Newspaper Page Text
Thursday Morning, May 22,1862.
SPECIAL PLEADING OF THE PA-
Among the claims of the publiehers inched'.
itors of the Patriot and Union, is their just regard
for the truth, and the perfect frankness with
which they discuss the merits of measures and
men. They mate this claim to truthfulness in
the face of the record of a life-time, teeming
with the most malignant falsehoods, while they
assume a sort of hypocritical frankness only
when an arrogant word, spoken or, printeti,
promhiesla prejudice or damage a good - cause."
As an illustration of these charges, we point to
the leading article in the Patriot and Union, this
morning, on the subject of "The President's
Proclamation." The man who penned that
article, not only deliberately attempted the
perversion of the most patriotic truths, as set
forth in that Proclamation, but he has thought
lessly exposed the treason which rankles in bis
own breast, in his base attempt to make a plea
for armed traitors. Not satisfied, because Pre
sident Lincoln has deprived the doughface press
of its own ilk of a pretext to howl against abo
litionism—not content because the plain letter
of the law is only to be vouchsafed to the rebels
—the Patriot seeks the disgrace of the President
because that officer has neglected to accompany
his repudiation of Hunter's order with a per
fumed explanation of, the policy of the admin
istration, in such terms as would best mollify the
passions and allay the roe rntments of the rebel
traitors. Yet the Patriot hypocritically protests
against seeking to misrepresent the President,
even while it is attempting the most dastardly
misrepresentation of the truths of his proclama
tion. Iu that proclamation, the Preeident denies
the right of any commander to make procla
mation declaring the slaves of any state free—
denies that the government has invested any
such officer with authority to do so, and then
reservee to himself, as commander-in-chief of
the army and navy, the right to decide whether
it is competent for him to declare the slaves of
any state or itatea freo. But this does not suit
the temper of the northern dougbface of the
Patriot ilk. No reservation of such right will
be admitted, when the right to barter in human
flesh, the right to rebel against law, and the
right to murder defenceless men and women is
claimed by the old political allies of that jour
nal. The President of the United Status must
humiliate hie high office to these slavebolding
traitors, and declare that whatever may be the
notion of traitors—whatever may be the influ
ence of slavery to assist in rebellion—and how
ever much the owner of any number of slaves
may be guilty of treason —the property of such
a man must be exempt from confiscation, and
he himself left to enjoy the luxury of its uses.
This the President of the United States must
declare with an oath, or the Patriot will find"
him guilty of violating the Constitution.
We appeal to the intelligent men of Harris
burg, whether our charge of treason against
the proprietors of the Patriot needs any other
corroboration than the article in Its own col
umnsthis morning. We appeal to the loyal
men of the city whether a sheet thus slander
ing our highest officers, thus slyly giving aid
and comfort to our common enemies, and thus
laboring for the perversion of both the Constitu
tion and the law, we appeal whether the con
ductors of such a sheet are not more guilty of
treason than the wretches who fight with
knives and torches in their hands. While the
Patriot is thus slandering the government, one
of its proprietors occupies a position of honor
and trust In the army ; a position which he
reached by the death of a brave man, who
perished while leading his regiment in the face
of the traitor enemy—at a time when that
" proprietor " was at home preparing " the
brains" of the Patriot for the work in which
that sheet Is now engaged. If such conduct is
to be tolerated, a man may soon claim the
Constitutional right of stabbing his neighbor
in the back, or of purloining a defenceless
citisdbs property. It may be Democratic to
take the money of the government in the shape
of a Lieutenant Colonel's pay to keep up a
sheet for the purpose of assailing and assisting
to destroy that government ; but is it patriotic,
is it manly or is it honest to do so ? The
government and the people must answer.
TDB PATILLOT AND UNION talks about the
northern dough-face democracy cutting loose
from their old allies, Davis, Toombs, Wigan,
Hunter and others, when the rebellion is
crushed. The devil might as well talk about
cutting loose from his imps, and conducting the
busting's' :or Sell by his own labors, as the
northern democracy talk about cutting loose
from their rebel slave holding allies and hope
for political success. If rebellion is crushed,
democracy must also of a necessity be extin
guished. One is dependent on the other for
life and action. They must go down together,
or continue to flourish, the enemies of free::
dom, peace and justice.
