Newspaper Page Text
4. 7 tiegrap4.
Friday Morning, May 32,1862.
APPOINTMENT BY TER GOVERNOR
DAVID RICHIB, of Allegheny county, to be
Associate Law judge of the Court of Common
Pleas of Allegheny county, under aot of As
sembly, passed at lest session.
IMPORTANT DECISIO.N—THE ARMY VOTE
Judge Woodward, of the Supreme Court, ren
dered an important decision this morning, in
declaring the entire Army Vote, cast at the last
election, unconstitutional. The following cases
were before the Condon which decisions were
The Commonwealth vs. Joseph Kunzman. Error
to Philadelphia vs. opinion by Woodward,
concurring opiniou by Read. Judgment
In the case of Chase, from Luzerne county,
the "army vote" is pronounced unconstitutional
—and a decree made giving to Chase the office
of District Attorney. Opinion by Woodward,
In the first case above quoted, in which a
decision is given, a person was prosecuted in
Philadelphia city for illegal voting at the late
election, while he was in the service of the
country as a private soldier. The defendant's
...counsel argued before the trial was had, that
the indictment should be quashed for reasons
that the whole army vote was unconstitutional.
This view of the case was sustained by the
Judges of that emit, and the indictment
quashed. The Supreme Court sustains this
The second case came before them from Lu
zerue county, in which county the candidate for
District Attorney, Mr. Chase, who had a ma
jority in the county but was defeated by the
army vote, took an appeal. His opponent was
declared elected by the return judges, and the
judge for that district. sustained that decision.
The Supreme Court however decides the army
vote unconstitutional, and thereby declares Nr.
This decision will make some important
changes in several officers elected at the last
election. Robert Ewing, who is now iu office
in Philadelphia city as sheriff, will be obliged
to vacate the same for his opponent, Mr.
Thompson, who had a majority of several hun
dred iti the city. It makes no changes in the
result In this county.
A BOLD SCHEME TO DEFAME AN HON
We received, yesterday, a copy of the last
issue of the Philadelphia Sunday Mercury, in
which the following paragraph was marked
for the purpose of attracting special attention:
Hon. Mourtow B. Lowry Ainurarao FOR
notice that Hon. M. B. Lowry,
one of the members of the Senate of Pennsyl
vania, was arrested for perjury, for swearing
falsely and maliciously in a suit in which a
Washington firm was a party.
The first reading of this infamous announce
ment, convinced us that the statement was false
in every particular, and that it was another of
the base means which the officers of the Bank of
Otunmerce, at lErle, have lately adopted. to
bring Mr. Lowry into dlsgrrce, because that
gentleman had done the business men of the
Commonwealth some service in exposing the
rottenness and corruption of that concern. On
further Inquiry we learn that the arrest of Mr.
Lowry was as wit bad at first considered it, a
mere blind; a perfect failure to establish a single
charge contained in his warrant of arrest, so
that after a prompt examination, Mr. Lowry
-was tor promptly discharged by the anthority
before whom he had been arraigned.
Mr. Lowry at once, on his discharge, had
warreuta Issued for the parties in whose name
he. was first arrested, the result of which wait
to hold these parties in teu thousand dollars
bail to answer in the courts of Erie county, a
charge of false arrest and malicious prosecution:
!Thus the 'tables have been turned ou the pimpil
of the Bank, and we now demand that the
Sunday Mercury publish this fact, in vindioatiOn
of a gentleman whom it so grossly libelled in
Its last issue. We trust that Mr. Lowry will'
push this prosecution to its fullest extent. If
l'egistators, in the-honest prosecution of their
°tidal duty,, and in the discharge of a high .
trust while endeavoring to protect the communi
ty trims sharpers and swindlers, are to be thus
baselY:Balled without redress, our legislative
Lally will soon be deserted by men of character
and integrity. The friends of Morrow B. Lowry
ask no judicial vindication of his character to
encourage them in their confidence for the
man,. but he owes it to himself, in this instance,
to administer a severe lesson to his traducers.
