Pennsylvania daily telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1857-1862, May 08, 1862, Image 2
Edegrapo. Forever float that standard sheet! Where breathes the foe but falls before us, With Freedom's soil beneath our feet, And Freedom's banner streaming o'er us. OPR PLATFORM THE UNION-THE CONSTITUTION-AND THE ENFORCEMENT OF THE LAW. HARRISBURG, PA Thursday ifteruoou, May 8, 186. As out /muss advance, reconquering and taking possession of the territory and fortifica tions which the rebels stole from the federal government, it becomes necessary that each ' point should be garrisoned by soldiers who are faithful, loyal and competent for such service. The policy which governs the commanders of our armies, is the same as that which now animates the leaders of the People's Party. As it becomes necessa^y, for the safety of our armies, to hold what they have conquered, so is it essential to the success of the government, that the administration which now wields its power should also be sustained. If we do not sustain President Lincoln, and support the war policy of his administration, we have no right to hope for the crushing out of rebellion. Those who sympathize with the rebels under stood this fact, and are therefore engaged in embarrassing the administration, not by a direct opposition to the war, as much as by an under stood assault on the past and present promi nent men who were and still are identified with that administration. The leaders of the fee-' Mons in the Democratic party, are too cowardly to make a direct issue on the war, notwithstand My they are all laboring to make the results of this war accrue to the benefit of the south. This benefit is to be derived the moment the Democratic party achieves power, in such shapes as made the fugitive slave law constitutional, and set up the sovereignty of states as imminent above that of the Constitution as the supreme law of the land. Against such objects, then, we must garrison every political post, and by all honora ble means, prevent the leaders of the so-called Democratic party from ever again becoming possessed of the powers of government. Any compromise must be effected, but that which would enable the Democracy to make an alliance with the slave oligarchy to leave slavery in status quo, and make the minions of that principle the myrmidons ready at any period again to distract the nation with rebellion. If there are any compromises to be made hereafter, let them be so effected as to conciliate the people of the loyal states, and let the loyal men of the rebel states acquiesce. Let the loyal men of the rebel states beware of the northern dpugh-face, as far more dangerous to his interests than the most fanatical aboli tionist in the north, because the compromise which the dough-face seeks to make with the leaders in this rebellion, is such as must neces sarily force the disgrace of the struggle on the loyal, while the rebel aristocracy would be permitted to escape not only with the exculpa tionspf the law, but with also the applause and the confidence of the world. What we want in this juncture of the politics of Pennsylvania, is a maw, of all the true men —a union of all brave and loyal men, such as will not only defeat the anti-war party, but as will put to shame and disgrace those who have defended that same principle of human slavery which, in this rebellion, seeks to put an end to free government. We want a union against such plotters as the cliques who rally around the Pillsbury Post, Valley Spirit, Lancaster Intetli gencer, and other kindred sheets. We want a union to counteract the efforts of such men as William H. Hopkins, Pierce Butler, James Buchanan and Deacon Barrett. We want a union of the people that the National Union may be preserved from the conspiracies of the slave-bolding Democracy. We want a 'Union of the mases, that the dough-face Democrats may be frustrated in their conspiracy to com promise with rebellion. In such a union, as in the garrisoning of all the conquered posts along the line of our invading armies, it becomes all true men to participate. Is is um Ramos of those presses like the Patriot, which dare not openly assail the gov ernment, to charge great corruption on the administration, and to assert, for