the defensive. That was our
position tor more than nine months ; and it
waif "both troublesome and mortifying. We
doubt Whether the rebels will like it any better
than we did.
To " osse one's .foot in it " hew hitherto
teen the synonym of disaster. But the rebels
• dread nothing so much, just now, as the pose
Dilit t hat Uncle Sam may " get his 'Foot in
- illowl.No, 10.
Ms Baltimore and Ciao railroad will be conk
platethy- Monday, thus connecting Baltimore,
Wietbsitoil; stid the eastern :cithie, with
Wheeling, Parke Sad the 'western cities.
In every contest which bas been waged since
types were introduced as a medium of convey
ing intelligence, printers have played an impor
tant part, either as leaders of armies or con-1
ttollers of cabinets. They are alike qualified to
fight or council—deliberate or debate—and are
never so well satisfied as when serving other in
terests than their own. At present there are
two printers 'before the cbuntry in a peculiarly
honorable and important positions, connected
now by official responsibility and actions,
though lately each following such different
paths, and separated also by such a wide dis
crepancy of years. More than forty years ago,
one of these printers wandered down the Sus
quehanna river, with no-other fixed purpose in
his mind than that of battling with and con
quering fortune; if possible. He knew nothing
of life, but the parity and honesty which he bad
learned from his mother's teaching—he had but
a fairitconception of the opponents he was about
to challenge in battle, and vet hopefully, ear
nestly, and undauntedly he entered the contest,.
About the time the boy had pas-ed through the
duties of a printers' apprentice, and as he stood
on the threshold of the world for a manly con
test, another boy in a different locality of the
state also entered a printing office as an appren
tice. The first apprentiCe, then a man, pushed
out Into the world. He need his pen ass writer
for several years in procuring a livelihood=
went to Washington as a "jour" on the National
inte/4aseer—and while there entered Into that
political association which made for him friends
among the ablest and beat men of that day.—
It was not long before be was recognised by the
administration of Andrew Jackson, and appdin
to a position of the moat important trusts—
and from that hour, catching a spark of Old
Hickory's own fire, the young printer began ti
rise in public estimation, and began. too, to
win that confidence whion is only bestowed by
the wise on the good.
During these years, the other printer appren
tice we have mentioned above, was struggling
bravely with the labors and duties of the office.
His tastes did not lead him to aspire to a con
test with the world His was a fancy and an
ambition that loved to contemplate the bead
tiful and sublime, where poetry pointed the
way and musio welriomed the aspirant. Avid
yet the dreamy printer's apprentice soon began
to chafe in the seclusion of a country printing
office. His Asion stretched beyond even his
native land, and' he longed to tread in other
countries, amid the scenes made holy by the
pure and immortal, by the brave. With the
end of his apprenticeship be took up his staff
and bundle, crossed the ocean for the first time
In the humblest and cheapest packet—traveled
through Europe almost literally on foot, seek
ing knowledge as he went,' and bringing home
with him the richest stores In information that
ever more laid before the American peoplei
Again, be went, east, west, north and south,
throughout the world, singing his songs be
neath the 'vines of France and Italy, or breathl
ing hie shrill chorwres to the bleak winds of the
Arctic regions and the frigid zones.
These two printers have met in their paths
to bonurable success. They have met ate time
when the country needs their services. Tbe
one, es the nation has long elude known, as
the Minister plenipotentary to Russia—and thi
other, as we are informed to-day, as the &raj
tarp of that Legation. Pennsylvania delights
thus in the honor of her two printers, SistOti
CAMERON and BAYARD Tartan. And as thei
represent the interest of the nation in a foreign
court, Pennsylvania will not forget her printel
Minister Plenipotentiary and printir SecretssY
Tx. DOMINION OP THE Tax BILL In Congress;
exhibits some queer and yet natural phases in
the efforts of the representatives of one section
to shove the duty of defraying the expenses of
the war on another. Congress is Impressed
with the great truth, that the money to sups
port the government and maintain its armies;
must come from the people. It must comb
from the fat of the land and the sweat of- thsi
laborer. This no legislator is willing to denyi t
but while he admits the fact, he is full of soph=
istry to prove that the peculiar interest or pro . -
duction ofhis locality - cannot stand taxation.—...
