Newspaper Page Text
Forever float that standard sheet I
Where breathes the foe but falls beforeus,
With Freedom's soil beneath oar feet,
And Freedom's banner streaming o'er ns.
Monday Afternoon, May 2, 1862
SNAKES IN THE GRASS.
We learn from the Berke and Schuylkill Jour
nal, that the soil of Pennsylvania was polluted
on Friday last, by the presence in Berks county
of that despicable libeller and dough-face sym
pathizer with treason, Vallandigham, of Ohio,
accompanied by that equally mean defamer of
Union men and brawler for traitors, Voorhees,
of Indiana, who were escorted to old Becks by
one Ancona, now so ridiculously misrepresenting
that district, assisted by the übiquitous Phil
Johnson, of the Northampton district. Val
landigham, Voorhees, Ancona and Johnson I
What a crowd 1 All bound, body, soul, breech
es, aspirations and labors, all dedicated to
the work of aiding and abetting treason. Val
landigham and Voorhees seeking the soil of
Pennsylvania for rest and recreation, after they
have labored so faithfully to give force and
effect to treason—seeking Pennsylvania in a
locality where they imagine they will find wel
come and cheer- from Democracy who have so
long been held in the power of that political
obliquity, which now essays the disgrace of the
Union. What the purport of this visit was or
is, the Journal is of course not informed, but
it is led to infer that it has some connection
with a plan to bolster up Ancona for re nomi
nation, as the most acceptable dough-face Barks
county could send to Congress. The Gazette,
the organ of this Ancona clique, makes no
reference to the appearance of those dough-face
traitors in Barks county, doubtless believing
that a publicity of the fact would destroy the
purposes of the mission. Have the people of
Barks county all become enraptured with loco
tow sympathizers with treason, or are there
no tar and feathers in that locality?
HON. WM. H. ARMSTRONG is announced in the
West Branch Bulletin as a condidate for Congress
in the Lycoming district. He is among the
ablest men in the State, and would distinguish
himself in Congress.
PENNSYLVANIA IN TEE ARMY OF THE
A ridiculous rumor having obtained credence
throughout the country, that Pennsylvania was
not represented in the late gallant fight at
Shiloh, Gen. A. McDowell M!Cook writes Gov.
Curtin the following noble anti soldietly ac
knowledgment, so honorable to the gallantry
and proverbial devotion of the Pennsylvania
soldier. Col. Stambaugh is among the bravest
men in the service, while the regiment under
his command will bear itself equal with any
similar number of men in any fight in which
they may be engaged. We submit General
M'Cook's letter as a glorious evidence of the
gallantry of the men of the Keystone state:
iii2aDQUARTERS 2d DIVISION, ARMY OF OHIO,
FIELD OF &LIM; TENN.,
April .5, 1862.
lion. A. G. Curtin, Governor of Pennsylvania.
Slit:—Both justice and inclination prompt
me to bring to your notice the bravery, cool
ness and dirciprineof the 77th regiment, Penn
sylvania volunteers, (Col. S ambaugh's,) which
was a part of the division I had the honor to
coma .nd in the battle of The only
Pennsylvania regiment on the field, it bore
without reproach, the banner of the Keystone
State through the_thickest of the fight, and
won for her a wreath, which may, with pride,
be placed beside those gathered upon the fields
of the Revolution and in Mexico.
1 am, sir very respectfully
Your obedient servant.
