Pennsylvania daily telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1857-1862, April 14, 1862, Image 2

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

The members of the Peoples' State Central
Committee will meet at the Continental Hotel,
in the city of Philadelphia, on Thursday, May
Ist, 1862, at three o'clock, P. M., to determine
upon the time and place for holding a State
Convention to nominate candidates for Auditor
General and Surveyor General, and to transact
such other business as may be presented for
A. K. M'CLURE, Chairman
JOHN M. SULLIVAN ? 1. Secretaries.
Monday Afternoon, April 14, 1862.
The Patriot does not relish the idea of having
public attention directed to its own treasonable
and mendacious course, and therefore again
beats the bush this morning, determined, if
p ssible, to create the impression that there is
a crime in the supposed fact that certain true
and respectable men have organized a society
having for its objects the vindication and pro- 1
tectiou of the American, Union. It fairly ex
plodes with rage at the mere suspicion of the
existence of such a society, and in order to sus
tain the utter ridiculousness of its assertion,
drags in the names of a number of respectable
public men, and with a falsehood as foul as any
that ev, r gave stench to its utterances, declares
that they are associated in secret league for
political purposes. There is no one in this com
munity more impressed with the fact, than the
Patriot itself, that its lies always pass for what
they are worth, and that they are never calcu
lated to do any other injury than the damage
they are likely to do the souls of those who
concoct and give them publicity. Still it is our
duty to point out these falsehoods as they are
cast at the feet of tee people, if for no other
purpose than to hasten the inevitable doom of
the parties for whose benefit the lies are pub
lished. We have done it in this instance the
more cheerfully, because we believed that while
we were exposing a malignant misrepresents
ton by the Patriot, we would also be dragging
before the public the share of guilt which
attaches to the peoph about that concern as
participants in the traitorous and damnable
league of the Knights of the Golden Circle, and we
have succeeded so far as to pin the Patriot to
the wall, where it writhes in the agony of its
guilt, and in vain tries to escape the indignant
power of public condemnation, by its own pe
culiar and specious cry of " stop thief." Let it
howl on, and falsify and imprecate until it
crack its lungs and its nerves. Still there can
be no excuse for its political rascality—no
hiding place to escape its share of the responsi
bitity inclined by the impious oaths adminis
tered in the league of the Knights of the Golden
We repeat again, that we have never belonged
to any secret oath bound society. We repeat
too, that the assertion of the Patriot on the sub
ject of a Union league, such as it seeks to fasten
on the Republican otganizatiou, is nothing
more than the invention of its own corrupt
fdara. Aud we repeat, too, that the Union
league which the traitor sympathisers of the
Patriot fear, is that which is entered into at every
loyal hearth and participated in by every loyal
man in the land. Of this fact, the traitors of
the Patriot are well aware, none the less because
they know that they have been engaged iu the
plot which is now developing in the slave states,
as members of the Knights of the Gulden Circle,
and because they fear that this supposed union
league has for its object the ferreting out and
condign punishment of themselves and their
own . associates in crime and treason.—
They therefore seek to make, every, effort
in behalf of the Union a crime. They were
among those who declared that armed
force to sul,ress rebellion was coercive and
illegal—that the rights of a state gave it
power to resist the authority of the nation—
and that the traitors in all their positions had
justice for their approval and equity for their
incentives. In the same spirit the same men
attack the efforts of Union men to defend that
Union. All is obnoxious which points to the
eru-ping out of rebellion. All is henious and
off.-nshe to these modern Iscariots which is
pledged to the punishment of traitors. It is so
in the estimation of the Patriot, because its up
holders are pledged to the support of the rebel
lion, if not in openly taking up alms, at least
in giving it all the aid and power they can
command and wield.
We again declare, that the Patriot has other
objects in view than the exposure of a secret
society for political purposes, by charging
that there is a legue forming in this city, based
on the determination to defend the Union. Its
objects are as we have stated. Its editors and
proprietors and backers were and no doubt still
are the active upholders and participators
in the proceedings of the Knights of the Golden
Circle. These men supported John C. Breckin
ridge, because he was a member of that society.
They clung to his fortunes until a hempen hal
ter frirlitened them from his support ; they
defended the cause of the same men, until an
angry mob threatened them with destruction ;
and now, true to their instincts and their rea
son, they still persist in that base support, at
tacking what they believe or what they suspect
to be a movement iu defence of the Union. The
people of this community did not need this last
ect on the p rt of the Patriot to convince them of
its treasonable designs. It only serves to prove
how desperate men can become, when they
have seated themselves in crime with horrid
oaths, and when their political prejudices lead
them to antagonize their country, its Constitu
tion and its laws.