If he represents the producer of the raw mate:
rial, he has the estimates , at hand to prove that
taxation in that direction would be ruinous=
worse than the rebellion in effect on the intim=
try and future of -the country. Therefore the
producer of the raw material must be passed;
and the manufacturer taxed in lien. But here
the same objection arises as in the firet mee t ,
and the manufacturer is prolific in argument
to prove that he cannot possibly pay any tax
the money he has invested, the risks he runs;
and the danger of bankruptcy which ever
stares him in the face, render it alike insane
and impossible either to ask such a tax or for
him to attempt its payritent. Congress must
be careful just at this point This war must
not be sustained by the consumers ; and yet,
if the pleas of parties now beseiging Congress
are not rejected, and the tax bill is allowed to
lag in the routine of legislation, every day
starting some new theory and every day breed
ing some new embarrassment, we may find
ourselvef in such a maise of financial confusion
from which there will be no escape, and by
which our ultimate destruction will be made
complete. Those who are thus besieging
Congress and protesting against the tax
ation which fixes a Just rate of the re
spousibilities of this war on them and
their interests, are unworthy of being heard;
because they evidently desire to misrepresent
the true facts in their own cases, in order to
escape a just and honorable proportion of the
burdens we all must bear in order tosustain the
government. Those who hare abundance
must pay this tax. Those who have revelled
h 2 wealth and lived in care derived from the
influence of the palmy days of the BepubliC,,
[ must bear the largest share of the expenses of
the contest. They have it,to pay. They gained
l it by craft and speculation from the sweating
labor of the land ; and it is too late to make
that labor a source of wealth and a productioa l
to meet the extractrdbutry expenses of the govt.
[ernment. This generation 'ha paid the debtki,
ofd peat generaliOnt TinVidiVe. labor of title'
age in xhich waneir Ity4 hiserVelopod the
sources of thu country— made its stilt iffilitable
and added to its natural advantages iffi that
was necessary to make us the great nation we
were before treason attempted our dismember-.
ment and destruction. This labor must fight
the battles growing out of this war. That is
work sufficient. Let the liquidation of Its ex
penses come from those, then, better able to
contribute than the laborer and consumer. • Let
it at least come from the whole people, in such
fair proportions aff will make it fall lightly on
the hewers of wood and drawers of water.
TRAI2OiZS PERUIDIOUS 2V isrzow
There was an ill-disguised sneer in Jeff. Davis'
reference in his "message to those with whom
we were recently aisociated.": This' round
shout phrtuakrain only be interpreted to mean
thole tiortlierti `men who had given to the rebel
cause assurances of co-operation. Nobody
doubts there were snob, nor Quit in conse
quence of their inability and failure, the de
signs of the conspirators were not as they bad
expected, overwhelmingly successful on the in
Had the iltnformetel.filled their parts
according to the prOgramme, the piece as cast
might have gone on through several acts, if
not to the triumph of the last scene. One may
say the rebels were betrayed byllielr n-rthern
confederates. Bat It Is not ' so. These con
spirators in the north, Knights of the Golden
eec.,only failed „ in their owe 'calcula
tions, Dale' their will ; or Intent.
Whether the complete documentary history
of this great oonspiracy `will ever be brought to
light, is quite Uncertain: Fragments are from
time to time discovered, and piece:meal the
whole may yet;be developed.• Bat no fact tik
the whole catalogue Lemony certain tiukti that
the conspiracy was participated lb by not a few
in the ribrth—men O.:lnfluence and position
probably—who failed at the 'appointed hour.
This is the disappointment veproachfully. al
luded to in Davis• message. It was the won
derful uprising of the geeat..man of the people
of the free states—who cast party wimp, and
party ties to the Vinde f ,and in paladotioarddr,
apmneti all disloyal liticiership—whith tsriitled
the accompliCes and held them. still:
This class of persons in the north undoubt
edly retain the same. adherence to the rebel
ramie still. Obliged to disguise it, they' none
the lees chetish'the arlt 'friendship:for the
men and the undertaking. Whenever the
time comae for adjusting the position of the
rebellious states, we May look for the.friendly
labori of thOseinen who were pledged to the
oonspiracy, but Unable to fulfill what they hact
THE EIGHTTIViMIH REGIMHN'T.