A. MeD. MiCOOK,
Cononandmg 2d Division,
HARPER' SWEEKLY has another splendid oppor
tunity afforded for one of those monster wood
cuts, with which it illustrates the prowess and
superiority of the Knickerbocker soldier, The
New York Eleventh Regiment answering the
summons of the War Department, hastened,
es they imagined, to have a good time in
Washington city, lounging in the entrench
ments and forts which surround the federal
Capital; but when they discovered that they
had been ordered to do military duty at Har
per's Ferry, and after they had reached that
locality, the entire regiment refused to be mots
tered into service. We insist that Harper illus
trate this whole conduct on the part of the
New Yorkers. It is worthy one of its graphic
Tun Parszustu DISPATCH says that Ex-Secre
tary Cameron has won a great triumph through
the magnanimous assumption by President
Lincoln of the responsibility for the extraordi
nary measures adopted for the public defence
in the earlier days of the rebellion. The reso
lution of censure upon Mr. Cameron passed by
the House of Representatives will probably
prove one of the best political cards ever placed
in his hands.
SENLTOa Wilson, of Mass., stated in the
United States Senate on Saturday last, that
there had been a list prepared of men in the
army, and the aggregate was 617,654, but we
bad a large number at home on leave and sick,
and he supposed we had about 500,000 effective
men in the field.
Jan Davie and his Cabinet, it is said, are
opposed to going back to Montgomery, Ala.,
the first Capital of the bogus Confederacy,
when they are driven out of Richmond, be
cause the Alabama river, on which it is situ
ated, is navigable for gunboat".
Before the rebellion exhibited its armed
force, and while Its leaders tested their stiength
in rolling the country by controlling the Demo
cratic party, common northern people were
constantly reminded by Democratic leaders and
presses north and south, that the southern peo
ple were brave, chivalrous and hospitable. But
the reality of rebellion has given a new cast to
the character of our southern fellow citizens,
and now the very journals which heretofore
claimed such a superiority for the southern
people, are the most bitter in denouncing their
barbarities and absolute fiendishness. One of
the most persistent of these locofoeo defenders
of southern rights, now indulges in sarcasm,
while it declares that civilization advances
apace ; women-whipping is abolished in Austria
governed Hungary, and is no longer practiced
among the copper-colored tribes of the Ameri
can continent. The inhabitants of the Canibal
Islands do not now roast the missionairies sent
among them, but treat them, instead, with
Christian courtesy. The Fejee Islandeis have
discontinued the practice of using the skulls of
their enemies slain in battle for drinking cups,
nor do they now cut up and polish the thigh
bones of dead soldiers as trophies of valor. Thd
King of Dahomey treats his prisoners of war
with ordinary decency, while even the proverb
ially faithless Chinese do not wilfully break
their paroles of honor. No heathen nation
upon the records of history ever dug up and
mutilated the bodies of their dead enemies, or
butchered the wounded as they lay bleeding
upon the battle field, or firing upon sick sol
diers when lying helpless in hospitals. The
barbarians, so called, are in fact becoming en
lightened and civilized, and cruelty with them
has become a relic of the past. None of the
atrocities above mentioned are in practice now
a-days among any of the "nations, tribes or
kindred of the earth," save and excepting in
Secessia, where they seem to be all in vogue,
flourishing in pristine vigor. AU, did we say ?
No, not an. We ought, perhaps, to except the
roasting of missionaries! it would be unfair to
charge that upon the southern rebels at preserit
Candor compels us to say that we have no re
cord, as yet, of any such performance. But,
should there ever be a foray of missionaries
sent into the "Confederacy," we shall doubt
less hear of something of the sort I The rebels
have, it is true, burnt Unionists at the stake ;
but they were not cooked to be eaten ! Mission
aries were always roasted exclusively for that
Men who are cruel are invariably cowards.
Hundreds of rebels have aoted with the most
atrocious crualty towards helpless Unionists,
and the inference is easily drawn. We do not
doubt the courage of the rebels in general ; but
men who could in cool blood commence the
practice of shooting pickets—something un
heard of among civilized nations until this war
—who could shoot defenceless prisoners, and
fire, as they did, upon a crowd of helpless wo
men and children in New Orleans, whose only
crime was that they cheered the " brave old
flag of the Union"—such fellows we say are
arrant cowards. They are worse. Each indi
vidual of them " Jaz wretch whom it would be
base flattery to call a coward !" Every battle
field in the present war has afforded illustrations
of the savage inhuinanity of some of the rebels.
