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MEE UNION-THE CONSriTumi.ON-ANr
THE ENFOROEMIINT OF ME LAW.
M ... 14Z ., !1LAM . E . V . U . q1 . 1 , 1
THE PEOPLE OF PENNSYLVANIA, who
desire cordially to unite in sustaining the
NATIONAL ADMINISTRATION in its patriotic
arias to suppress a sectional and unholy re
bellion against the UNITY OF THE REPUB
LIC, and who desire to support, by every
power of the Government, one hundred thou
sand heroic brethren in arms, braving disease
and the perils of the field to preserve the Union
of our Fathers, are requested to select the num•
ber of Delegates equal to the Legislative Re
presentation of the state,
at such times and in
such manner as will best respond to the spirit
of this call, to meet in STATE CONVENTION
at HA PRISWIRE, on THURSDAY, the SEVEN
TEENTH DAY OF JULY next, at eleven
o'clock, on said day to nominate Candidates for
tho offices of AUDITOR GENERAL and SUR
VEYOR GENERAL, and to take such measures
as may be deemed necessary to strengthen the
3overnment in this season of common peril to
A. K. McCLURE,
Chairman People's State Committee
43.110. W. HANIMINSIY,
JOHN Bd. SULLIVAN,
Friday Afternoon, June 2Z, 1882,
ISCARIOT had a right (?) to betray the Saviour,
if he insisted on the liberty of speech to which
the Patriot lays claim this morning. We all
have a right to differ and cavil and object, but
is it discreet or patriotic to exercise such a right,
when the example thus set may lead otuers
into wider extremes tending in the most serlms
danger to the country. It is thus with those
who are attempting to misdirect the public
mind on the subject of taxation. They take
the fact that enormous sums of money have
been spent in preparing to pot down rebellion,
and make that au argument to prove the extrav
agance of the Li: coin administration. They du
not state, however, mat more than one-half of
the sum expended by the government in tho
securing its own protection, was made neces
sary by the fact that, under a Democratic ad
ministration the resources and the property of
the country were shamefully squandered or de
stroyed tor the very purpose of giving force to
treason. If a Democratic administration bad
not countenanced the dismantling of forts and
the robbing of arsenals, traitors would never
have been able to organize an armed corporal's
guard. If the cabinet of James Buchanan had
not countenanced and conducted the larcenies
by which the government was thus deprived of
its means of defence, the expenses of this re
bellion would not have exceeded that which
was necessary to defray the cost of recruiting
and subsisting an army. But we all know that
the rebel army is now fighting the government
with arms which were placed at the disposal of
the south by a Democratic administration ;
while the men themselves, who composed that
administration, are all in the ranks or the com
mand of that same rebel force. With these
facts before the country, such journals as the
Patriot seek to mislead the public mind on the
subject of taxation, by charging that there has
been a great fraud perpetrated. But its editors
fail to point cut the real perpetrators of that
fraud, as they have failed of late, in expressing
or printing the truth on all subjects relating to
the real interests of the country.
—So far as the subject of taxation is concerned,
the people are not likely to be mislead by any
thing which the Patriot may publish. That sheet
has attempted to mislead the masses on other
subjects, and it failed. It attempted a few
weeks since, to induce the men who compose our
armies (so far as its influence went) to lay
down their arms and stop fighting—and it also
labored very hard to show that repudiation so
far as taxation was concerned, would become
one of the most sacred duties of the American
people. Of course such boldness of editorial
effort, comes under the head and was justified
by the great right of the liberty of speec h ; but
as yet we have heard of only one man willing
to lay down his arms, an 4 he is determined to,
get all the pay possible for services which he,
never rendered. There is nothing wrong about
over paying the failures of an ambitious Lieu
tenant-Colonel, but it is most outrageous to
think of remunerating any number of tax collec
This, joined to the Patriot's notions on
the subject of the freedom of speech—the free-I
dum which permits that sheet and its upholders
to belie the administration for the purpose of
retarding the operations of the army, and in
ducing the masses to repudiate the taxation
which Democratic misrule and treason made it
necessary to levy—all these only justifies
the presumption, that the Patriot and its edi
tors are as much imbued with treason as are its
old southern allies who are now 15ngased in
cutting the throats and rifling the pockets of
the wounded defenders of the Union.
Warm Tna CINOINPATI Tams refers to the
Pennsylvania Reserve Corps as being eight
thousand strong, it misms an important figure.