instance, that some one of the Republican representatives in Congress, made an open charge that silty-one millions of dollars had been filched from the treasury by corrupt speculations. While such stories are not worthy of notice, they naturally attract attention from the magnitude of the charge preferred in their recital; and while these wretches are thus indulging in these sweeping charges, they. forget that they are making a wholesale accusation, and that instead of only serving their present purpose of bringing a particular party into disgrace, they are seriously damaging the public credit. When they are certain that they have accomplished the demoralization of Republicanism, they will also become satisfied that they have served the rebellion to their fullest ability. And yet, it would'be as frank for those who thus indulge in such stuff, to assert that siz hundred, instead of sixty millions of dollars, had been stolen. It would not make the locofoco game of disgracing the government any more despicable, and would equally as soon find credence with the masses of the people. Let the dough-faces tell huge lies while they are about it, because their days for falsehood will soon terminate. The tax of 20 cents per gallon on whisky and 20 cents per pound on tobacco, it it esti mated, will yield $40,000,000. How Z6i L MAGWANLMOUS PEOPLII may from self-respect choose to carry their forbearance towards demoniac rebels, is a question for themselves to determine. There is no wrong to the rebels in employing and arming slaves for suppressionof this "slaveholders' insurrection," after what they have done in the very spirit of . the bottomless pit for the overthrow of the government. The howls of their sympathisere will fall upon ears deaf to such outcry from them The policy which General Hunter is re ported to have adopted is, we presume, limited, and for a apeCific purpose. The posts of the south cannot be abandoned again to the hands of the rebels, but must be retained through the approaching sickly season. The troops of the north are unacclimated, and therefore hu manity would dictate that they should, as far as possible, be replaced by men who can endure the trials of that olimate. Those who imagine the negro slaves, even the most stolid, cannot be drilled into soldiers capable of resisting effectively their chivalric masters, mistake their character. Under the control of competent officers, with the hope of freedom and the fear of re-enslavement, negroes will fight. From outrages they will of course be restrained. For the purpose of garrisoning the re-captared forts in part, and such other military service ae they are capable of under the discipline, and restraint of white officers, we see nothing to disapprove of in General Hunter's policy. Upon other grounds than a consideration of what is due to the rebels, we have opposed, and do still oppose, any general arming of the free black. of the north, or the slaves of the south, as soldiers in this war. We have white men enough, willing and ready to put down the rebels, with all their slave auxiliaries and all their Indian allies. But some con sideration is due to the brave patriot soldiers of these loyal states. Their lives are too pre cious to be throw away upon a chivalrous scru ple. We acquiesce, therefore, in the expedi ency of fighting the devil with a lade of his own infernal fire. They who scruple not to arm their own blacks, and to employ the savage Indians of the frontier to "protract the war until the sickly season," relying upon a contin uance of scrupulous advantage, will find them selves for once in a fatal error. The idea of arming slaves and Indians against us was not at all revolting. The tables 'are turned to a lim ited extent, in consequence of their prolonged resistance, and they may comfort themselves, either with reflecting upon their own atrocities or the equally comforting thought that this which they dread is the work of their own hands. Not even upon the principle of retalli ation would we sanction the general arming of slaves at the south for servile war upon their masters. A policy as just and more moderate would be equally effective for the suppression of the rebellion. WHEN MODERN DEMOCRATS are tested by the facts of the