At Bull Run they butchered then. woeugh
prisoners, and made drinking cups of the skulls,
and ladies' " charms" of the bones of their
dead victims ! At Pea Ridge they employed
Indians, who, led by that Yankee renegade,
Albert Pike, scalped the slain, and repeated all
the barbarities of savage warfare. At York
town they followed the tactics they practiced
at Columbus, of leaving behind them torpedos
and infernal machines, for the purpose of kill-
iegor crippling a few of our unwary soldiers.
War, at best, is full enough of horrors, but the
uncalled for butchery of human beings, merely
from bloodthirstiness or revenge, and from
which no military results are expected, is
as essentially murder as it would be in a com
munity of Quakers in a season of profound
peace. The enemy have exhibited all the prac
tices of rude and reckless barbarians, with very
fe.w.of those of civilized soldiers, and have cer
tainly displiiyed none of the traits of true chiv
alry. If they ever did, we have never heard of
them. They are always ruthless when their
power is unchecked—they are almost always
timid when opposed to an equal force, and in
variably so when attacked by superior num
bers. The " chivalry" of Secessia are very differ
ent from that of any other Christianized por
tion of the globe. Imagine a chivalrous knight
of the olden time breaking his parole of honor!
and yet the modern knights of the order—self
.tyled, it is true—break their pledges of honor
daily and without scruple. We see by the last
advices from New Orleans that Gen. Butler is
about to shoot a half-dozen rebel officers for
violating their paroles given at Fort Jackson.
Cruelty, perjury and treason go hand in hand.
BEAUREGARD' #5 OFFICIAL REPORT.
The official report of the battle of Shiloh,
giving an exaggerated account of rebel transac
tions in that contest, has at length made its
appearance, but its great length forbids its pub
lication in the c olumns of the Tersos.Amt.—
Beauregard was not as dilatory in the prepare:
lion and printing of this report, as he was in his
romance of the Battle of Bull Run ; and if he
is not a good fighter, it must be confessed that
he is an adroit writer. He did not succeed in his
object to overwhelm Grant—but he lost his
Commanding General and ten thousand men in
the conflict, and was compelled to retire to
his intrenchments. Yet he speaks of the whole
affair as a great success.
It is none the less evident, however, from the
undertone of his remarks, that Beauregard was
conscious of failure. He dwells at great length
upon the triumphs of the first day. He praises
without limit the gallantry of his officers. His
soldiers could not have done better if they had
been the Old Guard of Napoleon—all of which
shows that something was to be said to sustain
the drooping spirits of his troops ; but of the
second day his narrative is very brief, merely
observing that the reinforcements of our side
were so constant that he deemed it best to retire
for a while, and has remained in retirement up
to this time l He reiterates the assertion that
he withdrew in perfect good order, which doe.
pertnspludnitt IDtiiip etlegrupty, Motittap Ilfterttoon, Junt 2, 162.
not agree with the statements of many of our
officers; and which, though true of a part of his
force, we's; not true of the whole. He exagge
rates our losses also to nearly douhle of what
they really were, and conceals the names of
several of his distinguished officers who are
known to have fallen. He pleads a want of
time for going into the minute details of loss,
and says nothing of the cannon and equipments
recaptured from him in the course of the second
Patting the best face he can on the affair, the
rebels will find few reasons for satisfaction with
his management, and less, when light dawns on
the deluded wretches, with his falsehoods.
.1 - 1? ,
From Gen. Halleck's Army.
PURSUIT OF TH E REBELS.
Brilliant Success of an Expedition to
DESTRUCTION OF RAILROADS, LOCOMO-
TIMES AND CARS.
APTURE OF TWENTY•SII CARS LOADED
Destruction of 10,000 Stand of Arms, Artillery,
Ammunition and Clothing.