The results of a few days, and the present
condition of the rebel forces, leave no doubt of
the future manner in which the war will be
conducted so far as the rebels themselves are
concerned. They cannot now possibly make
any show of a well organized force in auy sec
tion of the country, and however they may
manage for a little while to keep up a sort of
stragetical reputation for their armies, the war
in which they are now engaged will soon be
come of that description of attack and defence,
which render the operations of trained bands
of robbers and assassins so revolting to the
sight and estimation of brave men. As two
and two makes four, so is this end of the re
bellion arrived at, as the result of the most tits
perate and despicable scheme that was ever de
vised by demagogue or traitor. There is noth
ing in the entire result, so far, but what any
shrewd observer of events could have predict
ed, because the very , inception of the rebellion
was a fraud, calculated at the time to deceive
the people of the south into a struggle solely
to advance the interests and ambition of a
class. The dream of the leaders was the reali
zation of power, not to redeem their section
from any oppression or vindicate and insure
their southern fellow citizens in a single right.
It was for the realization of a power which
would elevate one class over another, and for
ever establish 'distinction in the south such as
now divides the masses and the favorite classes
of Europe.
The condition of the rebellion is now like
unto the operations of a mob, wildly bent on
mischief, with no leader but the passions of those
who compose it, and no objects but the pres
ent gratification of revenge. The throne which
Jeff Davis dreamed off, has become in his
vision, a scaffold. The empire which be had
created in his imagination and peopled with
the imbecile subjects he was to rule, now lies
before him, a barren waste, filled with despe
rate assassins and made sanguinary with fratra
cidal blood. The palace that was to hold the
Davis royalty, has become a cave in the forest,
where the arch traitor shrinks in terror from
the tumult he has aroused, and where be is
scarcely safe, for when no other hand will drive
the blade to rid the world of his monstrous
presence, his own will be impelled to plunge
the suicide's steel to his traitor heart, to end in
remorse the life he had devoted to rebellion.
Nor will the fate of Davis stop in its bloody
suicide with his life. It will be dealt out by
the same mad impulse on all who were leaders
in this rebellion. From a war that they sought
to dignify into a struggle for political indepen
dence, their contests will become as unholy and
desperate as that of any common mob. They
assume that shape already. Their armies are
demoralized—their leaders have become weary
of their work, and thus this mighty revolution
of a class to vindicate and elevate slavery, has
in reality become nothing more than the wild
assaults of a gang of assassins. The blade that
the rebels had sharpened for the throats of the
people of the north, they now use on the necks
of the people of the south. The torches they
had prepared for the free dwellings of the
northern states, are now applied to the cities
and towns in the south. Truly rebellion is
visiting itself with the destruction it had pre
pared for others.
Gov. ANDY &rumor", of Tennessee, has sent
an agent to Ohio, for the purpose of adminis
tering the oath of allegiance to the rebel
prisoners confined in the capital of that state.
These prisoners were all taken with arms in
their hands, arrayed in battle, ready and anx
ious to interrupt the march, or as , assinate the
loyal troops they might encounter. An oath
of allegiance would not be considered a hazard
ous mea❑s of escape for such wretches, and
we would as soon accept their oath as the affir
mations of their friends and allies in the
north, who so zealouslysupported Breckinridge
for the Presidency, and for whom such journals
as the Patriot, delight still to conceal their
sympathy. We repeat that these prisoners
were taken with arms in their hands warring
against the time institutions of the
land, and now when they find that their miser
able fabric was bgilt upon a rotten foundation,
they are allowed to go forth by swearing to
abide by the Constitution, and become peace
ful and quiet citizens. We doubt the policy
and the safety of the practice thus proposed,
and consider the taking of as oath of allgiance
on the part of a captured rebel as mocking
Heaven and insulting the nation.
IN THE BATrus of the American war hitherto
have excited little attention abroad, the contest
between the Merrimac and Monitor will form
an exception. Every English paper received
by the late arrivals devotes a column or more
of description and comment to that extraordi
nary engagement. Even the skeptical London
Tines admits that it has worked a complete
change in the aspects of naval warfare ; and
the other journals, following suit, discuss with
unseal earnestness its bearing upon the future
of the European navies. It seems to be admit
ted that, as the first suggestion of iroc clad
vessels came from the United States, so the
first example of their efficiency was given by
by the United States. Hampton Roads are now
regarded with as much eagerness in Europe as
they are in America.