Tun SEC= Woman of Newborn, N. C., are
the most perfect specimens of their class, • so
far as impudence and intollerance go, in the
south. These, she devils depend upon the
bounty of the federal government for bread
and moat to keep their families from starvation,
while the natural protectors of such broods of
young and old rebels are in the confederate
army. Notwithstandirig these facts, the Com
,of the Poor in Newborn is constantly
receiving the most insulting letters from these
ladies, complaining of the insufficiency, and in
feriority of the food thus provided. It would
be no Qiean "act to let starvation bring such
creatures to their senses.
For more than ten years a great struggle wac
waged in Congress, on the subject of the Home
stead law, a measure designed to apportion
the public domain among the actual settlers
thereof, in such a manner as to afford such
settlers and their families free homes. The
opposition to this measure mainly emanated
from the politicians of the South—from those
Democratic statesmen who have always been
most prompt in combatting any practical legis
lation designed for the 'benefit of free irElle
labor. But at length has the Homestead bill
become a law, and thus will a new impulse be
given, not only to the development of states,
but to the spread and strengtherti t ng of free
white labor. .
The operation of this law:As to 'provide a
home for every hotteieii iainilY in the Union,
provided such families takes possession of the
aril thus appropriated, and till it for taii,:fpace
of fen ygrois. Anrperion la - clerzen of
the United States, or has filed an intention for
naturalization, who is of the age of twenty-one
yea* the head of a family, or has Rented in
the military or naval forces of the country
during the rebellion, is entitled to make an
entry of 160 acres, on the payment of ten dol
lars, and such other ordinat7 fees of the Regis
ter and Recorder of the land office. This sum
covers, all the money the settler has to pay at
Wirconsider that this act, the peculiar result
of . the struggles of the Republican party and ,
the fitting work of a Republican Congress, has
done more for the permanency of the Union
than any effort which could possibly be made
at once to crnahlhe 'rebelliOn by 'the force' of
arms. Of course we expect to see the rebellion
utterly crushed by the.strong arm of the mili
tary power, but we verily believe that the policy
of thus affording homes to' the free white men
of the land, will eventually bring into the Union
such 'an array' of free liouttemivrealths; "t 6•
make auy rebellion which the slave states
may hereafter attempt, at' once abortive and
We learn by telegraph" of thapassage tlf a bill
by Congress prattling under conscription all over
eighteen and under thittpfive, and to 'raise a'
vast and permanent army, without teference to
the States. This is a great and mighty Stride
to'a military consolidation. If it be Elbsolutely
necessary to, save us from a conquest by the
North, we are willing to submit to it, but we
fear the public mind must prepare itself for a
great change in our government. • •
The Democratic newspapers in the 'north
which advocated the traitor Breckenridge (for
ho was then as bitter, as he is now an
armed and open, traitor) for the Presidebcy,
made it a point . ; when it was proposed to arrest
rebellion with the force of arms, to insist that
the people of the south could never be con
quered. The controllers of theee same Demo
cratic organs were Positiveln their declarations
that the people of the south were only fighting
for national existence, for the right of self-
government. The 'South Oirolinicm, 'however,
tells a different story, when it announces the
passage of a Southern Conscription law. It in
dicates a change which will leave the deluded
people of the south in the' grasp of 'a m ilitary'
dictatorship, until the federal forces can con
quer and get possession of every inch of southern
territory thus about to be degraded.
There is something truly horrible and atro
cious in the changes of this rebellion. From a
fight for southern Democratic political sway,
it becomes a struggle for negro slavery, and
from this principle and policy it has progreesed
in enormity, until the white men in the south
are Warned to be prepared' for a still greater
change in the government, which simply
means that the leading traitors are about to
assume such pbwar as will InVest them with
absolute and dictatorial authority. Truly, it
should become the most vigorous objects of the
national government to suppress the - rebellion
and visit itsleaders with the heaviest punish
mentii of the law, before the arimee of these
traitors still farther outrage humanity and in
sult the Christian feelings of all mankind.
