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

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    7 4 '
Forever float that standard sheet I
Where breathes the foe but falls before us,
With Freedom's soil beneath uur feet,
And Freedom's banner streaming o'er us.
Monday Afternoon, April 21, 1862.
Under tide heading, the New York Sunday
Atlas, (a very bitter and a very uncompromi
sing locofoco journal,) discusses the merits of
the suit which Pierce Butler has brought against
the ex-Secretary of War. In alluding to the
fact4of this arrest, the Atlas thus bitterly avows
its estimate of the transaction :
The arrest of Ex-Secretary Cameron, at Phil
on the eve of his departure for his
Mission to Russia, at the instance of Pierce
Butler, -ono of his Fort Lafayette detenus, has
been the most marked incident of the week,
and even of many months, in its probable in
fluence on the relations to exist between the
United States government and the American
people. No movement of the last half year
has been so threatening, and none has been
made which more imperatively demands that
it should be denounced and frowned down by
the whole American press and people. We
learn from this movement that the "Southern
spmpathyzers" are yet rampant in our midst,
as they were the day before Sumter ; that if
they have lately kept comparatively quiet,they
have done so from prudence and not from de
votion to the interests of the country; and that
they are ready to seize upon any pretext once
more to embarrass the government, aid the
rebel leaders and newspapers in their cry of "a
divided North," and give to governments
abroad an unfavorable view of our prospects
for crushing out the rebellion.
The Atlas, after giving vent to some of its
peculiar vituperation and malignancy entirely
irrelevant to the k,ubject it so ably discusses,
boldly charges Pierce Butler as being the em
bodiment om the 'ld secession feeling. He
strikes, in this instance, not at Simon Cameron,
but at the man who exercised high powers in
crippling the hands of treason ; and through
him he strikes at the government, and at the
right of the government to assume vigorous
measures for the public defence, when the red
hand of rebellion is at its throat. No man fails
to know that what Simon Cameron did in that
direction, was done not from any private pique
against individuals, but for the public defence.
He may have been wrong in his estimation
of individuals, and he may have committed
acts of gross injustice to individuals, proceed
ing, at the moment, on information that seemed
reliable, and that he could not for the country's
sake, stop to examine very closely into, when
a day longer of liberty granted to a suspected
traitor seemed to threaten the very national
existence. No doubt there are many instances
in which a irosecution for damages against the
imprisoning power would lie, though there is
no man silly enough to suppose that General
Cameron, even if mulcted for ill-considered or
hasty action, would be compelled to pay the
mulct out of his own pocket, without being
reimbursed by the government in whose behalf
he was acting when he incurred the responsi
bility. But in this instance, let us say, the
disease of injustice, if any there was, carries its
own remedy with it. For if Pierce Butler end
James W. Wall, at the time of their incarcera
tion in Fort Lafayette, did not deserve such
punishment, their late action shows that they
do now. Wall conclusively proved that better
men were lying in Fort Warren, when after his
release be endeavored to inaugurate a conflict
between the State of New Jersey and the United
States ; and Pierce Butler shows it of himself
even more conclusively, when he commences a
prosecution ostensibly against Simeon Cameron,
but really against the United States govern
ment, at this most unseasonable time, when
the rebellion is crippled but remains anything
but crushed out.
We have before indicated that we fully recog
nize the right of these people to prosecute for
what they claim to have been false imprison
ment, and to mulct the government in damages
if they can succeed in establishing the fact that
they have been unlawfully accused and de
tained. Honest and loyal men may take such
a conr..e by and by, when the rebellion is no
more and the country is pacified. That time,
when it comes, will be a proper one for settling
up many scones that may have run behind ;
and we should be the last to blame any person
who felt that he had been wronged, for endea
voring to right himself both in reputation and
Pocket. But that time is not now, and it may
yet be in the power of these covert secessionists
so to divide public feeling by pursuing a course
like that just inaugurated, that that time will
never come. Any man. whether his name
should be Pierce Butler or a very different one
—whether he belonged to Philadelphia or New
York—who would urge a prosecution of this
kind against the government at this time (for
we repeat it is not Simon Cameron but the go•
vern went at this moment assaulted)—is a trai
tor, and deserves no better than he has before
received, if he does not meet that more conclu
sive punishment represented by a rope and a
cross beam.