WILL some one of the many casuists inform
us how many slaves the abolitionists ever set
free ? And this being answered, can they suc
cessfully r eny that all the slaves set free since
the beginning of the war, have been released
by the mad attacks of their owners upon a gen
erous and indulgent government? Let those
who are in such deep despair as to the remedy
for the increase of free blinks be jest and frank
enough to see and admit the cause of this in
GOURNOR BIICKINGEtAM, of Connecticut, has
been elected President of the American Tem
perance Union, in place of the late Governor
Briggs of Massachusetts. In accepting the ap
pomtmeht, Governor Buckingham expresses a
special interest in the work of promoting tem-
Iperance in the army.
Mmxa are now 250 rebel prisoners in Fort
Delaware, near Philadelphia, chiefly those cap
tured at Winchester, by Gen. Shields.
pcnnopluanta Matti ettegraph Illonbap Ilfternoott, tivitia. 14, 1862
The Rebel Steamer Merrimao Gone
Back to Norfolk.
Arrest of A Correspondent of the N. Y. World,
Beauregard Claims a Rebel Victory at the
Battle or Pittsburg Landing.
The Merrimac remained in the same position
near Craney Island all day yesterday until
evening, when, together with the rest of the
rebel fleet, she returned to Norfolk. She was
generally supposed to have been aground.
None of the rebel fleet hove showed them
selves to-day. Several captains of vessels in
port testify in relation to the three vessels cap
tured by the rebel steamer Jamestown, that
they were ordered to move either outside the
fortress or inside of Hampton bar. As the po
sition of the vessels in question was inside of
the I ar the blame, if there is any on account•
of their capture, should rest upon the harbor
master lather than upon the captains of the cap
tured vessels.
The 11. S. schooner Howe goes to Hatteras
this afternoon with mails and passengers.
Mr. Quigg a correspondent of the New York
World was arrested here this morning on the
charge of having prepared matter for publica
tion of contraband character.
A Norfolk paper has been received here con
tabling a dispatch horn Beauregard in relation
to the second days' fight at Pittsburg, Tenn.—
He claims a complete victory, wad says that
after capturing thirty-six of our guns and 8,000
prisoners, his forces fell back upon their works
at Corinth, which they are fully able to hold.
A. Contradiction of the Above.
In reference to Beauregard's diepatch alluded
to in the letter to Fortress Monroe, your cor
respondent has made inquiries of the War
Department and is authorized to say that the
reports from Pittsburg Landing already given
to the public, contradict the report in the
Norfolk papers, and all the reports received at
the Department, confirm the statement that
the enemy was routed and pursued as far as
the previous orders of Gen. Grant would per
mit' The rebels are now shut up in Corinih.
From Gen. Banks' Column.
Sudden Disappearance of the Enemy.
Capture of two Rebel Cavalry and
Infantry Privates•
Narrow Escape of the Provost Marshal at
Arrival of Brig. Gen e Hatch.
A party of Ashby's cavalry, said to number
two companies, attacked a body of infantry at
the railroad bridge east of Strasburg.
A Fquadrun of Vermont cavalry was called
out, but no enemy being seen they returned.
One hundred rebel cavalry w re also seen
across the mountain near this place.
EDLNBURG, Va., April 14.—At an old iron
furnace, seven miles from the turnpike, where
a body of cavalry, infantry and artillery are
stationed to protect foraging parties, two rebel
cavalry and infantry privates were captured
and brought in.
The Provost Marshal at Edinburg came very
near being shot this morning by them.
Brigadier General Hatch, and bis escort of
cavalry has just arrived from Washington.
A salute hoe been ordered in celebration of
the recent victories.
To-day the chaplains observed the Sabbath
appropriately in the different regiments.
From Washington.
The Tax on Whisky and other Spirits.
A private dispatch, dated at Fortress Monroe
at ten o'clock last night, and received here
this morning, represents a clear moonlight and
all quiet in that vicinity.
Some of the newspapers erroneously state
that the tax bill, as passed by the House, taxes
the stock of whi ky and other spirits on hand
previous to the lst of May.