record, and when a fair comparison of their acts with their profession is made, we discover at once the real authors of our present national embarrassment. A western cotempo rary has enumerated these facts, which we com mend to the perusal and remembrance of every loyal man in the land: It is a fact that the only persons from the North, who have been found by us in the rebel army, and taken prisoners, are Democrats. It is a fact that the only parties at the North who Justify or apologize for the rebels are Demi ocrats It is a fact that the only party in the NAPth supported by the disloyal is the Democratic. It is a fact that the only men elected to office at the North about whose loyalty there is any question are elected by Democrats. It is a fact that the only disloyal newspapers at the North are Democratic. It is a fact that the only papers which have been suppressad for their treasonable utterances were Democratic. It is a fact that the only Northern apologists and defenders of the institution of slavery are Democrats. It is a fact that the only parties who lament over the abolition of slavery in the District of Columbia are Democrats. It is a fact that th only party which opposes the complete prostoration of the rebellion by the force of arms is the Dtmocratio. It is a fact that all the opposition to a full and complete vindication of the majesty of the Government, in this unholy war upon It, comes from the Democrats. Let our Republican readers make a note o these facts, and when assailed by a Democrat quietly ask for a comparison of records. THI MINOCHATIO party will seek to restore the Union upon its ancient bans.—Breckenridge organ. By this ancient basis we are to infer that all the southern rebels will immediately be en franchised—that the influence of slavery will prevent a Senator or Representative in Congress from opposing the evils of that testae tion—and that southern statesmen will once more be in vested with authority to wield the power of this government for the exclusive benefit of the slave interest. It can mean nothing else; com ing from the source it does, because the leaders who supported Breckenridge, hoped for nothing more. It can mean only this, because the Democratic party, under its southern leaders, affected to despise every policy which did not offer to sacrifice the rights of free to the claims of slave labor. Will the people of this state lend themselves to such a restoration. Will they not rather restore the Union, with its laws and authority vindicated—with its influence and power once more acknowledged, not only by the nigger driving traitor and the locofoco dough-face, but by the people of the world.— This is the restoration we seek. This is the settlement we contend for. Any other would only result in placing the corrupt men of the locofoco party in power, while the result would be to invest the Union with additional dsnger, by placing the highest authority of its govern ment in the bands of its meanest foes. Iticanosn papers declare that the rebels will stand and give the federalists tight, two miles from that city. The same journals also state that "the Yankees are to be driven from Vir ginia." If we can judge, we have no notion that our armies are to be "driven" from that state, as they pass through in pursuit of the flying traitors. 2D EDITION. Later From Yorktown. THE REBELS STILL FLYING. I=3:=l en. EClellan Catches up to them Eight Niles beyond Williamsburg. A SEVERE SKIRMISH —.— The Rebels get Whipped and Retreat Across the Chickahominy i Large Number of Rebels Captured. ..-4,-. HEAVY CANNONADING HEARD ON THE RIVER. The Bridges Across the Chicka- hominy Destroyed. The Enemy just where Welellan. wants Him. Probable Capture of the Entire Rebel Army BALTIMORE, May 8 The following was received from Yorktown, dated yesterday at 12 o'clock : To-day, as I close my letter, the latest intelligence received from the field of battle is that Gen. M'Clel lan has come up with the enemy, about eight miles beyond Williamsburg, and after a pretty severe skirmish with his rear, he again put him to flight across the Chickahominy creek. A large additional number of prisoners have been taken, including many deserters who le port that they have had nothing to eat but a few hard