Newspaper Page Text
Forever float that standard sheet!
Where breathes the foe but falls befOreue,
With Freedom's soil beukath our feet,
And Freedom's banner streaming o'er us.
Saturday Afternoon, June 2t, 1802.
PENNSYLVANLI. AND INEW YORK.
We have no disposition wilfully to deprive
any of the loyal state sof a full share of the
credit they deserve, for contributing so lib
erally and fighting so gallantly for the defence
and preeetvation of the national government.
Each, according to its ability and resources,
is doing all that lies within its power, to se
cure the success of the general struggle to put
down the rebellion ; but when one of these
commonwealths thus battling, outstrips all the
rest both in the numbers contributed to the
army, and the success with which its
finances are managed, instead of exciting the
envy of the other states, it should stimulate
their zeal and arouse an emulation to similar
efforts. But this is not the spirit in which
the Nero York Tribune regards the rivalry and
the enthusiasm of the loyal states. Not only
the Tribune, but all the newspaper forces of the
Empire state have been so accustomed to ap
•propriating to themselves an exclusive and a
peculiar power, that most people, at home and
abroad, actually believe that New York is
the center of the American Union, as Paris is
France; and that when any of the Peter Funks
in Gotham took snuff, the nasal organs of
1 every man, woman 'and child in /he Republic
must necessarily become affected. As long as
this conceit. could be indulged in its harmless
vanity during the halcyon days of peace, the
people ci the other great commonwealths, sod
the sturdy population of Pennsylvania, partic
ularly, were willing to patronize the Knicker
bockers. But when the nation was surprised by
the development of treason, and states were
summoned to put forth their strength in aid of
the national government, boasting ceased to be
matketuble, and Idle bravado sunk into utter
insignificance. The real resources of each state
were then put to the test. 'I hose who had
boasted so long, and for so Many years occu
pied the position of the empire among what
they estetmed as a collection of petty states,
were summoned to prove the title to all their
claims. The nation demanded men, not bra
vado ; and when our armtes began to march to
the defence of the capital, the figures substan
tiated what words and declarations could not
disprove,; and then it was that, far in advance
of all the states, comparing population with
the number of men in the field, Pennsylvania
took the lead, and as late hack as October,
1861, her authorities could point to a force of
over one hundred thousand men in the field. This
was exclusive of the quota contributed to the
three months' men, and while this number was
In actual service, Niw Yotk had barely ninety
thousand five hundred men preparing for the
We do not revive these facts to create any
jealousy Jo the minds of the people of New
York. The necessity to do so is forced upon us
by the fact that the press of New York still
persist in denying the credit which is due to
the people and government of Pennsylvania.
That New York pride has been twined, weed
mit, but this is no reason tar avowing a vulgar
resentment, unbecoming the glory of the hour
and the importance of the struggle in which we
are engaged. Became. Pe•nosylvania basso ad
mirably managed her finances, and because
Hon. Henry D, Moore, the State Treasurer, has
paid its entire proportion of the national taxes,
and placed Pennsylvania Bast on the list of the
'states liquidating this indebtedness to the gen
eral government, New York envy is again
aroused, and we are sorry to note that the Tri
bes, should be the first to object tb our plain
way of stating this fact and claiming for Penn
sylvanis the credit which is her due. It is a
• way we have, in Pennsylvania, in discharging
these matters. We pay our debts—we fight the
battles of the Union—and we meet taxation.
But we never boast until all these are accom
plished. Not so, however, with some of our
neighbors. They are in thettabit of first boast
log, and then invariably fail to make good
their promises, when they become envious of
the successful and bitter towards the useful.
Reflection must teach the press and people of
New York, that it is idle for them to compete
-with Pennsylvania in any rivalry which. re
quires real energy, devoted loyalty, and unim
peachable integrity as tests of power, strengt,h
and enterprise. The - experience of - half a cen
tury has proven this fact, and the experience of
the next half will demonatate it still further.
TEI Ravi:maim by &MIR oottarrr met in
Convention on Monday, the 9ih inst., and made
the following nominations for Congreisional
and Legislative representatives:
Congre.u—Beojamin M. Thompson.
Auembly —R. C. M'Coy and H. W. Grant.