Voloey Heckox, of Mayfield, Ills., is ap
pointed upon the staff of Major General Fre
mont, with the rank of captain, and assigned
to the department of Major General Hunter.
SCRANTON, Pa., April 14.
Ball's dam, on the Delaware and Hudson
Railroad works, near Carbondale, broke away
last night, sweeping off a number of laborers
dwellings, drowning nine persons, filling the
mines iu the vicinity and doing great damage
along the line of the river.
Flour quiet at $5 12 for superfine ; very lit
tle wheat offering or selling ; red at $ 1 25.4
1 26, and 1,500 bus. white at $1 43a1 45.
Corn in demand ; 6,000 bus. Southern yellow
at 55c. Provisions quiet ; 20,000 lbs. hams
sold at 57ic. per bbl. Whisky quiet at 240.
NEw Yom r, April 14.
Flour dull ; sales of 7,000 bbls. at a decline
of sc. on State brands, which are quoted at
$4 90a4 95 , ; Ohio sells at $5 4505 50, and
Southern at $6 10@,6 25. Wheat quiet; sales
unimportant.. Corn quiet • sales small. Beef
quiet. Pork heavy at $l2 62i 12 874. for
mess. Lard steady at 71a8q. Whisky dull
and nominal ; receipts of flour 20,781 bbls,
wheat 1,107 bus., corn 7,459 bus.
Via Baltimore, 14th.
WOODSTOCK, Va., April 14
PrulAnzusie, April 14
XXXVIIth Congress—First Session.
Mr. Canuta, (Va.,) presented presented pe
titions in favor of allowing the Democratic
papers the same privilege of the mails as is
enjoyed by the Republican papers.
Mr. Soma, (Mass ,) presented a petition,
700 feet in length, signed by 15,000 women,
praying for the abolition of slavery.
Several petitions were presented in favor of
a bankrupt law and remonstrating against the
tax on leaf tobacco.
Mr. Wirsoar, .(Mass.,) presented a petition
from the merchants of Boston in favor of the
Bigelow system of taxation-
Mr. WasoN, (Mass.,) called up the resolution
inquiring if further legislation is necessary to
enforce the article of war preventing the re
clamation of fugitive slaves from within the
lines •of the army.
The following is the select committee ap
pointed by the Speaker on the question of the
gradual emancipation of slavery in the slave
holding States by the people or local authori
ties thereof, as authorized by the resolution of
Mr. White, of Indiana, adopted last Monday,
viz : Messrs. Albert S. White, of 'lndiana ;F.
P. Blair, of Missouri ; Geo. P. Fisher, of Dela
ware, William E. Lehman, of Pennsylvania ;
Cornelius L. Leary, of Maryland ; Kellian V.
Whaley, of Virginia ; James F. Wilson, of
lowa ; Samuel L. Casey, of Kentucky; and
Andrew J. Clements, of Tennessee.
Mr. Dawn, (Mass.,) from the Committee on
Elections,ireported a resolution declaring that
F. F. Lowe is not entitled to a seat as Repre
sentative from the State of California.
The resolution is predicated on a paper which
has been presented, laiming that California is
entitled to three Representatives, instead of
only two.
Mr. Dawes also reported a resolution that
Samuel E. Dailey, of Nebraska, the sitting del
egate is and that J. Sterling Morton, the con
testant is not entitled to represent that Terri
Also a resolution asking that the Committee
on Elections be discharged from the further
consideration of the credentials of Joseph Se
gar claiming to be admitted to a seat as a rep
resentative from the first Congressional District
of Virginia.
These several reports were ordered to be
printed and laid over for future consideration.
Mr. Kelly, (Pa.) asked leave to present a pe
tition 705 teet in length said to be signed by
16000 ladies of one slave and eleven free States
asking for the extinction of slavery. Objection
was made to its open presentation and it was
accordingly referred under the rules.
Mr. Cox (Ohio,) presented the resolutions of
the Legislature of Ohio in favor of such amend
ment to the tax bill as may permit the States
to collect the same within their respective lim
its, and determine the compensation of the offi
cers employed.
Mr. Cox said these resolutions came too late,
perhaps, for their proper influence with this
[Lowe. The tax bill is now before the Senate,
but it is to be hoptd that that body will so
modify it as to make it more just and equal
uton the different localities and interests, and
less multifarious in the objects of taxation, and
so change the machinery of its collection that
it may be, if possible, entrusted to the States
who shall have the privilege of collecting the
same, and of determining the officers and their
compensation. Such he was assured was the
unanimous wish of the legislature and people
of Ohio.