biscuits for forty-eight hours and when brought in fell down in a state of exhaustion. Heavy cannonading could be heard by the boats coming down the river at an early hour this morning. Nothing as to the results is ascertained. There is no doubt but that the whole army of Lee, Johnson and Magruder are in a state of disorganisation, and under the rapid pursuit of Gen. McClellan are fleeing with great precipi t ttion, and without the intention of making a stand anywhere, and unless they reach Rich mond in boata by way of the James river will certainly be intercepted and captured by the forces landed and landing at West Point. A. large number of prisoners are arriving at West Point, and others are being constantly brought in. On Monday the enemy took about eighty of our men prisoners and captured one of the Pennsylvania batteries, having first killed all the horses and they having but a small support of infantry were overpowered by a superior force, and were compelled to abandon their guns, but before the close of the day this bat tery with one of the enemies was recaptured by Gen McClellan, and the prisoners they had taken were found in Williamsburg next day attending on the wounded of the enemy lett behind. Their retreat was accompanied by too much confusion to be troubled with prisoners. I just learn that the enemy has destroyed all the bridges across the Chickahominy, and that Gen, M'Olellan is resting his army on this side. It will be remembered that the Chickahominy iverr runs parallel with the James river, into which it empties. It is the general impression that Gen.M.'Olel lan has now got the enemy just where he wants him. The Battle before Williams- burg on Monday. FtrRTRER PARTICULARS Baumann, May 8 The battle before Williamsburg on Monday was a most warmly contested engagement.— Owing to the roughness of the country and bad condition of the roads, but a small portion of our troops could be brought into action. Gen. Sickles' Excelsior Brigade, of Gen. Hooker's division, bore the great brunt of the battle and fought most valorously though greatly overpowered by numbers and the supe rior position and earthworks of the enemy. The approaches to their works were a series of ravines and Swamps ; while the rain fell in tor rents throughout the day. The men had also been lying on their arms all the previous night in the woods, soaked with rain and chilled with cold. The battle raged from early in the morning until 3 o'clock in the afternoon, when General hi'Clellan arrived with fresh troops and re lieved the division of Gen. Hooker, who were nearly prostrate with fatigue and exposure, whilst the 3d Excelsior regiment of the brigade had its ranks terribly thinned by the balls of the enemy. They are represented as having fought with such impudent bravery that not less than two hundred of them were killed and wounded After the arrival of Gen. M'Clellan the enemy were fiercely charged upon by Hancock's brigade, and were driven within their works, before nightfall, with heavy loss. Nearly 200 of their dead were left on the field, with many astounded, though most of the latter were car ried into Williamsburg. Our loss was less than 300 killed and about 700 wounded. Night having come on we occupied the battle field, the enemy having been driven within his works. A large number of wagons and munitions of war and a considerable store of provisions were found in town, whilst the road was strewn for many miles with arms and accoutrements. A number of deserters also made their escape and cams, within our lines. They stated that the rebels had received intelligence that large numbers of the United States troops were land ing on 'York river above Williamsburg to flank them. FROM THE MISSISSIPPI CONFIRMATION OF THE EVAC VATION OF CORINTH. Reanregard's head quarters at Pocahontas Gen. Lovell's Army 50 Miles above New Orleans. CHICAGO, May 7 A special dispatch from Cairo to the Tams says a refugee from Jackson, Alin., reports that the headquarters of Beauregard are at Poca hontas, and 75,000 troops are concentrated around him. Gen. Lovell'B army at the latest advices was at Pachapohoe on the New Orleans and Jackson railroad, fifty miles north of New Orleans. From Washington. Address to the Democracy. Despatches from