Newspaper Page Text
Forever float that standard sheet
ar• breathes the foe but fails before us,
With Freedom's soil beneath uur feet,
And Freedom's banner streaming o'er us.
THE lINION-THE CONS m.UTION-AND
THE ENFORCEMENT OF THE LAW.
y Afternoon, May 3,1562.
BdAtQUNT 2T7 GrEN. SIMON OAMERON:
Several weeks since, the personal friends and
neighbors of Gen. Simon Cameron tendered him
a banquet as a mark of their esteem and regard
for him as amen, a citizen, and a public servant .
At the time this invitation was tendered, Gen.
Cameron was in the midetof the persecution of
those who had incurred the suspicion of the
government When the rebellion was precipita
ted, end whose arrest and imprisonment were
demanded by the strongest policy of public
peace and security. He was also busily enga
ged in perfecting the arrangements for his de
parture, for Russia, so that the acceptance of
the kindly offer was not indicated until within
• few daysisince. The banquet took place last
evening at the Tones Howe, and was one of the.
most generous, genial, and,patriotic re-unionsof
the people in which we have ever participated.
The leadfog men of the city of Harrisburg were
present; the friends and neighbors of General
Cameron, crowded around the tables—old men
who had started In the battle of life with him
young men who grew to manhood by his side,
vied with each other in their spoken and silent
manifestations of regard for the honored ,guest
Mayor Kepner presided, and 'when the' oloih
was removed, he announced the following
Ikuou CamzioN—A Pennsylvanian who has
never forgotten Ms native State—an American
who luus always teen faithful to his country and
his conlitalymen. His fellow citizens delight to
general Cameron rose to reply to this toast
amid the greatest enthusiasm of those present.
We will not now refer to his speech, as our re•
porters were presnut, and on Mondgf we Intend
to publish a full account of all the speeches
delivered on the occasion, as well as print a
graphic description of the banquet. Suffice it
for thripresent, that the affair reflected great
aren't upon the committee charged with its
Tera Bmscattambon Dino=Atm, its they t are
brthe Pagrietand , thtion,, regard- the
patriotic call of the Peeples' .Party, with con,
'demotion, a sort of feigned contempt, and
thet actualbitterness with which they estimate
every *tort to sustain the governmenthin a
oriels which modern Democracy was alone in
strumental in creating. If a call had been
Issued by the same committee convening a con•
notion on strictly partizan grounds, these
blatant demagogues would have turned the
fact to gomi account by screeching on the sub
ject,of the partizanship of their opponent& In
this' they. have been disappointed. They are
disapPointed in' the issue made between treason
and loyalty They are chagrined that no es
cape ia left them by thus giving up party lines
for patriotic principles, and they are impressed
with the fact that in a contest'which involves
a clear Bone of loyalty, they are boind
worated. In a contest in which they cannot
dodge the hone, but in whichthey will be.held
strictly to the support of, or opposition to, the
government, the Breckenridge Democracy, of
which the Patriot is the organ, fully comprehend
the result. Hence the consternation and re
sentment of their leaders, when they behold
the way open for a union of all men who es
teem the Union of more importance than party,
and who regard the plain words of the Consti
tution ail more binding than any mere cont
strnotion of its sense or sentiments for vindi
cating partisan purposes. The solicitude of the
Patriot for the Republican party, in thia con
nection is equal to its devotion to the Union,
and it will yet learn that the Bepublican party,
like the Union, will emerge from this contest
potent and more powerful than they ware
before assailed by the alave.drivlng Democracy.
The Republican masses can afford to give up
their organisation to serve the cause of the
Union, because that organization has no other
objects in view'than those of strengthening the
bond* of the Union and inc atthiltthe•ProtsPeri'
Mks 011110/1 Burma has prosecuted General
Caineton for damages alleged to have been in
caned while Sutler was under arrest as an
alder of and sympathizer with rebellion, it is
fair to , presume that the renegade Schnable,
now In the rebel army, will also institute such
a suite, if he does not receive his reward of a
halter before the struggle is over. Schnable
had been arrested by General Cameron's order,
buttras released on taking the ,oath of alle
&lce. Schnable has more courage, even
whOi) 'tie adds perjury to his treachery, than
such creatures as Butler. He not only professes
sympathy, for the rebels, but he takes up arms
in their defence. While he is a great black
guard, libertine, sot and social scoundrel,
Schnableis amen of talent and courage. In
this he excels moat of those dough-faces who
smelly syn3pathize with the rebellion he now
riebelits neck to sustain.