The death of -the gallant William Gray
'ray, ho bravely Met dn the liangeiriary piling' Of
Winnhester, - -luis left the Eighty Fourth 'leg:i
ntent without a Colonel; but still the name of
Murray will be its watchword in battle and its
signal in assault, as the devotiraftif the men of
the to that n i ne will Make it
ever memoriable to them aa Millions and citi=
hum In view:ot •the notorious incompetenci
of the /mond in oottritiand of the Eighty:FO nitti
it'll* been sit:ol4Y atiggelitsi by 'than v On? boa
friends in that regiment, that Gov.
shoat appoint a man to the command, both of
ability'and courage, so that this'll:silent-Yogi
mat heiaafter, as heratofoye; Shall be led by a
Soldier in whoin soldiers only can hove
:dente. In connection 'with this subject, we
have heard die name ofj Captain Fleming as
about to - be 4etidteil by the War Department
take tie command of the Eighty:Fourth and
we treat that Him. Curtin will acquiesce in the
detailment of Capt.. Fleming, and at once com
mission him as Colonel of the:RegiMent named.
Captain Fleming in a graduate of Wait Poini_
and has been in the regular army for twenty
years. He is a native of •'Erie, l'enna., a fact
which will Make his appointment' to the corn=
wand of this regiment Peoullaily
We hope that there will be no delay in this-ap
pointment, as the regiment:ls doubtless anxious
once more to follow a mai, -
STATISTICS 07 FREE 20149120 POPULA
From the subjoined table, which are compiled
from the canine of 1886;it will be, seen that
the free negro population of the shareholding
states is considerably iivexcesi over that of the
non-slaveholdieg States. that is, the share
holding states, notwithstanding the asistence
of slavery in them, have in reality given
wider extension to the principle •of emancipa-
tion than was ever done by the pon-slahhold
lug states. This is a fiat %II& should not be
forgotten by those who would admire philan
thropy in deed rather than in word.
Nyman of tan xEclaza.
IN Tall film stirta:
California..:... 8 816
N. liampahire.: '460
New Jersey::.. 24.947
New York 49,005
Ohio _. . 86,225
Oregon .. 121
Rhode Ldand.. 8,918
TIOI Bzoroae Domain tells Is good, story as
to how'the • Breckenridge bemoeracx in that
region conducted the late spring ilection. They
made the Issue indeharged that - the Republican
party was` responsible.for Gie scarcity.of coffee,
and that Mr. Lincoln was to blame because the
substitution of -rye was made necessary on so=
count of the high price of toffee: Grand old
argumenbs, these p for a partl that still claims
tr be unequalled in every attribute of fairness
a nd justice. It. should be styled the . o/d. 4: 7
Is nottemocracybssceStnirig a most con
temptible fsintdinln politics , edit is preached
by the lootf*lsi'._
how tkiiiith;llios., Ade
that*, ribebrilftwounibeir . lo,oolo.' '
From our Evening Edition of Saturday.
The Rebels Driven from the Warrenton
Shipping Point Occupied by the
TICE PIESIDENT ROO OK 1 TINT TO.
Advice' from Manatees state that yesterday
the enemy in large force was driven from the
aVenenton railroad Ycnietion, by Glen. Sumner.
Snow is falling to-day.
,: Shipping point wee yesterday occupied by
our troops es the steamer Ittonnt Washington
passed that place. .The troops bad raised the
flag of the Unibn; and the band was playing
the Star-Spangled. Banner. All the rebels who
have been in that vicinity for' some time past
have left, with the exception of two or three
roaming paint:tanks of cavalry.
The steamer King Philip lift here this morn
ing on a trip to Ole Point, having on board
Vice President Hamlin; vrith, other gentlemen
of prominence, and seyeral ladies.
Terrible. Accident -at- Philadelphia.
=PLOW! OF 1 1 =13 PYBO.
Five or Six Perms Killed and Forty-three
The pyrotechnic factory of Professor Jackson,
Tenth and Reed streets, was totally demolished
by explosion this morning. Five or six of the
empl , s) eee, Including a son of Jackson, were
blown to fragments—one head being found two
squares off Ten er twelve others were shock
ingly burned, and have been removed to the
hospitals. They are mostly boys and girls.