Commodore Dupont, 1=3:01 Expedition to Capture a Rebel Battery. THE REBELS LEAVE IN HASTE. The Battery Destroyed. Capture of a Rebel Schooner WASHINGTON, May 8 Messrs. Richardson, Knapp and Kobinson, of Illinois, Law and 'Voorhies, of Indiana, Allen, White, Noble, Pendleton, Morris and Yellen digbam, of Ohio, Johnson and Ancona, of Pennsylvania, and Shiel, of Orern. have Is sued an address to the Democracy of the United States, setting forth party organisation as a positive good and caseation to the preser vation of public liberty. This they say is now a vital necessity and invite all men without distir ct ten of State section or party who are for the Constitution as it is, and the Union as it was, to unite with them in their great work upon terms of perfect equality. This they argue is the great issue. The Navy Department has re cei wed dispatches from Commodore Dupont to day, dated Port Royal, May 2d, giving interesting particulars of an exhibition on the 29th ult., with the Hale, to capture a battery on Grumbairs plan tation, near the Junction of the Dawho, Poa- Pow and South Edisto rivers. It appears that the enemy opened on the Hale when within eighteen hundred yards and continued their fire us she wound her way to engage them at close quarters, but when the Hale reached the last trend and was making a straight course for the battery the rebels tied in haste. Lieutenant Gillis landed with a party of men to d,strov it The work was about three hun dred and fifty yards from the river bank and mounted two fine lung twenty-four pounders on excellent field carriages. One of the guns, so rapid was the flight of the rebels, was lett loaded and primed. The Hale returned t. her anchorage without haying a man injured. Another report details the proceedings at Bulls bay. Lieut. Nickels crossed the bar with the Onward on the 7th ult., and anchored within 800 yards of a light house on Bull's Island, and opened fire on a small work situated about fifty yards to the southward of the light house. Shortly after be landea in his boats, covered by the guns of the Onward. The rebels fired upon the party, but not awaiting an attack, escaped from the island to the mainland. The Onward has now complete command of the channel, so that no vessel can either enter or go out. On the 3d ult. Lieutenant Commanding Nich olson, of the Isaac Smith, then stationed at St. Augustine, having heard that a schooner had come in over Matanzas for some thirteen miles to the southward, dispatched three armed boats, together with a detachment of twenty five men from Colonel Bell's command to cap ture her, which was done, and the schooner brought to St. Augustine. The schooner was called the Empire city. She had an English register and cleared from Nas ran for St. Johns, N. C. Her cargo consisted of provisions, dry goods, medicines, etc. In consideration of the fact that the citizens of St. Augustine was without the necessaries of of life and with no means of getting them, Lie it. Nicholson sold the cargo, or a portion of it, at auction, considering the overruling ne cessity. The gunboat Kerhawa on the 21st nit., off Mobile, captured the B. C. Files, which was attempting to run the blockade. She was lo tiled with cotton and has been sent to Key West. FROM FORTRESS MONROB. _....___ ARRIVAL OF PRESIDENT LINCOLN. HE VISITS NEWPORT NEWS. TIIN MICURIN&C STILL VISIBLE. I=2=l Foarassa Mosaoa, May 7. President Lincoln arrived here this morning and spent the day with Gen. Wool. This afternoon ha visited Newport News to see Gen. Mansfield and to have a closer view of the Merrimac, which has been lying off Chaney Island all the afternoon, for the pur pose, no doubt, of preventing our gunboats from running up the James river. She made no attempt to come out. The Geo. Peabody arrived here from Hatteras to-day, and started immediately for New York. No news has transpired here. MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH. PHILADILPHIA, May 6 Flour is very quiet, and sales only in small way at $5 25 for superfine, and $5 60 for extra, receipts and stock light. Small sales rye floor at $3 37i®3 60, and corn meal at $8 604 8 65. Toe demand for wheat is limited—small sales of red at $1 33, and white at $1 40 @ 1 45. Rye has declined to 73c. Corn