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The TILIADZAPH i 8 also published twice a week during
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SRI LAW OP NEWSPAPERS.
It subscribers order the discontinuanconf their news
papers, the publisher may continue to send them until
all arrearages are paid.
subscribers neglect or refuse to take their newspa
pees from the office to which they are directed, they are
responsible until they have settled the bills and ordered
S discovered the most certain, speedy
11 and effereusl remedy in the world for
DISEASES OF IMPRUDENCE.
HELLEN IN SIX TO TWELVE HOURS.
No Mercury or Noxious Drugs.
A Cure Warranted, or no Charge, in from one
to Two Days.
Weakness of the Back or Limbs. Strictures, Affections
of the kidneys and Bladder, Involuntary discharges,
potency, General Debility, Nervousness, Dyspepsy, Lan
guor, Low Spirits, Confusion of Ideas, Palpitation of the
Heart Timidity, Tremblings. Dimness of Sight or Giddi
ness, Disease of the Head, Throat, Nose or Skin, Affec
tions of the Liver, Lungs. Stomach or Bowels—those ter ,
rible disorders arising from the Solitary Habits of Youth
—those SUR= and solitary praetacas more fatal to their
victims than the song of greats to the Mariners of Lays-
Se; blighting their most brilliant hopes or anticipations,
.rendering marriage &c. , impossible.
. . .
• Young Men
Especially, who have become the •victims of Solitary
Vise, that dreadful and destructive habit which annual
ly sweeps to an untimely grave thourenric of Young
Men of the most exalted talents and brilliant intellect,
who might otherwise have entranced hafting Senates
with the 4 benders of eloquence or waked to ecstasy the
living lyre, may call with roll confidence.
'Married Persons, or Young Men contemplating mar
riage, being ~ware of physical weatam6s t organic debili
ty, ueformitles, &c., speed' y cured.
He who pieces himself under the care of Dr. J. may
religiously confide in his Y emir as a gentleman, and con
fidently rel.) , upon his shill as a Physician.
Immediately Cured, and full vigor Restored.
This distressing Allection--which renders I he misera
ble and marriage is the penalty paid by the
victims of improper - indulgences. 'young persous are too
apt to commit excesses from not being aware of the
dreadful consetp cures that may ensue. New, who that
- understands the subject will pretend to deny that the pow
er of prom - ationh lost sooner py those falling Into itn
moper habits than by the prudent? Besides being de
prived the pleasures of healthy offspring, the most se
rious and destructive symptoms to both body and mind
arise. The system becomes deranged, the Physical and
Mental Functions Weakened, Loss of Procreative power,
Nervious Irratibility, Dyspepsia, Palpitation of the Heart,
Indtge6non, Omattutlou 1 Lability, a Wasting of the
Frame, Cough, Consumption, Decay and Death.
Office, No. 7 South Frederick Street.
Left Imou sicfe going f. em Bultim,re street, a few aoor
tram the corner. Fail not 1e ‘,lsserve Dome and number
lAtters must be paid mat contain a stump. The Dec.
tOr's Diplomas bang in his aloe,
A Cure Warranted in Two Days.
No Mercury or Nauseous Drugs.
Member Mile Royal College of Surgeons, London, Grad
uate from oue of the most eminent Colleges in the United
States, and the greater part of whose life has been spent
in the hospitals of London, Paris, Philadelphia and else
where, has elreCted some of the most astonishing owes
that were ever known ; many troabted who easing In
the head and ears when asleep, great n.reousustis, being
alarmed at. suddoo ...ed., baollitallel33, with frequent
blushing attended sometimes with derangement of mind
were cured immediately.
take Particular Notice
Dr. J. addresses ad those who have injured themselves
by improper Indulge ce and solitary habits, whiati ruin
both body and mind, malting them for either business,
study, society or meth
These are some of the sad and melancholly effects pro
duced by early habits of youth, viz : weakness of the
Duck and Limos, Pants in the Geed, Dimness of Sight,
Loss of Muscular Power, Palpitation of the heart, Dye
pepsy, Nervous ty, Derangement of the Digestive
Functions, General Debility, Symptom; of Consumption,
Mardimtv.—The fearful eines on the mind are much
to be dreaded—noss of Memory, Confusion of Ideas , De
pression of Spirits, Evil Formatings. Avers on to Society,
Self Distrust, love of oolitude, Tumidity, &c., are some of
the evils produced.