# tt nal•As of care, which walk uunveying tip
Niptt,,watt South Oarobou regiment from MO ?
biliflo:r0:0MIA14 ran off the track on the- 26th
ult., by which accident eta :;644`instantly
killed and twenty wounded.
WHERE THE SBOE PINCHES
The solicitude of a certain number of north
ern politicians on the subject of the property
rights and interests of those owning and breed
ing slaves, is not that they desire to see those
rights maintained inviolate, or that the interest
thus involved should be preserved from de
struction. The mere local prosperity of the
south, whether its cotton monopolizes the mar
kets of the world, or whether sugar and tar are
produced and sold by the states of the south,
are of no consequence to the northern political
doughfaoe. These are not questions at issue
either with the leaders of the rebellion in the
south or their sympathizers at the north. In a
commercial sense, the interests of slavery have
never been assailed. The institution has been
accorded all the free trade it has ever demanded.
In its local business influences, it has never
been subjected to competition, so that in all
respects it has enjoyed its monopolies in trade
and commerce. The shoe pinches, notwith
standing. It 'pinches the foot of the politician.
Slavery has exposed its weakness in the perste_
tency with whioh its political advocate's have
been endeavoring to increase its political fran
chises. .The owner of the slave insists that he
is property, such as his dog, or his horse, his
lands or tenements. The political advocate
maintains that slave labor rises higher than
that of the mere beast, and must therefore
be represented. Here is the secret of the re
bellion. Slavery is losing its political influ
ence on the basis of representation. The
old principle of counting three votes for every
five slaves in the apportionment -of Congres
sional Districts has been found inadequate as an
influence of progress to compete with the de
velopment and increase of society in the free
state. Emigration has given a powerful impe
tus to this increase and development. The
slave politician of tire south has beheld this
increase in the free states with dismay. He has
seen new commonwealths bell* ushered into
the Union with a rapidity with which slavery
could not possibly take possession of territory
and erect new states. He has seen these Com
monwealths growiog in business strength and
increasing in political influence. Each success
developed the increasing strength of the free,
I while it exposed the steady decline of the slave
states. Thus the pinch of the shoe became
more powerful. Before immigration had spread
its wings beyond the. waters of the Mississippi,
area while its flight was stayed by the Gulf of
Mexico, the shoe was easyand pleasant—slavery
was able to walk the territory of the Union, as
the master of its domain. It held the Democ
racy in check by very poor pay in patronage,
and less remuneration in the way of recogni
tion. But when the intelligent masses of that
Democracy began to shake off the rule of the
slave oligexclky, again the shoe pinched. It
pinched the politicians of the south so severely
that rebellion only could assuage the pain. It
pinched until treason was proscribed as a relief,
and now, in the midst of anarchy, rapine, arson
and murder, the some ahoe pinches the 'same
foot. With slavery as the incentive, and De
mocracy as its agitator and defender, treason
will continue to pinch the people of the smith,
as long as a human being is held in bondage in
MORMON DXMO . NNTRATION is width er of
the embarrassments bequeathed to the country
by the administration of James Buchanan—
another of those breeding sources of wrong,
excess and crime, which followed the entire
course of the Buchanan administration. When
an army was marched to Utah, it was so con
trolled that its influence was of little avail in
crushing the turbulent and arrogant spirit of the
lecherous saints, and now we have the Mormon
in his true character, seeking to defy the gov
ernment, when he imagines that there is no
power left to rebuke his presumption. The
subject of polygamy, like that of slavery, is
claimed as a sovereign state right—a domestic
institution, truly, with which no man has a
right to interfere without running the risk of
being termed a fanatic or an abolitionist. If
Utatt had been admitted into the Union two
years ago, with polyganiy and concobinage also
Incorporated in its Constitution, the Democratic
party would have defended the faith for the
votes of the Mormons. We predict that it will
do so yet, the moment the Mormon rascals
show a disposition to rebel—and we predict,
also, that this Mormon embarrassment will be
assumed by the slave owners as a legitimate
object of this defence.
