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Forever float that standard sheet I
Where breathes the foe but falls beforeus,
With Freedom's soil benceth Ju r feet,
And Freedom's banner streming o'er us.
OUR P ii. A 'l' re olt NI
DIE UNION—THE CONSITFIMON—AN2
TEIE ENFORCEMENT OF fah LAW.
THE PEOPLE'S STATE CONVENTION
THE pannE oP PENNSYLVANIA, who
desire cordially to unite iu sustaining the
NATIONAL ADM INIS fIiATION in its patriotic
etlofts to 01Priress a sectional and unholy re
n4alrist the UNITY OF THE REPUB
LIC. and Nstio desire to support, by every
power of the Government, one hundred thou
sand heroic brethren in arms, braving disease
sod t 1,1! perils of the field to preserve the Union
of out Katie's, are rcquested to select the num
ber ut Drlekutes equal to the Legislative Re
pte,ebtation of the slate, at such times and in
such manner as will best respond to the spirit
of this call, to meet in STATE CONVENTION
at BA I- lIISIPTRE, on THURSDAY, the SEVEN
TEEN 111 DAY OF JULY next, at eleven
&cox k, on said day to nominate Candidates for
tho others of AUDITOR GENERAL and SUR
VEYOR GENERAL, and to take such measures
as mny be deemed necessary to strengthen the
Jovetument in this season of common peril to
e common country
A. K. McCLURE,
Chairman People's State Committee,
GRO. W. I:IAMMERSLY, } Secretaries
.TORN M. SuLtivial,
Thursday Afternoon, June 26, 1862.
THE POSITION 01 . THE ARMY before Richmond,
is of course beyond the comprehension of the
civilian. We dare not, if we could, give any
intelligence on that subject. And 'to attempt
to conjecture or predict what will be the exact
result of the struggle in that locality, is of
course also idle and useleea. It _is uncertain
work to attempt to prophecy with regard totbe
operations of Gen. McClellan before Richmond.
He may have a desperate fight, and thousands
may be left in the trenches and pits he has
constructed and dug, while, again, there may
be no fight, because appearances seem to indi
cate another grand skedaddle on the part of the
traitors who swarm in that vicinity. One of our
cotemporaries alledges that it has too good
reasons for thinking this, and we are willing to
give it credit fur its good settee, because it is in
accordance with the well known principles of
the rebAs to run upon every suitable occasion.
They have proven themselves cowards, as well
es traitors. They have nut stood at a single
point fur any length of time, as a itness Shiloh,
Mantissas, Yorktown, Memphis, New Orleans,
N. rfolk, Ste. It is according to the tactics of
McClellan to wait for them to skedaddle. At
Manassas, he got everything ready to attack
thew, but when he was ready for battle, they
were prepared to skedaddle. At Yorktown
again, he dug dirt, got his heavy guns in posi
tion, and the word came that he was all ready
for the bombardment and the battle would
commence forthwith. But it didn't commence:
When McClellan marched forward the enemy
had gone before him. So now it is at Rich
mond. McClellan is, the retorts all tell us, quite
ready. The last pit has been dug, the last gun
put in position, every arrangement made, and
McCi ell cia is only wci dug—for what ? For the
rebels to skedaddle. When they have lett
Richmond he will conquer it.
And the movements of the enemy would in
dicate that they intend to gratify McClellan
and themselves, and act in accordance with all
previous movements of both armies. The live
liest demonstrations have been made by them
for the last few days. Regiments have been
marching in the greatest of hurries ; stores and
cannons are transported hither and thither,
and it is gravely asserted that McClellan is
awakened from his peaceful slumbers at an un
seasonable hour every morning, and kept awake
for hours, by the furious beating of the rebel
tattoo. All this means something ;it means a
movement, and as the movement is not for
ward, it must be backward. It is generally
noticeable also that when the two armies are
pitted against each other for weeks, expecting
a fight every day, they generally change posi
tions before coming in conflict.
If it is designed to be so, we hope that Mc-
Clellan has made his arrangements so that the
rebel army will be captured. If we can gain
possession of Richmond, and defeat, demor
alize or capture the enemy without further
loss of life on our side, it will be a glorious
thing ; but if he is only to run from Rich
mond to settle d wn in another position, fur
ther away from our base of operations, and
where we will have to do over again all the
work we have done, and suffer besides the lees
of life from wounds and sickness, we say give
us at once the battle with a victory or a defeat
THE NEW CAMP OF Issrsucriox for our volun
teers is to be formed immediately at Annapo
lis Junction, a central and salubrious position,
accessible to Washington and Baltimore and
Harper's Ferry by railroad, and possessing
greater advantages than the city of Annapolis
for the concentration of fifty thousand men.