THOUSANDS of persons of all ages can now judge what
is the cause of their decanting health, losing their vigor,
becoming weak, rale, nervous and emaciated, having a
singular appearance about the ey es, cough and symptoms
Of *consumption .
wh injured themselves by a certain practice in
ulged In en alone, a habit frequently learned from
evil companions, or at school, the effects of which are
nightly felt, even when asleep, and if not cured renders
marriage impossible, and destroys both mind and body,
should apply immediately.
- Whitt a pity that a young man, tbe hope of hie coun
try, the darling of his parents, should be snatched Irom
a ll prospects and enjoyments of life, by the conrequence
of deviating from the path of nature and Indulging In a
certain secret habit. Such persons rue; Wore contem
reflect that a sound mind and body are the' most noCes
sary requisites to promote connubial happiness. Indeed,
without these, the journey through life becomes a weary
pilgrimage ; the prospect hourly darkens to the view ;
the mind becomes shadowed with despair and filled with
the melancholly reo ction that the happiness of another
becomes blighted with our own.
Disease of Imprudence.
When the mi-guided and imprudent votary of pleasure
finds that he has imbibot the seeds of this painful dis
ease, it too often hapens that ail tll-timed sense of shame
or dread of discovery, deters him from applying to those
who, front erue. , tion and respectability, can alone be
friend him, delaying till the constitutional symptoms on
this borr d disease make their appearance, such as ul
cerated sore throat, diseased nose, nocturnal pains In
the head and limbs, dimness or sight, deafness, nodes on
the shin bones and arms, blotches ou the Wad, face and
extremities, progressing with frightful rapidity, tilt at
last the palate ca the mouth or the bones of the nose fall
in, and the victim of this awful disease become a horrid
objrct of commiseration, till death puts a period to his
dreadful sufterings, by sending 11111. to " that Uedlecov
vered Country from whence no traveler returns."
It is a sielanchony fact that thousands fail victims to
this terrible disease, owing to the unskilfultness of igno
rant pretenders, who by the use of that Deadly Poison,
Mercury, rule the constitution ay.d make the residue o
Trust not your lives, or lattith, to the care of the many
unlearned and Worthless Pretenders, destitute of know
ledge, name or charaeler, who copy Dr. Johnson's adver-
Te msemente, or style thetruselvee -in the newspapers,
regularly Educated Physicians ineapt.ble of Curing, they
keep you trifling month after mouth taking their Ottny
and poisonousness compounds, or as long as the smallest'
pee can be thtained, and in despair, leave you with ruin
ed health to sigh over your galling disappointment.
Dr. Jobneon is the only Physician .itivertising.
Bin credential or diplomas always hangs In his ofdee.
His remedies or treatment are unknown to all Others,
prepared morn a life spent in the g• eat hospitals of Eu
rope, the first in the country and a more extensive Pri
vate Practice than any other Physician in the worid.
Indorsement of the Press.
The many tbousaads cured at this Institution year af
ter year, and the numerous Important Surgical Opera
titbits performed by Dr. Johnson, wituesssed by the re
porters of the '.Sun," "Clipper," and many other pa
pers, notices of which have appeared a-airt and again
before the public, besides his standing as a gentleman of
Character and responsibility, is a sufficient guarrautee
hkin Diseases speedily Cured.
perOcins writing should be particular in directing their
letters to his Institailcn, in the
'TWIN JOHNSON, M. D.
of the Baltimore Lock Hospital, Baltimore, Md.
UMBRELLA VA.NUFACTORY I
No. 69, Market Street, below Third,
M. H. LEE,
A/rANUFACTURER OF UMBRELLAS,
1.71 PAWLS and WALKING CANES, will furnish
gouda at LOWER PRICES than can be bought in any of
he Eastern cities. Country merchants will do well to
all mad examine prices and quality, and convince them
„Ikii") , -
1„ s __-
-- - -- : - -*Pr.---.------ -- 7 -- -- - - -- -.