The attempt of Pierce Butler and his doubt
ful colleagues to throw a firebrand into the
popular mind of the northern states, by such
Persecutions as this and such prostitutions of
the holy watchwords " liberty " and "law "
must be put down as the men themselves have
Once been put down, by the voice of the press
and the people.
We notice, of late, a disposition displayed
among certain members of Congress represent
ing extreme western and eastern districts, to
create a rivalry. Before this feeling has gath
ered strength, even in Congress, we protest
against its being engendered in the name of
the future peace and glory of the American
Union. There is no necessity calling for dis
cussion of this kind, in Congress ; discussion
which charges rapacity on one section, while it
claims all the modesty and merit for another.
Those who indulge this feeling are among a
class of demagogues such as have precipitated
the south into rebellion. They are political
mountebanks, who seek this mode to arouse
the passions and prejudices of their section,
and when these are rampant, wield and use
them for their own elevation and power. Be
sides these objections to such a feeling, we
deny the right, moral or political, of any
man, whether he be a member of Congress or
a plain citizen, thus to attempt the antagonism
of two sections when their services are so es
sential to the preservation and maintenance of
the Union. The people of the east do not de
sire their representatives to taunt the people
of the west, and vice versa, with the people and
representatives of the west. Between the
people there is real union, esteem and respect.
It is a union on the battle field, and devotion
and respect in the hour of carnage and death.
At this moment the people of these sections
desire no rivalry. They have already witnessed
the ill effects of such a rivalry between the
north and the south. That rivalry was pro
duced by just such discussion as that to which
we now allude. It was elicted by the malice
and ambition of individuals on the floor of
Congress, until the feeling was communicated
to the people. It was made a merit among the
representatives of the slave states to hector
and intimidate the representatives of the north,
calling them to duelling fields and there shed
ding their blood for trifling offences, in
causes which had no other issue than that of
jealousy. This was the condition of individu
als in Congress a few years since, and from this
identical spirit thus evinced on the floor of
Congress, the south caught its first aspiration
to rule, and at length became rebellious be
cause the right to rule was not unequivocally
ceded to the statesmen of that section.
—We trust that not only the people of the
east and the west, but the people of every
Congressional district in the Union will discard
the representative who thus attempts to create
rivalry between sections or states. It is unbe
coming of the age and the crisis. It is un
worthy of our destiny as a free people. Let it
therefore be discarded, and let those who thus
attempt to introduce the feeling into Congress
and mingle such acrimonies with its calm pro
ceedings, be either rebuked in their seats or
rejected from its halls.
Gov. Curtin issued orders to Surgeon Gen
eral Smith, P. V., some days since, calling his
attention to certain rumors in regard to the
exposed condition of the Pennsylvania soldiers
who fell at Ball's Bluff. Surgeon General
Smith was directed to investigate the facts, and
at once proceeded to the discharge of that duty.
J. B. Crawford, Assistant Surgeon, P. V., was
detailed by Surgeon General Smith to hasten
to Ball's Bluff, and take such steps as were
necessary to secure the decent burial of the
dead. He reports that he has discharged that
duty so far as be was able to recognize the
bodies of the Pennsylvanians slain in that bat
tle. Every precaution was adopted to secure
the graves of these heroes from future encroach
ments, and trenches were also dug to prevent
the washing of heavy rains again exposing the
remains. In fact no labor was left unperformed
by Surgeon Crawford to give the graves a neat
appearance, and to mark each mound in such a
manner as to render them all easy of recogni
tion hereafter. He also had the assurances of
loyal men living in the vicinity that the "grave
yard" should hereafter be respected.
It is only just to state that the result of this
humane business is certainly owing to the
energy, decision and liberality of Gov. Curtin.