The change has been made at the suggestion
of Gen. Wool, who is charged with the super
vision of the camp.
GINZBAL Bores, commanding the United
States forces in Kentucky, has ordered the Pro
vost Marshal of Louisville to fit up a house,
in a proper manner, lor the imprisonment of
rebel women who do or say anything to incite
A Suva Wes SLT RBEE by the United States
Court, holding its session at Louisville, on the
25th inst., whose master had permitted him to
work on the rebel fortifications at Fort DOn
THE PATRIOT AND UNION announces this morn
ing the fitness of the 'FBLIGHAPH for the
"straight jacket." If this is so, the insanity is
on the side •4' our country. The difference be
tween us is, that the insanity of the Patriot is
more methodical, and Is ever opposed to that
country. We have hopes in our recovery, too,
by the realization of the insanity, and we have
faith, also, while it lasts, that it will never
imbue us with that mercenary ambition for
the pay and display, which seeks military
commissions without the courage to discharge
the obligation imposed, or which imagines that
the rehersal of a bar-room falsehood will be
taken in lieu of services which an oath and a
uniform indicated should have been rendered
on the battle field. As to a large majority of
the people of this country being in favor of
maintaining slavery "as it was," the Patriot is
dreaming, but it is one of those day dreams
which springs from its solicitude for the preser
vation of the power of that institution that loco
focoism may once more rule. On the contrary,
we believe that a large majority of the people
of the loyal states are not only opposed to sla
very, but that they are really desirous for its
complete extinction. And time will prove this
fact. It will prove It as it was proven that a
large majority of the people were in favor of
putting down rebellion by the force of arms.
When that rebellion arrayed its armed heats
against the government, the Patriot also declared
that a large majority of the people of the north
were opposed to coercion. It soon discovered
its mistake, however—and on the other im
plication that a large majority of the people of
the loyal states are in favor of slavery, its mis
take will be shown to be as egregrions as its
military (*potations and claims were foolish
Szweron Stumm, of Rhode Island, seems to
have gotten himself in great trouble, by some
of the developments of the Commissioners ap
pointed to examine the contracts awarded by
the government for the manufacture of fire
arms. Simmons played the part of a pimp in
procuring contracts for certain parties, and in
his position as a Senator necessarily had great
influence with the departments. His exposure
is complete, and it remains to be seen whether
the Senate will tolerate a man in its midst who
has openly bartered not only the Influence of
his own official position r but also the credit of the
government that he might enrich himself.
People have not forgotten that he has been en
gaged in other trading speculations. His no
torious schooner load of Yankee notions, stop
ped on their lc ay to Port Rayal, has been newly
brought before the country of late by a demand
of Mr. Simmons for payment, on the plea of
damages done by the Secretary of the Treasury
in arresting that commercial venture. But he
is better known at Washington for the manner
in which he has persistently urged trade legis
lation to benefit himself. He is largely inter
ested in manufactures of a peculiar kind, and
it is notorious that he has been the unceasing
advocatt., in his place in Congress, of duties
whose direct effect was to enrich him and the
manufacturing company with which he is con
nected, at the expense of the country.
Taw BRPOBLICANS in the United States Sen
ate, whose terms expire with this Congress,
(March 4th, 1862,) are Morrill, of Maine; Foot,
of Vermont ; Sumner, of Massachusetts ; Dix
on, of Connecticut ; Simmons, of Rhode Island;
King, of New York ; Wilmot, of Pennsylva
nia ; Wade, of Ohio ; Chandler, of Michigan,
and Doolittle, of Wisconsin. Mr. Dixon, of
Connecticut, has already been chosen as his own
successor. Gov. Sprague succeeds Mr. Sim
mons, of Rhode Island.