-_--,-_- , :tA"..70.,--- - 4.' ~,;?„.
' ...I. _..."
ID. U). 'lnns $ (go.,
D W. GROSS & co.,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
MARKET ST REI4,T
HARRISBURG, PEIVN' A
DRUGGISTS, PHYSICIANS, STORE
KEEPERS AND CONSUMERS,
We are daily adding to our assortment of
goods all such articles as are desirable, and
would respectfully call your atention to the
largest and best selected stock in this city, of
DRUGS, CHEMICALS & PAINTS
OIL, yarrilshes and Glues,
Dye-Stuffs, Glass and Putty,
Almtist Color* and Tools,
Pura Ground Spices
Burning Fluid and Alcohol,
Lard, Sperm' and Pins Oils,
Bottles, Vials and Lamp Globes,
Castile Soap, Sponges and Corks,
&c., &c., &c., &c., &c., Arc., &e
With a general variety of
PERPUMEEY dr TOILET ARTICLES,
selected from the beat manufacturers and Pe
mere of Europe and this country
Being very large dealers in
PAINTS, WHITS LEAD,
LINSFRD OIL, VARNISHES,
WINDOW GLASS, ARTIST'S
COLORS, PAINT AND
IN ALL THEIR VARIETIES,
COLORS AND BRONZES
OF ALL BIND.
WI _ \
0 4 , ,, ki , :o cr Mig
, 9pet,,gp 01
_ ___,_ A_RRI4..
We respectfully invite a call, feeling, confi
dent that we can supply the wants of all on
terms to their satisfaction.
TEETH I TEETH II
JONWSAND WkuiES'SPOHQELALN TEETH,
PATENT MEDICINES AND HAIR
Of all kinds, direct from the Proprietors
Saponifier and Oonoentrated Lye
Wholesale Agents for Saponifier, which we e 1
as low as it can be purchased in the cities.
MAYER'S MEDICAL FLUID EXTRACTS
COAL OIL I CARBON OIL I
Being large purchasers in these Oils, wo can
oiler inducements to close buyers. Coal 011
Lamps of the most improved patterns, very
cheap. All kinds of lamps changed to bum
FARMERS AND GRAZIERS,
Those of you who have not given our HORSE
&ND CAT 11 POWDERS a trial know no
their superiority, and the advantage they are
in keeping Horses and Cattle healthy and in
Thousands can testify to the profit they have
derived from the use of our Cattle Powders by
the increasing quantity and, quality of milk,
besides improving the general health and ap
pearance of their Cattle.
Our long experience in the business gives us
the advantage of a thorough knowledge of the
trade, and our arrangements in the cities are
such that we can in a very short time furnish
anything appertaining to our business, on the
best of terms•
Thankful for the liberel patronage beatowe
on onr house, we hope by strict attention to
business, a careful selection of
at fair prices, and the desire to please all, to
merit a continuance of the favor of a discrim
inating public. apl6-dIV
'gaze supply of fresh Salad Oil. in
large 'end vinall .bottles, and of different brands
just received and for vale by
.7n. & CO._
GUAItA JELLY.—A large supply just
reodud to , WM. DOCK, Ja. &CO.
"INDEPENDENT IN ALL THINGS-NEUTRAL IN NONE."
HARRISBURG, PA., MONDAY AFTERNOON, MAY 2, 1862
HEAD QUARTERS, PENNSYLVANIA MILITIA, t
Harrisburg, May 31, 1862. }
It is ordered,
I. That `‘ Pulaski, Georgia, 10th Apra, 1862,"
be inscribed on the flag of the 76th Regiment
of Infantry, Col. John M. Power, for gallant
conduct at the taking of Fort Pulaski, on that
IL That "Camden, North Carolina, 191 h
1862," be inscribed on the flag of the 51st
Regiment of Infantry, Col. John F. Hartranft,
for gallant conduct at the taking of Camden on
111. That " Williamsburgh, Virginia, 'sth May,
1862," be inscribed on the flags of the following
Regiments of Infantry, viz : 26th, Col. Wm.