The actual strength of that really splendid
corps is fifteen thousand men, better equip
better dialed and arm-d than any similar nii;.
ber of men in the army of the Po,omaeAte
is the pride of the State that those men
were all recruited and ready for service at the
very moment they were most needed, a fact
which may be exclusively attributed to the
Lyethought, judgement and indomitable ener
go of Gov. Curtin.
CARLISLE, June 26, 1862
A ride from the State Capital through the
Cumberland Valley, to Carlisle, at this season
of the year, is one of the most delightful that
can possibly be afforded -by any of the various
railoads which connect localities and intersect
each other over the vast and now verdant ter
ritory of the Commonwealth. Rich in agricul
tural improvements, inexhaustible in, natural
advantages, peculiar for the intelligence and
enterprise of its population, this valley has al
ways exercised almost a potent influence on
the business and politics of the state, giving to
the one a large portion of that security which
has gained for it this confidence of the producer
and consumer, and to the other adding to that
dignity and purity which have made Pennsyl
vania respected throughout the Union. Al
most every acre of land by which the railroad
traces its iron length, is under the highest
state of cultivation. The crops with which the
valley abound are promising of the greatest
abundance—the appearance of the country is
most delightfully interesting, with its well
tilled fields, its qarming demesne, stately
barns and innumerable orchards ; while
along this great valley prosperity seems to
have paused to distribute its most liberal gifts,
as if to mock the desolation with which the
desperation and treason of a people have cursed
other portions of this once peaceable Union.
God has blessed the Cumberland Valley, and
man rests secure in that blessing as he ac
knowledges its gifts by the labor of his own
hands in efforts to extend and perpetuate God's
Yesterday morning, I was very pleasantly
entertained at the annual anniversary of Dick
inson CAlege, one of the oldest and most pop
ular institutions of learning in the Commou
wealth, and with a reputation, too, that ex
tends far beyond the limits of the state. The
order of exercises embraced a large variety of
subjects, eliciting the peculiar ability of each
student, and testing in several instants, the
powers of those who then for the first time
contested for the good opinions of an audience.
It is of course impossible for me to give in de
tail a full descripti. n of the subjects discussed
and the style of the different speakers, so 1
must content myself with only such a brief
&Hutt( n as will give the reader an idea of the
character of the exercises.
The 'Salutatory Addrus, a Latin composition,
by Daniel M'Curdy, of Chester Valley, Pa.,
was very gracefully deliVered, and, judging
from the approving manner with which it was
received by protessors, people and students
present, it was also as gracefully composed.
An Essay on Eiatory, by William 0. Corn
man, of Carlisle, showed thought as well as
ear's' ch, while its delivery evinced consider
ably elocutionary powers. National Greatness, an
Incentive to .Action, was the title of an oration
by Albert N. Weir, of Rockdale, Pa., which
abounded in practical thought and patricitic
sentiments. Au etuay on Government._ b_v
Horace Buckner, of Lexington, Ky., was a fat
lure ; and whether it was such on amount of
the production, we could not judge, because
the student broke down after reciting the ini
tial sentences of the essay. Love of Fame, by
A. Preston Gilbert, Rarford county, Md.,
proved that the author had a bright concep-
don of the real as well as the beautiful. Wm.
M. Ogilby, of Carlisle, delivered a classical ore--
don on The Fell of Euperstitution, of polished
diction and lofty eloquence ; which can also be
written of the oration of Isaac M'Curly, Balti
more, on the Character and Influence of the
Puritans. Who are the Puritans ? by James H.
Loomis, Carlisle, in our estimation was the most
scholarly production of the occasion. He made
his mark, and we predict for him great success
in whatever position he may hereafter seek.
Impulse or Feeling, an ,oration by George T.
Mutter, Emmittsburg, Md., had little merit
except the perseverance which the student dis
played in hurrying through the recitation of his
production. We can speak more favorably of a
disquisition by Martin C. Herman,Cumberland
county, entitled Permanence of Literary Fame.