FIVE RIMEL GOVERNORS are now absent
from their ,posts, wandering up and down
the country in search of employment. Rec
tor, of Arkansas ; Milton, of Florida ; Moore,
of Louisiada; Jackson, of Missouri, and Harris
Gas. Rousssai, of Kentucky, is one of those
Border State loyalists whose loyalty means
something. He organised the first regiment of
loyal Kentuckians, and has since proved his de
votion to the Union in every way. Unlike our
proslavery democrats of the north, he does not
even prize slavery above national unity and
honor, for we find that in a speech at a dinner
in Louisville on the 16th inst., he exposed
what he calls " this insane cry of abolitionism
as a pretext for breaking up the Government;
and gave testimony, the more forcible as it
come from a southern man, that, however,
kindly the secessionists are treated by our sol
diers and commanders, "the negro is in the
way, in spite of all that can be done or said.
Standing before the eye of the secessionist,
says Gen. Rousseau, "the negro hides all the
blessings of our Government, throwing a black
shadow on the sun itself." He adds:
"If it had been any other species of proper
ty that stood in the way, the army, provoked
as it has been, would willingly have seen its
quick destruction. But the negro they did not
wish to interfere with in any way. Yet, with
all its conservatism, the army has grown weary
of the insane cry of 'abolitionism' as a cause
for breaking up the Government."
In the same speech he says:
"I have warned our southern friends of the
danger of continuing it much longer ; and I
cell you to-night, if this war continues a year
from this day, there will not be a slave on this
continent. The great revolution will take care
of itself—the dead will bury its dead—and
those who are causing all the bloodshed and
desolation around us, under the false pretence
that we desire to free their negroes, will, if
they persist, one day find slivery snuffed out
as you would snuff out a candle. Slavery is
not worth our government. It is not worth
our liberty. It is not worth all the precious
blood now being poured out for freedom. It
is not worth the free navigation of the Mis
sissippi river. No, we must still have our gov
ernment—if not as it now is, with slavery In
it, still we must have our government. We
cannot be slaves to Jeff. Davis & Co. We must
and will be free. We must have the free nav
igation of the Mississippi river ; and if slavery
gets in the way of any of these rights, why
slavery must get out of the way. That would
oe the last resort, and I should be sorry to have
recourse to it; but lam for the government
of our fathers against all things and every
COLOM °Altus, of the Ninth Connecticut
Regiment, who has had but 700 men until re
cently, writes home that he was filled his regi
ment to the maximum standard (1040,) by re
cruiting loyal men of New Orleans. The Thir
teenth and Twelfth have also received additions
in the same manner. •
penttopluanta Malty Celtgrap4, 014urstrap 'Afternoon, Sum 26, 1862.
~ z- - - ".•-," -__-_...
__ t// ,‘ ,",--- - 1. ?...!
A ; k ~
iil _ ft : ..
From Gen. M'Clellan's Army
ADVANCE OF TG.E LEFT WING.
SHARP RESISTANCE OF THE REBELS.
DESPITCRES FROM GENERAL MCCLELLAN.
PARTIAL LIST OF THE CASUALTIES.
Our Loss 200 Killed and Wounded.
WASHINGTON, June 25.
The following de=patchee have beep received
at the War Department :
R uxom No. 3, June 25-1.80 P. u.—To the
Hon. E. N. Stanton, Secretary of War:—Have
advanced our pickets on the left considerably
to-day, under a sharp resistance. Our men
have behaved very handsomely. Some firing
SUCCESS OF THE MOVEMENT.
HOOKER'S DIVISION BEHAVES HANDSOMELY.
The Enemy's Batteries Silenced.
Emu= No. 8, June 25-8.10, P. x.
2b the Hon. E. N. Stanton, Secretory qf War:
The enemy are making a desperate resistance
to the advance of our picket lines. Kearney's
and one-half of Hooker's divisions are where I
I have this moment reinforced Hooker's
right with a brigade and a couple of guns, and
hope in a few minutes to finish the work I in
tended to do.
Our men are behaving splendid. The enemy
fight well also.
This is not a battle, but merely an affair of
Heiotzelman's Corps, supported by Keyes, and
thus far goes well, and we hold every foot we
have gained. If we succeed in what we have
undertaken, it will be a very important advan
Our loss is not large thus far.
The fighting up to this time has been done
by Hooker's Division,which has behaved as
usual, that is, " mohandsomely."
On our right, Porter has silenced the enemy's
batteries in his front.
(Signed) G. B. fiIcCLELLAN, Major-General
The Enemy Driven YrOm his Camp.
„REDOUBT No. 3, June 25-5 P. w.—To Hon.