F. Small ; 49th, Col. William H. Irwin ; 57th,
Col. Charles T. Campbell ; 63d, Col. Alexander
Hays ; 93d, Col. John M. McCarter • 98th, Col.
John F. Banter ; 102 d, Col. Thomas A. Rowley,
and the 105th, Col. A. A. McKnight, for gal
lant conduct at the battle of Williamsburgh on
that day, for which they have received the
highest commendations from the General of
ficers in command. •
IV. That "Lebanon, Kentucky, 6th May,
1862," be. inscribed on the standard of the 7th
Regiment of Cavalry, Col. George C. Wynkoup,
for gallant conduct in attacking Morgan's corps
of Cavalry, at Lebanon, on that day, and de
feating and dispersing it.
V. That "Shenandoah Valley, Virginia, 24th
May, 1862," be inscribed on tue flags of the
29th Regiment of Infantry, Col. John K. Mur
phy, and the 46th Regiment of Infantry, Col.
Joseph F. Knipe, for steadiness and• gallant
conduct in the severe conflicts sustained during
the masterly retreat of Major Gen. Banks, from
Btannttio, Virginia, to Williamsport, Maryland,
which reflected the highest honor on the strategy
and valor of the Commanding General, as well
as the brave men whose vigor made them ef
In issuing this order, the Governor congrat
ulates the people of Pennsylvania on the fact
that the Pennsylvania volunteers have been
everywhere distinguished for courage and effi
ciency in the field, and that of the 114 Regi
ments now in the service of their country, not
one has been found to belie the military virtue
of the Commonwealth or to dishonor her flag.
It is further ordered, that this General Order
be read at the head of all Regiments of Penn
By order of A. G. CURTIN,
Governor and Commander-in-Chief.
A. L. Itessza., Adjutant General. je2-d3t.
ICE CREAM ICE CREAMY
ONE of the greatest improvements of
the age is Pyne & Barr's Patent Lee Cream Freezer,
and Egg Beater, the great saver of labor. The small
quantny of ice used and the exceeding short space of
tme required to maze good ice cream in ono of their
Freezers, ought to induce every family to purchase ono
of iltem. They have received several silver medals and
the highest premiums at exhibitors, over all oth
a_ printed circular coat cluing the
very best receipt for mating ice creitM, - ,
Ice waters, &e., with a number of certificates a 2,1 fail
cllrec'ions accompany each Freezer.
All orders for trreezer,., county or State rights will be
attended to by addressing W. MAAR,
mr9•d2m Harrisburg, Ye.
PORTEMONALES, WALLETS, TOOK
et-books, Bankers' Cases, Ladies' Caba Satcheis,
Ladles Traveling Satchels. We are constantly receivini
additions to our stock of the above goods, and neces
sarily have a fine assortment of the latest styles. We
respectfully invite persons wanting to purchase any cs
the above articles to examine the stock—knowing that
a greater variety or better goods cannoi be found ID the
KELLER'S Drug and Fancy Store,
91 Market street, one door east of Fourth street, south
side. m 4.
THEO, F. SCHEFFER,
BOOK AND JOB PRINTER,
NO. 18, HARSE2 STREET,
Sir Particular attention paid to Printing, Ruling and
Binding of Railroad Blanks, Manifests, Policies, Checks,
Drafts, &c. CARD 3 printed at $2, $3, $4, and $5 per
housand in elegant style. i2O
ALL OF THE DIFFERENT SIMS,
WRITE LED COLORED•
Thebeskarticle manufactured, can be„found at
Next door to the Harrisburg Ban k.
SCHIERFELIN BROTHERS & CO.,
A ND DEALERS in Fancy Goods, Per.
turnery, Etc. Also agents for the sale of Refined
Petroleum, illuminating oil, superior to any coal oil •
furnished inane quantities at the lowest market rates,
170 and 172 William 'Street,
ja2l-d6ln] NEW YORK.
ANOTHER SUPPLY OF
UNRIVALLED GOLD PENS.