, Wa ALMOST Duras, of having the same in
fluence and producing the same effect on the
iiatiiokby our disinterested councils and cen
cures, that resulted from the same labors in the
case of the clergymen referred to by our neigh
bor this morning. In the case of our reverend
friends, it required only a single admonition,
(severely couched, we admit, but not too severe
for the desperate characters of the cases,) to
bring them back to humility, loyalty and die
oration. No better Union men now exist than
these identical clergymen, if we dare Judge by
their sermons—while, if we are allowed to
judo by the same rule, uo meaner sympathizers
with traitors now wield pens, than the traitors
who control the Patriot. And still we don't
despair. While these writers are out of the
reach of the grace which prevented our clerical
friends from wandering too far from the path
of, their duty, there is even hope for the Patriot
people. If we cannot council them to loyalty,
we may be induced to purchase their adhesion
to the : truth. They are so accustomed to this
description of barter, that they can be had for
M very small sum of money. At all events, our
duty towards the Patriot is to denounce 14
treason and expose ite mendacity ; and this duty
we shall matinee to perform, until we have
*Utter changed its disposition or crashed the
little !Whence it yet possesses.
THE SPECTACLE OF WAR
The announcement, yesterday, that another
call would shortly bemade on the Governors of
the loyal states, for additional troops, seemed
to take no one by surprise. The news was ac
cepted as calmly as if the troops to supply the
new demand were intended to grace some holi
day, pageantry, instead of fill np the gap made in
our armies by the havoc of battle ; and we I
have no doubt that when this call is formally
made on the Governor of Pennsylvania, he can
furnish ten or twenty regiments in as many
weeks. Our people begin to understand the
crisis in which they are involved. All classes
of society appear to appreciate the conditions of
such a demand, and thus the treat spectacle of
war is becoming familiar to a nation which two
years ago, regarded war as one of the necessi
ties which was the least likely to press upon its
attention or eradiation. Take, for instance,
the state of Pennsylvania. With more than
one hundred thousand men under arms, direct
ly enrolled as the contribution of the state to
make up our quarter of the national demand,
and with at least twenty-five thousand men in
I regiments furnished by other commonwealths,
we do'notieef, while we thus contemplate the
magnitude' of the war. Our contribution of
soldiers has not effected a material interest of
the state. It has not lessened labor or in
creased the demand for laborers. To some
extent, perhaps, it may have done this In cir
cumseribed localities, but as a general affair,
the business or the prosperity of the common
wealth has not in the least been diminished or
effected. Families may feel the absence ,of
friends, and, as we have declared, localities in
one sense, may feel the loss of MOD; but in no
degree has business been affected in the aggre
gate, because the interest impaired by the
rebellion, has given rise to others through the
necessities created to crush rebellion, and thus
the labor that we supposed to be on the verge
of vagabondism, through the stoppage of the
traffic of one section of the country, finds
employment in the business growing out of the ,
prosecution of the war.
The greatest spectacle of the war, is the
manner in which men rally to the support of
the government, and - the means which all sec
tions of the country contribute to sustain our
armies in the field. Before the call issued by
the President for the " three months men,"
some of the most experieneed military men
in the country ridiculed the idea of raising; a
volunteer army of one hundred thousand men.
The proposition was preposterous—and even
were the number offered, the recruits could
not be d6ciplined for many months, to fit them
for active service in the Held. We all know
that these objections we r e exploded. The
world knows that the raw recruits engaged
in this war have accomplished as much labok,
fought as valiantly and won as brilliant vip
tortes as were ever achieved by the trained
soldiers of Europe. The people of this country
have proven the possession of truer qualities
of the soldier than the people of any of the
countries of Europe. They have proven that
they are capable of a higher condition of die
cipline ; so that while the spectacle of this
war is one grand contemplation for the citi
zens of the 'United States, it must also be one
of awe inspiring fear to the people of the
world. And yet our military force is but half
developed. Such calls as were telegraphed
to the loyal governors a day or trio since will
prove this fact, prove it by answering the
summons, and then inviting another for per;
mission to furnish more Men to drag dowia
treason to theAlsgrace and death it mot*
and thus end rebellion by crushing out its inflit
PSNNBYLVANIA biIIOOKNIOAL GENIUS 18 admit
ted to have produced some of the grandeat and
most practical results by its invention and ini
provement of machinery. The latest acknow
ledgement of this fact is by Mr. Coneas of thb
Patent Office, who says that, there are man*
abroad who claim the honor Of inventing me:
tallic Jefeneive armor for ships. It has beef► '
generally ascribed to Gen. Paixhan, prior to
the year 1841. The inventor Is Thomas Gregg,
of Oeillogsviile, PennsylVania... , Mr. Gregg bad
a patent issued to him lu 1814. He describee
in his specification a vessel with angular sideS
"all around," covered by a dr*..k. to glance tI4
projectiles of an enemy upward, - while the shot;
striking below the apex of the angle, will
glanced downward. The angulAted system of
,ship building, as exhibited in the "Merrimads.",
and the frigate recently launched at Philader 2 ,
phia, is claimed to be invented by Josiah Jones
of the British Navy, as late as 18 1 59. Mr. Gregg
invented this a' half century before. So of
metallic shields ; Mr. Gregg's vessel was "tci
be coppm:ed or covered with iron."