Mr. Thompson is among the ablest and most
fearless men in the llepublican party, thor
oughly acquainted with the great interests of
the state and nation, and will make one of the
most useful men that ever represented any of
the districts of Pennsylvania in Congress. The
Legislative nominees, Messrs. M'Coy and Grant,
were both members of the last Legislature,
during which they made new claims on the
people of Butler, by the faithful manner in
which they served the interests of their constitu
ents. The Convention also nominated candid
for county officers, all of whom' are pronounced
th e meitpepulei ever presented to the people
of Butler county.
THE LIBERALITY OF THE PEOPLE OF
Every Pennsylvanian has a common interest
growth of the city of Philadelphia, and
whatever concerns its interests in a commercial
or business aspect, involves to a greater or
smaller degree, the welfare and prosperity of
the entire commonwealth, and extending be
yond the limits of that, it batten influence also
for good or evil, on the expansion and develop
ment of every state in the Union. On this ac
count we cannot refuse to applaud the generos
ity with which the authorities of Philadelphia
have met the necessity daily becoming more
apparent of either enlarging the present siteand
buildings of the Philadelphia Navy Yard, or of
erecting an entirely new set of buildings, docks
and workshops, on a new site to be located
somewhere contiguous to or of easy access from
that city. The government has discovered that
a Navy Yard for construction and repair,cannot
be erected in any other locality with half the
advantage that such an establishment could be
located in the vicinity of Philadelphia, and for
a long time it has been a question with the
Navy Department whether it would be pol
icy to enlarge the old • site, or purchase new
ground for a more extensive yard. In a spirit of
liberality worthy of the pressing wants of the
governments, and determined to leave oo effort
unspareri to sustain that government in all its
wants, the authorities of Philadelphia propose
to tender to the Navy Department the gratui
tous use and full possession of a large tract of
land, amply sufficient for all the purpose, and
located at the junction of the. Delaware and
Schuylkill rivers, known as League Island,
which contains four hundred acres of solid land
—ample for foundries, shops and everything
connected with the most extensive naval es
tablishment. The cost to the city will be
about three hundred thousand dollars ; but the
advantages for all time to come, justify a much
higher outlay. The councils of the city took
action on the subject on Tuesday evening last.
An ordinance was passed authorizing the May
or to present the Island to the government
for a Navy Yard.
The liberality of the gift, at a moment when
the pressing necessities of the government seem
to demand the support of every loyal man, at
once elicits our approval and commands our
respect. That an enlargement of the Navy
Yard at that point is demanded by every con
sideration of public safety and economy, no
man acquainted with national affairs will deny-
The government sees it and the people feel it,
so that the longer it is delayed, the greater the
danger from the delay,, and therefore the more
pressing the matter should be on every bust'
111368 man in Congress.
The liberality of the city of Philadelphia, in
thus generously offering to aid the government
in its enterprise, by the donation of a large
tract of land, for the purpose of erecting the
new Navy Yard, is in striking contrast with
the practices and designs of the people of a'
neighboring city. We cannot refrain from al
luding to this fact, though we should invoke the;
displeasure of some of our. New York cotempo
reties by a comparison which must make New
York odious in the sight of the nation. , New
York city has been for years feeding on the
vitals of the'national government. Her ocean
mail steamships have all b.en maintained on
government bounty—and the persistency with
which New York has attracted to her limits
other immense amounts of government patron-
Age and tha expenditure of Agile sums of
money in the 'erection of government build
ings in that oity, makes it a by-word in Con
gress, that New York is forever crying " give,
give," and like the leech, it is never satisfied.
Even now, while New York state end city are
endeavoring to entice the government to ex
pend a fabulous sum of money for the purpose
of internal improvements in.the Empire state,
the merchants of that city are endeavoring, by
the most systematic misrepresentation, to in
duce Congress to remove the mint from Phila
delphia and locate it within the limits of New
York. And what, we may tulle, do the million
aires and merchant princes of that city offer
the government in return for the granting of
all that is thus demanded? They offer to loan
the government, in' its necessities, money at
exhorbitant interests, and when an opportonity
occurs, by any Amadei dodge or, legerdemain,
shave that government to the largett cetera
—The reader will pardon this digression. It
could not be eve! ed while thus referring to
the liberality of the people of Ihiladelptria.