ESP PENS in the world, for 150, $1 25
$4, $2, $3, and $4, for sale at
teblsl' BCREFFE WS Bookstore.
HAY HAY I
ASUPERIOR article of Baled Hay, t),t
617 00 per ton for sale by
eblB JAWS 11. WHEELER
LARGE ASSORTMENT of Family
Bibles of dillereot styles of binding, at 906, $1 25
$4, $4, $5 andsl o . Also Pocket Bibles of dß'
ierent styles and prices at SOIIEFFEB'S Bookstore.
SUGAR CURED HAMS.
A large and fresh supply just received by
feb26 D0013, - Jr„ lb Cal
FRESH. invoice of Oranges, Lemons,
Cocoa nuts, Dates, Raisins, Ate., for sale .by
NICHOLS & BOWMAN,
my 22 Corner Front and Market streele.
GOOD HAMS at eight cents per pound
just received and for sale by
niyl3 D0C11,113.., & 00.
A VERY heavy stock of Dress Goods
Ai of every description, now open at very low pricey.
OATEICABT & BROTHER,
my 6 Next doer to the Harrtsburg Bank.
CANN.ED Tomatoes and Green Uorn, at
APPLES, Oranges and Lemons, atJOHN
FINE Choice Teas and Pare Spices, at
Jo.ax WL= myl
VARD.EUL & LEVINESS, Pickles and
Catsup/1, for sale at JOHN WISFAi, myl
BUTTER, Water, soda and Sweet Crack
•rs,'.at JOHN WISWS. myl
FROM TUE 46TH PENNA. REGIMENT.
From our Oft n Correspondeut.]
FORTY-SIXTH REGIMENT PERNA, VOLS.,
- Williamsport, May 27, 1862.
Mr. EDIME—The confusion incident to the
recent stirring events through which we hove
passed, and the time required in securing the
sate passage of our companies across the Poto
mac, and again locating in camp, prevented me
from giving you an earlier account of our late
On Saturday morning we were awakened at
three o'clock with orders to march at once,
without the usual preparatory order—"cook
rations," and on reaching the turnpike (being
encamped about a mile from it on Tom's brook,
six miles from Strasburg,) were greatly sur
drised to find one section of Hampton's battery
in position, the cavalry men destroying their
forage, and every premonition of an immediate
attack. On enquiry we ascertained that a
large body of troops under command of Jack
son, were rapidly advancing upon us, and that
a heavy force under Ewell had the day previous
completely routed our small force at Front
Royal, and were moving on to Winchester with
the intention of cutting off our retreat.
Our brigade, consisting of the Twenty-eighth
New York, Fifth Connecticut and Forty-sixth
Pennsylvania—were joined at Strasburg by
the third brigade, a small force of cavalry
under command of General Hatch, and sixteen
pieces of artillery, six of which were smooth
bore guns (cnly efficient in close action,)making
the whole of General Banks' command, not
exceeding 4,000 effective men, and moved
toward Winchester. Our train consisting
of about five hundred wagons was sent
in front, and on reaching Middleton were
attacked by cavalry and driven back, many
of the teamsters having left their wagons—in
fact it was a regular stampede. The Forty
sixth being in advance was immediately ordered
to unsling knapsacks, rid themselves of every
incumbrance, load at will, and move down the
pike at a double quick, which they did with a
will, driving the rebels before us over four
miles, to the village of Newtown, and following
them about a mile to the right of the road,
killing two, wounding one and taking one
prisoner. One section of a New York battery,
under command of Lieutenant Woodbury, then
shelled them over three miles, our regiment
supporting the battery. We then returned to
the pike, ahead of the train, reaching Win
chester about nine o'clock at night without any
further annoyance, and bivouacod on the Front
Royal pike, nearly a mile from town, having
marched twenty-seven miles, without anything
to eat, and having no blankets nor overcoats,
we built large fires andpassed a sleepless night.