Jackson had a large govecnment contract for
Tne number wounded is much larger than
was supposed. Three men, three boys and fif
teen girls were removed to hospitals, and twen
ty-two others,,inolticiloga daughter of Jackson,
were removed to houses in the vicinity of the
calamity, where their injuries were attended
to. Among the lett& are . tiamuel Curtin and
his three slaters, all badly injured.
There were fifty girls and twenty-four boys
and men 'employed in the factory.
s EMIR! SEWARD VISITS TIII.LATE BAT-
OPKOMFG OP SEPTOWS THSLTBE.
A Benefit for the Wounded Soldiers,
WINCIECEMIR, March 29.
Secretary Seward, and friends, - atrkved here
at 9 cieldcli list'itiOtt; -and wens escorted to
Gen. Shields' quarters by the 110th Pennsyl
vania, 66th Ohio and a troop of cavalry, with a
band. - This morning ., inclusingfiesi.
Shields, A-sistant Adjutant-General Armstrong,
and Colonel Clark, of Arm. Banks' sta ff , visited
the late battli field:'-'' Secretary Seward and
friends left, on their return, on the can at 11
Lefton's theatre opens to-night. On Monday
night a full beneritis to' be given for the benefit
of the wounded soldiers, who stand in great
need of assistance. Thl3 is an example worthy
of being followed by others.
NO NEWS OF IMPORTANCE.
The Wartime Eagerly Watched for.
Affairs remain quiet here, so far, at least,'as
to news that - can with prudence be Übmmunica
ted to the public. The weather is splendid,
with gentle wind
The rebels have been exceedingly busy the
last few days about Pig's Point and Crawly
Island. Tugs have been busily plybig too and
fro, and it is supposed they are strengthening
their forti fi cations all along from Craney Island
to the point. They have also increased their
forces in that vicinity, and their - camps have
been advanced, and long lines of tents can be
seen along the shore.
The Merrimic continues to be the subject of
much speculation as to the probability of her
corning out. Glasses are directed' almost mo
mentarily towards Craney Island, and every in
dication of smoke in that direction is 'closely in
vestigated by hundreds of eager eyes.
IN In Mai STAIRS.
Arkensaa . 187
Lordelone ` 18 , 1;'88
Norih Carolina. 80,097
Son'h Carolina. 9,048
D. of Columbia 11,107
The steamer Dickey went down to the fleet
yesterday, heaVly ladened - with ordnance
and ' Cot:amiss' ary stores. 'Nur fifty 'pounds
navy cannon were taken down for the gunboat
)3entoa. Also one hundred grenades to repel
Penns froni'New Madrid report that several
rebel transports and gunboats came up within
range of our Riddle Point batteries on Wednes
day and opened fire, but they were compelled
to retreat after a short engagement.
The Gram Ore is-theen4 rebel gunboat above
our blockade, wiiieh is constantly on the alert,
watching our movements at New Madrid. It
is also said the rebels have erected batteries on
the opposite side of the river to prevent Gen.
Pope's command from crossing to attack their
R. R. Junction
Wesmcnoar, March 29
PRILAZWEiI, March 29
FROM FORTRESS MONROE.
Foams Moms, March 28
THE FIGHT AT ISLAM NO. 10.
GENERAL HUNTER AND STAFF EN Boum
FOR PORT Bow,.
FORTBIBII Mama, March 29:
Genoa,' Hunter and staff arrived bare yes.
terday en route for Port Royal, to. take com
mand of the army operations in that quarter
ARRIVAL OP THE STEAMER NAUGATUOIC.
• • Bairmanir, March 29.
The Amnia thok .arrived' here Odi
morning, and is now off Tort Xcliegy.
List of the Killed and Wounded.
Wutonmersa, March 28.
The following is a complete list of the killed
and wonnden in the battle of Mat Sunday:
The following is the surgeon's return of th e
killed sod wounded In the 84th Pentutylrazda
Killed—Colonel William G. Murray, Captain
Patrick Gallagher, 2d Lieutenant Charles K.eem,
privates Paul McLang, Job Miller, John Gil
more, Aaron B. Wayght, James Myers, Leo
Beech, William Fowler, John Kelly, Jeremi•h
Chien, 'Thomas Rankoff, Simon Kerscher, Jos.