E. K. bxerrroa, Secretary of War:—The affair is
and we hare gained our point fully, and
with hut little loss, notwithstanding the strong
opposition. Our men have done all that could
be desired. The affair was partially decided
by two guns that Captain Demsey brought
gallantly into action under very difficult cir
cumstances. The enemy was driven from his
camp in front of this, and all is now quiet.
(hignect) G. B. hicCLELLAN.
GENTEEL MCCLELLAN'S HEADQUARTERS, I
General Hooker at nine o'clock this morning
advanced his Division with the view of occu
pying a new position. The result was that his
troops met with a most determined resistance
from the enemy, which lasted until 4 o'clock
in the afternoon, during which the rebels were
forced to give way before the invincible courage
of our men.
During the day everything indicated a gen
eral engagement, but the enemy showed no
diespobition to accept.
The troops all fought gallantly as ever. The
10E8 on our side will be about 200 killed and
The fullowing are among the wounded:
Col. Morrison, volunteer, aid to Gen. Pal
mer, woutoded in the nand.
Caps. Rafferty, Excelsior regiment, wounded
in the leg.
he ails ratifies among the officers of the First
Massachusetts, which suffered the most, is as
Capt. Wild, wounded in the hand.
Capt. Chamberlain, wounded in the face.
Lieut. Thomas, arm amputated.
Lieut. Dalton, wounded in the breast.
Lieut. P. rkeson in the leg.
The number of our killed is small, most of
the men bring wounded.
The lose of the enemy is not known but it is
believed to be equal to our own.
The rebel camp in front of Hooker's Division
was captured,and is now occupied by ids troops.
The ground fought for was a swamp with
thick underbrush beyond whicn, was an open
country. The woods intervening between our
troops and enemy prevented the result of the
artillery firing being known, Capt. Dellussy
succeeded in getting two Napoleon tweve
pounders through the swamp during the after
They did excelhnt service. An effort of the
enemy being to capture the guns, and result
ing in his being driven back with severe loss
The result of to-day's fight is highly impor
tant to the health of the army, al but little
more ground is to be gained to place the troops
beyond the swamps.
Gen. McClellan was present daring the whole
day, superintending all the movements.
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
Flour more in demand—sales of 5,000 bbls.
Ohio extra family at $5(45 25, and superfine at
$4 75; receipts light. liye flour is steady at
$3 25. Corn meal $2 75. Wheat—there is a
fair demand—sales of 3.500 bushels at $1 21®
1 24 for red, and sl2B®l 33 for Penn's. white.
Rye command 57c. Cora, yellow, in good re
quest at 54c. Oats are steady at 40c. Coffee
firm. Sugar and Molasses unchanged. Provi
sions quiet—sales of mess pork at $ll 25, and
prime at $B. Bacon moves slowly at 7®9c tor
hams, 51®6c for sides, and 4047 c for should
ers. Lard firm at 81. Sales of 200 tierces pickled
hams at 61@6ic Cloverseed in better demand
st s6®s 121. Flaxseed is wanted at $2 10.
Whisky is unsettled, and selling at 30®32c.
Flour advanced five cents—sales 14,000 bbls.
at $4 80®4 40 for state, $5 00®5 15 for Ohio,
and $5 1045 70 for southern, Wheat advan
ced one cent—sales of 50 000 bus at $1 10®
$1 12 for lowa and $1 19 for red western.—
Vora advancing—sales 50,000 bus at 53-54 for
old mix-d. Pork firm; lard firm; whisky dull
and unsettled, and held at 80c. Receipts of
fl"nr 83,126 bbls.; wheat 160,423 bus.; Corn
13Arirreoss, June 25.
Flour has a declining tendency. Western
extra sells at $5 25. Wheat has advanced two
cents. Corn is quiet• Rye steady. PrOvi
alone dull. Whisky firm and advancing, sales
GEO. B. McCLELLAN,
PnmLDELPHL&, June 26
Nsw You, June 26
The War in the South West.
DESCENT ON REBEL CAVELRY
CAPTURE. OF 20,000 POUNDS Of BACON.
Mississippi and Tennessee Railroad Broken.
White River Open to Gen. Curtis'
A detachment of the 6th Illino a Cavalry
made a descent on a band of rebel cavalry
gufirding a train nearC,oldwater station, on the
Mississippi and Tennessee Railroad, and cap•
tured twenty-five prisoners and about twenty
thousand pounds of bacon, which was upon the
train. They destroyed the bridges on the road,
rendering it impassable
The navigation of White river is now open
to Gem Curtis's army.