Reveille beat next morning before daylight,
the regiment fell into line under arms, and
as there had been constant and heavy firing
among the pickets close in front all night
'we a,ntlelaaring_ an attack, and determined
to - ruake a etand. Gen. -- aordan'e, the
Arigade forming the right wing of our defence,
and Col. Donnelly's, the Third Brigade, the
left. About 4* o'clock the rebels opened fire
upon the left wing from a battery of rifled
pieces some two miles distant, and a simul
taneous attack was made upon the right. Our
regimeut immediately changed position to
escape the range of. their shll, which were
thrown with wonderful accuracy, making sad
havoc in our ranks, and had just taken a new
position when a terrible volley was poured in
upon us from a stone fence not fifty yards off,tak
ng us completely by surprise. We, however,
I answered the fire gallantly—and though volley
after volley was poured into their ranks with
fearful effect, the Fifth Connecticut upon our
left, the meanwhile giving them a galling cross
fire, they still doggedly maintained their posi
tion. Finding all other attempts to dislodge
them useless, a bayonet charge was resolved
upon. Our boys came up to the work beauti
fully, and they were driven with terrible slaugh
ter from their shelter. During this engement,
which lasted nearly an hour, both sides suffered
severely. Passing over a portion of their
ground after the engagement, we found it
almost covered with killed and wounded, and
from a prisoner taken we ascertained that only
about one hundred of his regiment, the Six
teenth North Carolina, escaped.
The firing had been so rapid and severe that
the smoke upon the battle field completely sus
pended hostilities on each side about twenty
minutes, during which our regiment again
changed position. As the smoke cleared away
the sun rose bright and beautiful, and heavy
firing from artillery began on both sides. Their
guns were well managed, and our batteries,
though few in number, responded gallantly.
During this a heavy engagement was in pro
gress on the right, which we could plainly
see, and after a terrible contest, the right wing
were compelled, by overwhelming numbers to
retreat, the rebels pursuing and yelling like
demons. The lett wing, however, stood firm
until a retreat was commanded, and fell back
in perfect order, moving through the town
amid the fire of rounl shot arid shell—the
deadly missiles falling all around us, and the
rattle of musketry from windows of houses in
which soldiers or citizens were concealed. The
women also aided by throwing into our ranks
band grenades,and anything which would prove
injurious. On reaching the end of town we
met on our left a regiment of "Louisiana
Tigers," who had pursued our right wing ;
but such was the order in which our regiment
moved that they feared to advance too closely,
and contented themselves with giving us a
random volley or so, which from prudential
motives we did not return.
Their batteries and cavalry then followed
the retreat of both wings, nineteen miles, to
within three miles of Martinsburg, shelling us
all the way, and picking up all wounded or
stragglers who, through fatigue, were forced to
fall behind. At Martinsburg our batteries
checked their advance, and the whole force
reached the shore of the Potomac, opposite
Williamsport, by twelve o'clock on Sunday
night, having marched from three o'clock on Satur
day morning, a distance of over sixty miles, had two
skirmishes and one severe engagement, without having
closed our eyes in sleep, or had one mouthful to
Many instances of personal daring come
under our notice, but where all ware so brave,
contending with a force of not four thousand
against over twenty thousand, and making so
successful a retreat, it would be invidious to
particularise. Col. Knipe, Lieut. Col. Selfridge
and Maj. Mathews were all conspicuous for the
courage and coolness they displayed, constantly
cheering on the men ; and Gen. Banks rode
along the line in person during the thickest of
the fight, animating the troops by his presence.
Our regiment is now lying in camp near Wil-
liamsport, having lost everything save their
equipments, and not yet being abje to procure
clothing. The lose of our regiment is about
five killed, for ty-five wounded, many mortally,
and sixty missing, many of whom doubtless
fell out and were murdered. Our whole loss
will be known in a few days and officially pub
The loss of Company D, (Verbeke Rifles,) is
Sergeant Philip Chubbs, of Halifax, wounded
and missing, at Winchester.
Corporal Samuel 0. Nace, of Halifax, slightly
Private Samuel Thomas, of Georgetown,
mortally wounded and left at Winchester.
Private Thomas Lyne, of Carlisle, slightly
Private Peter Flickner, of Wilkesbarre, mis
sing and - reported to be killed.