Let that fact forever stand to the credit of that
city, and while the government will undoubt
edly accept the offer of the Philadelphia coun
cils embracing a tender of certain valuable
land as a site for a new Navy - Yard, we trust
tnat the reedit of the enterprise of one power
and the liberality of the other authorities,
will be the means of increasing the welfare and
protection of the whole Union, se well as pro
moting the interests and prosperity of the city
SOLDEIMB ROOM OP mmi PAY.—WII6II sail
ors, after being paid off, are befooled out of
their wages, the thieves are called land-sharks.
Some equally expressive term ought to be in
vented to designate the harpies who bang
round camps and military hospitals to cheat
our volunteers out of their hard earnings. For
example, what common English word is suffi
cient to express the rascality mentioned in the
following paragraph, from the superintendent's
report of the Soldiers' Home at St. Louis
"One simple-minded soldier gave his money,
as he came from the paymaster, to a well_
dressed stranger, who wished to count it for
him, to see that it was all righ t , and he never
saw it again. Another was induced to drink,
and was then robbed of all he had, the loss of
which, upon his becoming sober, induced him
to throw himself into the river, from which he
was rescued with difficulty. Another, a lad of
sixteen, just discharged from the service, was
rescued from the hands of the plunderers by
the police, just in time to save his hard earn
ings from being slipped from his pocket."
The rebel barbarity that insults the body of
a dead soldier on the field, is more shocking
and brutal than this, but. none so cunningly
villainous and black-hearted.
Tux Rama or nu PRIMARY Enema, to
nominate a Republican ticket in Somerset
county, was as follows:
Congress--Rdward SculL .
Asembay--Onristian O. itueselman.
Candidates for various county offices were
also nominated, presenting" on the "hole, a
very strong ticket.
pennovluania (guilty Celegrapb, Oaturtiap 'Afternoon. tune 21, 1862.
Litut Rhodes, whose name was announced
in yesterdny's Trasortarn as having charge of
the entrance to Camp Curtin, paid us a whit
last evening, for the purpose of denying some
of the statements wade in that announcement,
and also of throwing the responsiliffityof the com
plaints made bytht• citizens generally, upon Capt.
Dodge. We presume, however, that the lieute
nant discovered that we knew more of his das
tardly conduct than he anticipated. The com
plaints against him are universal—some of our
most respected citizens have been driven away
from the grounds at the point of the bayonet,
and threatened with injury, for asking permis
sion to enter the camp.
There is no reasonable excuse for refusing the
citizens generally a free entrance to. camp.
Many of them have friends., in the hospitals,
and others have delicacies for the sick soldiers.
Toe seoesh prisoners are quartered in the mid
dle of the camp ground, and no person can get
within twenty feet of them-unless they have a
pass to go through the outer pickets or guard
which surrounds the prisoners.
We are satisfied that Capt. Dodge never gave
such orders, as have been executed by the
Lieutenant at the gate. We knowliim to be
an efficient officer in every respect, and he has
no idea of treating these secesh prisoners more
leniently or honorably than the soldiers who
are fighting for the Union. The Lieutenant de
clared to ns positively that he had admitted
persons to the camp himself without passes, but
that he had taken them under his charge. If
he has a right to do this in one instanae, be
ought to be compelled to treat all alike. Ithas
been truly remarked to us by ' a distinguished
gentleman, that it require" as much formality
and etiquette to gain an entrance to Camp Cur
tin, as it does to procure an audience with the
Czar of Russia. But amps make a vast differ
ence in the courtesy of small minded men.
List of the Sick and Wounded Penn
sylvania Soldiers in New York.
.76 ills Excellency Goy. Curtin:
Sta.—Herevilth please find the names of all
the Pennsylvania sick and wounded soldiers
now in all the Hospitals in and about this city
with the exception of the Hospital at Bed low's
Island, which contains but few patients, and
possibly no Pennsylvanians. It will be visited
in three or four days, and a report submitted
Please telegram. I am,
New Toss, Jane 18, 1862
MINERAL HOSPITAL AT DAVID'S ISLAND,
Name. Bey'l. amrany .