The Mormons may be in earnest in thus or
ganizing a state government in defiance of Con.
gress, but we apprehend no great difficulty from
the Wilts, unless those wretches make their
wives fight their battles, as do the rebels force
their slaves to fight, whenever there is a post
of danger to be defended. Between Jeff Davis
and Brigham Young there is doubtless an un
derstanding—and it is well that Brigham has
showed his treasonable propensities thus early,
because we can now make one battle serve the
eud of crushing out the twin evils of slavery
Twa ISSLINSOM of slavery on the minds of
men, when they are possessed of its prejudices,
is both wonderful and fearful. When one de
fence fails they seek another equally untenable
and unjust. This was illustrated by Senator
Saulsbury in the U. S. Senate, yesterday, when
he declared that if the government would insist
on confiscating property in slaves, he would'go
before his constituency and urge the passage of
a law enslaving every free negro in the state
of Delaware.. Was there ever a more heartless
or more barbarous sentiment uttered by a man
professing civilization and christianity ? When
slavery fails its , by own teats—when it fails to
succeed in rebellion, and is forced to affmme
the result and the responsibility of its own
logic, at once it seeks to strengthen its positions
by further acts of villainy. Because the gov
ernment proposes to punish traitors, black men
who are now free must be made slaves by thme
professing loyalty, in order to counteract the
effect of such a punishment. We would not
give a Delaware peach for the loyalty of any
man holding such sentiments. If he is not an
outspoke he is an inward feeling traitor.
Gamut. %note hae ordend that no/ramie
etall be mustered into service in tbe Depeit=
meat of Kamm.
The Capture of Fort Macon
A dispatch was received this morning from
Baltimore relative to the bombardment of Fort
Macon. The preparations for the bombard
ment of Fort Macon were complete on Wednes
day night, but the order to fire was not given
till 5 o'clock on Friday morning, when a shot
was bred from one of the thirty pounder Parrott
guns. Shells fron the ten and eight inch mor
tar batteries followed, and the firing on our
aide at once became regular and uninterrupted.
The fort replied with the first gun atsix o'clock
and continued till its pieces were sllienced by
salvos of three or four at a time until font
o'clock in the afternoon when a white flag was
hoisted. The gunboats Daylight, State of
Georgia, Chippewa and Gensbok took part in
the engagement, sailing in an elipse and firing
by turo,but the heavy sea prevented them from
doing any service and they soon withdrew.
Gen. Burnside arrived on Thursday with two
armed barges and witnessed the bombard
The fire of our batteries dismounted thirteen
guns and tore up the glade and rampart in the
most effective manner. Of 1,100 shot and
shell thrown at the fort 560 struck the work.
The guns of the fort were worked with skill
and courage, but the sand hills afforded a com
plete protection to our men. •
The hoisting of the white flag was followed
by a conference with Gen. Parke and a sue
pension of hostilities until the following.mcnit
Daring the night a proposition for the sur
render of the fort was communicated to Geu.
Burnside, and in the morning the articles of
agreement were signed. The garrison surren
dered as prisoners of war, and were released on
parole, and allowed to take their private effects
with them. The officers retained their side
arms. These were the terms originally proposed
by Gen. Parke but refused by Col. White.
The commander of the fort, fifty guns, 20,000
pounds of powder, shot and shell in proportion,
and 400 stand of arms, ac., were taken.
Gen. Burnside, in a general order congratu
lating Gen. Parke on his victory, commands
that the name of Fort Macon be inscribed on
the colors of the 4th and 6th Rhode Island and
Bth Count cticnt.
The command of the fort was offered to Capt.
Morris, of the Ist artillery; after the surrender,
but declined, and Col. Rodman, of the 4th
Rhode Island, was placed in obarge.
NEWS FROM SOOTHERN PAPERS
The Union Army Re-inforoed and Ad
vanoing on . Corinth.
AFFAIRS AT NEW ORLEANS
Sugar and Molasses Emptied into the
pIEE UNION GUNBOATS PROCEEDING
UP THE MISSISSIPPI.
DESTRUCTION OF SEVERAL OF . THE ENEMY
The latest count shows that there are one hun
dred and sixty-eight brigadier generals and
twenty-six in addition awaiting senatorial ac
tion. A favorable report , has been made for
the nomination of Daniel E. Sickles, and there
seems to be no doubt that he will soon be con
The bill proposing to limit the number to
two heindied, and major generals to twenty,
will in all probability become a law.
Thus far, or within two days, application hEu3
been tiled for compensation of forty-two of the
slaves manumitted in , the District of Columbia
under the emancipation act.
The President has recognized J. C. liondrup
as Vice Consul, for Denmark, in and for the
District of Columbia, and E. Sayers Vice
Consul for Denmark, for Pennsylvania, at
The following was received by the Secretary
of War this morning:
The Richmond Enquirer of yesterday, May
2d, contains the annexed item:
SAVANNAH, May I.—The Corinth correspond
ent of the Republican, dated 29th nit., says the
enemy have been reinforced and are advancing.
There is heav skirmishing daily. Quite an
affair occurred to-day this side of Monterey.