The Legislature in passing these resolutions
were actuated by no other desire than to have
this war tax levied and collected fairly and
economical. If this bill is thus modified the
vote of Ohio for it will be much near a unit.
Mr. Warn (Ind.) from the Committee on
Indian Affairs from the further consideration
of the petitions from citizens of noithern New
York and M. chigan praying for the adoption of
measures to secure the speedy abrogation of
the reciprocity with Great Britain.
Mr. Rios, (1111,) introduced a resolution call
ing on the Secretary of War, if it be not deem
ed inconsistent with the public Interests, to
communicate aoy official information he may
have relative to the reported entry by the Uni
ted States troops from Kansas into Missouri
during the last four mouths, and the
forcible carrying away of slaves, mules,
horses, etc , to the amount of hun
dreds of thousands of dollars as well as
the destruction of the dwellings and farm
houses of peaceable citizens, and whether the
said property has been accounted for or been
confiscated, and if so, under what process,
Mr. F. A. CONELING, (N. Y.,) moved to lay
the resolution on the table. Not agreed to—
yeas 24, nays 92.
The resolution was then referred to the Com
mittee on Military Affairs.
Nsw Yortir, April 14
Stocks dull ; C. Fit R. 1., 64i; 111. Cm. R. R.,
60} ; Mich. Southern 45} ; N. Y. Cen , 82} ;
Missouri 6's, 44:
JOHN SLIDELL IN Peers.—Mr. Slidell is still in
Pads. It is said that he has expressed the Sx
ed determination never to return to America
Chia looks as if he thoroughly despaired of the
rebellions States establishing their indepen
dence. The quad Confederate ambassadors must
begin to feel very much as Aaron Burr must
have felt during his exile in foreign parts. It
would be well if England would send out to
America for more of these traitors, and either
keep them herself, and teach them better prin
ciples, or let them hide their beads somewhere
on the European continent. It is very certain
that we don't want them—and it would be bet
ter for them to go en their foreign travels at
once, than starve at home, or be shot down in
BAD Lumr.—The Raton Rouge (La.) Advocate
"We have had bad luck with Kentucky and
her people. Crittenden, one of her sone, lost
a battle ho ought to have gained ; Tilghman,
another Kentu, kian, gave up Fort Henry ;
Johnston, another Kentuckian, failed to save
Fort Donelson, which he might have done; and
Buckner, also a Kentuckian, surrendered twelve
thousand men. They had bad luck with North
Carolina as well, and Florida, and with Ten
nessee, and their usual luck has pursued them
in the valley of Virginia, and on the South
Carolina and Georgia coasts."
m uew Constitution of Illinois, which is to
be submitted to a vote of the people in June,
contains the following provisions:
Section 1. No negro or mulatto shall migrate
or settle in this State after the adoption of this
Section 2. No negro or mulatto Ethan have
the right of suffrage, or hold any office in this
Section 3. The General Assembly shall pass
all laws necessary to carry into effect the pro
visions of this article.
Pius IX, as thus described by an English cor
respondent, has greatly changed in the last few
years: " His mind and memory are rapidly be
coming enfeebled, and he continually contra
dicts one day, his most solemn assertions of the
day before. Formerly his face was certainly
a good and pleasing one. Now, even benevo
lence itself seems hardly venerable in that
flacid countenance, with its uncertain eyes and
trembling lips."
AMONG the interesting incidents at the recent
grand Masonic gathering in Hartford, Conn.,
was the exhibition of a Masonic apron which
had once been owned and worn by Robert
the 12th inst. , at 3 o'clock, e.Y, HART Rammer.
only daughter of Oat id and klizabeth Kurtz, aged 4
y ears, 3 months and 21 days.
Ntin 'Abatis tments
FRESH Shad, Halibut, Herring and
Haddock, to be had fresh every Tuesday and Fri
day at the store of John Wise, In Third street, next door
to Bradley's Barber shop. sprl4-dlw
NOTICE is hereby given that letters of
administration on the estate of George R. Mowry
recessed, formerly of Harrisburg, have been granted to
the undersigned by the itegister of Dauphin county. All
persons indebted t said estate are requested to make
payment, and those having Ma ms, to present them for
settlement. D. YLn MIND,
aprl446wonw ad mio bunion
OFFICERS.—SECTION 1, Be it ordained by the Chin
mon Council of the city of Harrisburg, That tha
Chief Police Constible shall wear a metal star
or badge marked "Chief Police Constable,"
and members of the police force appointed by
the Mayor or other competent authority, shall
wear a metal star or badge marked "Police
Constable"—said stare or badges to be procured
by said officers at their own expense.