He immediately on hearing of the exposed con
dition of Pennsylvania's dead at Ball's Bluff,
devised the plan and purpose of restoring them
to decent graves, and marking each in a man
ner due to the men who had suffered and died
for their country. As that work has been ac
complished, let the credit go where it belongs.
LEsur. HORACE Poarsa.—By late advices from
Fort Pulaski, and by private letters received at
this office, we have the most gratifying infor
mation in regard to the conduct of our gallant
young townsman, Lieut. Horace Porter. He is
chief of ordinance on Gen. Sherman's staff, and
to him was assigned the labor and hazardous
duty of erecting the batteries which reduced
Fort Pulaski. With a detachment of raw re
cults under cover of night, he constructed
these works while the enemy were dreaming of
their security in Fort Pulaski, and when the
works were completed, and all the arrange
ments for the attack perfected, Lieut. Horace
Porter, by order of the commanding officer,
aimed and fired the first gun which was the
signal for the attack and initial of the glorious
victory achieved over the rebels at Fort Pulas
ki. After Pulaski had displayed the white
fisg, Gen. Benham, in the presence of his com
mand, congratulated Lieut. Porter for the effi
ciency of his services, and thanked him as being
mainly instrumental in the reduction of the
Fort. Thus was it reserved for a noble son of
Pennsylvania to fire the first gun to avenge
the insult on Fort Sumter.
—There is a distinguished and a venerable
gentleman in this city, for whom this gallant
conduct must have a glorious attraction, and
with whose gratification we would mingle our
congratulations. He has suffered much from
the persecution of those whom he once defended
and upheld. He has himself, when alone and
defenceless, borne the taunt and the obloquies
of the traitor foe, and wee forced to abandon
business and property, to escape the fire and
the stake of persecution. He has his victory
now in the brillant conduct of Lieut. Porter,
because in Lieut. Porter he has a faithful and
I a noble son. That venerable man is ex-Gov.
David R. Porter. May he live to see his
coantry what it was when he first became one
of its servants.
New Publications
THE CUMMINGS. A Domestic Novel of Real Life,
by Hrs. Henry Wood. Philadelphia: T. B.
Peterson & Brothers.
Some time since English and American lite
rary writers were thrown into ecstasies by the
appearance and perusal of a novel, entitledliast
Lynne. The production was original in every
particular.' It was a romance of such a high
and polished order of incident, dramatic char
acter and plot, that the most eminent literary
writers were puzzled to know by whom it was
produced. This work was followed by The
Earl's Heirs, by the same author, and then it
was discovered that the novels were the pro
duction of a Mrs. Henry Wood, an English
lady of rare ability and facile imagination.—
Her last work is The Ohannings. This is a do
mestic novel, blending piety, business, love
and crime in a story of great merit and well
sustained interest. It has its share of romance,
but it is only that slight infusion necessary to
fasten the attention of its readers.
The work is for sale at BattuNea's Book
Store, in Market street.
MALY'S GREAT SPEECUES, in England and America,
on Slavery and Emancipation. Philadelphia :
T. B. Peterson & Brothers.
George Francis Train has connected hie name
with the efforts to suppress rebellion, by labors
as distinguished and disinterested as those of
any other man using his tongue or wielding a
sword or pen, in defence of the perpetuity of the
American Union, professing to be either a loyal
citizen or a gallant American soldier. Mr. Train
defended the cause of the Union in England,
when the British aristocracy were conspiring for
its destruction. He stood up for his country
in England, while traitor refugees and rebel
commissioners were being feasted and feted by
the toadies in Parliament, and the revilers of
America connected with the English press. He
has persevered in this course until Mr. Train
now has the satisfaction of beholding the Brit
ish government and people slowly but serious' y
changing their opinion on the subject of the
slaveholder's rebellion. He has survived the at
tacks of satyrists and tories until he now beholds
the British nation about to do a Christian and a
manly act, in withholding its sympathy from
those who war to destroy manhood and oblite
rate Christianity. Such has been the course of
the gallant and talented George Francis Train
in England. No American should fail to read
his speeches delivered in Great Britain.
The pamphlet containing these speeches is for
sale at BERGNER'S Book Store, Market Street.