TWO THOUSAND PRISONERS TAKEN
GREAT BRAVERY OF COL. ELLIOTT'S
WASHINGTON, June 2.
The following dispatch was received at the
War Department this morning :
HEADQUARTERS OF THE DEPARTMENT OF THE
MISSISSIPPI, CAMP NEAR CORINTH,
June 1, 1862.
2h Hon. E. M. Stanton, Secretary of War:
Thefollowing dispatch has been received from
General Pope to Major General Halleck
It gives me pleasure.to report the brillaint
success of the expedition sent out on the 28th
inst. under Col. Elliott, in command of the Se
cond cavalry. After forced marches day and
night, through a very difficult country, he
finally succeeded in reaching the Mobile and
Ohio railroad at Booneville, at 2 o'clock A. at.
on the 30th.
He destroyed the track in many places both
south and north of the town, blew up one cul
vert, destroyed the switch and track, burned
the depot and locomotives and a train of tweu
ty-six cars loaded with supplies of every kind,
destroyed 10,000 stands of small arms, three
pieces of artillery and a great quantity of cloth
ing and amunition, and parolled two thousand
prisoners, which he could not keep with his
The enemy had heard of his movements,
and had a train of box cars and fiat cars with
flying artillery and five thousand infantry
moving up and down :he road to prevent him
from catching it. The whole road was lined
with rebel pickets.
Col. Elliott's command subsisted upon meat
alone, such as they could flnd in the coutitrrY
.through which they puoTect - , for several dajs.
For dating, and dispatch this expedition has
been distinguished in the highest degree, and
entitles Col. Elliott and his command to high
distinction. Its results will be embarrassing to
the enemy, and contribute greatly to their loss
He reports the roads full'of small parties of
he retreating enemy scattering in all direc
ions. (Signed) JOHN POPE, Ataj. Gen'l.
H. W. HALLECIS.,
Major General Commanding.
HALLEOE's HEADQUARTERS, May 31. Our
cavalry found all the tents of the enemy stand
ing, took hundreds of barrels of beef, seven
thousand stand of arms in a large encampment
on the Mobile and Ohio railroad, said to have
belonged to Price and Van Dorn's forces, and
deserted by them on Thursd iy night.
The rebels are being brought in in squads of
forty to fifty.
Our cavalry found the rebels on several roads
in strong force with artillery, supported by
infantry. The rebels commenced moving their
sick last night.
Beauregatil and Bragg were at Corinth on
The recently published card of the army
newspaper correspondents, gives the erroneous
impression that Gen. Haflack had prohibited
the reporter of the New York associate press
here from telegraphing anything, even when
not contetband, except such items as he
approves. General Hallack .has never used
such influence over the associate press, and only
erases such items as are of a contraband na
June I.—The residents here say that the rebel
guard burned the Cypress creek railroad bridge
by a misapprehension, causing the destruction
of seven locomotives, perhapi as many trains
laden with commissary and quarter master
stores. This accounts for the smoke seen by
the signal corps from the tree top.
Col. Elliott has returned with his cavalry
command, and has been congratulated by Gen.
Pope for the brilliant success of his expedition..
Besides destroying the railroad and a large
amount of stores and arms, be captured thirty
mounted prisoners and six hundred infantry,
with little loss.
He found 2,500 sick and wounded rebels at
Booneville. Refugees from Memphis report
that all the newspapers have removed from
there to Grenada, Misesissippi.
Col. Elliott reports the roads full of small
parties of rebels, scampering in every direction.
LATER FROM GEN, M'CLELLAN'S ARMY;
The Importance of our Victory In
Dispatches of an unofficial character, received
from the head quarters of the army of the Po
tomac, say that the importance and dimensiots
of our victory increase as they are hourly de l ,,
PHILADELPHIA, - June 2
The telegraph line between the • principle
office and Washington, and that in the Capitol
building, being out of order, we have not been
able to receive our report of the proceedings of
From Gen. M'Clellan's Army
TERRIBLE BATTLE ON THE
Official Despath from Gen, M'Olelle,n.