Thus metallic defences and angnlated sides :
in ships were not only first invented in the
United States, brit a mechanic of the State of
Pennsylvania was the first to discover and dem-,
onstrate this great practical measure. The fir:
practical embodiment of the idea was the Monitor.
It is Interesting to remember that the first great.
improvemept on the old mode of navigation,
from a simple sailing vessel to a steamboat,
was also a Pennsylvania invention. Robert
Fulton was a , poor Lancaster county black
smith, yet directly to his genius can be traced
the magnificent steam palaces which now ply
the waters of the world.
Govsatios CURTIN is covertly attacked in the
Patriot this morning, because he granted a par
don in the case of a certain:criminal. , We un
denifand the objecf of theie `insinuation, but
the public may not fully comprehend that no
pardon is grantedi by Governor Curtin, unless
the petition is accompanied by the appeal of
the judge, a portion of the jury, and certain
members of the 'bar. 'ln all cases the most
extenuating evidence is required from men of
the highest character before such pardons can
be had. . This the Parfet understood—but
Goiernor Curtin was denied the beneat of such
an explanation, andsubjected to an insinuation
as mean'as it was,'&ntenptible.
Vmarrua holds her election to-day. A
Governor, Lieutenant GOvernor and Attorney
General are -to be chosen. Besides these,
county officers are to he voted for, in all the
counties. There are no candidates in tile field
for the offices Arst named, save the Wesent
holders of them—viz: Governor rierpont,
Lieutenant Governor Palskyl and Attorney
General Wheat,. • , •.-
fiennisviucmia Mai teltgraply
, E •
From our Farming Jgdltion of Yesterday
THE WAR IN THE WEST.
EVACUATION OF FORT WRIGHT
BY THE REBELS.
THE REBEL GUNBOAT FLEET NON EST.
The Enemy Fall Back on Fort Randolph.
An arrival from the fleet stateethat on Mon
day "a flag of truce went around Craighead
Point, for the purpose of exchanging released
prisoners, in accordance with an " arrangement
made some weeks since. After waiting some
hours the boat returned without being met by
the rebels. late in the afternoon one of their
boats came np and effected the excliartge.
It is believed
. among the officers that the
rebels have evacuated Fort Wright and fallen
back on Fort Randolph, as no rebel gunboats
could be seen around the point.
A reconnoissance in force was sent down by
Commodore Davis to ascertain the position of
the enemy, but had not' returned when the
Cmceoo, May 21.—A special dispatch td the
/Imes, dated near Fort Wright on the 20th, says:
From indications made apparent yesterday it is
clearly evident that the enemy have evacuated
Fort Wright and fallen back on Fort Randolph,
a strong fortification on the second, Ohicka4w
bluff, twelve miles below their lormer posi
The , officers of the flotilla, who went down
the river yesterday with a flag of truce,re
turned with the intelligence that'neither tro ops
nor :gunboats were , visible, and` that Fort
Wright and the river as far as the eye could
reach were deserted.
Towards evening a rebel craft came up with
a flag, Of •truce, and the exchange of prisoners
was made. No explanation was offered as to
why ourflak of truce was not answered In the
morning. Taking all the circuthstances into
consideration, there is not the least doubt that
thh rebels have left.. In their new position they
can maintain a more thorough defence, and be
less exposed to the fire of , the mortars.