McGann, Jacob Wainwright, James Graham,
Daniel 8. Smith. -
Wounded—Privates Wrn. S. Davis, mortally ;
Thomas Barenhill, Daniel McLane, Peter Mil
ler, Samuel Burk, Adam Frank, slightly; Jas.
Barn, mortally; Michael Forney., severely; let
Lieutenant Samuel Byron ;• Corporals Peter
Lines, John Shadden, Alfred . Crague, Charles
Parker, F. S. Simmons, Mack Saxton, Alex.
Warn, slightly; privateti Reuben Minn, Jas.
Hurts, Torrence Kinney, LosacJohnson, Abram
Hertaler, Jacob Spidle, John Jennings; let
Lieutenant B. Morrow, slightly ; Sergeant
Henry Funk, esriously ; Corporals James M.
Price, Chas. Mummy, T. 0. Fowler, slightly;
privates 0. D. &wen, Wm. Prosser, J. 0.
Teeter, J. S. 'Wheeler, Guy Holcomb, slightly ;
Sergeant Phillip Smith, slightly ; Corporal
Emanuel Brubaker, seriously ; Alex. Taylor,
Jae Gallagher,slightly; privates P. P. Hawkins,
Thomas Gorman, slightly; Corporal Shurcaker,
slightly; private John Tolbert, seriously; Dan
iel Battler, Sergeant Sanford Johnson, Wm. B.
Steed, slightly; Sergeant Franklin Houston,
privates Henry Strickler, slightly; Wm. Cassidy,
mortally; Christopher Smith, seriously, John
Lucree, Abram Hertaler, slightly.
PARSON BROWNLOW AT CINCINNATI.
CIDIUMLII, March 29.
Parson Brownlow arrived here yesterday and
will probably remain. Several days.
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
The flour market is very dull, and prices are
drooping ; the sales are only in a email way at
$506 121 for Sllpeditlit and $5 2645 60 for
extra, the receipts are light. Bye flour steady,
at 18 25, and corn meal sB= 75. 'Wheat dull
and declining ; small sales of red at $1 8041
82 and white at $1 Baal 40. Rye Is steady
at 70c. Corn is in good demand and 807,000
boa. new yeUow sold at 64c. Oats dull at 840
85. Coffee deolining, bat sugar and molasses
steady. Provisions steady ; sales of mesa pork
at 118@18 60, and greein meat at 8070. for
hams, s}o6* for sides, and 404}• for . shout
ders. L ird tirm and bald at 200 bush.
cloverseed sold at 1545 26. Whisky firm—
sales of Ohio at 281(424c.
The Money market is lees active • Psobsoge
doliat 12p. C. prem. Stocks lower:bur, dosing
steady; Chicago and 6611 111. Cell. .681
Mich. South., 46; N. Y. 0-n., 881; Iteattlog,
411 ; Mil. and Miss., 8b Mo., 6 e 511; *old
selleat 130. o. prem.; Ohio6'silB6o, 981; Tres,
sury.7 8-10, 991.
On Tbantiiiiiiiibt, the 271 lost, Up. Mn u Yawn,
agedill , yara ^ - ^
IThe Amoral will take pLoe Dom the 'seldom* of het
son-tn•Lw, David fleadng, keq., ouNooday, the list
hut., at halt put two o'clock. P. Y., SO milk& the Ihissda
of the , avally at o tapes:tinily Invited-] •
VATANTED.,A competent i►nd tidy girl,
VV. about twenty 'wool age, tow* as aurae to o
child stiteen months old. Sfettnost r be apodseamstress.
towdre far Mrs. awake at Mft. DOLL'S,
m204131.* Proof street, near Market
TWO DOLLARS RE WARD.
WILL be paid for the return' of two
rein Ithported Y.LTaSII OtTS ma* And
female, that were either stolen or strayed away, ttne ens
the suotion store of W. dem the ether fro , Jane
Saris &ate street. (m2O-Itl W. BASIL
CARSON do SHANICLIN,
State st.,between Second and Front greet,
CONTRACTS taken for bnildinge, &a.,
and Jobbing promptly attended to. 18111.43 t•
AIIOTIOL OF •
FLOWERS IN FULL BLOOM,
Prom the Hurley of Built & Son.