MOILED CHANGES IN THE CABINET
WASHINGTON, June 26
The rumors from New York of contemplated
cabinet changes are out believed here in any
quarter, and are generally regarded as mere
epecolati.ms from the fact of the Presideot'e
visit to Lient. Gen. Scutt on busioes4, the mili-
tary bearing of which is only conjectured.
XXXVIIth Congress--First Session
WASHINGTON, June 26
Mr. TRUMBULL, (Ill.,) presented several peti
tions in favor of a ship canal from Lake Mich
igan to the Mississippi river.
Mr. FOSTRR, (Conn.,) presented petitions for
the passage of a bankrupt act ; also, from the
Committee on Pensions, he reported a bill for
the relief of the widow of the late General C.
On motion of Mr. Doourrut, (Wis.,) the bill
to grant the proceeds of certain public lands to
aid in the construction of the Northern Pacific
railroad bill was taken up and passed.
Oa motion of Mr. Hamm, (N. Y.) the bill
to increase the compensation of surveyors of
customs for the Northern District, of New
York was taken up and passed.
Mr. Powstz, (Ky.,) offered a resolution that
the Secretary of War be requested to transmit
to the Senate, the report of Joseph Holt and
Robert Dale Owen,and all the statements of that
commission in relation to to their investigation.
On motion of Mr. Sum= the bill to carry
into effect the treaty with Great Britain, for
the suppression of the slave trade, was taken
up and passed—yeas 34 ; nays 4; as follows:
Messrs. Carlile, Kennedy, Powell and Sauls
On motion of Mr. WADB, (Ohio,) the bill for
the admission of the State of West Virginia
into the Union was taken up.
Mr. Svssa, (Mien.,) said there was a condi
tion in the bill which recognized slavery till
the end of the year 1868, so that the bill would
admit another slave State into the Union to
which he was opposed. He offered an amend
ment setting forth that within the limits of the
said State, there shall be neither slavery nor
involuntary servitude otherwise than for the
punishment of crime, whereof the party shall
be duly convicted.
Pending the Question. the Senate raeolved
itself into a high court of impeachment on the
trial of West. H. Humphreys.
The Senators took places on the platform on
either side of the President pro tern.
The House, being notified, came over in a
body, and the members took seats on the floor
of the Senate.
The galleries were densely crowded to wit.
ness the proceedings. The members of the
House of Representatives filled the seats of the
Senators who were arranged upon a platform
especially constructed for the purpose.
The witnesses including Col. Polk, Parson
Browolow and Bailie Payton occupied seats on
the outer circle.
Two tables were placed in the area, fronting
the Secretaries desk, one of which was sur
rounded by the member; on the part of the
House to prosecute the case, while the other
was not used. The accused, with his counsel,
for whose convenience it was formerly provid
ed, not being present, the proceedings were
conducted with all the dignity becoming a
high court of impeachment.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
The members of the House, shortly after as
sembling, proceeded to the Senate to attend the
court of impeachment in the case of West H.
THS PACIFIC RAILROAD.—The bill passed Con
gress on Tuesditv, obliges the "Union Pacific
Railroad Company" to organize and choose of
ficers withen three months, and to open sub
scription books. When two rhousand shares
are subscribed, and ten thousand dollars paid
in, the stockholders are to organize ; and the
present commissioners, of wtom a great num
ber are named, cease to have any power.
Tbe company is to have alternate quarter
sections of land along the line of the road, but
all that is not sold of this land in three years
after the road is finished is to be open to pre
emtion, at the rate of $1 25 per acre. The
government also agrees to aid the road by its
bonds to the amount of sixteen thousand dol
lars per mile, to be issued, however, only when
ever a section of forty miles is completed and
equipped, and in running order ; and afterwards
for other like sections. These bonds are to be
redeemed in thirty years, but by the company,
whose road is mortgaged to the government to
secure that. At least five per cent. of the net
earnings of the road to be set apart to be ap
plied to the payment of the bonds.
The company is to locate the road within two
years, and to complete it within twelve years,
or by the year 1874.
Yoram PHISONICHS.-A Winchester (Va.) letter
says : Several of the Confederate patients are
very young, and look more like school boys
than soldiers. There is one young boy, about
fifteen years old, who is wounded in the shoul
der, and who is almost continually crying with
the pains of his wound. Sometimes his mind
wanders, and he can be fairly heard crying for
that mother who is many milts away from him.