Froth Gen.M'Clellan's kmy
Advanoe still at Gain's Mill, Eigh
and a half Milne from Richmond.
The Pickets of both Armies on the Oppo
site Sides of the Ohickahomin' y.
Successful Bidloon B.OOOIIIIOiSEIXIOB
HEAVY FIRM HEARD TO THE
p?,17 OR RIORMOND.
The Union Gunboats Supposed to be
Forcing their plunge' up the hunts
' HEAD QUARTERS, ARMY, OF TIM POTOMAC,
Wednesday Afternoon, May 22, 1862.
Tho encampment of the advance of the army
under Gen. Stoneinan. irtj _ at,lll at: gains Mills,
eight miles and a bar( froin.Richmond, and one
mile and a half fren6 the Cchickahotoiny creek.
The pickets of tha..rehels occupy the one
side and those of the Union troops the other.,
Gen. Steinman; company with Prof. Lowe,
made a balloon reconnoisance this morning from
Gain'a Mills, reaching an elevation of 600 feet.
From this position an adniiiable view was nad o
Richmond .and the Burman:ding Cbuntry. With
a glass the camps of the enemy, situated within
the limits 9f the city, were seen ; as well as the.
arrival`and d arture of railroad trains on the
road between - Hew Bridge and Richmond. Very
few troops were seen, but to the left of the city,
on the line of the mail coach road ; leading to
"Bottom's Bridge, a large, number of troops were
seen, and the smoke from numerous camps
coming from the woods in front, gave evidence
that they were occupied, by 11. large foroa of the
Heavy firing was heard, yesterday afternoon
and this morning
,t 9 ,the left of Richmond;
which was probably caused by our gunboats
endeavoring to force their way up the Jamei
The weather, is warm and pleasant during
the day, with heavy dews at night.
. The health of our troops continues remark.:
ably good. Two rations of whisky and quintals
are now daily issued.
FROM NITRES MOHR
A Flag of Truce Fired Upon By the Rebels on
FORTRESS MORROI,Ry 21.
The steamer George Washington, which left
with a flag of truce on, Monday nighty returaedi
this forenoon. After anchoring beldw City
Point on Monday night, she proceeded to that
place, where the flag of truce was sent ashore
and an answer was received to , Gen. Wool's
communication during the , day. '
The Galena was fired on yesterday:by the
enemy's cavalry, but no damage was done, and',
the enema) , were dispersed by a singleshell from'
On Monday afternoon, a boat went ashore
from the Wachusett, with a flag of truce,
containing six officers and twelve men. The
surgeon of the 'ship had been sent for froth
the shore, and the officers and' the rest re
mained to guard the boat. For some reason
as yet unexplained, the party in the, boat
were fired at by some Ltwetity or thirty'men,
and simultaneously the party on shore were
attacked and all taken prisoners.. Of the
party in the boat the Master's Mite, Olwry,
of Philadelphia, and W. P. Pierce, seaman,
were instantly killed;'Henry Johnson was
severely wounded in the face, breast and
neck ; --- Brown in the kidneys, and John
Close in the thigh. Three Of the latter 'were
placed on the George Washington and brought
here, but Brown died 'Only an hour after he
was plaited On board. The other two 'were,
on their arrival here, transferred to the hoe
Among the prisoners taken were Wm. Baker,
engineer; William Stockwell, paymaster; the
surgeon o f the ship
th , .12T : Ward ;, kalguat
sLer detailed,. from e army; Thomas Groan
coxitivab2 . • J. O. Mager?: and Fmk -Cousin:
CAIRO, May 21
the dames River.
iestmen, and siiiV l eral others. Lieut. Preston,
brought dispatehes for Gen. Wool from the
•b:-1 authorities on neat day, stated that the
prisoners had been sent to Saulsbury, North
The prospect of communication in relation
to the officers held prisoners at Richmond bas
not transpired. It is understood to have been
the intention to remove them further south a
LATER FROM MEXICO!
BATTLE BETWBBN THE FRENCH AND
The Frenoh Loose the Most Killed
A SPANISH STEANIXR EN ROUTE TO
The steamer Roanoke. 'rem Havana on the
17th inst., arrived this morning, with dates
from Vera Cruz to the 12th,...Talapa to the Bth
and city of Mexico to the 2d.