REBEL GENERAL PETTIGREW AND COLONEL
Splendid Bayonet Charges
The Rebels Repulsed With Great Loss.
CAPTURE OF PRISONERS.
WASILIZGTON, June 1.
The following dispatch was received at the
War Department this afternoon from the
FIELD or Barns, 12 o'clock, June 1.
To Hon. E. H. Stanton, Secretary of War:—We
have had a desperate cattle, in which the corps
of Sumner, Heintzleman and Keys have been
engaged against greatly superior numbeis.—
Yesterday at 1 o'clock, tho enemy, taking ad
vantage of a terrible storm which had flooded
the valley of the Chickahominy. attacked our
troops on the right flank of that stream.
Gen. Casey's division, which was in the first
line, gave way unaccountably and disunitedly.
This caused a temporary confusion, during
which guns and baggage were lost, but Heint
zleman and Kearney most gallantly brought
up their troops, which checked the enemy. At
the same time we succeeded by great exertions
in bringing across Gens. Sedgwick and Richard
son's divisions, who drove back the enemy at
the point of the bayonet, covering the ground
with his dead.
This morning the enemy Attempted to re
new the conflict, but was everywhere repulsed.
We have taken many prisoners, among whom
are Obn. Pettigrew and Col. Long.
Our loss is heavy, but that of- the enemy
must have been enormous.
With the exception of Casey's division our
men behaved splendidly. Several fine bayonet
charges have been made.' The Second Excel
sior made two to-day.
G. B. MoCLETAADT,
Major General Commanding.
A BALLOON RECONNOISSANCE OF THE
WASHINGTON, June I.—From dispatches from
before Richmond to-day we Lear❑ that during
the whole of the battle of this morning Prof.
Lowe's balloon was overlooking the terrific
scene from an altitude of about two thousand
Telegraphic communication from the bal
loon to Gen. McClellan in direct sommunica
tion with the military wires was successfully
maintained, Mr. P►rk Spriug, of Philadel
phia, acting as operator. Every movement
of the enemy was obvious and instantly re
ported. . .
This is believed to be the first time in which
a balloon reconnoissance has been successfully
made during a battle, and certainly it is, the
first time in which a telegraphic station has,
been established in the air to report the move
ments of the enemy and the progress of a
battle. The advantage to Gen. M'Clellan must
have been immense.
THE PROJECTED UNION NEWSPAPER.
Capture of Forage and Sullistenee from
the Rebels at Sandy Point.
THS FORTIFICATIONS AT PIG'S POINT
A Union meeting held last night at Norfolk
was a very spirited affair. The meeting was
gotten up on short notice in consequence of
the presence of Mr. Segar, but it was. a com
plete success.. Some eighteen hundred persons
The projected new Union newspaper will be
started this week, and more extensive Union
demonstrations will shortly be made.
There was also a Union meeting at Ports
mouth last night, attended by 1,200 persons.
Patriotic speeches were made and much enthu-
The gunboat Dragon came down James river
last evening. No news of moment except the
capture of a large lot of forage and subsistence
stores at Sandy Point.
The gunboat Southfield arrived this morning
from Gen. BurnPide's Department, having come
through the canal. She brings no news of in.
tereat. The fortifications at Pig's Point ware
blown up to-day by the Navy, together with the
rebel barracks in the vicinity.
A reconnoissance in force was made to Win
ton, N. o.,yesterday by Gen. Viele. We have
not learne the result.
According to the statement of prisoners
brought down by the White House boat this
afternoon the object of the enemy's attack on
our left wing yesterday was to reach the river
and thus cut off our line of communication.
This was the purport of the address to the
troops before leaving Richmond yesterday
The British gunboat Racer arrived from off
Charleston this afternoon. •
From Winchester, Virginia,
COL. KENLY AND A LARGE PORTION OF
HIS COMMAND THERE.