Monts, May I.—A speisial dispatch to the
Mobile .4dverti.sar from Corinth, dated 26th tilt.,
says that Col. Soott's Louisiana Cavalry con
sisting ''of two companies, had driven out a
regiment of federals from Tuacumbla, killed
several and took forty prisoners. The enemy
burnt the stores and were pursued by the con
federates. The result was unknown.
MOBLIS, May I.—The telegraph operator from
the bay St. Louis, has telegraphed to the Mobile
office that the stores et New Orleans were being
emptied of sugar and molasses, which were
'thrown into the streets and the river.
The city was to have been formally surren
dered on the 26th, but the time was extended.
Some of the enemy's vessels have gone up the
UGUSTA Ga. April 30—The New Orleans
Bulletin of Friday says that F. B. Renshaw-- of
the Confeeerate States Navy, telegraphed fr i om
Point-Ala-Backe on the 24th, that seven of
our gunboats ha il been fired after beiug over
powered by the enemy.
The Navy Department received a similar
dispatch last Saturday, but it le not known
what boats are referred to.—Richmond Inquirer.
Cnanuisiort, May 14.—The feaerale have
captured a small battery of two guns near White
Point, twenty-two miles from Charleston. Gen.
Evans has sent a force to look after , the "Yan
THE LATE POWDER MILL IMPLOSION IN
PORTLMID, ?day - 8.
The powder mill explosion at Gorham in
eluded eight buildings which were blown up
one after another, the hands 'were fortunately
all at supper and no one was injured.
DEATH OF A REBEL PRISONER.
Col. Davidson, of the Third& May
ment, who was captured at Fort Donelson,died
at Fort Warren on Tuesday.
FROM FORTRESS MONROE
.€e Old Pouitlgat 4 BAnrneas, , May
brings no nem, The flag
of truce brought nothing later from Norfolk.
.4 . -
NEW Yoax, May 8
PANIO AT RICHMOND.—The Nashville Union of
the 29th uIL has the following:
From &gentleman who has justcome through
from Richmond we learn that a fearful state of
affairs prevails in the rebel capital. There is
great scarcity of the necessaries of life. Provi
sioner are at famine prices, and many of the
poor are in a starving condition. The wealth
ier rabele refuse generally to extend them or
dinary charities, and cases of dteadful suffering
and destitution are reported, especially in the
families of rebel soldiers.
Men once noted for their liberality are en
gaged in all sorts of dishonorable speculations.
The people have no hope of defending the city
against the federal troops, and look on a speedy
surrender as certain. It is the saddest and
dreariest city on the globe. On • all sides are
witnessed want and squalid poverty, selfishness
and wild debauchery.
Tax cotton States have in former years de
pended almost exclusively nrou the great west
for their supplies of breaostuffe and provisions.
Since the rebellion broke out they have drawn
upon Kentucky end Tennessee for the deficien
cy. Now thiseource of sultply is partially cut
off, and the effect is seen by the following ex
tract from the Macon (Ga.) 2e . lernisk:
"Since the Unionists have taken possession
of Tennessee, prices of every article of food
have risen every hour. Blue beef has been
from ten to twenty cents in the Macon market;
corn is a dollar and fifty cents ; salted swine's
flesh, of the most miserabledescripthea, is from
thirty 7 three to forty cents per pound."
Nostrums Ram OtkVPANYOZIWITEXID—The
Nashville Union of the 29th says: *
We learn that the companies of Captain Haw
kins and Cattle raised in this city for the rebel
army, were captured at Bridgeport on the Ten
nessee river, at the crossing of the Chattanooga
railroad, by some troops of Gen. IfircheLl'a
Division. dome three hundred in. all have
baen captured, of whom one hundred and
twenty-five have been brought kne, the rest
were to have arrived here law Might. The
capture of the bridge here is a very important
achievement. The great work goes on glo
WASHINGTON, liday 8
TOADYING ma Btmunroa.—lt is asserted upon
gOod authority, that some of our Generals, who
command divisions in the advancing ai mies, so
far forget the stern duties devolving upon them
as to attempt to win the rebels beck to loyalty
by allowing.the men to come within our lines
to be feasted, and by sending our bands of
musk) at night to serenade men who are known
to be the worst enemies of the government. In
several instances where this has been done, the
men have reported to the enemy ad they saw
and heard. Toadyism will never crush the
US New CoNNIKITIOUT Num:cm—A good
anecdote is told of one of the Connecticut boys.