has &- dined le-6.000 bus. yellow sold at 56c., afloat. Oats selling freely A 39®40c for Pennsylvania and 87®38c. for Delaware. Coffee is firm, 600 bags Rio told at 191®21c, and some Lagauira at 21c. _Sugar and molasses are steady. Pro visions are held firmly. Sales of mess pork, 1,260 at $l3, and 600. Scs. pickled hams at ste. Lard is held at 810. Whisky has advan ced to 25e. liaw Timm, May 8 Flour heavy, and sales of 8,500 bble. at $4 ?6®4 95 for State—a decline of 5@,10c ; $5 20®5 30 for Ohio, and $5 25(15 90 for Southern. Wheat declined I(§2c.; sales 1111- important, Corn declined 1®20.; sales of 20,000 bushels at 53®56c. Bast steady. Pork quiet at Isc.; lard quiet at 7}(181c. Whisky dull at 26®261c. Nun 2bilertistmeuto Sme . WAN ED .—A girl to do general House work. Esquire at No. 3 Filbert street, brtwT.eis Walnut and Slate Street. mySdtte WANTED.—To rent a house suitable for a email family. Best of security given. an. quire at Min OFFICB or address B. Bonn, P. 0., Har risburg, Pa. my 7 A PARTY of two or tour gentlemen, (two being willies 'll room togeiherj can be ac commodated with large rooms ised good bearding is a genteel private family whore there are no other board ers. The locstlin is one of the moat pleasant in the city. lege Ire at THIS tioVICE. no 7.d Is wAN TED.—A competent girt from 18 to 25 you'S °rage, to travel dad ig the coming swimmer and al4tat h the care of Malt come wed r , cotaltr lided• Call on tits. 9. OAR -lER, ely7 tr rbir d street sear it‘rket. L°". -A small lied Cow with white breast, Etra7ed away yesterday from her pasture. A Du erni reward, will be paid for her return to PATRICE LLOYD, ing743l* Tanner's Alloy. Ntn ainurtisenittits !!!= GROVER & BAKER'S CELEBRATED FAMILY SEWING MACHINES! PARTICULAR attention is called to the fact that, besides the mach Ines making our cele brated stitch, we manufacture, In great variety of styles, superior FAMILY LOCK-STITCH MACHINES. The peculiarities of each stitch will be cheerfully shown and explained to purchasers, and they have the great advantage or being able to select (rem oar stock either a machine mewing the GROVER AND BAKER STITCH or ono making the LOCK STITCH; the only valuable Sewing Macbine stitches in practical use. PRICES FROM $4O UPWARDS. Office 730 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia For sale by myB•d2m MRS. E. BRENIZER, 78 Market Street, Harrisburg ICHABOE GUANO. TCHABOE GUANO, imported direct into this market fi om Cape of Good gape. It entains by analyse of Pre lessor Morel : 8 per cent. of Ammo. nia :14 per cent. of Phosphate of I In a ; 3.3( per Gent. Alkaline Sane. This Cimino has ben used to:Lenitive y for many years upon Corn Lands, and has been found in its results fic ly equal to Peruvian, and at one third less cost, For sale in bags and in qualities to sill, by GEO. 11. OrtiOnTON, Commission Merchiv.t, No. 4, Broadway East side, Bowling Green, New York. mayil -dlw wlt WANTED.—A Cook and Nurse. Ap. ply to MRB. T. J. JOADAv, myl-43L• Walnut Street. STATEMENT OP TEO HAIL RIBURG BANK. NAT 6, 1862 ASSETS. Loans and Discounts $804,085 Stock of the Commonwealth 93.342 60 United States ,Loan 19,000 Specie 89,167 16 Due by other banks.. 6314,987 83 Notes of other banks.. 16,301 330,288 83 Stocks, (at present market value,) 27,000 Bonds, do. do. 4,000 Real Estate 14,600 LIABILITIES Circulation Deposits Due to other banks. 51,381,473 49 .$610,705 860,046 21 50,552 23 $1,021,303 44 The above statement is correct, to the best of my knowledge and belief. J. W. WEIR, Cashier. Sworn and subscribed before me, dlc WIIJALEM KLINE, Alderman. NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION. oTq-OTICE is hereby given that letters of administration on the estate of Henry Cookie, late the city of Harrisburg, Dauptila county deceased, have been granted to the undersigned by the Register of Dauphin county. All persons Indebted to said estate, to present them to the undersigned fer settlement. SUSAM M. CUNMLE, Administ atrix. The undersigned hereby empowers Mes -re. Valentine Hummel, Jr. and L. H. Kinnard, to adj.ist any clalma that may be presented to them duly authenticated on the above estate SUSAN: H. OUNKLE, sp24-do tw 6 w Adana istratd ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. IVOIICE is hereby given that letters of administration on the estate of George it. Mowry awased, formerly of Harrisburg, home been granted to the undersigned by the Register of Dauphin county. All Femme indebted t t said estate are requesied to make payment, and those haying ula me, to pro-eat them for settlement. D. IfLeMING, aprl4-d6woaw administrator. LAND FOR SALE. ABOUT 800 acres, principally Chestnut Fprout Land, situated in 11.