SEC. 2. That any person, except a member of
the police force, and except also a substitute,
who shall be discharging the duties of a police
officer, and appointed by the Mayor or other
competent authority, publicly wearing such
star or badge as may be worn by a member of
the police force, shall, upon conviction. forfeit
and pay a fine of not less than four, nor more
than ten dollars, for every offence—one half of
the fine to the informer and the other half for
the use of the city, to be recovered before the
Mayor as other fines and forfeitures are now by
law recove,able.
Paned April 11, 1862.
President of the Common Council.
Attest: DAVID HARRIS, Clerk.
Approved April 12, 1862.
WM. H. KEPNER, Mayor.
Harrisburg, April 12, 1662.
PROPOSALS will be received at this office
until 12 o'clock, noon, Saturday, 19th
April, 1862, for furnishing army clothing for
wounded Pennsylvania volunteers, in such
quantities and at such times as the Surgeon
General, or Surgeon in charge, may require,
viz : Undress caps, great coats for mounted
men and infantry, uniform coats, Artillery and
Cavell) , jackets, trousers for mounted men and
infantry, dal k blue and sky blue, blouses, (lined
and unlined) domet shirts, cantos flannel
socks, boots, bootees and blankets.
All to be of army standard, according to sam
ple on file in this office. The price of each ar
ticle to be stated separately.
The clothing will, probably, be required prin
cipally in Philadelphia, but is to be delivered
free of expense at any place in Pennsylvania
where it may be required.
The right is reserved of alloting the whole,
or any part of the above stated articles, to the
lowest responsible bidder.
Quartermaster Gen. P. M
WHEN the weather' is favorable for
planting, the substriber will otrar at public auc
.tion, in Market tiquara, a large asnortment of
of all aim, from one to twelve feet high, Insides a num
ber f
Ornamental Shrubbery, Grape Vines, Raspberries, Law
ton Blaci , burries, Currants and other plants.
ar-Due nodes of the day of ra'e will be given In the
Dotty Alegraph.
/Wile can afford to and wl , l sell all articles el as good
qua ay, and at as low prices as ..ny foreign vender,
pedlar or huckster. JALOOkt NISH.
al2 Keystone Nursery, Harrisburg.
THE subscriber will open an Academy
for the instruct on of music, at the Odd Fellow's
Hall (en the second floor,) Fecond street, second door
from Pine, where he will be happy to receive those who
may desire an instructor in Vocal and Instrumental
A class in vocal music, cons sting of lad es and gentle-
men will be forme I to meet on Tuesday and Fridays at
half past seven o'clock P. N. a CUSS in vocal music of
yo.kug ladies will be formed to meet on Monday and
Thursday at four o'clock P. M.
Also a elm, for cbillren wig be formed to meet on
Tuesdays and Fridays at four o'clock P. IL. Private lemmas
will al o be given at the room.
Terms moderate. Early application is necessary.
WM. A. TAttBUTTUN, Teacher.
The undersigned most cheerfully recommend Mr. Tar
button as a competent and systematic lecher ; and
hope he may meet with that enconrasement which the
importance of the nuttlecti demands, and which he quell.
Letieoe at an in •t-uctir BO eminently deserve.
Geo. P. Weistling. R. J. Fleming.
Win. Knoche. Days(' Fleming,
A. J. Herr. John A. Weir.
Valentine Hammel. J. M. Weir.
Wm. Onaor
OUR fresh stock of Superior Flower
and Ga den Seeds we have determined to soil at
ee cen , s per parer. Call at No. 91 lk arket street,
'tiler's drug and saucy store, and you will get to the
right Plane.
J. Wesley Jones' line double Asters and ten week stocks
at same price.
PROPOSALS will be received up until
theof April, b e Buning Committie of the
ts.p . tst Church, at th storeroom n of Ceo. °tinkle. No.
66 Market street, where the plans specitleations can be
seen for the completion of the Church eaffizo on the cor
ner of Pine and Be -mid rtreet .