J. W. Andrews 86 A
P. Prennon 9 K
J. Brannon 6 Cay. A
D. Gide 108 H
W. S. Howard 96 F
J. H. Hoy. 49 G
George Jennings 96 A
J. Linn ....... 6 0
S. R. Lenhart 6 A
J. Lisey. 104 A
A. Land 98 G
H. W. Marshall. 49 F
C. F. Rich 81 K
J. L. Thompson 85 A
H. Anthony 98 D
P. A. Spencer. 106 F
Cornelius Monday 28 :. H
Thomas locCullougk 28 i F
John J. Howe 28 K
Henry Coates 28 B
George Kerr 28 0
Robert Shire 18 H
Thomas McCann 52 A
David Sanders 62 : I
Bernard P. Smith 62 A
Robert Jenkins 62 A
Thomas GHIA: 62 B
Corporal Wm. Walborn 62 . B
John Wolfe 61 B
August Ilettell 61 K
Anthony Dominie ' 61 D
James E. Mears 61 - D
Andy Eye 61 . - K
Wm. Smith 61 I.
Levi Huff 61 D
James Reeder. 98 B
Jonathan Zuhen 98 K
Henry Anthony 98 D
Duncan McAllister 101 A
David Leird ' • 101 0
Solomon Bonder 101 B
Smith Kennedy - 108 G
Henry Montgomery 108 B
Phi.ip B. Harris..... 108 'I
John S. Hoedin 108 I
Wm. Bospeth 108 F
Wm. Perry Dunlap. 108 I
.... 104 I
Samuel W. Steckhottsc 104 0
John Eicklen.• 104 G
Andrew C. Reeves 104 K
James Clymer. 104 B
Thos. Townsend 104 I
Laao L. Torbert * , 104 0
Timothy Curley . 104 0
Harvey Grones 105 H
James J. Sheilds 106 K
David Bell. ... 106 D
B. W. Mcllvain 105 K
James McKelvy 102 D
Franklin Robb 102 H
John Callaghan 68 * E
Ezekiel Crain 68 H
Milton Barnet 68 A
Michael McOamma 81 E
John Fleming 68 " B
John Griffin 108 I
Wm. Emmons 98 B
Worcester King - 67 K
AT nourtaL, OORNIN TaTT-ITUT SUER AND
Frank Ford 101
Chas. Rogers 81 , I
Chas. Wagner 93. - H
Christian Schwett 70 H
Sergeant J. C: Myers 81 B
Isaac Vanleer, (udder private
treatment,) - 68 -•--
Add at David's Inland
Sergeant J. C. Myers was at the Park'Bar
racks, and his name handed to me for trans
portation, but on Monday morning the attend
ing Physician examined his wound and found
it in so bad a condition that he was sent to the
Hospital. He is wounded in the shoulder
locket, and the arm had to be taken off close
to the shoulder, which was done yesterday af
to r noon . He bore the operation with heroic
fortitude, and at present is doing well. This
information is sent to apprize his friends of his
condition, and also to give the reason, why he
did not leave, as was expected, on Monday, the
DEATH OF COLONEL Kiln OF TEE LAM
CAIRO, June 21
Colonel Eliot of the ram feel died igem this
,fium the wninds reeePrci rho n i
segment bigot Nompkii.
110 p ' V\
.1 31- --
P' 4 .1 1- -
From the Lower Mississippi
The Gunboat Expedition up the
A REBEL BATTERY ATTACKED
A BRILLIANT ENGAGEMENT
Explosion of a Union gunboat.
124 Of the Crew Killed and Wounded
The Battery. Stormed and Taken.
Rebel Loss 126 Killed and Wounded
An expedition composed of the gunboats fit.
Louis, Lexington, Conestoga and Mound city,
with transports carrying the 48d and 46th In
diana regiments, under Col. Fitch, was sent
hence some days since to remove the obstructions
from theWhiteriver. On the 17th the expedition
reached fit. Charles, 85 Miles above the mouth
of the river where the rebels had erected
a battery. An engagement ensued lasting
an hour and a halt; while the gunboats
engaged the batteries the troops ; under
Colonel —Fitch landed a short distance be
low, and proceeded to I#ollll the place.—
During the cannonading a ball entered the
boiler of the gunboat Mound City, causing
a fearful explosion and loss of life. The crew
conehited of 175, 126 of whom were killed and
The fallowing officens are among the killed.
John Bindle, James ;Scoville, John Green,
Henry It Brown,Joseph Nixon, John Cox and
Capt. Kelly. T he flag officer was baldly scald
ed, but it is thought will recover.
Col. Pitch's charge on the battery was a per
Mkt success, driving the enemy out at the point
of the bayonet.
The rebel basis 125 killed and wounded, and
Gen. HaHeck has occupied Holly Springs.
PROM FORTRUS MONROB
AFFAIRS AT CITY POINT.