WlLb.bc. nold.at Auction on Wednendy
next, April 2, at the lowerjuarYst lions& a Val
uable alsortment or Fruit, shade and Ornamental tre
Rome and Flowers, all oraructly. named with prioW.
catalogue& Belo to =mime ate .
n o'clock a. et.
za 2 tH* .P4!IUIFL93ARRP o'clock
NOTICE TO STONE MASONS.
ALL. tr,t120,. Stone Mason* i residiniin. the
Guy, are'irciimistafto inifet cit tli"0"161w6 of Ir. l
4 42 Blackberry alley, oa tlita (mania)) avowing at
hall-put seven o'clock, as bastions of' Importance will
belFroalght befortsliens. At. GoLDENIENCELIB. •
niar2B-d2tfr .4.141,N STRAUB.
sm. T. BISHOP,
OFFICE NEXT DOOR TO WYETH'S HALL,
OPPOSITE NEW . COURT-HO USE.
Commlisdions in Essatan and English.
MR BEST GOODS FOR TRZ LUST MONEY
Ceno, March 24.
BOOTS. AND SHOES,
Also a general assortment of TRUNKS, VA
LISES' and . OAIIeRT BAGS, at the :lowest
cash priors. mar2S•dBm
P, EUOL.S. T Rl' SG.
PALM LEAF mammals,
COTTON TOP MATTRESSES,
CAMP STOOLS, So., La.;
Oa hand and Ow sale et th• very lowest rate, 11, cask
flair Mittman and ,Spiing Bottom mile to order.
HALE Ei t ITWI: Sic
sop o oodoloiPtloshwi to reiro~ab io Xll ~t
Noe/fAltittot maw stirs"
THE BATTLE NEIE WBCHESTER
BEILADILPHIA, Mart* 29
NEW YORK MONEY MARKETS.
and at all
Next door to the Court Howe,
pl ta, ! taus
BOOKS FuR tHILDREvi
A sew and lavige astortment of BOOKS suit
able for Children, has just been opened a;
BERGNER'S BOOKSTORE. Among tie •
merit will be found an endles variety of bsort•
IndeStraotible Pleasure Books wi t h
A full assortment of these popu ar
Books printed on flne linen consng of
Stories from the Scriptures—Rauh
Stories from the Scriptureci—Liatad.
Stories from the Scripturea—so,
Childs Pictorial Reader,
House that Jack Built,
Cock Robin and Jenny Wren,
Old Woman and /is,
Farmer Boy's Alphbet, or
"Speed the Plough”
Old Mother Rubb,rl,
Little Ilan arid MU&
Jenny Wren, Sc.. sc.
In addition to the above I have a lit
sortment .'f bound JUVENILE BOOS Be
BIBLES, PRAYER BODES ,k c
BIBLES for 87 cents,
BIBLES for 50 cents,
BIBLES for 75 cents,
BIBLES fur $l,
BIBLES for $1 25.
BIBLES for $1 50,
BIBLES !or $2,
BIBLE'4 for $B,
BIBLES for $4,
BIBLES for $5,
BIBLES for si;
BIBLES for $6,
BIBLES tor aid
BIBLES for $1,5.
PRAYER BOORS AT ALL PRICE,BIBLE- for s2.i
d la so tt6 id t a ß rth kli e
ceziaj A vedm ii
Stamina the stock,
FOR SE WING MACHIns,
JONAS BROOK & BRo's
PRIZE MEDAL SPOOL COTToN,
200 di 500 YDS. WHIIE, BLA , :i; 1. , , ~."
HIS thread beiug e particu.,v-.;
Sowing Machines, is i ErtY Frii.A., ,
itSTIO. Its strength la mot Imp.ri , l .J. ~. ~.-
by friction of the needle vor 1t,,u,,- - :
FOR UPPER THREAD,
anti BreOki Patent Sin Cord, Red T t rt iot ,
FOR UNDER TitHEAD
11010 by respectable dealori tar :2.