His father is one of the richest planters in Lou
isiana, and the son volunteered in one of the
regiments raised in that State. On leaving
home his father sent a young negro boy with
him as a servant. This negro has followed him
continually, and no matter what time you enter
the hospital, you will find him sitting along
tide of his young master. The boy, it is thought
will recover, but be will never again be fit to
lead a soldier's life.
GM/BOAT3 FOR CHINA.—The Chinese Govern-
ment has hired a fleet of gunboats from Eng
land. They are to be officered and manned by
Englishmen, whose pay will be provided for by
the Chinese. Each gunboat is to be under the
command of a lieutenant of the royal navy ,
the pay of whom is to be seven hundred
pounds per annm. There will be six of these
commands ; the whole under a captain, super
intendent or commodore, with a salary of three
thousand pounds per year.
MORE CHIVALRIC MASIIVESTATIONEL—In one of
the naval actions on the Mississippi a rebel boat
was so severely injured that her crew took to
the water. Boats were instantly lowered from
one of our vessels, and our gallant tars pulled
their best at the oars to save their helpless
At the battle on the White river, last week,
one of our boats received a shot let her boiler,
and her crew were driven overboard by the es
caping steam. A correspondent of FL morning
journal, who writes from the scene of the action
confirms the report which came 1. rzt by tele
graph, that the rebels turned their guns upon
onr helpless men in the water ; it seems they
did more than this. After firing the guns of
their upper and lower battery upon the strug
gling men, the rebels, it is statad, sent a de
tachment of sharpshooters from their place to
a point on the river, whence they fired at better
Avautage upon those who had not yet sunk.
Aud, determined to make their inhumanity
perfect, they lastly fired upon the boats which
were at once sent to rescue the drowning crew—
both great guns and sharpshooters firing at the
boats engaged in this work.
Mammas, June 23
It is of such civilization as this that slavery
is the corner stone.— New York Eimning Post.
ARMY CHAPLAINS.— The Adjutant General
reports, in answer to a resolution of the House,
that the rolls of but six hundred and seventy
five regiments are on file, and that of many of
these the field and staff rolls on which the
chaplain should be are missing, but that there
appears from what rolls have been received to
be two hundred and ninety-five cluvl dos on
duty ; twenty-six absent on leave, on detached
service, and thirteen absent without leave,
making in all four hundred and thirty-seven
regimental chaplains in service and under pay.
The Adjutant General renews his suggestion
that the chaplain should be chosen by a ma
jority of the officers and enlisted men of each
regiment, and also recommends that no person
shall be eligible to an appointment who, in
addition to being a regularly ordained minister
of some denomination, cannot produce creden
tials of his good standing, piety, intelligence
and devotion to duty from the presiding au
thorities of his church.
Second, That no person elected or appointed
Chaplain shall be permitted to draw pay, ex
cept upon a certificate upon the Adjutant Gen
eral that a duly authenticated copy of such cre
dentials has been filed in his office - by the ap
SEVERAL gond Wood Workmen want
ed at the [je2B.d6tJ E &GLE WORKS.
WHITEHILL'S PA TENT WAGON.
THE above wagon is now on exhibition
at the Elomgardeer House where the Patentee is
r' PPing, aad will be glad to have all tall and examine
The D& ere of the invention is making the front and
back hounds alike, ro as to be connected by and adjusta
ble coupling pole and bol , that the horses can be at
tached to either end of the wagon.
sir County and State Rights for sale.
je•6 date JOHN 8. WHTIIIIILL.
WE INVITE the attention of families
BAKE THEIR OWN BREAD,
to our stook of Flour. We have iret re selved
of the Chaieeat (White Wheat) St. Louis Flour that
the We-t-rn Yareet affords.
We guarantee ev , ry barrel or bag we sell to be strict
ly super or. fjeati] Wm. pool, JR. , & co.
EXCURSION TICKETS TO
PHILADELPHIA AND DICK
AT $3 25 EACH.
And Between all Other Points
AT REDUCED FARES,
GOOD FROM SATURDAY, NNE 28TII, TO MON
DAY, JULY 7111, 186.
J. J. CLYDE,
_je26-dtjy6 General Agent.