Trno GIIRMANTCiWN TELSOUAPH utters a truth
in the following paragraph, to which we fully
accord our wants. Some, of these "official
reports" are - certainly the merest nonsense
that ever appeared on paper, and' Wore the
public dependent upon such documents for a
history of this war, the record: would be im
perfect and incomplete. There is 'scarcely a
common soldier in the ranks, who' is not'eapa
ble of wilting more intelligently than half of
those who aspire to the dignity of inditing
official repots. But let our Germantown
One would suppose that the object of an
"official report on the part of our military
and naval oominandera was to put us in
session ofof the tide result of an'action ; but it
seems that of late thesacommunicatlons to the
Heads of Departments are designed to confuse
and mystify rather than inform. Indeed we no
longer look to these eiltigular documents for
anything upon which, we can rely ; hence it
would appear that they are indulged in not
with a view to make clearer the operations of
a canipaigii'or ati expi!ditlon, but as a part of
an official routine which *mid be incomplete
Owasso is net as uselessly engaged as some
of our fault-finders would have the people to
suppose. Among its noblest acts are those
declaring the freedom of the national capital;
the' public domain consecrated to . free homes
alavery forever prohibited in all, the territory of
the Union ; the policy of gradual emancipation
inaugurated, and the Pacific railroad authorized.
Taken' in connection with 'the war measures,
the finances, and the time consumed in grading
an equitable tax bill, this Congress has accom
pliShed as much; if not - Meire,ieal good for the
country, than any Congress of the last twenty
yeaia. It has done' mach real good for the
industrial classes of the nation, by providing for
their encouragement and eleiation, and afford
kyr:them a safeguard againsit all future conspi
racies for the spread of slavery.
Qv Xan sgarsar ofthe health o( the troops
to Gen. Barnsit army, the Newbern Progreso
agqi: : .
We are rejoiced to hear that the• health of
our comrades in. Arms •ate rapidly improving.
They have been ,through hardships. enough to
tt) kill men engaged iu a lees worthy mum, and
arenow regaining their usual vigor. Our corn
mailder in this department has done all that
could be done for the health of his troops.
THE HOMESTEAD BILL
REIiEL 00.1#18C1IP0011 LAW.
[From the Smith Carolinian.)
Brom our livening Edition of Yesterday
WRECK OF THE U. S, STEAMER ORIENTA
The Passengers and Crew, with its
OFFICIAL DISPATCH FROM THE
GULF OF MEXICO.
A PORTION OF FARRAGUT'S FART VISIT
VICKSBURG, MISS. '
THE OCCUPATION OF PENSACOLA
OPERATIONS BEFORE MOBILE.
PROBABLE EVACUATION OF FORT GABS
An altogether reliable dispatch received this
morning, dated Fortress Monroe to-day,' states
•that the Oriental, in which Brig. Gen. Raxton
sailed for Port Royal, was wrecked on Friday
night, May 16th, on Body's Island, thirty-three
miles north ,of Cape Hatteras. The passengers
arid crew were saved. A portion of the
carp was lost. The remainder will be saved
on the beach. Mr. J. Esq., of
New York, went sixty-five miles in a
storm in a canoe, across the Sound to
Fort Hatti:ras for assistance, which, by
his energy was obtained. Lieutenant Ellis,
assistant acting Quartermaster, came with the
steamer George Peabody, and Col. Haivking,
commander of Roanoke Island, came next day
and took possession of the Government property
and placed a guard overit. -- Lieutenant Ellis
and Col. Hawkins displayed the most com
mendable zeal and judgment in preserving the
Goverment property and generally promoting
the comfort of the shipwrecked ',passengers.
Both deserve the highest praise.
Gen. Srxton arrived at Fortress Monroe this
morning, and goes to. Nevi York this evening.
Mbst of the passengers will be in New York on
Viday in the United States steamer George
Peabody, Voluminona dispatches from the
Gulf were received to-day. They relate princi
pally to the details of the recent movement
connected with the capture of New Orleans.
On our forces occupying Pensacola, the May
ori promised that the citizens would behave
_peacefully. The rebels evacuated
the place, on hearing that our steamers the
day before were going to Tun. in Mobile bay,
and that the squadr, - in and mortar boats would
sobn follow. •
Commander Porter left Ship Island on the
7th, with the stamens belonging to the mortar
fleet, and the Sachem, for Mobile bar ' for the
purpose of fixing a place for the mortar vessels,
to lie and plant buoys for the ships to run in
by when they should arrive. Great excitement
seemed to exist within the forte at the progress
of+ the fleets.