PennoPluanict aiip etirgraPh Illortbap "Afternoon, apria 21, 1862
From Washington.
The Shipment of Coal to Foreign Forte an
those in Rebellion.
His Headquarters Transferred to Fred
ericksburg, Va.
r01000341011014:11 4:):0001)44161
Jesse D. Wharton, a State Prisoner, Sho
by a Sentry
The recent order of the Treasury Department
forbidding the shipment of coal to foreign ports
and to home ports south of the Delaware, has
been so far modified as to confine it to ports
north of Capt. St. Rogue, South America, and
west of that longitude.
On Saturday afternoon the President accom
panied by Secretaries Chase and Stanton,Capt.
Dahigreen and D. D. Field of New Yor, went
down the Potomac in the revenue steamer
Miami, to Aquia creek.
Gen. McDowell came over early the next
morning and accompanied the President to
Washington. He will immediately transfer his
head quarters from Callett' s station to Freder
The president's return from the navy yard
to the executive mansion was marked by an
untoward accident. As the carriage was de
scending capitol hill the horse became unman
ageable and turned suddenly to the side of the
street against a bank of earth which arrested
their further progress. A good deal of alarm
was manifested by the bystanders, but the Pre
sident experienced no inconvenience beyond
being compelled to take another carriage to
the White House.
A. State prisoner, Jesse B. Wharton, from
near Hagerstown, Maryland, was shot by a
sentry yesterday at the old capitol prison, and
died a few hours thereafter.
Suppression of Sale of an Illustrated Weekl
The weatheris stormy,the wind north, with a
cold rain. Tnere is no news from Yorktown.
Advices from there up this afternoon say every
thing was unusually quiet.
Die sale of one of the illustrated weeklies
has been stopped on account of its illustrations
of the vicinity of Yorktown.
IN CAMP NEAR SPARTA, April 21 1—Everything
was quiet on our front yesterday. Cavalry re
connoissances have penetrated the valley for
several miles towards Harrisonburg, and report
finding large quantities of forage and fresh
provisions there• Deserters report that Jack
son's advance is at M.cGangleystown, east of
Harrisonburg, and still in retreat
Ashby's command continues to form the rear
guard and the signal officers report that the
enemy's cavalry were in sight yesterday after
noon. Some of the deserters believe that Jack
son intends to cross the Blue ridge and reach
Gordonville, while others think he intends to
make a detour north in the valley on the south
fork of the Shenandoah to attack our left flank.
A north east storm is prevailing in the valley.
Another of Ashby's lieutenants was brought
in yesterday.
From Madison, 'Wisconsin.
DimmoN, Wis., April 21
From eight to nine hundred prisoners ar
rived here to-day by a special train from Chi
cago. They are quartered at Camp Randolph,
guarded by three companies of the Wisconsin,
19th regiment.
MADISON,Wis., April 21. The Executive
Departmet received this morning the startling
announcement of the death of Gov. Louis P.
Harvey. He was drowned at Savannah, Tenn.
on Saturday night, while stepping from one
boat to anotaer. The body has not yet been
recovered. The State offices are closed for the
day, and Rags are at half mast.
Gov. Harvey was a native of Connecticut and
was forty-two years of age. He was a member
of the convention which framed the Constitu
tion of the State and for several years was a
leading member of the State Senate, At the
time of his death he was engaged in the hu
mane object of ministering to the wounded at
Pittsburg Landing, having taken with him an
immense amount of hospital stores donated at
his suggestion, by the cities of Milwaukee,
Madison and Janesville. His successor is
Lieutenant Governor Edward Solomon, of Mil
General McDowell's Army
A portion of General HcDawell's army, the
day before yesterday, marched from the vicinity
of Warrentown Junction upon Fredericksburg.
The distance was nineteen or twenty miles,
which it accomplished by 7 A. M. yesterday.
Its progress was disputei by a rebel force of
one regiment of infantry, one of cavalry, and a
battery of artillery, which attempted to make
two distinct stands. They were, however,
driven across the Rappahannock, after inflicting
upon us a loss of five killed and fifteen woun
ded, all of them cavalry, including Lieut.