APPLICATION will be made to the nest
Legg atu e, „whin of lati6,) go , as Act , o incor
porate a Bane of i ace, dimat, d scam ano whir geo
cal banklig r vtlegea, whit a cai ad of Two Bun rid
Th wsand Do la a aid outhol I y to mere. al the a.me
.1? ,ur oundrad and F ILL Thousand Dollars ;to be located
In -oratiton, lnzerne county, wbe called the SCRAN
TON BANK. Gso SANDERSON,
W W. W N,
Je26 dlt-w6m Bits TON BIN BURRY
ABREASTEINT was found in Chestnut
street, the owner can have by &worming
proper y and paying for the adveriniem,dt.
BY General Order No. 65, War Department,
Adjutant General's Office, Washington,
June 12th, 1862, all soldiers in this city and
county around, who are not on duty, or in hos
pital, are directed to report themselves to me
without delay, on penalty of being considered
A deserter, besides his liability to serious cor
poreal punishment, forfeits all pay and allow
ances that are or way become due him.
RICHARD I. DODGE,
Capt. Eighth Infantry, Corn.
HARRISBURG, PA. , June 25, 1862. [d3t.
Confectionery & Fruit Store,
THIRD STREET, NEAR WALNUT,
CONFECTIONERY OF ALL KINDS,
ORANGES AND LEBIONIS,
PINE APPLES, BANANNAS,
FRESH AND SALT FISH,
And vese'ab'es of ail kinds, brought direct from the
Eastern Markets, twice a week, ana purchased nailer my
p mead aupervisiou , thus euublidg m, to sell a better
and cheaper artole than any to the market.
Or from a distance attended io promptly, and
muds de twered t ) any part of the city free of charge.
FItE-1i CANNED FRUIT; constantly on hand Give
me a can. JOHN WISE. ti
ABOUT two weeks ago a Gold Locket
with a gold chain atmetted. The Lccket coat tes
a small minature. The Sneer will be suitably reward
ed by leaving it at this office. je2s-d3t•
ATTENTION FARMERS I
SCYTHES, SNATHS, GRAIN CRADLES,
RAKES, SCYTHE 2 4 TONISS and RIFLES in* great
Variety, to be bad CHEAP at
oadnarrs Hardware Store,
jelo-dtf Oronite lb • Court N our*.
FANCY COLOFLED Paxer, ready cut, for
coverinz loaking Glasses, Picture Flames, &e.
Union sal other new patterns tor sale at
BICHGN PA'S CHU? BIOKS.TORP.
ASUPERIOR article of Baled Hay, at
$l7 00 per tos for sale by
A L ES, Oranges and Lemons atJOHN
1 7761 JULY 4th. 18621
FIRE WOKS I
JTIBT RICEIVIID AND TOIL SALII LOW
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL AT
Fruit & Confectionery Store,
THIRD STREET, NEAR WALNUT.
lIRIWORIES OF ALL DZSCRIPTIONS
(Born Three Hours.)
SOFT CASE TORPEDOES,
HARD CASE TORPEDOES,
LADIES' UNION FANS,
For Waving, burns at once a Red, White and
Blue Fire—a now and beautiful article.
Together with an innumerable quantity of
smaller Fireworks, all of which can be purchas
ed cheaper than elsewhere
LETTERS testamentary on the estate of
Emanuel Hall, late of the city of Harrisburg, de
having been granted to the undersigned, residiog in the.
amid city, all meting having is aims or demands against
the said estate are req waled to make linen n tne lame
and those indebted to pay their debts t him without
delay. MORDECAI McRINNEY,
NOTICE is hereby given that letters of
administration Oct toe estate of E'mund Porter,
la's of Harrisourg, Dauphin county. dec'd., have been
granted to the undersigned liy the Register or Dauphin
county. All persons Indebted to said esiate are request
ed to make t ayment, and those having claims to iresena
them for sett event to HOBRttT VAUGHN, Esq., at the
Penoeylvania noose, who is hereby empowereci by the
caderbigned to adjust any Vales presented to him.
hAMUtLi MOORE, Executor.
mr2olloaw6w* Easton, Pa.