Private John Shelly, of New Buffalo, in hos
pital at Strasburg, missing.
Private Mathew Taylor, of Halifax, missing.
Many others of the company had narrow
escapes, having holes in their clothing. I will
write more collectedly in a few days.
From our Morning Edition.
LATER FROM THE SOUTH
P:li t tlfEl) 44 : pc -if iontl6l3;e:Tiroim
Capture of Valuable Prizes.
The Residents of Pensacola of wel-
come our Troops with Joy.
LATER FROM NEW ORLEANS.
FEDERAL OFFICERS ACTING AS MAYOR,
TIIE BANK OF COMIREUB RE-OPENED,
REBEL SHINPLASTERS REFUSED
Nsw Yoluc, June 1
The steamer Baltic, which arrived yesterday,
had on board, according to the correspondent
of the Herald, some half-a-dozen persons with
free passage who are known to have been aiding
and abetting the rebels for a year past, while
good Union men were refused and unable to
The steamer Swan, with 10,000 bales of
cotton and 800 barrels of rosin had arrived at
Key West. She was captured by the brig
Bainbridge on the 22d ult.
The evidence against the steamer Circassian
is conclusive, and she will be condemned.
The Pensacola Advertizer states that residents
welcomed our troops with joy.
Gen. Arnold occupied the house of Major
Chase, and Billy Wilson the residence of S. R.
NEW ORLEANS DATES To MAY 22nd.—Gen.-
Shipley has assumed the duties of Mayor, Ma
jor Bell, that of the Recorder of the city, and
Captain Jonas French has been appointed Chief
of Police. These functionaries will take charge
of the city until some loyal citizens shall he
elected, to fill these offices.
The Bank of Commerce had re-opened its
doors and commenced business, refusing the
From Gen. Banks' Division.
Col. De Forrest Advanced beyond
REBEL CAVALRY ENCOUNTERED.
CAPT UR E 0 F PRISONERS.
A WAGON LOAD OF MUSKETS AND ODIUM
COL. KENLY AT WINCHESTER
WASHINGTON, May 13
A despatch from Gen. Banks to the Secretary
of War, states that the Fifth New York cav
alry, Col. DeForest commanding, entered Mar
tinsburg this morning, and passed several miles
beyond, when they encountered the enemy's
cavalry, and captured several prisoners, a wag
on load of muskets and ammunition, and an
Col. DeForest reports that Col. Kenly is at
FROM BALTIMORE, MD.
LATEST FROM 00L, KENLY.
Still Living, but a Wounded Prisoner,
The American has received a dispatch con
firming the gratifying intelligence that Colone
Reply, of the First Maryland, still survives
his wounds. He has been brought by hie rebel
eapturers from Front Royal to Winchester, and
it is hoped will soon fall into the hands of his
friends again. The following despatch was re
ceived this morning by General Dix :
WIT Li •PORT, May 31, 1862.
Col. De Forest, advanced beyond Martins
burg-, reports this morning that Col. John R.
Kenly, of the First Maryland regiment, is at
As to the character of his wounds we have
no information, but from the fact that he was
brought to Winchester, some hopes may be en
tertained of his recovery.
FROM NEW YORK.
ARRIVE, O 1 SEVEN HUNDRED MORMONS
The ship John J. Boyd arrived from Liver
pool this morning, having on board seven bun
The steamer Great Eastern sailed from below
at eight o'clock this morning.
Raving procured Steam Power Presses, we are prepay
ed to execute JOB add BOOK PRINTING of every deserip
lon, cheaper than it can be done at any Other establish -
motto the cOulitry,
1 Four Rises or lass constitute one-half square. Eight
Ines or more than fosr constitute a square.
Half Square, one day
I/ one m0nth:.,.,....,
one year .. • • • •
OneAuare, one day ..........
one week 2 00
..... 6 00
,three months 10 00
.lx months 16 00
6 t one year......... ..... '
Mr Business noticeg inserted in the L0 , ... at Caltbrin. or
before Harrlges and Deaths, EIGHT CENTS PER LINN
for each insertion.