Wit'la in conversation with a rebel, after the
capture of Fort Pulaski, the latter said, "At
least, with all our faults, we have never mule
wooden nutmegs." The Yankee, a very de
mure-looking specimen, innocently , replied:
"We do not make them of wood any longer,"
and pointing to one of the big projectiles lying
near, which bad breached the fort, added
quietly, "we make them now of iron." Eleseeh
Size or Gem. RALLECEeB Aarirr.--Oar Cairo
correspondent, says the Chicago tele
graphs (with the approval of Gen. Strong) that
the consolidated morning report of Gen. Hal
leeks army, lait Saturday, showed 166,000
effective men. These figures are ra• her larger
than the popular idea, but we think the strength
of the.column has not been over stated—cer
tainly when it is remembered that not far from
410,000 have been ached since the late battle,
half of them in Pope's division, and the other
half fresh troops from camp.
Poser The.—Andy ,Tohnson has quietly noti
fied the directors of the State Bank of Tonnes.
see, who handed over the assets of the institu
tion to the rebel leaders, that they will be held
individually responstale for every cent of in= l
terest the State bad in it. They are very sor
rowful, for many of them have great posses-
APramaistrr OP Liquoits.—Senator Pome
roy's bill, introduced in Congress on Monday,
provides for the examination and approisemeot
at the Custom House, of all liquors, whether
imported from abroad or from a home port—in
reference as well to their quality, purity and
fitness for use, as to their value and identity,
Pararonc Dins.—(ten. Wool is reported to
have remarked on the first occasion of his in.
specdon or the army of the Potomac, that they
were the dirtiest lot of men he ever saw. Gea.
M. Olellan made the following reply : "Geo.
Wool, if you and your men had been where I
and my men have been you would be dirty
Mr, RIMY Brarr,> an English millionaire,
lately died, leaving his entire fortune, amount
log to $1,000,000, to hie two tone, on win of
forfeiture if they wears moustache--in which
case the property ie to be devoted to the erection
of dwellinge for the homeless poor of London.
A naw feature lute recently _been ir!troducecl
at belle, awl puttee 44 Paris, The supper n
served on one long table, au usual, but oniit
iablek - at each*of which- presides a lady of the
THE WAR IN LOUISIANA.
ADVANOF OF lINITICD STATER FORCES.
CAPTUBB OF BATON 101108 AND THE
Calcium, May 2.
A special dial/etch to the Chicago Trthtine,
We have news from Commodore Foote'efieet.
Intelligence, has been receive d from *mph's of
the advance of the United States forces in
Louisiana, and the capture of Baton Rouge and
the Confederate arsenal.
ARRIVAL OF THE STEAMER AMERICA.
Boerox, May S.
The steamer America arrived at 1 o'clock
from Liverpool via Halifax• •
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
bnUI6;Ii.BIA, May 3
There is a firm feeling in the flour market,
but there is not much doing-1,000 bbis., in
cluding superfine at $5 25, extra at $6 444
6 76. and fancy on private terms. Small sales
rye flour at $8 87*, and corn meal at $2 70.
active demand for wheat, and prices have
again advanced 8 cts., per bushel—sales 10.000
bus. red at $1 88(41 87, and *bite at $1 45®
1 60 Rye is selling at 78®76c. Corn is scarce
and in good demand--sales 6,000 Ira. yellow at
65®660. Oats in demand, at 89®40c. In
provisions there is more activity—seise mess
pork at $l2 75(418, and meal beef at $18(415
In green meats we notice salad of 60,000 pieces
hams and shoulders on private terms. Clover
seed is dull at $4 50. Whiskey is quiet—
sales of Ohio at 24424 c.
Flour very quiet, .prices unchanged-7,000
bbls. sold. Wheat quiet and unchanged. Corn
steady—sales 57469. Pork firm. Lard firm.
Whisky dull at 234240. Receipts of flour
11,615 bbls., wheat 18,208 bus., corn none.
~....M,. . _.~.~,..,,,.
Oo the id lost, itionain rallied' - Twos= and Mawr
'velem", and 23 year.' amid mantis
rr a Amoral will take place frein t h e residence of his
fath - r, in Parton street, ta morrow „pond , y) afternoon
at 4 o'clock, to which the relatlies and friends of the
family are Invited to attend without fu thee maim)
N. B. The poplle of the late It F. Worley will meet at
their room at 8% o'clock on Etinday by request of the
22d, near leierson City, Miesonri, MART G. wife
of Geo. W. thmsx and daughter or the itte Hon. James
Green, of Dauphin, Pennsylraula, aged 63 years.
The subject of the alma notice was born in the now
borough of Dauphis, where she resided until the year
1867, when she with her family removed to Missouri-
The writer knew her well Mr the last thirty years, and
esteemed her for her kindness or heart and all the graces
which adorn her &debut character. She was for
twenty the years a consistent member of the Methodist
Xpiscop9„Church, and in all her intercourse both social
and relialer6 "Mew bne* her but to le* none named
her brit tripmdrie... -
Ntw r AhertilitlgOthi.