TEE FLEET IN JAMBS RIVER
ARRIVAL ,OF REBEL PRISONERS
ill Quiet la the Army of the Potomac
ARRIVAL Of lIIIRGRONS AND NUM
BAIXIXORI, Jane 21.
Thmboat from Old . Point arrived this morn
ing with the following:
- The steamer Metamora proceeded to City
point last evening under a flag of truce in
charge of Lieut. Dix. She returned this after
noon but brought no news. No papers were
obtained by her.
The fleet io the James river remains as at
previous reports quietly at anchor above City
The steamer Thomas Swami is loaded and
will sail tomorrow for Port Royal. While
she was loading last evening a stevedore named
Charles Myers of Philadelphia fell overboard
and was drowned.
• The..dore strip William Badger sails to-mor
row for Beaufort, Nurtb Carolina, to be follow
ed by giber store abips now here, as soon as
possible, as that point is tote a depot for naval
Gm. Dix proceeded to New Point Comfort
this morning to make arrangements for a new
hospital there. Th Is as well as White House
point is in his lines.
The Nelly Riker brought down fifteen rebel
prisoners captured.by our cavalry scouts at dit . -
pointy near Richmond.
Recently everything is reported quiet in the
army of tne Potomac,
The Daniel Webster has arrived here with
surgeons and nurses from Boston. She will
proceed to White House soon.
The steamier Herald arrived here this after
noon from Washington with ambulances for the
army of the Potomac.
THE ARMY BEFORE RICHMOND
EXPECTED ARRIVAL OF on. POPE
Wenn:Norm, June 21. -
The latest information from the army before
Richmond, is that nothing has transpired be
yond the skirmishing tbatis of daily occurrence.
There has been no movement of importance on
Major Gen. Pope who has so ereatly dis-
tinguished himself by his operations in the
west is expected shortly to be In Washington
at the invitation of the government.
FROM NEW YORK.
ARRIVAL AP SICK AND WOUNDED SOLDIERS
Naw Yomc, Jane 21.
The gunboat Connecticut arrived to-day with
fifty or sixty sick and wounded from the fleet
on the southern coast.
She is last from Fortress Monroe.
General Brannan, with his entire forms at
Key West, has been ordered to Hilton Head.
Destruction of a Railroad Depot
BOSTON, Jane 21.
The frigate Colorado from the south he been
The passenger depot of tlie Eastern Beilroad
company was bum this morning. The loss,
which amerdited to $lO,OOO, is fully, *lured.
ABINVAT I NRCIN NEW ORLEANS.
Th e d r i p 4 01 14, q uaries f rom N ow b r i emok
Munn', Jane 19
Foaming' Mormon, Jane 20
Gen. Pope gone Northward on a Fur
Union Bentlment in East Tennessee
BRAURIGLIIWS AMR AT OKOLONA.
The telegraph lines North were prostrated
during the 4 arty part of th week by the heavy
winds; hence the interruption of communica
tion with this quarter.
Our army has returned from Booneville, and
now occupies a more Northerly pcaitiou. Gen.
Pepe has gone North on a furlough.
The Memphis and Charleston railroad is in
running order eastward to Tuacumbia, two
westward to Cypress creek, filly miles from
The Mobile anti Ohio railroad is running
north to Jackson, and railroad communication
is open with Grand Junction via Jackson. The
The road west of Grand Junction is reported to
be be badly damaged. All the railroads and
telegraphs sre In good condition.
Maj. Gan. Ord sad Brig. Germ Sullivan and
Hamilton have arrived here. There is consid
erable Union sentiment expressed in Eastern
Tennessee, especially in Bolivar and Jackson
Beauregard's army at last accounts was at
Okalona, 80.000 strong.
Twenty thousand men under Kirby Smith
were at Chattamvoga, and 16,000 were under
Price and Van Dorn at Fulton with a small
force of Cavalry at Grenada.
FROM THE VALLEY OF VIRGINIA
Wilanacta., Va., Jane 19
The 7th Louisians, regiment was opposed to
the 7th Indiarta, at the battle of Port &pub
lk. The deadly effect of our fire can be lin
agined when the former left the field with only
thirty-six unhurt. This is the evidence of a
prisoner from that regiment. The conduit was
hand to hand, or at -pistol range. 001. Car
roll's artillery need nothing but canister and
grape, and when the enemy came too &rat to
use these with effete., She cannoniere used their
revolvers with telling effect upon their email
ante. Col. Carroll led three successive regi
ments up to the support of the 7th Indiana,
and drove the enemy back until they were
flanked, and compelled to retreat. It is re
ported here that Col. Carroll goea to. Washing
ton to correct some misunderstanding In rela
tion to his orders previous to the engagement.