The Burning of Hospitals Reported Untrve.
The Rebels Claim to have Taken
A respectable citizen of Baltimore has just
arrived home from Winchester, having escaped
from there on last Thursday. He states that
Col. Kenley and a large portion of his com
mand were prisoners there, and that the many
rumors that we have received with regard to
the brutal treatment of this regiment are al
The stories of burning the Hopitals with all
in them, is altogether untrue, neither of the
buildings having been injured.
He saw Col. Kenley setting up in bed with
a wound on his head.
WesnitiuTox, June 2
A number of officers of the Second Maryland
were at large on parol.
The rebels claim to have taken five thousand
prisoners, but from what he saw in Winchester
he supposed that half that number is nearer
ARRIVAL OF PRISONERS T
OVER COURT HO
The steamer Star of U=,
with five hundred and forty
taken at the battle of Hano
FORTRE MONROE, June 1
BAISIMOR,X, June 2
IMPORTANT FROM CALIFOR
NIA AND MEXICO.
Retreat of the french from before Puebla
TRIUMPH OF THE MEXICANS.
The steamer Orizaba, from Par nma, has ar
rived at this port, and also the hips Ziogara,
Robin Hood and Forrest, from Ho, , c Kong, and
the Dublin, from New York.
The ship Dappeno has sailed for Hong Kong.
The three ships from China bring nearly a
thousand Mongolian passengers. About the
same number of Americans arrived by to•day's
steamer from Panama.
Nine hundred passengers Bailed for Oregon
and British Columbia in two steamers that left
The steamer Orizaba brings news from the
city of Mexico, via Acapulco, to the Bth inst.
On that day the French army commenced
retreating from before Puebla towards Amesa.
It appears that there had previously been some
The following is the despatch announcing the
news to President Juarez :
PUEBLA, May B.—Word was received at the
city of Mexico, on the 7th P. 'M.., that we have
"The French have since commenced retreat
ing: We offered them battle this morning,
forming our troops in front of their camp ; but
they refused to accept our challenge, and have
turned their backs to their foolish hardihood
and unpardonable credulity.
"Please receive the compliments of General
Sara Gasa and myself.
Gen. Diega Alverso, wh;, has taken command'
in the State of Guerieros, as successor to old
Juan, has issued a decree, in consequence of the
above news, threatening to punish with death
all those who shall give information or assist
ance in any way to the French ; also advising
the residence of Acapulco to retire ten leagues
into the interior, thus abandoning the post to
the commander of the first French vessel of
war that may come in.
The British squadron, consisting of four
men-of-war, was at Acapulco on the 17th inst.
ARRIVAL OF ANOTHER PRIZE.
The English iron steamer Cambria was cap
tured off Charleston by the 11. S. gunboat
Huron, after a chase of five hours, on the 25th
ult. She went into Port Royal and sailed from
there on the 28th, in charge of Lieut. Q. Belk
nap ; Mr. Wm. Budd, first assistant engineer,
Jos. M. Adims and Assistant Engineer Boyd
were also placed on board. Her cargo consists
of liquors, teas, medicines, Enfield rifles, salt
petre, Sce. She brings mails and three passen
gers from Norfolk.
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH
Flour dull and selling only in small parcels
at $4 50®4 76 for extras and $4 9771@,5 26
for extra and extra family. Supplies come
forward slowly. Rye flour steady at $3 25 and
corn meal at $2 62k. Wheat dull ; 4,000 bus.
sold at $1 17(41 20 for red and $1 25 for fair
white. Rye is steady at 66c. Corn meets an
active inquiry and 6,000 bus. yellow Gold at
63®64c. Oats in good demand and 3,000 bus.
Pennsylvania sold at 39c., and Delaware at 37.
C;eo.o, sugar and molasses are held firmly.