Private letters from Mexico. report a battle
at Acultzingo, in which the French lost the
moat in killed and wouudtd, especially in
officers. It was a drawn fight. The Meal
cans—the garrison of the Fort in Perote—
bad mutinied, taking the officers prisoners.
&hied and Cordera were occupied by the Mex
ican troops as soon as the French left them,
and ' fifteen hundred Mexicans are ready to oc
cupy Orizaba when the French leave there.
The Mexicans appear to be pursuing a course by
which the French find it harder to get out than
in the interior.
Several influential citizens denied that they
authorized the use of their names in declaring
Corduva for Gen..Almote,
The black vomit was committing fearful
tames in Vera Cruz.
Gee. Almonte has issued a proclamation
dated at Puebla, although ,he haa not yet ar
rived there. -
The sick of the French troops continue arri
ving at Havana, and yet the health of the
French army is said to be good.
The French vice admiral, Graivere, has re
tuna' to France.
(feral Prim and staff arrived at4lavana on
The Spanish steamer Illisco de Garay has
sailed for New Orleans, responsive to a call from
the Spanish consul to protect the Spanish inte
The above news is authentic, and essentially ,
contradicts that in this morning's Beraid.
The Mexican government had ratified the
.Wyke Seamacona treaty in spite of the French
protest against any treaty with Mexicans.
The American Consul with Mrs. Shufeldt and
Secretary of Legation Plump arrived at Puebla,
on the 9th, and would probably arrive in the
city of Mexico, on the
'the Spanish troops continue arriving at
It is reported that a bald of 120 Americans
from Texas sacked the town of Piedras Megras
and burned the Custom House and other
No rebel vessels had arrived at Havana since
the 9th. The English steamer Havana arrived
on the 13th from St. Mary's, Florida, with a
cargo of cotton. -
The glorious news from the States had de
pressed all the markets at Havana, and sugar
and cotton had declined.
Several vessels were at Havana awaiting the
re-opening of the port of New Orleans.
The black vomit appeared at Havana on the
16th. Capt. Pendleton, of the hylooner &Pan
da, of Searsport, was its first victim.
OPENING OF TRADE WITH NEW ORLEANS.
AN ARRIVAL FROM DIEWBURN, N. C
UNION AIIIIITING AT STPPARDSVIIIR, N.
PRILADYLPMA, May 22
The steamer Suwanne sailed this morning
with a full cargo for New Orleans. She carries
The transport steamer Hazle artved in New
York yesterday, from Newbern, North Caro
lina, where she sailed ou the 19th inst. She
brings fifty soldiers from Gen. Burnside's di
vision on furlough or disharged.
A Union meeting was held at Shepardsville,
Carteret county, on Saturday, May 10th. H.
H. Bell was railed to the Chair, and Thomas
Hill appointed Secretary. The following reso
lutions were unanimously adopted:
Resolved, That we deeply regret 'the unfortu
nate occurrence of the present war now pro
gressing between the Federal Government and
the Southern States.
Resolved, That in onr opinion said war was not
brought on by any act of the federal govern
Resolved, further, That we believe it to be the
duty of all Union loving men to meet and speak
their Union sentiments, and also to take mea
sures to maintain and defend the Constitution
of the United States.
Resolved, That, we desire protection by our
Resolved, That since it has-become necessary
to appoint a military Governor for the State of
North Carolina, we heartily concur in the api•
paint of Hon. Edward Stanley to fill that office,
and agree to invite said Edward Stanley to visit
us at Shepardsville.
FROM PHILADE t PHIA
Death or the Comedian, John Drew
PIMADEURIA, May 21
This favorite comedian died yesterday after
noon, between four and five o'clock, of conges
tion of the brain. He bad been complaining
since Saturday last, and on Tuesday, while
holding a child in his arms, belonging to a
relative, fell insensible to the floor, at his resi
dence, in Eighth street, between Market and
Arch. He remained unconscious to the last.
He was a native of Dublin, in Ireland, and
came to this country early in life. He was
married, about fourteen years ago, to Mrs. H.
Hunt—the present Mrs. Drew who, was already
an actress of high standing in her profession.—
He was thirty-five years of age, and leaves
three childien--one boy and two girls.