-rry and Conewogo townships, Dauphin county. Also a numbinr of fine Chestnut Timber and Pasture lots in Londonderry and South Anville townships, Lebanon county. For ha:llhr particulars apply to Samuel Hoffer, Conewago, or to John Benson, Colebrook Furnace, Penns , Ivan% arr7.draw3en W. G FREFMAND, ORNAMENTAL TREES EVERGREENS of oifferent varieties at very low rates. Now is the nation fir planting all anion of Ncergreene, and expermee bxa p ores that the mouth or May 13 th. 1:1103$ favorable for planting. Aleo nova kinda cr Shrubbery, Shade and fruit 'frees, Bucher, *any. Vines, &c., &c., can bo Minted with Fah ty. my 7 A FEW MOUE, DELAWARE,Concord, Dianna, Musca dine, Rabat:la, California, isabella, (It ..wba, Clin ton and other varieties 0 Grapes in hood order. They Call be planted with IlUeeeei. tan STRAWBERRIES C AN be planted until June with safety RHUBAKB and Asparagus roots are not too far advance I yet to p ant my 7 PLANTS. TOM/TOES, Cabbage and other plants for sale et the [my7] KEYZONE NURSERY. INDUCEMENT TO PURCHASERS. AVERY heavy stock of Dress Goods of every description, now °pellet very low price!. WHO Ata & BROTHER, my 6 Next dom. to the Harrisburg Bank. OURNING GOOD.B.—Everyth•ng in ILL this line m.nufacture d for I adieu' Sumralr Wear. err. to very let!. A great nianv goods of oe material. CATHCART & B 30T. HER, mTB Next door the Harriebu g Bank. SUN SHADES, Sun Unitorellas and Para *Ws. Prices tea per cent lower thso elsewhere. CkT'CaRTh BROTEI E my 6 Next door 'alba Harri , bnrg Bank. kiaahLABORG LOX, nay 6, tae2. THE Board ofDirecto,a declared to-day a dividend of eve pa- cent. for Me last sir, months, amble on demand. J. 'A. WEIR, is Cod:tier. NOTICE. FUR SALE.—Tbe Novelty Iron Works and Machinery. Terms favorable to meet the pm& e.r. J.O. BUCHon, m)sd2vr Harrisburg. SOAP, liarriaon, Country and Fancy, for sale by tcmoL- & BOWMAN. ml7-y] north-east corner ()Mont and Market streets. GU EA dkaiLY.—A large supply just received by WK. DOCK, de. & CO COAL OlL.—Nobody can undersell us The beat oil in Harrisburg ;warranted non•explo live, for sale by NICHOLS & BOWMAN, comer Front and Market streets SPORTSMEN ATTENTION. Fishing Tackle, Powder and Eliot, ibr sale by .MICROLS & BOWMAN, apr24 Corner Front and Market streets. BLACKING I MASON'S "CHALLENGE BLACKING. ituoo Gross„assorted anenjust, received, and for aa,e at Wholesale prices, 4.311 WM. h en CRANBERRIES, Dried Fruits, Fresh Apple, Resiony, et NICHOLS & BOWMAN'S Gorses, Front awl Market. streets. Neu , /.bnertizentents fllE BEST GOODS FOR THE LUST MON t I A. HUMMEL, DeWar In BOOTS AND SHOES, of every DESCRIPTION rUT,II PRICES. Next door to the Court House, MARKET STREET. Also a general assortment of TRUNKS, VA LISES and CARPET SAGS, at the lowest cash priers. mar2B d3m PUBLIC SALE OF HORSES. BY ORDER of the Department I will sell at public auction to the highest bidder on Monday. the 12th day of May, A. D. 1862, at the stables in Harrisburg, Pa., at the end of Market s'reet, near the freight depot of the Lebanon Valley railroad, SIXTY HORSES. Among the lot are many excellent mares with 1031, and others that have foaled lately. If the animals are not all sold on tqat day, the sale will be publicly adjourned from day today until all arc sold. Terms cash, to be paid in Tr:asury notes or gold and silver. Sala to commence at 10 o'clock A. M. of said day. E.C.WILSON, Asst. Qr. M. (vol.) U. S.A. mayl-td REMOVAL. CHARLES A. BOAS, HAS REMOVED HIS WATCH AND JEWELRY STORE To No. 7, Market Square, h i e 4• below the Buehler House. LIE has constantly on hand a largo stock LA of WATCHES, JEWELRY and PLATED WARE 10101 descriptions. Watcher and Jewelry repaired and warranted. apr2 dime GEO. W. IicCALLA, WATCHMAKER & JEWELEA, NO. 88, laftea, Market Street, Harrisbarg. HAS constantly on hand a large stock or WATCHES, JEWELRY