The vessels ofthq fieetibrivi besu,judiciously
A number urider Com. Lee going up, as far as
Vicksburg for the purpose. which •it would be
irdproper to state. -
• it appears from the document's that Com.
Ftlrragut carried out his instructions to the
letter, and was ably and cheerfully suslained
by all under his command.
There was reason to believe theit Fort flatus
was evacuated and the troops were leaving to
reinforce •Fort Morgan. The Clifton got ashore
udder the guns, or the latter Fort, which
opened.fire upon her and when they had got
her range beautifully they threw , shot over
her. Lieutenant Commanding Baldivin went
to! work 000ly and got his vessel off jast as
Cqmmorlore Porter sev,t him assistance. The
weather was bad, and' tor the purpose, of coal
ing the vessels.had left for. Ship Island.
THE DOINGS OF GEN. BUTLER.
A REBEL ACCOUNT.
Canto, May 20.
The Memphis Appeal of the 15th, contains;
the following dispatch, addressed to the Rebel
Secretary of State, dated Camp Moore, May
General Butler yesterday took forcible pos
session of the office of the Consul of the Neth
erlands, searched the person of the Consul,and
took from him -the key of a bank vault in
which there ware $BOO,OOO, which had been
transferred by the Citizens' Bank to Hosse's
Bank of Amsterdam, anti was intenerd for the
*went of the .interest on the Confedera
Gen. Butler also took possession of the offices
of the French and Spanish Consulates in the
old Canal Bank, and placed a guard there.
He also seized the Canal Bank and Smith's
Batik, and hes issued an inflammatory procla
mation, to :cite the poor against "the' - rich,
promising to distribute among them a thousand,
barrels of the beef and sugar captured in New
is, recruiting in New Orleans. The poor
will soon be starved.
" The enemy sent a force up to Bonne Carre,
wtdch are matched through the stamps and
d'troyed the railroad: bridge."
The despatch is not signed.
The Vicksburg Mims of the 12th says thai
the latest we can learn of the gunboats below
is, that they are between Fort Adams and
Bayou 'Tunica, and are supposed to be in or
about the Red river.
From Gen. Hafleck's Army
THE CONFLICT APPROACHING
BIFORE CORINTH, May 20.
;There has been akirnaishing along the whole
line to-day, the result of ourfeeling the enemy's
strength and seeking more advantageous posi
tion& Our losses were small.
The army is advancing slowly.
The story about several rebel regiments at
tempting to mutiny, and the sending of 'United
States forces to their assistance, is false.
It has been raining all day, and there is a
prospect of a rainy night. , tr
The Nashvillti - Thikw Chronicles the constant
arrival of Tennesieeans in that city, eh& of the
Southern Confederacy. It says a thoningh
Union man must be chosen for the approaching
Circuit Judge election.
CAIRO, May 20.—The steamer Platte Valley,
from Pittsburg Landing, has arrived. On her
upward trip she was fired on by a party of rebels
from the shore. One soldier was wounded.
She brings no army news of consequence.
Ar. order of General flaNeck having been
issued expelling all newspaper correspondents
from the camp, a number of them determined
to-Withdraw entirely from the vicinity,• while a
feW concluded to remain.
A portion of the•indignant ones have already
arrived here, and others are on their way.
Later From New Orleans.
AFFAIRS IN THE CRESCENT CITY.
BUSINESS SLOWLY I4VIVING.
Porter's Mortar Fleet Visit Mobile,
RETURN TO &HIP -ISLAND
WesmaTON; May 21.
The enemy's pickets were driven across Bot
tom's bridge yesterday by the troupe advancing
in that direction. The rebels attempted to re
guard the post by their artillery but failed.—
Our batteries opemxl,shelling the woods on each
Aide of the bridge.
L. The advance unper Gen. Stoneman reached
New Bridge yesterday within eight miles of
Richmond but found no enemy in force this
aide.of the Chickahominy, which at that point
dwindles dawn to a small creek
The country in that locality Is in a good state
of cultivation with less swamps than are to be
found in.ordinary cotton lands.
-r. *ix pieces of artillery were found posted on
the opposite bank, but his purpose not being
to bring on an engagement, he returned one
mile from the bridge and encamped.