NO EICID I* - ABYSS '
vertisements t Business Notices, Bar.
tinges, Deaths, did, to Amur* insertion.
in the TELEGRAPH, must invariably
be neeompanieckwith the CASE.
RICROU TOR'S NOTICE.
rNTHERSAB letters of administration
T v on the estate of DI tRY JeCKSJN, deo'd., late
of greaten. Cambria sanely, Pe.. have tees vented to
- the lubekeiber, all per:lo44 Indebted to the met* are
requested - to make immediate payment. and 'Mote having
claims against th estete of said Seesaw will make the
SAM* known ' , AU:tont the.ay to
.1,,K15.13 S. MARCO, itkeeutor.
a7.deawBw.set. 232 Caton Street. Philadelphia.
BEDUOTION 40 PER CENT•
lam now supplied with A very fine de
sortment (ov.r 180 differentJdnda,) ut
from 11 A. Dreer, *oedemas. Philadelphia, and sell ell
4inda at a teluotiqn of forty per rent from tab pub.
lished price's. Also J. Weiler Jelm'a oeleur.ted steaks
and Amen, (the yery beat,) at three 00111111 per paper.
aid and examine my stock. DAVID HAVNDS,
110 Merkel , street.
j Don't forget the place. aprlo th•sat•tstw
Naw Yams, May 8
UNITRD STATER BIOTIN& ROOFING CO,
NO. 8:G011.11 BLOCK
Corner Green and Pitts Streets, Boston, Mass.
rprirs Portable Roofing is the only article
erm offered Mate public, welch Is needy prepared
to go on the roorwlttiout any dutsWar operation. It M
light, handsome and easily applied. and ran be sa idly
and obeeply transported to any part of the world. It
will not t slat or Meador water rimming over, or lying on
It, and Is In all reepo:ls a our netirablo article. Its
nonconducting Properties adaMtispealatly to covering
monofintorao of various , !agate, sae it a cooldentry of
to the public after • test of *our years la ad varie
tieaorcl mate cad temArotnre, for covert w all kinds of
00C11, fiat or pitched together with care, roamb , ino, ate
It lo boll chap and durable. Agents wante I to whom
literal inducements are othersd. Send for samPlqq circu
lar, ao.odilkpardationi,jo s.
apr24l Na.. 11 Goreßloot. Boutin"'
DORTEMONAIEB, WALLETS, POCK •
L et-books, Bankers' Cases, Ladles' tuba Setshen,
Ladles Travails* :atonal& We as. constantly tenets Ins
addittoas to our stook or tbe above goods, and nem
easily base a Sze seorttnent of the latest styles. We
lespectiully invite' periods wanting to purchase any ot
the above articles to exa oda* the stock—knowing that
a greater mirletit or better goods cannot be Ibtuid in the
11.11LLIWS Drag and limy Store,
91 War h ol Arid, caw door mud of /north steed, south
THREE CENTS PER PAPER.
OUR .fresh stook 'of Siperiof 'Flower
and Ga den Beads a halo &stamina& to awl at
Wire MAI per Paver. 'at No. St varket street,
&Lees drug snit few and. yo‘ Wilt igat,ito th•
dgifJ. Wesley Jame doe bit( datira andten_weak stooks
at same price.
A. A 'CROIOE lot of ASTER'S and TEN
Wllllll. STOMA, with, posysl varksy of Fresh
Flower sod Gsrden deeds, 'received Assad tor sale at No.
el Nark% street. NNLINK'd Drugstore,
ty P. &W. O. TAYLOR'S NAW SOAP.
AA. It, Is economical and highly detersive. It Con
trast no Rooin and wilt not waste. it Is warranted not
to Injure the hands. It will impart an agreeable odor,
•nd Is iberelore suitable for every Varna& . 1.3 r
sale by WM. DOOR, Jr. *OO.
GARDEN BROS.—inlet reoeived a
large InvOlde or azalea Garden Etedit—Oomprialug
a greater variety of Imported and home growth thou
has, ever been oared is this city. Those who may
desire to purchase, an depend woo getting the beat to
the world, at the wuolesale and retail grooery More of
DOOR, Js. k OCI.
AL Lamps, Shades, Chimneys
I/lower th an tiny house in Harrisburg . ; OW and
maws k BOWMAN,
Wholesale and !stall groceryttamer Front and Parke
TEN to ititeen feet high, 25 to 50 cents
each, $2 60 to $5 par m iBO per Ami
no. (aprlOy) KEYSTONS IaCIIARY.