Decker, of the Harris Cavalry, killed ; Colonel
Fitzpatrick, woun led, and a valuable scout,
named Britten, badly wounded. Colonel Bay
ard's horse was badly wounded under him.
Immediately after making their escape
across the Rappahannock bridge, opposite
Fredericksburg, the rebels applied the torch to
it, and thus temporarily delayed our progress
into the town. By this time, however, that
obstacle is probably overcome.
It is not known what has been the loss of
he rebels in the above mentioned skirmish.
A telegram dated "On the road between
Fredeticsburg and Acquai Creek, April 18,".
received to-day, read as follows:
"We occupied the suburbs of Fredericksburg
on the left bank of the Rappahannock, at seven
o'clock. The troops under the immediate
command of Brigadier General Auger left
Catlett's station yesterday, and made a forced
march across the country of twenty-six miles.
"The advance of Lieutenant Col. Kilpatrick,
of the Second New York Regiment (the Ira
Harris Cavalry,) drove the enemy on the
enemy on the outposts, and charged and cap.
tured one of his camps. Lieutenant Decker,
of the Second New York Regiment was killed
by the enemy in charge.
"The troops pushed on, the next day, at two
o'clock in the morning. The advance under
Col Bayard, of the Fret Pennsylvania cavalry,
was attacked by abody of infantry and cavalry,
and bad a hot skirmish, in which we lost 5
men and 15 horses killed, and had 16 men
"Several of the enemy were killed and
wounded in the charge made on them by Col.
Bayard. The number is not reported. The
Colonel bad his horse shot four times.
"'the command then drove the enemy's for
cess, which fell back without without further
resistance, and which consisted of one regiment
of infantry, one of cavalry, and a battery of
artillery, across the Rappahannock, but were
unable to save the bridges, which were pre
pared for burning by having tar, shavings, and
light wood in the crib-work, and which were
fired as soon as the enemy had crossed."
WesumaroN, April 20.—The design of Gen.
McDowell to advance upon Fredericksburg was
probably known to more than half a dozen per
sons in Washington, and they strictly kept the
secret. The occupation of the suburbs of that
town was the first news concerning it. Our
troops are now in full occupation.
Corn. Foote's Operations.
Special to the Chicago Tribune.
CAIQAOO, April 19
Off Fort Wright there was very heavy firing
on both sides on Thursday, our mortars opening
at noon. The enemy replied briskly from his
land batteries, throwing shell clear over us,
and nearly across the river. Their firing was
very accurate, and from very heavy guns.
The gunboats St. Louis, Carondelet and
Cairo, which were stationed as picket ships
near the extremity of the point, had to move
up the river to get out of range. The firing
was kept up on both sides until midnight. The
gunboats St. Louis and Cairo were struck by
shell, but no damage was done.
Yesterday there was but little firing. In the
afternoon the mortars were shifted to the op
poside side of the river for greater protection.
In their former position they were in great
danger from prowling rebel bands, who have
.Iready cut the levee In two or three places, to
embarrass the operations of the mortars.
Deserters from the enemy say their batteries
can mount about forty guns, and they have
sixty more which are being put in position.—
Gen. Bragg has assumed command, succeeding
Villipugue. There are about six thousand re
bel troops there, and four gunboats in the rives,
mo unting twenty-four guns.
The bombardment of Fort Wright continues,
and is participated in by our mortars and gun
boats. The enemy reply vigorously, doing no
damage. There is no expectation of the re
duction of the fort at present. The high stage
of the water will prevent any co-operation on
the part of the land forces for some days.
Every house in Columbus is surrounded by
water. The telegraph line from Cairo to Pitts
burg, Tenn., has been carried away by high
water. At Cairo, the river is now within a foot
of the top of the levee.
Mouna City is entirely submerged, and the
water is running into the lower stories of the
hospitals and dwellings. The Illinois Central
railroad has discontinued running below Mound
City, the track being submerged and carried
From Gen. Banks' Command
Safety of the Bridge Across the Shenandoah.