During the time we were driving the enemy
out, one man was killed and three wounded.
The whole army moved this morning early
with a view of making a lengthy march towards
Wehmond; what road they took is not necessary
to mention, but Oen. M'Clellen'e headquarters
to-night, will be within a short distance of
Richmond, in front of which is supposed to be
encamped the main body of the rebel army. If
they intend to give the Union forces battle,
which is almost. universally acknowledged, the
hour is drawing near when they will have the
DEFEAT OF THE GOVERNMENT ON THE
MONKFUIAL, May 21.
The government was defeated yesterday on
the military bill which was negatived. Yeas
64,, nays 61. The House then adjourned.
A dissolution of Parliament is anticipated,
but as the billts popular in the country it is
probable that the ministers will be supported
in the event of a new election.
Nsw Yeas, May 21.
The steamer Haze, from Newborn, N. C., ar
rived in three days passage. She brings no
Bassastomi, May 18.
The Boat from Old Point has arrived, but her
news has been anticipated .by the dispatches
direct from Fortress Monroe.
OCCIIPATION OF PENSACOLA
FoETaI MaNll62, May 20 `via' Washington
The United States despatch steamer Rhode
Island, Captain Trenchard, arrived here this
morning, with dates and Mails from New Or
leans of the Bth inst., leaving South West Pass
on the 9th, Ship Island on the 10th, Pensacola
on the 11th, Key West on the 14th, and Port
Royal on the 18th.
Among her passengers from New Orleans are
Colonel Demming, of the Twelfth Connetiticnt
regiment, bearer of dispatches from General
13ntler ; Captain Albert N, Smith, late of the
gunboat Wissahickoti, l and A: G. Hills, corres
pondent of the Boston Journal; also, between
forty and fifty passengers and naval officers
captured on the Mississippi, below New Orleans.
Among them are several lieutenants formerly
of our navy; including 3. K. Mitchell, com
manding the confederate naval forces on the
Mississippi; J. W. Wilkinson, second in com
mand on board the Louisiana ; Beverly Cannon,
of the Governor Moore, destroyed, and A. F.
Warley, commanding the ram Manassas. Oa
the passage the passengers were obliged to take
their turn doing guard duty over the prisoners.
;The news from New Orleans is not of special
.Gen. Butler commenced landing on the let of
May, and established his headquarters at the
Ctudorn House. He took possession of the City
Hall, Mint, &c., and compelled the St. Charles
Hotel, which was closed, to open for the ac
cmximociation of-himself nod staff, ..
A conference was had between Gen. Butler
and the authorities of the city with PierreSoule,
when the prociamatioikliwas discussed and mod
ified in some particulars...As an act of hu
manity to the suffering inhabitants, boats and
railroads were allowed to bring supplies to the
city. The negotiation of confederate script was
forbidden, but other species of currency in cir
culation was allowed. The newspapers con
tinued their circulation. The Delta was sup
pressed for refusing to publish the proclama
tion, but subsequently allowed to go on.
Algiers was occupied by our forces, and forts
Jackson and St. Philip were garrisoned by
troops from Ship Island.
The Opelousas and Jackson Railroads were
taken possession of, and approaches to the city
General Phelps had advanced to Carrollton,
twenty-five mike np the river, and occupied
There was very little demonstration of pub
lic) feeling in consequeuce of the uncertainty
in, reference to the future. A great want of
confidence prevailed, but tinder the firm
course of Gen. Butler business was slowly re
viving. The city was gradually becoming
quiet, and affairs were generally in a perfectly
- Com. Porter's mortar fleet had been off Mo
bile and in the bay, and soundings had been
made in the channel. On the 7th the fleet was
fired on while engaged in this work by Fort
Morgan, but the mortar boats did not reply.—
Th fleet afterwards returned to Ship Island.
On the night of the 9th the ,enemy evacuated
Pensacola, and set fire to the forts, the Navy
Xard, barracks and marine hospital. General
Arnold commenced a bombardment when the
deatruction of property began, with the hope of
saving a portion of the fort property.