Provisions very dull. Sales of mess pork at
$l2 26. Rams in lots at 6®c. Sides at 61
®Sc., and shoulders at 6®6lc. Lard steady
at 81c. Whisky steady at 24i®25c. and
drudge at 22®22ic.
Flour heavy—sales 10,000 bbls. at $4 20(g,
4 26 for State, a decline of sc, s(4ioc for Ohio;
and $4 95(g5 60 for Southern. Wheat de
clined lc —sales of 8,000 bus. at 85@,88c for
Chicago spring, and 86a$1 10 for Milwaukie
Club. Corn heavy—sales 80,000 bus. at 48®,
48i. Beef quiet ; pork heavy ; lard steady at
; whisky dull at 23E3,24c. Receipts
of fl rur 33,244 Libls.; wheat 271.584 ; corn
NEW YORK MONEY MARKETS.
NEW Year., June 2
Stocks are steady. C. and R. I. 63. Ills.
Cent. R. R. 64. Ills. Cent. bonds 94i. Mich.
Southern 67. N. Y. Cent. 88k. Hudson River
railroad 44. Missouri 6's 64.
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IRE BEST IN THE WORLD
WILLIAM A. BATCHELOR'S cele
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tirguishret from na'ure—warranted not. to injure the
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HAIR tristuttly turns a splendid Bleck or Brown, leaving
the Hair sett and b, autifuL gold by all Druggist., Ate.
Kr The Genuine is signed WILLIAM A. DADDRELOR,
on the four rides of each. box.
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All others are mere imitations, and should be avoided
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GREY, RED OR RUSTY HAIR dyed instantly to a
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FIFTEEN MFDLLS AND DIPLOMAS have been awar
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Wu. A. BATCHELOR'S HAIR DYE produces a color
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erly applied at No. 16 Bond Street New York.
Sold is all the cites and towns of the United States, by
Druggists and Fancy deeds Dealers.
The Genuine has the name " William A. Batchelor
and address upon a steel plate engraving, on the four
Bides of each box.
Wholeoale Factory, 81 Fare lay St.,
Late 233 Broadway, New York.
WANTED a situation as Bar Tender or
to attend in a Restaurant. Can give the best of
reference. Inquire at the Hu. of Herr'. Hotel. It*
CHOICE FIGS, in 1% lb Cartoons, just
received and for sale by
DETERSIVE SOAP, something better
than Household Soap, just received and
for sale by NICHOLS & BOWMAN,
J 62 Corner Front and Market streets.
FRESH MILK COW. For sale a young
cow, (X Durbam,) with calf by her side, at the
Eagle Works. je2-3t
GRAVEL FOR SALE.
relyered to any part of the old Borough for Pb
cents per load by ANDREW 3iIIRPHY,
Ridge Road, back of Good Will Gagne Rouse.
0 , dare left at the Post Office will be strictly at•
77.4 nut June 2
a 4, has arrived
e piers who were
ea ca p r , g: to o ts f tut ui e t ri p o u r Mack
retersM.A t ij i;
by De2-422t1 KW' & YIINSBL
SAN FRANCISCO, May 26
PRELADELpniA, June 2
PHILADELPHIA, June 2
New Yens, Jane 2
NICHOLS & BOWMAN,
Corner Front and Market street!
BACON. -20,000 lbs. Hams and Shoul
ders for sale cheap by
LARGE FRESH STRAWBERRIES at
the fruit Store, every morning, e! the corner Of
Pine and second Streets, also in liarket.. by
dL* EMANUEL M. ILITZIL
S T RAWBERRIES.-
Strawberries ey the quart, chest and bushel.
Orders sent threugh the Pest Office, or 'eft at the lower
Market, on Wedeesday or Satcratty mornings, will be
promptly a tended to.
Aire) they can ne had at the place at any hour of the
day, fresh picked from the vines.
Keystone Farm and Nursery,
Immediately below the city,
Dr. WM. R. DE WITT, Jr.,
0 FFI 0 E
SECOND STREET ABOVE LOCUST.