To the Hon. Edwin M. Stanton, Secretary of
War :
Nsw 11.assurr, Va., April 19-9 o'clock P. M.
To-day I have been to the bridges on the
south fork of the Shenandoah, in the filassamil
len valley, with a force of infantry, cavalry and
artillery, to protect the two important bridges
that cross the river. We were within sight of
Spray. At the south bridge a sharp skirmish
occurred with the rebels, in which they lost
several men taken prisoners. Their object was
the destruction of the bridges. One of the
prisoners left the camp on the Rappahannock
on Tuesday morning. He says there were no
fortifications there up to that time. Other re
ports indicate a stronger force at Gordonsville,
and a contest there as probable. The whole
resulting in a belief that they are concentrating
at Yorktown.
I believe that Jackson left this valley yester
day. He is reported to have left Harrisonburg
yesterday, for Gordonsville, by the mountain
road. He MUD ped last night at McGrangeytown,
eleven miles from Harrisonburg.
Major General Commanding.
April 20-9 o'clock, A. M.
To the Hon. E. if. Stanton,
Secretary of War.
The flight of Jackson from the valley by the
way of the mountains from Harrirsobw g towards
Stannardsville and Orange Court House on Gor
donsville, is confirmed by our scouts and pris
oners. N. P. BANKS,
Major General Commanding.
Dispatch from General Fremont
April, 20, 1862.
lb the Eon. Edwin if. Stanton,
Secretary of War.
Intelligence has just been received from Gen.
Milroy, stating that the enemy, numbering
about 3,500 men, with two batteries, including
two rifled guns, are constructing fortifications
upon the crest of ihe Shenadoah. Beliefs of
five hundred men are constantly at work day
and night. The rebel encampment is on the
eastern slope of the mountain, extending down
five miles from the summit. A notorious gue
rilla, named Frederick W. Chewing, has been
captured by a cavalry company, under General
Milroy. J. C. FREMONT.
Major General.
XXXVIIth Congress—First Session,
The President pro tom presented petitions in
favor of the bankrupt law. Also in favor of the
construction of the proposed ship canal from
Lake Michigan to the Mississippi river.
Mr. LANE (Ind.) presented a petition from the
free colored citizens of the United States, pray
ing the government to set aside a portion of
the territory outside of the national limits for
their colonization, and naming Central America
as a desirable locality for this purpose.
Mr. LANE said that while he did not believe
the free colored people were entitled to all the
tight and privileges of the white citizens of the
United btates, he nevertheless favored their
just right to petition, a right awarded even
among the most despotic governments of Europe
to the humblest citizen. It is evident that, as
the slaves were freed here in this District, and
in the South by our armies, something must be
done with them, and emancipation or an
apprenticeship system must he adopted. It
was not in accordance with the genius
of our institutions, that these people should be
retarned to slavery. He alluded to the great
bloodless and moral triumph of freedom in the
abolition of ale very in the District of Colum
bia, as wily equal to the triumph of our arms
by the chivalric and brave eons of the west, to
whom should be paid a glorious tribute. The
memorial was respectful and deserving of the
attention of Congress. He desired that it
should be read and referred to the Committee
on Foreign Relations, and his motion to that
effect was agreed to.
Mr. EDWARDS, (N. ILO introduced a bill
making appropriations for the pay of bounty
to the widows and legal heirs or volunteers
who have died, and of those killed, or who
may be killed in service. Referred to the Com
mittee on Ways and Means.
On motion of Mr. Eriaorr, (Mass.,) the Sec
retary of the Treasury was requested to com
municate a statement of the expenditures of
money in the Department of the West.
Oa motion of Mr. Nixos, (N. J.,) the Secre
tary of War was requested to furnish the House
with a statement of all the appointments of
Brigadier Generals, regulars and volunteers,
from the Ist of April, 1861, to the Ist of April,
On motion of Mr. Buss, (Ohio,) the Secre
tary of War was directed to cause the necessary
blank forms to be printed and distributed
among the sick and wounded soldiers and their
relatives, in order that they may obtain the
back pay and bounty due to the said soldiers.