HAVING been appointed auditor by
by the Court of Cemmeu Pleas of Dauphin county,
to mate distribution of the money In court, made on a
certain writ of Vendfrfoni Exponat, No 29 April T. 1892.
directed to the Pheriff of 'nags county in the cane of •
Commonwealth of Pennsylvania vs William D. Bea y, I
will meet all those havrmg teas against toe real estate of
the aforesaid SI ilham D. Ba ley, at my office on Third
street in the city of Harrisburg, on Wedn, sday the 30th
day of July nest at 10 o'clock, A. N., at which place and
time all persons Interested will a:tend if tb-Y deem
prdper._ EUGENE DER,
LAND FOR SALE.
ABOUT 800 acres, principally Chestnut
Sprout Land, situated In Dory and Conewogo
tnarnships, Dauphin con ty. Also a number of fine
Chestnut Timber and Pasture lots in Londonderry and
South Anville townships, Lebanon county. For furtbEr
particulars apply to Simnel Hoffer, Conewago, or to
John 80118011, allelioOk Furnace, rennso tvanit
err? doawSm W. a FRBgMAND,
NOTlCE.—Notice is hereby given that
Letters of Administration on the estate of Mary
Miler, late of Dauphin county, deceased, have been
anted to the aubsc her, woo resides in he city of
Harrisburg, in said Minty. Ali persons baying claims
or demands aga net he eVitto of said decedent are here
by requested to make knows !hi same to the en , scriber,
aLd all perams indeete, lo the same will make payment
with. nt delay JOIIS A. Weld.
Harrisburg, May 28, 1851—mr4-rawd6w.
THE account of Henry W. Kettering
and Parnuel Henry, molgoe aof Christian n. Her
• bey, of D,rri towt ship. ba4 neer' 81 , 31 in the court of
Common Peeet Pa ipitto county. Red will be c -wed
on the 28 It day of August, 1882, tulles; came h- shown
to the enuirary„ J. C. ICA( NIG.
jelB-d2tomw-w It Pro , i ouotary.
MOTILE is hereby given that letters of
/11 a 'ministration were We cay taken out of the
Negiste 'a office of Dauphin co y, on the estate of
H chard P pet des'd.. of City of Flarrietuirg, Dauphin
county, by tee ua tereipeil. All crud' ore to tad estate
prat ent th it claims prrperl. authenticated, and
those kuotelog them lives to ue indebted will make im
meahas paymeut to the und, r
111. GEO. W. SPINE, graduate of the
Raltimore College of Denial Surgery, havingp er
m nently located in the oily of Harrisburg-too taken the
ollize formerly °coupled by Dr. Gorges, on Th ird .r set
~, tureen Market and Walnut, reepec fully ititorma his
friends and the public in general, that he ie p rep wed to
perform all operations in the Dental prOfe93iO3, either
eursica for mechanical in a manna- grit shall not be
wpimed by operators In this or any otbe , city. Ms
moue of inserting artificial teeth is upon the latest im
proved scientific principle
Teeth, from one to a full set, mounted on fine Gold,
Silver, Flotillg plates or the Vulcanite Base.
I take great pleasare in recommending the above gen
tleman to all my former friends of Ilarrisourg an 1 vi
cinity, and feel confident that he will pirform all opera
tions in a scientific manner, from my knowledge at his
ability. [myB dtfl F. J. w. GO 4 G D. D. S.
SUGAR CURED HAMS.
tA large and fresh supply just received by
eb2a w l , ):( Jo kr:o
B.A.KER'6 Cocoa and sweet Chocolate,
for Bala at JOHN vCrisE',', Third and Walnut. myl
replenished stock of Toilet
0 Uit newly
and Fancy Goods Is unsurpassed in this..city, and
,econg confident of rendering satisfaction, we would res
pectfully invite a call. KILLER,
91 Market street, two doors ofPoorth street, Routh
ASMALL, but very superior lot of
Bologna sausage just received, by
e, v 29 WM. DOCK, Jr. & Co.
CALL and see those nice and cheap Sa
gars fir preserving, &c., at
Jen NICHOLS S BOWMAN,
Corner Fi oat and Marna sweat.
GLASS Jars for putting up fruit, the
celebrated MilviVe patent, cbeap, simple and er
fectca , werranted to give set sraction,jeet received and
for sale by NICHOLS & BuW MIAs,
jel9 Corner Front sod Market street.
FOR FIXING m
:tee KELLER'S 1. RIIGSTOE
CHOICE FIGS, in 1.34 lb Cartoons, just
received and for sale by
PflOllOL9 41g BOWMAN,
je2 Curter Front and mates Am%