WANTED.—A Coach Painter. Apply
to RIIIECIti & DISITRICIL
FOR RENT.—A. comfortable dwelling
house, wilb eve or six rooms couventently locates.
Enquire of [air 3042w] CHAS:C. RAWN.
R UNA WAY.
NOTICE is hereby given that Frederick
William Orth, an apprentice to the tinderitsned
has absconded. Tim pubtho are cautioned mis to trust
said Runway on my accoun as to d b s contracted by
bin wIl be settled by ma. G , O4FE KRICdBA UM.
100 PERCH OF GOOD
BUILDING LIME STONE,
TOE SALE AT THE
my 27 dtf
PROPOSALS will be received at
by the officers of the
stationed at these places respectively, until the
sth day of June next,
for the delivery on or before the
THIRTIETH OF THAT MONTH (JUNE) OF
Two thousand Five Hundred
AT PERRYVILLE, MARYLAND ;
One Thousand Five Hundred
AT CHICAtiO, ILLINOIS ;
And One Thousand
AT INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA
The horses -to be sound—not lees than sir,
nor more than eight years old—not leas than
fifteen hands high, of dark colors, and adapt-
ed to Cavalry Service
None will be received until they are inepee.
ted by an authorized agent of the government
The ability of the bidder tunst be guaran-
teed by two responsible persona—who will
sign the bids as guarantees in their own wri-
ting—and bidders must state their residence
and post office address, and be ready to respond
immediately to their bid
By order of the Department,
E. C. WILSON,
SINCE Finley has reduced the price of
hie timid, Miller has followed hie example by a
simile REDUCTION IN THE PHI OE OF HS Plu CURES
and those wishing to send Victures to the ARMY or
N 07, can have them directod and mailed free of
charge. Market street, near the depot. zr.i.y.dlw.
MARSHAL'S SALE.—By virtue of a
writ of Fieri Facia lamed out cf the Circuit
t owl of Vie United States, to me directed, wilt be sold
on TUstdD IT, the Tenth day of June, at 12 oelock M., at
the Met chant's Exchange hi the city of Philadelphia, the
tight, title and interest of James Freeland, iu and to thir
ty shares of Cotton Stock in the Harri-burg Cotiou Com
pany of Harrisburg, Diaphin county, Pennsylvania. Par
11. S. Marshal E. D. of Peastspivania
PHIIADIMILL, May 2s, 1862 y3l-clst.
VOR RENT.—A large front room, sulfa
able for a single gentleman or lady, for rent on 'he
Ridge Read, at 82 00 per mouth. Enquare at thisollae.
ASMALL, but very superior lot of
Bologna sausage just received, by
ruy29 WM. DOCK, Jr. & Co.
lIST RECEIVED,—The New Shaped
zkeletn, Skirt, th , finest article manufactured. for
sale at CATHCARW,
aprBy Next door to the Harri-hurr Hank.
MACKEREL in kitty, half bbls. and
bbls., fir We low t'y NICHOLS & 13;3WMAN,
my 22 Owner Front and Market streets.
QIIPERIOA Dandelion Coffee, just re
received asd for sale by
NICHOLS & BOWMAN,
Corner Front and Market streets.
TiIIRE Cider Vinegar, warranted, jut
received and for sale by
NICHOLS 67, B OWNIAN,
Corner Front and Market streets.
NEWBOLD HAMS.—A small lot of
these lebrated Ham; pat recaired.
2 r 24 WM. DOCK, sr., & CO.
FE lot of Messina Oranges and other
Foreign Fruits, juA received and for sale by
NIcHOLS A: BO WItiN , S,
corner Front and Market streets.
ICE CREAM Saucers, Philadelphia style,
ibr ple by N.tcans & BoWMAN.
aii26 Corner Fran and liar 04 steed&
EBY & KUNTUEL
A. Qr. M., U. S. A