Flour market very dull—super. held at s6®
5 25, and other brands up to $6 50. Wheat
quiet, and prices drooping. 7,500 bus. red at
$1 28®1 24 and white at $1 82. Corn un
changed-12,000 bus. southern yellow sold at
640. Provisions unchanged. Whisky dull at
NEw You; April 21.
Flour quiet; 7,000 bbls sold, prices unchanged.
Wheat heavy; 7,000 bushels sold, which Mich•
igan, $1 40. Corn dull; nominally unchanged.
Pork heavy; mess $12@12 87 ; prime, $9 75
0110. Lard dull at 7i(481c. Whiskey dull ;
24c asked, 23c offered. Receipts; flour 13,51 E
bbls. Wheat, no receipts. Corn, 6,984 bus.
New Yoax, April 21.
The money market is unchanged—sterling
exchange nominal at 111@,12 per centum pre
mium. Stocks dull and heavy—Chicago and
Rock Island 641; Illinois Central 601 ; New
York Central 821; Virginia sixes 55f; Missouri
sixes 49i; Tennessee sixes 65f; Illinois conpoos
1877, 89f; Gold 1f per centum premium; Trea
sury 7 3-10 ; Bonds 100 ; Coupon sixes 1881,
93f; Coupon fives, 1874, 93f.
On the tad Inst., by the Rey. Franklin Moore, Mr.
Albert Ritterabaeit to Miss Ann Margaret gees, all of th's
April 21st., by Bev. B. B. Leacock, Francis B. Cheer•
fart and Cephise Berger, of Providence, R. I.
Nem 2bvertistments.
spectfully inform the ladies of Harrisburg and
th e public generally, that she still continues the DRESS
Id aXING BUSINESS, in Walnut street two doors below
Third. Walking Jackets and Ladies' Drosses manufao
tared in the latest at; les.
Two or throe gide to learn the Dressmaking babies'
Apply to [apriit-dati Mee. DIARY CRAtilhAlt.
E 3
BOXES of Oranges and lemons,
3 v , just received and for sale low by
Corner Third and Walnut.
7,000 LBS. Jersey Sugar Cured
Hams, and a splendid lot of Owego
(dew York) Corn Fed :lover Cum Rams, justreceived.
sprig W . D OK, JR., & CO.
Juet received and in prima order.
aprlB • W. D ICE, JR., & 00.
C ALL at No. 75 Market Street, where you will thud a large and well selicted stock of
Wain sod fancy Confe tonery of al kinds. A great va
riety of toys oi every de c ilpiion Ladies' Wars Et-itids
and Fancy Bassets, Fos' eign Fruits, Nuts, Dates and all
•'her art vies generally kept io a confectionery and toy
store. rleeeiving fresh supplies every week. Cali and
exatolue fur yourselves. WM. H. WAGG:INER,
apr 18 Proprietor.
SALESMEN wanted in every township
throughout the West to cell
The only perfect and entirely reliable wringer ever made.
Warranted in every t articular. Active agents can make
large wages. For particulars or circular a tdress,
235 Dey Street. New York.
OUR fresh stock of Superior Flower
and Giv den Seeds we have determined to tell at
h ee cenls per pater. Call at No. al , arket street,
Keller's drug and fancy store, and you will get to the
right place.
J. Wesley Jones' the Asters and ten Week strnt s
at same price.
$l, AND $2 25 PER TON OF 2,000 LBS
OFFICE and yard on the Canal, foot of
NOrthstreet, Wholesale and Recall dealer in
Families and dealers may rely upon obtaining a tir•lt
rate article, and full weight, at the lowest rates Orders
p omptly attend'd to. A liberal discount made ti• pur
chasers paying for the coal when ordered.
Present • rice, $3, and $2 z.O per ton.
Harri,barg, April I.S.
Harrisburg, April 17, 18G2.
PROPOSALS will be received at this office,
until Thursday, May 1, 1862, for
from MI to 17 hands high, between 6 and 9
years of age, of dark colors, free fr..m all de
fects, well broken to harniss, and to weigh not
less than 1,100 pounds.