The Arch Street Theatre was closed list night,
and will continue so until after the funeral.—
Mrs. Drew was the lessee, and will not re-open
until a new arrangement takes place In regard
to its lease.
Information has bean received at the State
Department from the United Stated' 'consul at
Buenos Ayres, that the increased duty of 2i
per cent. on all imports levied upon an In
creased valuation of 10 per cent., to be paid in*
cash, went into offeot on the Ist of January
last ; also that.the - <inctoad duty of 21 per
cent making l 0 per cent. ituttli upon - all (Im
ports wont Into tact on the bit of Mardi lit, '
From the Lower Mississippi
COM. FIRRAGUT'S FLEET AT VICKSBURG.
Coo, May 21.
The Memphis papers of the 17th inst. an
nounce the arrival of the federal fleet at Vicks
burg. They had met with no sur . cossful resis
tance. Fort Adams is one handl-. below
Vicksburg, and the presumption fight
had taken place there.
XXXVIIth Congress--First Session,
WASHINGTON, May 19, 1862
Several petitions far a Bankrupt law were
Mr. KassenvAltid.,) presented petitions from
citizens of Maryland, asking for a better en
forcement of the fugitive slave law in the Dis
trict of toltimbia, so that they may secure
large numberi.of slaves which are how in the
Mr. CLARK, (New Hampshire) presented a
petition, from Mr. Morris, of New Hampshire,
who was aviAdier in 1812,and who, when the
rebellion bloke out, sent h is only son, nineteen
years of age, to the war. The son was killed,
and the old man and his wife are left without
means of support. He asks Congress for relief.
Mr. Gram, (fowa,)' offered a resolution, call
ing on , the tie:rotary of Navy for official reports
of the late battles on the Mississippi. Adopted.
Mr. Sinator,'(lifiure.,) offered a resolution that
the Committee on the District of Columbia be
directed to consider what legislation, if any; is
needed to protect persons of African descent
from tmconstitutional seizure as fugitive slaves
or seizure by disloyal persons.
Mr. PowaLL (Ky.,) objected to its present
consideration. Laid over.
NEW YORE, May 22
WASHINGTON, May 22
HOUSE OF REPEESENTAITVE3
Mr. Comx, (Ind.,) reported back from the
Post.of6ce Committee the bill to secure the
speedy transportation of the mails, by requiring
the railroad companies to enter into a contract
with the Postmaster General for that purpose.
In case of failure to agree upon the compensa
tion for such service, the bill provides that the
same shall be fixed and determined by the
court of claims.
Mr. Coma explained the bill was intended
to liberate the Government from the combina
tion of railroad interests, who now dictate their
Mr. Roscos Conauxo, (N. Y.,) opposed the
bill on the ground that it propoeed an unjust
interference with private rights as secured
under the law.
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
PHILADILPHIA, /day 22.
Flour easier—small sales of super. at $5 00,
low grade ; North-western at 4 75a6 26, and
extra family at $5 25. The receipts are light;
small sales of rye flour at $8 60 ; 1000 bbis.
corn meal at $2 62i. There is fair demand for
wheat and 7,000 bus. sold at $1 26 for red and
$1 80(41 88 for white. Rye his declined to
67@70c. Corn Is in active request and 10,000
bus. yellow sold at 53c. Oak; steady at 870 for
Pennsylvania. Coffee is iirrh--sales of Rio at
1821. Provisions are in steady demand-sales
of mesa pork at $lB 00 ; hams at 74€18c.; sides
at 7c , and shoulders at 6c.; lard firm at 84.
Whisky is active, and 8,000 bids. sold at 24
Flour heavy ; sales of 10,500 libb3. State at
$4 25 ( 4,4 85, Ohio $4 904 6 06, Southern
$4 65W 60. Wheat steady; 200,000 bus. sold;
Milwankie club 85a61 08. Corn heavy ; 26.
000 bus. sold at 48®49c. Pork heavy. Lard
quiet at 71allSic. Whisky dull at 2444250.
Receipts of 0ur76,279 bbla., wheat 688;738
bus., corn 69,584 bus.
Li/LYING made efficient and perm sweat
Lk arrangements for the purpette, we are now pre
parep to mats SIVAS BOILIORS of every kind, prompt.