A general court-martial, of which Col. Roger,
8d Wisconsin, is president, and Vent. Patter
son, 2d Massachusetts, is judge advocate, is now
in session here. Charges against officers for
absence without leave, selling or disposing of
horses and other G overnment property, and
privates, for similar sae,
.are to be tried.
It is stated that there are now absent by
authority from this command 1.576 men and
76 commissioned officers, greatly reducing oar
limited numerical strength.
The 29th Pennsylvania has been detailed ass
provost guard at Hagerstown, Wirliameport,
Col. Vexander, aid to Gov. Pierpont, is now
here, looking after the sick and Wounded of
the Virginia Regiments.
The State jurisdiction has been re-established
in Morgan and Berkelycounties,and will shortly
be extended to Jefferson and Frederick coun
ties. The election in Berkely last month gave
800 majority for Goy. Pierpont. -
A considerable haul of guns, pistols, and
ammunition was made in Berryville yesterday.
The arms were all loaded with ball cartridges.
The office of the Berryville Ostsereafor was con
fiscated several days ago for secession publica
tions, and the effects removed here to aid in
A large amount of loose and fixed ammuni
tion, left here, it is supposed, by-Gen. Shields,
was discovered by the ordnance officer in the
old stone church to-day. It
overlooked by the enemy in their last visit to
this place, to whom it would have been a val
The first instance of the arrest of a colored
man for abetting the enemy occurred today.
It had been stated that be volunteered as guide
and spy for Jackson in his late advance hither.
He is confined for further investigation.
General Sigel has been in command of-this
department during the temporary absence of
Gen. Batiks, woo returns to-morrow.
Gen. Slough's brigade was reviewed yester
day preparatory to future movements. The ap
pearance cud exercises of the various regiments
and batteries were highly creditable to them-
Helves and their commander.
The bridge over the Potomac at Harper's
Ferry has been rebuilt, and the cars run regu
larly to the west. At the instance of the gov
ernment, the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad com
pany ale repairing the Winchester and Potomac
road, and travel will be resumed upon it by
Thursday. This will greatly facilitate the
transportation of much-needed army supplies.
The occupation of the valley by our present
forces bas not restored a feeling of security to
the loyal residents, and the Secessionists insist
upon it that Jackson will shortly pay us an
other visit in his usual style. The more Jodi
dons portion of the latter regret this, as they
can see no possibility of his retaining it should
he succeed in forcing us to retreat.
From all indications daily intelligence is re
ceived from and despatched to Jackson's army.
The house of a leading Secessionist was search
ed yesterday, upon information that a mail
bad been deposited there the previous night,
but without success.
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
PRIZADZIPHIA, June 21.
Breadstuffs are very quiet—there is but little
shipping demand for flour and this only re
ported. are 1,000 bbls. Ohio extra family at $6
25, 5,000 bble. superfine $6 75, 6.000 bbls. of
spring wheat extra family at $6. Receipts
light. Rye flour is firm, at $8 25, and corn
meal at $2 87i. Mel e is more demand fur
wheat, 6 000 bus. sold at 120@1220. for red and
1800137 c. for white. Rye bangs 67, corn is in
geed demand, and has advanced lc.; sales of
yellow at 60a. Oats are dull, and have de
clined to 87(488c. for Delaware, and 39c. for
Pennsylvania; groceries are quiet ; provisions
are dull; sales of mess pork at $ll Mall 60;
bacon moves slowly at t3taBic. for hams, 60.
for sides, and 4(441c. for bhoulders ; lard is
firm at Bi®Blc.; clovereeed is wanted at $500;
fiaxseed, wanted at $2 0002 05; whisky is
unsettled ; 600 bbls. Ohio sold at 27c.
NEW Tom, June 21.
Flour quiet—sales of 10,600 bbls. at 8416(3,
426 for state; Ohio and Southern unchanged.
Wheat heavy- 7 sales of 40,000 bushels at ld.®
ld. 8 ; for Idilwankle club, ld. 15 ; for red
western; 1d.05, ld. 06 for lowa ; Corn de
clining—sales of 80,000 bushels at 51352 c. for
mixed. Provisions steady but quiet. Whisky
dull at 25026 c.