Every horse offered that does not conform
to the specifications above, will ba rejected.
The Government reserves the right to reject
all bids deemed unreasonable.
apll7-td. Capt. and A. Q. M. (vol.) U. S. A
ASHORT distance west of the capitol,
awing on Grand and Hamm and Lino. Prices
*/70 to $2OO. Terms reasonable by Gs!). C NUR:
mar2l-d m No. 66 .I.lirka. street
rpHE new frame house now being hula
on State street oelow....ecOnd, will be Elni. , ,hed by ut
Ist of april , including paving, gal .:nd water oyes. An
ply to GEORGE Cu
marISI-dtf No. 66 Market street
5n CENTS each, $5 per dczen, at
lJ apr7y KLYSTOn E NO Sr.RY
C,. AL OIL, Lamps, Shades, CMEaneys
lower than any 11.1U443 In Harrisburg. Call and
examine at
Wholesale and retail grocery, corner Front and Market
streets. all
NOTICE is hereby given to the citizens
of Harrisburg, that the undersigned has authorized
Mr. E. Mager to receive orders for any of my tnaunfec•
turas. The collecting will be attended to by the under
signed. AIR orders left as above wilt he promptly at
tended to. GAORGE LACINA,
63b22-dem. Pottsville, l's.
HAS removed his Boot and Shoe Store
from the earner or Second and Walnut &reels to
NO. 108 hid. RKET STREET,
Next door to Hayne's Agriculture .Ytere, where be intends
to keepall kinds or 800 8 a^..l shoes, Grit re, Dui a
large sto.ik of Trunks, and every, hing in his line of bu
siness ; and will be thenetwl to receive the pat, (nags at
his old customers and the pi/X..1. in geoend at his new
place of business. All kinds of wok made hi ardor the
beet style and by superior workmen. Pei:Wring d tie at
short notice. [aprddtl] JOHN B. SMITH.
r BE SUTHERLANDS, by the author of
`Rutledge," Price $1.25.
Also new editions of
BUTLEDGE—uniform with "The Sather
lands," $1.26.
BEULAH—t we nty-fifth edition—sl.2s.
EAST LYNNE—A new Novel-50 cents.
TOM TIDLER'S GROUND, by Dickens, 25 eta.
Together with all the New Books, soon as
published at
WOULD respectfully intorm his old
patrone and the public generally, that he will
continua to give Instructions on the PIANO FORTE, ME
LODEON, VIOLIN and also in the science ol THOROUGH
BASS. He will w'th pleasure wait upon pupils at their
'tomes at any hour desired, or lesson will be given
els residence, in Third street, a few doors below lb
Lerman Reformed Church. dents-i*i
ELEGANT styles and patterns of Wall
Paper for 6, 10, 12, 15 and 26 cents per roll.
the largest and most varied stock of
Wall Paper, Borders, Window Blinds,
Cutting and Fixtures
ever offered. in this city. Being bought for cash, it Will
be -old at a very small profit.
sir Remember the place,
Schetterls Book Store,
Market street, opposite arose' Drug store, Harrisburg.
FlSH.—Mackerel Nos. 1, 2 and 3, in
who'e or half barrels. Fresh invoice for sale low
corner of Front and Maraet streets.
m2O • y
CHOICE Teas, Green and Black, for sale
1.,w by NICHOLAS sowstAN,
Corner Front and Market streets.
..1.1.0 is economical and highly detersive. It con
tains no Dmitri and will not waste. It is warranted not
to injure the hands. It will impart an agreeable odor,
and is therefore suitable for every purpose. For
sale by
Witt. DOCK, Jr. & Co.
MADE from choice and selected Apples,
and guaranteed by us to be strictly pure.
e 12.11 iwat. wan( k CO.
PLANTS $1 to $1 25 per dozen, at
AND White Fringe, strong plants 50 to
7.5 cents each. KEYSTONn NUNSERY
CCRANBERRIES, Dried Fruits, Fresh
Apple, Emmy, at
CDIDOP , Front and market StleCIE