•lyand at reasonable ratan Wenhall us Iron made oy
Bailey* Brother, the reputation of which is second to
eve in the market.
None bathe beat hands employed. Repairing prompt.
ly attended to. Address BARI& WO.. '
ray22ly litarrishaw, •a.
Q WALED PROPOSAL S will 'be received
kJ until the Slat cfitay by the Pennsylvania Railroad
Company at the Mike of d. D. Young, doperintendent of
Eastern Eavliro lat Rarrisbars, for the water! is to the
Qld Round Rouse and sachine shop, east of the Passen
ger Depot, the same to be removed within sixty days
from the above date. The. Turntable, Railroad Iron and
Cast Iron Columns supporting the roof are reserved by
Terms ea h, to be paid before the removal of the
property. J. 0. SHARPLE3 6 4,
my22dBt President Engineer, RD. Peonfa R. R.
HE uddereignorroffers at Private Sale
a valuable tract of land containing about forty
•acree, situated gloat tares tidies from Shippensbarg, In
Freiewa county, thereon erected a .
' LARGE GRIST Xll.l
TWO-STORY BRICK ROUSE,
LOG} TENANT ROUSE ,
Barn and • other Necessary Oat Buildings.
The mill Is in good running order, having tbur pa , rs of
burs aid a never felling stream of water, audicient to
drive the mill at all periods of the year.
The House is a Jerre two story brick, sibstanlially
built. having all the latest improvements, and Is a com
fortable dwelling. Its loOntion alone makes tt s deslnt•
The property will be sold to great advantage, as the
undersigned resides in Obambersburg, being two far
distant to give It hie immediate attention.
. Persons wishing to see the promisee c.n do so b y cal
ling et the mill, where all necessary information may be
obtained, or by addressing a note to the undersigned,
terms will be made keown. O. W. EYSTER,
niy22-illt•witra* Chrunberstrarg, Fa.
MAOKEREL in kitta, half bbla. and
bbls fir sale low L y NICHOLS k BOWMAN,
my 22 Corner Pront and Market streets.
QALT, Coarse, Turk's- Island, Fine, in
)„..) large and email tasks for dairy use, all parobasod
before the late rise, and for sale , ow by
NICHOLS it BOWMAN,
mra Corner Front and Market streets.
EXTRA Family Flour, just received and
ALI 'warranted to give satietkotion, for sale by
NICHOLS & BOWMAN,
Cornet of Front ant Market street.
FRESH invoice of Oranges, Lemons,
Cocoa nuts, Dates, Raisins, Sc., for sale by
my 22 Corner 7ront and Market streets.
SIIPERIOR Quality of Imperial and Black
Tea, for eels by NICHOLS & BOWMAN,
my 22 Corner Front and Market streets.
IN Capitol Park, a small gold Breast Pin
nontaining a dagnerotype portrait. The owner can
have the same by calikg at this office, describing pro
per y and paying for this advertisement. :my2l-dtt.
Government Stoves for Sale.
INTIMbe sold at public auction, on Satur-
VT day, May 24, 1862, at 10 o'clock, a, n.,
FORTY-TWO COOKING STOVES,
with the necessary fixtures.
Salei to lake place at the Government Ware
house, near the Pennsylvania Freight Depot.
By oraer. of CAFT. R. I. DODGE,
Wk. 11. S. e., Disbnising Officer.
h payments =to' be made in
Treasury notes, gold or silver. m2O dtd
SANFORD'S OPERA HOUSE
Third Street below Market,
FOR THREE NIGHTS ONLY,
On Monday Evening May 26th,
Tuesday & Wednesday Ev'ngs., May
MR. AND MRS. PEABODY,
AT HOM E;
For positively three nights only fu their ‘;
Moral and Attiu.iiiig
DRAWING ROOM ENTERTAINMENTS
GALLERY OF PERSONAL I TRAT
containing Personal Stetche,,
Humorous Recitations, Anecdote:,
&c., forming a -t!
SELECT PARLOR pAsTimE
or This is not a Theatrical l',rt
ORCHESTRA CHAIRS ... . ....
CHILDREN AND SCHOOL` .
Tickets for sale at Barinvait I. .
and at the hall.