Also, MUSA 01 100 Mail lACti, 1.40 s
851. rlloi SY t
Vortt .r • .
SOLDIERS' NICE NACK'B,
.FOR Bala at
KELLER'S MVO VD itti:l •:•
Clamp Writing Cases,
Needle or St.i:lg Caa,s.
Shaving or Ita:r
Pocket Ink Stands,
buts Buboer Tolmcv)
Wicker, Leathers ?arr.,
Fira i ttal ni lxiders, Pencils, rap_ r, A 61..
Will see at a glance I.:,
oast hiarnall War , ' la at
arSes "Fart Pickens" lu the ;: .411
IUETTERS of Administratml
1111111, 6. Jack, 0 t the aty
ceeeeml, having Won grated t al •
sops knowil.g themscce, inebte , l
thous tomtit claims ■atnst e a,. ,
00 the subscriber Wr Cat lemtra
A .tßus 3 31-1.
TN PURSUANCE of an order o:
phaar Coast of Dauphin county, w ,
SATURD 41Y, the 29th day of MA:,2
4 the Pit. Roues of Beuiamia
Dauphin eattaty, at LI o'olozk x., su is
tali% A aerutu tract or 11,:t• Ea,
Watt Eleaover township, county
!bads cif °tell' 4'. bumpy, Asa Yon .er ss
tinning tWeittY•Dinil an.] a unit ears =
or proand lthelestows, Lower t'azz
ed by 'dulcet street, &au by prep , r':
the West and William Cassel, ou s:. z
test deep and 60 feet front on .11,riet ,
0,0100 6 a two story irime hos.se
late the estate of nainelel Ste Wart t -
4111tesetagoe wW be givens nod cauel.l -
known by Adtui's B , Xr;
Trustee, 10. , to sell said e.sussu o. sa es 4 ., "
JNO. SINGLAND, (-Nark, co.
WHKREAS, le tters
eta& of Abraham -hale of .1
Wanly, doomed haw beau grs.f.al
allpereonaludebted to taut si sta are ••
hains4faiePaYalant, sod those haviu;
against the estate of sad decoitat v": 1 mA.
NOM withceil deay to
Mahaaoy Post °Moe, Northumbar
T. Bishop, attorney at has. liarruiLJ
coso2ty, rs, J %..
CELEBRATED DANDELION COFFEE
UST to uT .n s it u th i e rW ti ktr ca E ss pane ;
E adu l e lf lic.o, E pu D coreerg a er,:;u l ,, a jh r i g .c :.
key Oo(es all put up in one p OA: ki_e•
examine at the wbolesale and raaii .re ,
Har , W. C. TAYLOR'S NOV ::.(. I . l t,
110 economical and hi;tly d•
taws nu BAWL" and will not w&..P. IL Lt •
to 114026 the hands. IL will impart an •
and la theca:ore mutable for e,r;
MACKERAL in Kit's os i ior'
relit, and barrels, at ibe Mor Gro , m i.... .•
.onadgEj€,roaset ed and fee sale low' hf
st of 0, so , If , : , ,t,, ,
RE .9R lot of choice Garden z'ee,:,.ji:
CANDLES, Country nosp, l'Avy :04.5
i„Ltall icicto ll °'-
c or ner Frost sea Mar.et -:r.et...,.
lift? 0 1:,
CEDAR Tags, BAsgErs, 7
,sadeverything in the line, JUfil racer' -,
bnantides and for sale very !ow
,1 , cK, ~. r' ,
JUST RECEIVED. ,_.
ABSCOND LOT of Coma sett Selittoie
la) Valentines, at
'InreSCHE2 F O,
i-.;R , n . n ,, k wre ,
aad r t nabstltute for Indigo, for xi eat the toel
etali grocery afore of
corner of Fran trel Morita gt,
DANDELION GOFFd l
large suPPli of OW let rate. CoPe
real WO 107:..
R, TOOTH, Nati. cLorti, 04T,
LATBILB ,ad DIFAvr ;a Wee WO
nfigAr SUGA,R,S, eltdien SyrtlP, reA
‘,/ hifr, As. rot eig• law by
wog r patilCHIL4l4 I •
GUI 3/ rta