The steamers Bradford and Neaffic were
burnt, and Fort MCIIILA, the hospital and navy
yard destroyed. The Barrancas barracks were
saved, and also the foundry and blacksmith
shop in the navy yard. The city and forts had
been occupied by Gen. Tones, with three thou
sand troops. Gun. Arnold was to establish hie
headquarters in the city on the 12th, and
occupy the city with twelve hundred men.
There is nothing of importance from Key
West or Port Royal.
A few days ago, the gunboat Wamsutta lost
two men in a skirmish in Warsaw Sound.
From Gen. M'Clellan's Army
GENERAL STONEMAN WITHIN EIGHT MILE
NO REBELS FOUND AT THAT POINT
LIINEITALL STATION, VA , May 21
FROM NEWBERN, N, 0.
XXX"crilth Congress--First Session,
WASHINGTON, May 21, 1862
The Chair presented a communication from
the Department of the Interior, transmittiiht
the census reports.
Mr. TeumauLL (III.) moved that one hundred
thousand copies be printed. Ref.•rred to the
committee on printing.
Mr. OHMS (Iowa) presented t':. ; , •tilion cf
the widow of Alen. C. F. Smith, kt.aiiig for a
Mr. TIN Eros, (N. Y.,) presented the memo
rial of the yearly meeting of Friends at Phila
Several petitions were presented for a bank
Mr. GRIME, from the Naval Committee,
reported a igint retiOlutioo Wviltjhe thanks of
OrMIN to: eiptain )).13. Farragut and the
o cart and men under ht command, Piased.
Mr. Faeennua, from the Committee on
Finance, re. , ited back the bill amendatory of
the post tai' £*oo,
ad - uts IDIPMETATLYES.t.
Mr. ..Sznwicx„ (N. Y.,) introduced a bill
providing for. the raising of certain sunken
vessels of war in Hampton Roads. Referred.
Mr. Altoona; tPa.,) l offered a resolittien that '
the Senate concurring. the House of Represen
tatives ad4pgrn on. Wednesday. negt until
Monday' the Zd , Jdne.
On motion of Mr. ciSithis, tio the resa:
lation was laid on the table--yeas nays 64.
The Senate bill removing all disqualifications
of color in carrying the mails was tabled—yeas
88, nays 48.
The associated press dispatch of to-day from
Tunsdall's station was read in the House. It
was listened to with marked attention.
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
It:tUptiLrina, May 21
Iloutis dull but prices unchanged ; sales of
2,000 bble. at $6 forsuperfine, $5 2605 60 for
extra and $5 75a6 12} for fancy. Receipts
light. Small tales of rye flour at $8 50 and
corn meal at $2.66. There Is rather more de
mand for wheat and, 6,QQO, bus. red sold at
SI 2401 26, and some white at $1 80(41 40.
Rye is taken on arrival at 70c. Corn has de
clined one cent ; 6,000 bus. yellow sold at Mc.
afloat. Oats are in fair demand and 6,000 bus.
sold at 37c. for Pennsylvania, and 35(060. for
Delaware. Coffee firm ; sales of no at 19(4121
and Laguira at 214 c. Sugar and molasses con
tinuo very firm. ovisions in firm request.--
Sales of, ess pork at $lB ; 200 casks canvassed
hams at sides 7c. and shoulders at 50.
Lard firm at Sic. Cloverseed selling in a small
way at $4 60 Flaxseed is wanted at $2
Whisky in better demand ; 600 bbls. Ohio sold
Naw Form, May 21.
Flour heavy--11,600bbIssold; $4 26(A4 65;
Oido $4 90®5.10 ; Southern $4 65oab 60.
Wheat steady-16,000 bush. sold ; Chicago
spring 85(41 02; lifilvrankie club 9. C 1 03; red
at $1 05e1 dull 2-40, I I bus. sold;
mixed 48®60c. Pork heavy---mess at $l2 37
41€112 60; prime 596 7. Lard heavy at 7tfad3t.
Whisky dull at 24@25. Receipts—flour 21,-
079 bbls;.wheat. 129,315, .bushels; corn 8,1365
OST.—This morning, in going from
Xi lier's Store to Second, up Second to Walnut,
Walnut to Third and up Third to North street, a parrot
containing soma Blank Silk and a smal &clue pattern.