GARDNER & HEMMINiys -
rr HE LARGEST and ruth3l.
ped Equestrian EstatAiet, , ,,,, t
comprising a better collectm.
trained Horses and a larger
Performers than any compttt,
WILL EXHIBIT IN
H A It It 1; t;
ON AI OND A Y diVti
JUNE d and ~ 1, 2
Doors open at 2 and 7 , •
to commence half an hour i. 0,•,
The management takes 111 , ..L...
ing to the public that the}
there amusement this 5ea...4, „;
dor manner to any travel
wagons have been newly pm',
80 88 to present a neat and
The harness is new and Lk
wagon, a triumph of art,
moat costly description,
dealgna imported from - •
ENGLISH STEEPLE CHAsi:
la a great feature of the t.
ZOUAV E ii I, 'l',
hi which all the hortes
the word of command
will be introduced by hi, 1,a:11:-
LOOK AT THE LIST uF
Dan. Gardner, R. lictum::„:, 60.
Henry idoreete, Jui]
Bing Brothent, W Hill,
T. Swan, R. Bell, EliLi ti,;
Camille, Little :Uluflit !
a host of well selecte] .1
THRICE GREAT CLOWNS
Dan. Gardner, JoLu .1 1.. Dili
On the morning rod, tt,.: ircy
will enter town LI
by Peter Brituei u,-u, i': I • tL:4
lu there Band
Ponies, Oarriage, L ..U..14e V in-. 5.1 S.O
ggr Will also ext,wlt
Wednesday, June 4
W. s.SAIjSEK, 4eu:.
NEW Youz, Hay 22
17 AND 19 P Rofl,
Opposite the Astur Mut F
Tide long eatabiulud end I. S •
been rebuilt and grest,y
Oyer 100 room, and can ha! a, •
800 persona. It has siso otvu u.•:
ronirnisbed, ana is
HEATED BY •TE.'Ol
LIGIiik.,D WITH G AS
This Bolel has one et the Leer 13 .;
easy of liCee-11 from all the
leading to the City, and W
veyances. it h.e tow ell the req.;
FIRST CLASS I:161EL.
ensuring the comfort of its lams... ,
The patronage of the Ire •
Trans $1 t,o Phg
TO CONTRACTOR S.
PROPOSALS will be recciie.i
the undersigned until tb, ;1
neat, for the driving of
abouts, of a Tunnel in Lykcus
to be feet high, 12 feet
feet wide at bottom. b'ul iartt t •
call on Daniel Hoffman, Cp,ll
on the undersigned at 11'h out,
my2o-d1 ti EN El
BEAUTIFUL TISSI'S 1..5
FOR covering Looking
Frames, ornamental; 6.1 HU..
C., and cut so as to hang o'er
Idata,ipoluts, circles or ls - .16,0m.
my f 6 SUDO • r .
THREE CENTS PEit ['APE"'
OIIR fresh stock of
and Or don Seedi ire halt'
hree cents per paper. Call at N. ,
Seller's drug and fancy store, and ) 0 , 1 •*.
J. Wesley Jones' fine doublet rs .•t
Ou will slid by applyin4
YStores of C, A. Bumvart,
Mites, and Druggists geuar..l y
Price 25 coots per i.ettle. Cry
FLO 55. rr-
Maeda:As and BISei:6111 th 0.131:.: o
vt. FLY PAPER.
NCY COLORED paper, reaiy c
r ' 1! : i ff
oureriug lot:lug 131.52e5. '•,, ''''''' '
U On ILO other uew patterns for ede g. ~,,o,
1311KGSEK'S CgKAP Bpi tu.-.„--
NOTICE is hereby given, tiJ,.3_,tro,ti,tl3.
Bostgen toe dled Ott pilot u , t s te ,
' ter ...whoop .0 of DPopb couuty, for ca
.7811711eWard of the city of Hart Pouf? , r
THE SKIRT. 6hsped
TUST REGEIVED.Tha \e
Ateletx, tart, tb. flOtet artidoVl2_,
Nest de ar to ito tl
A SUPERIOft lot of Dandelion a 1 ft f °
sate at the store of ON WoiE, o
Waman7LY' Advertileu 11:;•fi
Price of Bard n I •