Marriges and Deaths to be charged as regular ad
Arrival of the New York 11th State
They Refuse to be Mustered into the
en. Saxton Rejects the whole Regiment and
Naw YORK, June 1.
A special dispatch from Harper's Ferry,
dated Saturday, received here, states that there
was no sign of the enemy. -
The Eleventh New York State militia, had
arrived there but refused to be sworn in, mach
to the disgust of their commander, Col. Maid
hoff, the men saying that they wanted to go to
Major Bower, of Gen. Saxton's staff, address
ed them as follows:
"Those of you, willing to acknowledge pont
selves cowards, here in the lace of the enemy,
step out of the ranks." They did so, and were
ordered to leave and pay their own expenses
back to New York.
But few remained at Harpers Ferry—it is a
Gen. Saxton rejected the whole regiment,
saying that lie did not want cowards in his com
LATER FROM EUROPE.
Arrival of the City of New York,
The English Press on American Affairs.
THE FALL OF YORKTOWN AND THE
CAPTURE OF RICHMOND.
NEW YORK, June 1.
The steamer City of New York, brings the
The English journals continue to expatiate
on the fall of Yorktown.
The limes treats the retreat from Yorktown
as a great reverse to the Confederates, and says
if Richmond is captured, it will be a tremen
dous victory to the Federals. It metaphorically
enlarges on the difficulties that must arise in
governing the South, when the Federals, by
continued victories, have brought the seces
sionists within their power.
The Bremen arrived out on the 22d.
The Bank of England has increased its minini
mum rate of interest to three per cent.
LATEST VIA QUEENSTOWN.
The cotton market recovered under the
North American's advices and prices were one
half d higher than on Tuesday. Sales Wednes
day and Thursday 9000 bales.
Breadstutl nominal; provisions dull and nu
The London Post thinks the present is the
time for compromise.
The Liverpool Post regards the war virtually
Earl Russel, in submitting the new treaty
with America on the slave trade to the House
of Lords, bore testimony to the efforts of Presi
dent Lincoln's government to put a stop to the
It was rumored that the French troops were
o be withdrawn from Mexico ; doubtful.
The Austrian troops are reported to have oc
cupied the line of the Lagode Garda.
THE WAR IN THE WEST.
LATE PROM THE FLEET ON
Little Rock Arkansas in Possession of
the Federal Forces.
TIM STATE LEGISLATURE SCATTERED
Vicksburg Surrendered to the Federal
Special dispatch from Cairo.
An Arkansas refugee arrived here from the
fleet to-day, and says that Little Rock was
fully occupied by the Federals, and that, what
citizens remained are decidedly loyal.
The Arkansas State Legislature had scattered
and Gov. Rector fled :rem the State, and is now
in Jackson, Mississippi.
Vicksburg had surrendered to the Federal
Arrival of the Prize Steamer Patrasl
The Vessel and Cargo Worth $300,0041.
BALTIMORE, June 1
The prize steamer Patras, of London, arrived
this morning, having been captured off Charles
ton Bar by the U. S. steamer Bienville, while
attempting to run the blockade. She is au.
iron steamer and has on board 1400 kegs of
powder, 50 cases of rifles, 800 bags of coffee and
a quantity of quinine. The vessel and cargo
are valued at $300,000. She had no papers on
The Hon. S. S. Wharton, Senator of that
district, died suddenly at his residence this
Cotton firm sales 12,000 bales. Flour
heavy—sales 18,500 bbls. Wheat firm—sales
180,000 bus. at 87@30c for Chicago spring,
$1 25@1 30far white and $1 33 for Kentucky.
Corn firm sales 05,000 bus. at 4513.49ia-
Pork heavy ; lard steady. Whisky lower at
28 ®24c. Groceries quiet. Stocks closed
NOW YOUK, June 1
FROM NEW YORK.
Militia at Harper's Ferry.
Service of the United States
Brands them as Cowards.
CmcAGO, May 31
NEW YORX, June 1
DEATH OF HON. S. S. WHARTON
Rtimationox, Pa., June 1
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
Nsw YORK, May SI. .