and FANCY ARTI CLES, PLATED WARE, &c., Watches and jewelry neatly repaired. /Or N D. Don't forget the plans, opptee, o the Jones' House. mar3l4:l3m B. Z. HARRIS, Tin and Sheet Iron Ware Manufacturer NO. 112 MARKET STREET, HARRISB URG. ETAS always on hand a lull assortment 41 ■ of fin and J*panno t Ware, Ooo• log and Parlor Stoves of the best !Nana ao n lea, Gana Spaotitg, Roof ing and Galvanized Iron 6ornisb, manilla -aural and put up at rtas sable rates. itei airing p cunplly attended o. apr3o.dly FIFTH WARD HOUSE R. J. PETERS, Proprietor. Corner of Forster and West Avenues, (In the Rear of the Reservoir,) Harrisburg. Pa. Boarding by the week, day or angle moil at reasons ble raves. oorl etablitie for ho, - ea ke sprg-dime IMPROVEMENT IN DENTISTRY. DR. P. H. A LLA CFI, Surgeon Den tist, Sfaninacturer ot Mineral Plate Teeth, the only method lilac obviaies every Anectiou to the use of arti ficial teeth, embracing partial, half and whole mete or one piece only, of pureand indestructiole mineral, there are, no crevices for the acccumuiatton ofsta tit particles of rood and therefore, no odentive oder from the breath, as no me tal is used in their comeuraction, there can be no galvanic action, or metallic taste. Bence mdiv blue' is out an noyed With acre tnroat, headache, &c. 00100 : , 40. North Second street, Harriebarg. octl2 dlv - -AGENTS! - MERCHANTS! PEDLERSI READ THIS. ENERGETIU men make $5 a day by eel big our UNION PRIZL STArIuNERY PACKI6 .saii , ing superior Stationery, * Portraits of EL.AVEN GENbitaLS, and a piece of Jewelry. We guarantle sat bfaction in quality of our goods. The gilts consist of fifty varieties ;rid styles of Jewelry, an -seful and valu able. Cr.:Mars wish full particul irs mailed free. Ad dress. L. B. HASKINS Sr CO, ais36.?.md - 36 Beekruln street, New York. TO THE LADIES. NEW GOODS I NEW GOODS MRS. E. BRENIZER, MARKET STREET, NEAR lOUR7B. lIAS just returned from the city with a largeand splen id assortment of Sprig Bonds, coo-Jetting in part of Ladies' Dregs T r i mm i ng . , J . , c , oriet ,,, , Swiss Muslim, Embrodertes, E siege, Hosiery Gl,ves, lade it' and Bents' vandice. chiefs. Hoop Sat. te. from fifty cents to one &Oar and tiny cents. SEWING MACHINES. Having tiken the agency of the celebrated Grover it Baker Noisless Sewing Machine, I will be ha Ty to have the p bac call and examine .lue machine before parchati - Mg elsewhere. lam cier. Bin it will recommend itself in ail who wiineaa its operation. An expert .ncel operator is in attendance, who will impart any iniormatinn de sired. [ap - 23-dlm] 14111 ,4 . E. BRENIZER. REDUCTION 40 PER CENT. Tam now supplied wit a very fine as , sortment (over 180 different kinds,) vt FLOWER SEEDS, from EL A. Dreer, seAstnan. Philadelptra, and sell all kinds at a reauctte of forty par rent from his pub lished prices. Also J. Wesley John's cele,rated stocks and Asters, (the very best,) at three cents_ per pa l er. Call and examine my stick. DAVID RA VNIBI, 110 11-trket street go- Don't forget the place. sprlO th-sat-tu4vr SCRIEFFELIS BROTHERS & CO , WHOLESALE D SUGGESTS, AND DEALERS in Fancy Goods, Fer foolery, &e. Also agents for the sato of Relined Petroleum, illuminating t» 1, saperior to any coat oil • furnished in any quantities at the lowest maraet rates, 170 and 172 William wreet, ja27-dem NEW YORK. LAD/ES CORSETS ALL OF THE DIFFERENT SIZES, WHITE AND COLORED. Thelbett;article manufactured, can be found at CATHCART:P. Next door to the narritaburw Ran k, ANOTHER SUPPLY F MORTON'S UNRIVALLED GOLD PENS. ul EST PENS in the world, for 750, $1 25 juo 50, $2, $3, and $5, for male as te b IS SCEIEFTER'S Bookstore. BACON, Lard, Hams, just received and for rale by NICIIU S & BOWMAN , apr24 Corner Front and Market streets. PARSON BROWNLOW'S GREAT BO K. —A subscription list i s Low open for itrosulow's Bock as tay6deoll2 ow* E. S. GERMAN'S BO )ESTORS, No. 27 South Second Street CHEAP SUGARS, Choice Syrup, Teas, &c. For mile. low by NICHOLS & BOWMAN, - corner of Front and Market Etreeta.. CANE SEATED CHALHS, &c NEATL I repaired and resealed , an all orders executed promp . ly by Mrs SPxcINGMM. --pOOO4 3' re . 4 bera v Muleerry. TOUTER, Water, soda and sweet Crack .") a; at JOHN mit --- 01, r ( • ...11; fileAro V 4 ( ' ( • /pi/P.A.'''.