The tinder will be suitably rewarded by leaving It at
this onion. my2l-dlt
Caiiitol Park, a small gold lireaet Pin
tontaining a dagnerotype portrait. 'The owner ran
ve ibe same by calling at this office, deeoribleg pro.
petty and paying for this advertisement. my2l•dtt.
.Fl4l - PARER.
]ANCY COLORED paper, roady cut, for
conrtng Looking Maws, Plaints Frames, ace.
Union and other new patella for eats at
BIRONICR'S OJZXp ammo's'.
NOTICE is hereby given, that Henry
BOstgen hut flied his penile's to tho Court of Quer.
ssione or Dauphin comity, Sir tavern license to the
Sixth Ward of the oily of Ilarr'sburg, and that the same
will be presented to thl sold Court on the sowed day of
June next. riny2l Mt] J. cirOUNO, o:erlt
MOIR da HEMMING'S
ryiEDIE LARGEST and moat completely equip
ped - Equestrian Fatabliehment in the world,
Comprising a better collection of beautifully
trained Horses and a larger number of talented
Performers than any coutpany extant,
WILL ZXHISIX IN
ON MONDAY .BND TUESARY,
JUNE 2d and Bd, 1862.
Doors open at 2 and 7 o'clock, performance
to commence half an hour litter. Admission
The management takes pleasure in announc
ing to the public that they are able to cater for
there amusement this season of '62, in a supe-
rior manner to any traveling company. The
wagons have been newly painted and decorated
so as to present a neat and elegant appearance.
The harness is new and beautiful. The band
wagon, a triumph of art, the dresses are of the
moat costly description, manufactured from
designs imported from Paris during the past
ENGLISH STEEPLE CHASE .
a a great feature of the Exhibition; also the
in which all the horses lay , down and sit up at
the word of command. The Great Talking
will be introduced ity his Trainer,
LOOK AT TUE LIST OF FEMME RS
Dan. Gardner, B. Hemmings, Geo. Derious,
Henry Monate, John Foster, Signoir Parker,
King Brothers, W. Hill, W. Green, C. Bicker,
T. Swan, B. Ball, Wm Eliza Gardner, Madame
Camille, Little Minnie, Master Ed. Gardner and
a host of well indected ausiliries., There is
THREE' GREAT CLOWNS •
Dan. Gardner; John Foster and Young Dan.
On the morning of Exhibition, the company
will enter town in Grand Procession, headed
by Peter Britner's 'American Brass Band seated
in there Band Carriage, drawn by a line of
Beautiful Rome, followed by all the Horses,
Poniee, 'lnfringes, Luggage Vans, &a., tam
W. H. GARDNER, Agent,
C B : W B ALL, BlThillr 'i Advertisers
P'S. D. & C. A.
VOU find by applying , at thp Drug
Aoreo Of A. Sutural - I, Oro* Co., and O. W.
Mites, and Druggists generally throughout the country
Price 25Coula per boUle. Try IL Prepared by
P. M. POWBR & CO.,
VATANTED - IMMEDIATELY.—A few
• Tiv- Itaabhggis and Blacken'Jibe. - JaKeine at the
my 204111 H&RRISBURG CA* suKR.
ASUPERIOR lot of Dandelion and Ri
°orate, fir 883 A At the Wore of JOHN W 1 my
SANFORD'S OPERA HOUSE
Third Street below Market
FOR THREE NIGHTS ONLy,
On Monday Evening May 26th,
Tuesday & Wednesday Ev'np., 3fa v 27 /1,
MR. AND MRS. PEABODY,
For positively three nights only in ti lt i r
Moral and Araush.g
DRAWING ROOM ENTERTAINMENTS
GALLERY OF PERSONAL ILLCSTIIATSO;
containing Personal &etches, Patriti.
Humorous Recitations, Aoectioo.s. NOV
Ste., forming a
SELECT PARLOR PASTIME,
ger This is not a Theatrical Pei
CHILDREN AND SCHOOLS...
Tickets for sale at Batinvart'e
and at the hall.
NICHOLS & BOWAIAY
WHOLESALE AND It ETA
corner Front and Market Str,Es
RESPECTFULLY invite [II.
abe public to their lar,e and
GROCERIES, PROVISIONS, 14111E11,) NI
Including among others,
I,Ve invite an examivation
NON EXPLOSIVE coAL ii
The beat in tho ruarkit in
gather with all kinds of
LAMPS, SHADES, BUIZNEK.,
Cheaper than any place in 11:7:• •.
on hand always all kinds ~ f
CEDAR AND WILLOW WARE,
All styles and kinds of
QMOINSWARE AND GLASSWARE
at the old stand, NlCtitq,-;
my2o Corner Fr .ht ILr c
Government Stares fy: Sale.