THE Warehouse and Store formerly oa
k cepied by Grois tic Kunkel suitable for a forwarding
hluse and COMMIVOII bas need having. a private aiding,
and being aituatea on the can al and Pennsylvania rall
neck, there is every facility for doing a forwarding bust.
none, AISO
suitable for a wholesale and retail grocery. Possession
given immediately. Inquire on the premises of
apr2-2wdit Canal igreet between State and Walnut
rr IHE new frame house now being built
j_ on State street nelow Second, will be thanked by the
Ist of April, including paving, gas and water pipes. Ap.
marl9-dtf No. 66 Market street.
ASHORT distance west of the capitol,
Ironing on Grand and Hammond Lane. Prices
$176 to $2OO. Terms reasonable by ego. CuNKLit,
mar2l-dim No. 66 Market street
• A SINGLE white woman to do house
work. Good, reference required. It well roma.
mended the highest wages will be paid. Call at the of
fice of David Mumma, Jr., Third street, Harrisburg.
WANTED. --A White Girl to do all
kinds of horse work, must eome well rec Om.:
mended. Apply at DAVID M'CORMICIPS.
aprlu-d3t State street.
subscriber has just opened at the
corner of Second and
EtaPne streets, a n ` p antsater
store, where he will tome l times a large fresh
supply of teittilr, F 1,13 AND ()MIR ARTIOLIikS
a ly found 'n Mater stores.
to conoectloa with the aeove, hest 11 continues to carry
on the bit' posting business, and all orders left at the
s.ore will be promptly attended to.
E. M. Ai tTER.
LOT of prime Cheese just received and
for side by NICHOLAS k MOWN AN;
febll Corner Wont and Market streets.
Alert) 26tiertistilitli3i
MHE undersigned want to purchase or
X hire a sabsiaatiat sea wonky canal omit that sun
carry eighty to one hundred tons. apply by letter or
otherwise to T. J. COCtidAN & CO.
al2 31* 138 S. Exeter street, It liticeare, Md.
you can purchase at the Keystone
Nursery, Hurrisburg, fivergreen
Or narnenta I shrubbery, Vines, &c. of as good quality end
at as low psi°, a as they can be sold by irresponsible
agents end pedlere, besides having the advantage of
getting them fresh from the ground.
ABOUT 800 acres, principally Chestnut
sprout Land, Elcuated in Derry and Coneaoeo
townships, Dauphin couoty. Also a number of fine
Chestnut Timber and Pasture lots in Londonderry and
south Anrilie townships, Lebanon colt ty. For turther
particulirs apply to Srmuel Hoffer, Conewsgo, or to
Jam Benson, Web ook Furnace, t eons. MAW
arr7-doaw3m w. G FREFM AND,
NOTICE is hereby given, that an appli
cation for the incorporation of the church or the
kvangelical Association of the borough of AlWersburg,
bas been ma do to the Court of Common Fleas of 'utopian
county and filed in the office of the Prothonotary, and
that a charter of incorporation will ba grant d. at the
next regular term of the said court. unless muse be
shown to the contrttry. By order of the court,
J. C. YOUoN,
Pr thonotary.
rrilE account of David C. Kellar, assig.
nee of Menu F. Howard, of Derry township, Las
been filed in the Court of Common Plats of Dauphin
county, and w.ll be confirmed on the first day of May,
1b64, unless cause be shown to the contrary.
mal3-d2t-wlt Prothonotary-
THE account of Henry G. Heisey, execu -
± tor of Joseph Clark of Conewago township, who
was assignee of Edward Huhn, has been flied to the
Court of Common Flees of Dauphin county, and will be
confirmed on the Brat day of May, BUS, unless cause be
shown to the contrary. J. C YOUNG,
mal3.d2t-wit Frothunotary.
/THE account of John T. Garberich,
signee of John Reichart, of East Hanover tevrashit,
has been tiled 1a the Court or Conomo - 1 Pleas or Dauphin
enmity, and will be cuntirmed on the Exec day of May,
1862, unless cause be shown to the cont. ary
mb23-d2toaw-wl Prothonotary.
LETTERS of Administration of the estate
or James A. Jack., 01 the city of Harri,burg, de
ceased, haying b -en granted t • the an lerslg e I, ad per.
eons knowisg thenise.ves indebte 1 to said decea-ed, and
thcw staving cl,lins against said estate, will please c all
on the subscriber fur settlement.
marl7•doaw6w Administrator.