A LOT of prime Cheese just received and
Alls _for sale by , A
YoollCorner Wont and Martel strseti,
• PYRUS JAPONICA.
A FEW strong plants yet 021 band at
.401. at Sejdone Iglus ery , Harrlsous, at 26 to 60 canto
eadi. Dipt23J - j J. MThU.
TERMY HAM - I—Tett tierces of these
EP justly celebrated saw our** hatsti, realised ena
or assn large or saw/ quantities.
IirMAX)O3C, JR. k (Xl.
Ca Dried Fruits, Fresh
.Q.TRONG'PIant, $1 00 east', smaller 60
1„,„) to Tb cents each, at Keystone Nursery, Harri sburg.
op/ 28 J. NIGH.
APRICOT AIR PLUM TREES.
CiF choice varieties, 40 to 50 cents each,
kj $4 to $6 per Soso, at ICKEEITONE NURSERY
"luta& JELLT.—A Argo supply just
ILA received by
WC DOCK, .12. & CO
CANE SEATED CHAIRS &c
XTEATLf repaired and reseated, an all
.11 ardent 61001/1411 promrly. by Mrs. 6PRINGIMI.
warellilm • record aire.t below ateloerry.
SOAP, ttaxrison;:t;ountry and Fancy, for
We by ' v Loy te%ettaN.
m. 7.11 "north-east dormer of Front and Market streela.
QOLDIEWS CAMP COMPANION. A
LI very convenient Writtlng Desk; also, Portibnot,
netnorandunk Book; rorunononies, no.. at
LYKENS, VALLEY NUT COAL.
TUB"' received a. full suppy - 'of •Lykens
er 'Vallejo . Nut Wit, delivered by me patent weigh
carts. For sale by -- AIL W1158,t.4E1.
LBS. Jersey - Sugar Oured
O. Hams, and a splendid lot of Owego
e* York Corn red Sugar Curec Buns just receives.
apriB W. D .16., Jr co.
COAL OlL—Nobody can undersell us
The best oil in Harrisburg ; warranted non- esidn
/siva, for sale by
peIASONIS "0 ENGE BLACKING.
• 100 , erase assorted sisesaast rewired, and for
as Viltaldsale priCler,
dell WM. DOCK, Jr., di Co.
NICHOLS a BOWMAN'S
corner Ro.lnt 400 it..rcet streov.
NICHOL 9 k BOWMAN,
earner treat and Market draft.
aI) t" -
FIVE TRAINS DAILY.
ON AND AMA
rusu lti ge O r ND Traug AY
o kLi f
th Y O sth, 1862.
Company will depart tram and arrive it Barrett:l,w
Phfladelphla as follows :
THROUGH WEISE 221.4114 Eitrriabs d.;
Lta m., and arrives at West Ptulabipt,tremill
L. st il l
FAST LINE leaves Haniebnry daily, (ex cept a oadi
at 6 go p. In., and arrives at West Phi ladelplili a 1 4
a. nt. A
PAST MAIL TEAM leaves Harrisburg da
u 6.25 dy
Sunda p y) al 1.20 p , tn., and a arrives at Waft pt i 4AZZ
sAXIOSUIODATION TRAIN, via soft,
aur r iubu rs at 7.1:10 a. M., and ittmt , d4 n;
*WWII at 12 25 p. En. °p era
sb at )l o6iMut
a* tiarn, leaves unt at 4.1 m nue
Milt VNs ,t 25 n. m.
THROUGH EXPREnn TRAIN' MIVEI
10.86 p. m., llarrisoure st 3.00 s. m. , tao
in., and ariliee at Pittsburg at 12.36 p
MAIL TRA IN
leav e s
leaves Ph, a. Ar.
&neat H atl2.iladelphia at 115 89p • rn.; leave., Her.eia,
1.00.. m. Anima, 7.00 and arritti t.r oattai
at 12.16 p.