WILL be sold at 1.11
day,Miy24,l-‘ v,I •.y
with the necessary fix(
Sale to take place At
house, near the Yana , c 1, ~ ~ t
By Oiler ef t in I. I i.
Bth In. IT s
TE.RMS--Caeh 0) u., ut t, 1111,1, iu
Treasury notes, gold LI . : iii 111
TO CONTRACTORS ,
1101ROPOSALS will be re
..1„ the undersigned until
nest, for the driving of ztal k
&bouts, of a Tunnel in 1,v6,•1,,- v
to be 81 feet high, 12 feet
feet wide at button!. Fot I
call on Daniel Hoffman, Cal F -
on the undersigned at
my2o-dlw HEN C.l I [1i,17,A1
OFFICIAL WAR MAP
HAZARD'S RAIL 11010 11111Tir
Of the Southern States.
FROM the most autimuti. ,
the Oat Survey, cug - r. , ,d 7:1 :II
Yap Making. It gives go t
coucernlng all the liadroad.,, ;+.r
Immediate) , alltliorizo.l its p / • ,
ONE TELOUSANO COM.> am
Holoriela or the army.
Ai It la THE ONLY MAP Cut
II the mmt Rehab', . •
Its largo aizo-82 by 55 Ickth.s— , ll W
Principal Placed, and all the ,trit
aallan bee ackuewledgod lln r
BFAUTIFOLLY COLOR 1.111 , E
LAB, to compete with /ain't
SI 60. Detected and Mouut-tdn Nn
MI on Muslin, with Rollers , ant% Lrru-a
Free by Mall on receipt
WILLIS P. EtAZA.RD
No. 724 Chestnut Street, t'bu t I •
Sir As every intellgent mt.
ONLY OFFICIAL MAP, /fp:m.l •
ly by selling this.
oir NEWSPAPERS twee ag
receive a copy by Mail
GREAT *IRE IN"l'izol.
MUTE'S SAFES TRIUMPHANT ,
OVER forty Safes of thi-4 !,
were subJulAtil to tee Itery orded:
four hours. The contents of snle.,
served, twilit< hundreds of tbothsz, .• 1,,•
those possessing Who's celebrated Wr,idia ac 1 •
Iron Ire and Burglar Proof Safeg.
DAVID /I A .
SEA LED PROPOSALS ti.) farni, "
Dauphin County Poor lieu wl[ll
may be wanted from tone ro tnn , , wid
the Directors up to the '2nd DAY ii '°'
and contract awardedot TUE-D tY, rtV
JUNF., 1662,t0 the and brit bid lor lb
Most be cf good qu-rlity and d a' •o'
All prop-aa to be horded m tu, Ll , l of "
BEAUTIFUL TIS:FJTF, PAPER
FOR covering Looking Glaases,
Frames, OrUainentiug C ,etaev., tri to: tio'
C.. awl cut so au to low.; ovor str loge la the etvg ,
atancllototg, Cireted or to For eta.
_ MYIIO znIEFFER'S ttOoti.4rto*,*
C RAB ClDER.—Constantly ou baud al
* Ol 7 Bliperior article of JczTei CILAu
WSJ. DucK, Ja, SCU
SOAP, Harrison, Country and fancy, r
aloe by JIMA:" HOW
flai-y) north-east corner of Front sod Merk't L '
CIUARA. JELLY. --A large supply 1.11-41
VA received by WM. Jg• tAi
- - !el
Ult newly replenished steel: y
'—, and Fancy aroods Is ansutpaSSed in die
. 0 , ? f ro .
I ,wetufg Coriadent of I' e adeaug satisfaction, wasitsoK,
pwctfully Invite I t call. 1„,..0fff
ill Docket street , two doors east of elt
VINE Choice Pelle and Pure b'piies,
J.: MM. Sitiel rafi,
LEM , N ,
G LASS CoNt..,
I, I E . VP ire