ITaitNaTOWN, April 8 h , 1862. J
A MEETING of ti.e stockholders of 'the
Lykena Valley Railroad and Coal Company, w.]l be
hela at ro 4 South Feventh Street, Philadelphia, on
Monday the sth day of May next, from 10 o clo_k .t.
until 2 o'clock P. M., for the pu•pose of eleettne, a Pre4.
cent, Faoratary, Trea urer and seven Ma, gerk, to serve
for the ensuing year. A B. Yt,UNI,
apr9•d& awtd Secretary
WHEREAS letters of administration
on the estate of MARY R. JaCliSoN, dec'd., late
of Cresson, Cambria county, Pa., have t can granted to
the subset iber, all persons indebted to the estate are
requested to make immediate payment and thole having
claims against tho estate of said decease will make the
same known slalom delay to
JahlES S. FR ANON, ExPentor.
a7oloaw6w a it 232 Union Street, Philadelphia.
f [IWO TbliMS of nineteen weeks each,
commencing March 3d and September Ist.
For Catalogue and Circular, addrets.
JOEL PaktliEß, Royal Professor.
Cambridge, Mass., Feb. 1882. roaB,Bsat
N consideration of the hard tirces, and
u I sell exclusively MR CASH, I have reduced the
price of Coal as follows :
Lykens Valley Broken @ $2 90 per ton
" Large Egg 290 " "
" s m ug," ri 290 11 "
" " &IWO " 290 "
<4l " Nut i s 22 5 a a
Wilksbarre 1. 290 f. AL
Lorberry " 2 90 1 1
Coal delivered by the ?Aran MUGU CARTS; It
can be weighed at the purchasers dcor, and if it fails
short 10 POUNDS, the Coat wilil be forfeited.
All Coal of the best quality mined, uehvered free from
all impurities.
u-Coal sold In qantities, at the LOWC3I wainscot."
Agent for Dupont's Celebrated Powder, a large supply
always on hand, at Manufacturers prices.
Aar-A large lot of superior baled Hay for sale.
200 4 500 YD3. WHIM, BLACK de COLOBAD.
THIS thread being made particularly for
Sewing Machines, is VERY STRONG, SMOOTH AND
ELASTIC. Its strength is not impaired by washing, nor
by friction or the needle. For Machines, use Brooks'
Patent, Glace,
and Brooks Patent Ellx Cord„Red Ticket,
Sold by respectable dealers throughout the country,.
Also, owns or 100 Drairr mem 498010111) NOS by
WM. HENRY 8.111 fel, Sole Agent.
no9-d6e. .36 Veseystroet, New York.
1862, APRIL SECOND. 18 6'
Next door to the Harrisburg Bank.
TN PURSUANCE of an order of the Or
1_ phana• Court of Dauphin county, will be exposed to
LA" on
SATURDAY, the 29th day of Maroh, 1862,
at the Pa, rm House of Benj twin Geesey in Linglestown,
Dauphin county, at 12 o'clock x., the following real es.
tate, viz. : A certain tract or piece of land situated in
West Hanover township, county a'oresain, bounded by
lands of G .orge Finney, Ann Fintlisy and others, con
taining twenty-nine and a half acres. Also a certain lot
et ground in tinglestown, Lower Paxton township, bound
ed by Market street, and by properly of Ann Bent on
the west and William Cassel, on the cost. Said lot being
200 feet deep and 60 feet front on Market street, whereon
Is erected a two story frame house and frame staple,
late the estate of Samuel Stewart Finney deed.
Attendance will be given and candid ms of sale made
Trask*, itc., to sell said estate of said ow:eased.
JNO. RINGLAND, Clerk, 0. C. leb22 d 'aw.
THAT valuable plantation, late the estate
of Isaac G. liicKinlev, Esq., deceased, is offered at
prrvata sale. This property is situated within ha f a
mile of the borough of Middletown, on the teropine lead
ing titers**, and coat:Lisa one hundred and four acres
more or less with a large double brick mansion house,
and brick barns , with all the necessary out buildings
and improvements erected inereen, to a good condition,
There Is also a eonvenieut and comfortable tenant house
on the place, with a nod orchard of thriving fruit trees,
and other conveniences with an abundance of water for
all agricultural purposes. RARrki a e. MCICINTS
Executrix, ix.
N. B. Persons wishing to purchase, can examine the
property for themselves, and may ccneult Tao: H.
Briggs, SA, as to terms and conditions.