PAST LINE loaves Philadelphia at 11.41
burg 3.45 p. &Mona at 8.29 t. at. ad trnr,4
Pittsburg at 12.46 a. la
HARRISBURG A01:10111i 'DATION I'SAIN it.va
st 2.30 p. and ILIAPS.a at klattlitally uNo
MOVNTJOY AOCOWIdOPATION Tia•Juot Joy Jure;
Lancaster at 10.110 a. m., arrives at tia-Niblrg at 12
.SAMUEL It. FOrNe
Harriobun g . s hy 2. R., inv. -eD k „ •
SUMMER ARtt kNG
NO AIR LIEU ROHL
I - -
rajas TRAINS DAILY TO NEW MIL
AND ASTER MONDaI, MAY ''.4
1862, the Paserager Trains ird le , : - :' . 1,:
a and Reading Railroad llepni, Al Fidr.;PPV,.:t
New York and Philadelphia, ea foflowa, ril •
EAST W ARD,
SICPRIISS LINE leaves Flarrliburz zit I. tre
Mal of Pennsylvania Rutlrourl Rxitrute ,r
WOW, krriliowto New York at 8 Ifr Ao. a:
dnlptila al PAM a. m. A elee - plug C,F a JlLic,,tl :J. m f
tram tbrcingb from PllteOurg willrout , n 411".,
MAIL TRAIN leave Harrkburg al A 00. m. :err 7.:2
In film York at &AO p. m ,as estluddliiis a i ‘.5 ,
FAST LINE leaven liarnseurg m a imrti
of Pennsylvania Itaflro.i ve-t Va , ! irr r
York at 9.60 p. m., anti PotiA ielph 3 at 6 Iv
FAST LINE leaves Nov Y:erx at 2 r ru ,
phis at 6a. et., arrevolg dArr .a •; I
WAIL TSAI/4 itmerke
:oft 4 I: t . rt aJvc
114111 1 .16111 at 8. lb p. m., err, - ,ug llerr,:11:-.4 5.1,1
'anima leaves Sew I rh p . r:-
11, Ilaniaburg at 3.01 a a a.; rt , nnuir z
Pennsylvania hapnw ?raw for r.tl, - .3:trg 1 ewp,ai
ar 1111111111 litttOODOil tO ttos
Conflation!, are made it Ilufehart i!iG 17 ¢a J 6 Ea
Peemsylvamta, Northern te.ara a:. ‘,;..2,114,1 rcaej
0111•01411, and al ?.ex,d ro . 1444 , ,..., I. o ,Hrtne,
E r ne ccleoltetlihrvuge Fero tel *eau New Ina
NW debar& Vb VO I.l64raur, fiarriaburg acd Phu
113 $5 Ito. care, and ti
TOT WOO Or Other trit.trattot 4,;tt r to
Aeoz.ll, ti.rr ~turg
Northern Central Lilway
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE,
SUMMER ARRA N(KENT.
WWI MAW DAILY TO SID ili , lll
Close Connection made at Harrisburg
TO AND FROM NEW VOR&.
SLEEPING CARS RUN UN All NIT FAN
ON AND AFTER 110SDAY,
1118% the Passenger Tnon of iht. No•ttrra (2:;,1
RIIIIWILy will arrive at and depart frau LI ' 2 4 4 '
Sallintoreas Ibliowa, viz :
MAIL TRAM arrives at Harrisburg....
and leaves ...... F
IXPRWS arrive.' at ........ g
and leaves •• ........
MAIL TRAIN leaves Baltimore. . .....
And arrlvot at ...... . ,
sou leaves Nor h at ..... •••••
EXP9E:I3 TRAIN i 08 1 ,03 Pal more a' •• • • • • ;
aod ar , yea at Hearsour— ,
and leaves North at ........
HARRISBURG ACCOMMODATMS TEAIS
r sauna Harrisburg for Eta/LIMO/0 at......
Returning—leaves Raklmore at........... .
The only , train leaving liar bburg ,
the Harrisburg A COOMMedatli n ROI
For fur th er Information app:y at the id:, :a rep , "
vanla Railroad Depot.
Harrisburg, May 3. .1863.17
1862. SUMNER 1862,
UMBERLAND VALLEY AND FRANKLIN
HANGE OF HOUFF,.—Ort and afttm
CMonday, Mac sth, 1862, P ISSengor Trai
all 1 . 011 'Mo t (SULL•IByi. Except° 1
For Ohazabersburg and Itarriabarg •
Leave Hageratown. ...................... 35
" . ............. . 7 87 20
at ....... S
cc Shippensburg ................. ;
" Newvine .............. .• . ...... 9 „
" Carlisle ... . .................... le ;
Arrive at Harrisburg Lcare at....... 8 30 , 2, 1 /
" Mechanicsburg ..... ....... „
For Ch and gagers ~$
. 3 29
,0 03 ,
.. ......... .41
• ........... ..... .111:
•—arr ;rre.l.l 00,
.I.earc• ti 6l 5lO
R. R. OtA;e, Cbambersburg. May 1,1862,3 c
" hewvtle• .....
Arrive at 094Serstorn
T.T S WaShiq
• IP. Indigo, Bengal sod DD, for 1 1 :
Front and MO* sw--