Beanicez, June 21
Flour dull at Nap 121. Wheat fiim--sales
Of 7,000 km at al 55(31 ,. 52 'for southern
white.' (him declined la Whisky firm 27ic.
l i roviilous dull sud hem, oulk4 firm.
&versa petitions fura -
were parAtd. er
tee, reported a bill anthorix
the Navy to accept the
on the Delaware river. as
Mr. Cou.slinta, (yt
Committee, reported a t
fices in the inivarrectionari
Mr. WADE, (0010.} cllied
to establish a ceriain .
The bill anthorizini: t .
of two handled feet to tw
the Ohio river at
Cox/arra, June 19
Mr. COWAN, (Pa ,) orp- ,
as it stood as tending to
tine of one of tne great.•:
and affecting the vit. Lt
of his State.
Mr. Weal, (Ohio,) adv
trade and maichant t! of
the board of trade of Ph
Mr. COWAN said be
from Pr iladelphia
taidge,b t they were 11 , 0:ti
He caused a letter to br• r,
of the board of s
posed to the bill ou exam;;
Sterling exchance di:
minm. Money is I lerry
steady ; Central sr. I
berland coal 9e. 11 i n 1. , .
ditto bonds 96itc.
York Central S4c , ile,
and trlisoual 47}
6s 68k. Illinois 'V
Statts 55., 1874. G
FOR IZ EN
THE Three :tory
opp - Rl:e a l e tiaras • 7 ,
'trzet ootr t
d-nee of I , r.Grorge X
thsS to ore of a , . mo.t
family in V:, cAy Ih • u .
article of puru tura tb , s -
se resx,ons Ie rlses. P i •
July. Enquire of
1.7„/ Sugsrp of au gra 2 "
and for dale b: .
141 Corn : - • •
OA LI, and eri tn i n .,
presem n ,,
p2l Co•la,r •
eo , *,tl Ir.c )•. .
O b , rou. ,
no*. • *pp , eat;
their next 115, , r
cite! on .1,
Ailei tit sa, • . ,f -
COT By oe:er
1( \ ()
wir betel: a: : ,e: p
fif2o 1: j)
t C. 07
Nt:L4 1.• 4 •,, N. 4
k 144 a I- s 74
t 4.44 r.: 4 i
day. n e..c. • : .1 s
W a e
ofKa] at Mit .
twit undvii ,n; ,!1 •.:11 • &•
ed •uo. ;Hid • y : _
Ipas Woadw are r.r
Meath. $ •
WATER 1'00 . 1,1.
AA NICE asr•oitaicLt.
Matto I re , t.
STt )V ES : 6 11 ) V
ONIE of the best p ,; t , : rl
aro to 1.,.., b 3 I.tr . en c. if .
ta tLehm , rit, of I. , :nin Co ' ". ' '
11H6 subAk riber
P.•es, awl otll4- r
every Tuesday And r. 4... A -
Leah Ptue s pp
Juim Wise'u If et twar tt •i
ACHOICE lot of .1-1
Plower and Gar len
VI Market street_ k E
J ' 'lt CRAer,r,R - y
Just receiTed add Pr
Flit& • r
reaelved and :or !..a:d
Ebti .Lemou al d
caves god fir eslo
le l 4 fnn
CHOICE FIGS, in I
Neaved &111 I r
WANTED DOI KI , I
moo.d i ti tactici4ts and
A.. SMALL lot. of
MACKEREL iu kat , .
f r st'a low
iny Vt." C r ner Fr F.
HY.& V. C. TA Yo
IL is economical Ulltl
Loos ua itooiu and will
to ILOure hinds. Ii w.k
owl is ,berelOtO Euitabw
JUST JIEUr F.
A LARGE ASS()
Biblos of difPrel.l si'loo
$1 60, $2, s3,s+. au
itrent styles and at
62C0r ..... : : Fri
PURE Cider Vinepr•
to be made soelv irow
mltl k.or by •
II"" and extensive 3,-..
0 agewaro, including la a P"
bowis, &3., &C., and evera th. , lC
it L- ,'3
COrrer ,fart ,o",
JELLY. --t reaei b 9
13 and entislaining aruciirwysw,
New York Mon;
FOR FiSIN ; If