The elocutionary powers of Mr. Herman are
marked and perfect. He recited his produc
tion with an easy flow and cadence at once at
tractive and pleasing. W. Princeton Willey,
Morgantown, Va., delivered a very fair disser
tation, entitled...3lms Estimated; while the philo
sophical oration of Thomas M. Chaney, of Cal
vert county, Md., was highly approved by the
audience. The master's oration, entitled Pre
judice, the Bane of Truth, by Alexander H. Ege,
of Mechanicsburg, lost most of its merit in its
great length. We can, however, commend the
student for the manner in which he had pre
pared and the grace with which he delivered
After the degrees were conferred, a ceremony
with which our readers are all acquainted, the
Tided:dory Address was delivered by William
Coffman, of Chester county. We need only
write that it was equal to any fitimilar address
a t .
delivered at sifiy of the many . m, 'cements
of this time-irnored institution ; ...
Altogether, the ceremonies of t ' occapion
were most gratifying, as well for the success of
the graduating class, as for the marked ap
proval with which the audience regarded the
labors of the faculty of Dickinson College.
THE caner of summoning General Pope to
Washington has at lenth became apparent, and
we think the whole country will be satisfied
with it. The straggling and conflicting manage
ment of our affairs in the Shenandoah valley
under Banks, Fremont and Shields, having
produced results against which the people have i
cried out very properly. The various bodies com
manded as above have been oonsolidated with
those under McDowell, so as to form one pow
-6,1.1111 army, of which Pope is to have the chief
command : with Fremont as commander of the
first corps, Banks of the second, and McDowell
of the third.
Pope is just the man for this position. He
.as from the very outset of big career in Mis-
`.outi. proved himeelf to be one of the ablest and
Most scientific soldiers our country has produc
ed. To him is attributable in a high_ degree
the discipline of our forces in the west, and the
success of our operations there. He has cap
tared more rebels than all the other generals in
our armies put together. We feel most heart
ily rejoiced at his being placed in command of
the "Army of Virginia. ••
penneglioania laitg it.tit#r(434, fribap •71fternoom, stunt 27, 1862.
FROM NEW ORLEANS.
EXECUTION OP FOUR BURGLARS.
Interesting Correspondence Between
Gen Butler and the Acting
[From the New Orleans Picayune, June 17.1
Stanislairs Roy, alias Murphy, Patrick Clary,
Geo. W. Grage and Frank Newton, condemned
by Gen. Butler to . suffer death for beiiig con
cerned in the robbery of Mr. Weisshar's house,
in Toulouse street, (already mentioned,) and
as being a. gang that, under pretence of au
thority from Gen. Butler to search for arms,
had committed numerous other robberies, were
hanged this morning inside the Parish Prison.
Roy and Clary were banged together, and of
terwards Grage and Newton.
The condemned prisoner, who assumed the
name of Theo. Leib, a native of this city, on
account of his youth and other circumstances,
had his sentence commuted to imprisonment
on Ship Island at hard labor during the plea
sure of the President of the United States. A
large number c.f . United States officers and a
few citizens witnessed the execution of these
men. Outside, all the morning, there was a
large assemblage of people, and, as usual,
many of them women, who, hough they could
not witness the awful scene, stood in a dense
mass under the broiling sun, apparently, like
Micawber. waiting for something to turn up.
INTERESTING COBJIESPOIIDENC 11-HICE MAJESTY'S
NEw Ottmares, June 11, 1862.—Sir—It has
been represented to the undersigned by Mr.
Coves, of the commercial firm of Coves & No
groponte, carrying on business in this city, that
certain sugars bought by that firm, conjointly
with Messrs. Ralli, Benachi & Co., also carry
ing on business here, are not allowed to be sold
or taken from the place in which said sugars
are stored, without further orders from you
We beg here to state that Mr. Coves repre
sents to the undersigned that the sugars in
question, 8,205 hogsheads, have been bought
tor, and are the property of British, French
and Greek subjects, and with which fact you
are already acquainted:
The purchases of these sugars were effected
et various times, ranging from January to
March Ist, paid for at the time of purchase, in
the usual manner in which such business is
carried on here by foreign commercial houses,
when purchasing for account of distant parties
i. e., by the proceeds of bills of exchange,
drawn by the pu:chaser here upon the bunt
fide owner of the produoe.
These transactions were strictly mercantile,
and feeling assured by the Proclamation issued
by you under date of May Ist, had they had
any fears before, that this, the property of
foreigners, was sale and would be accorded
protection, as stated in the Proclamation, such
as had been granted heretofore to such pro
perty, wider the United States laws, the per
chmers of these sugars were anxious to ship
them at a time when other such shipments were
being made; but, by your older, as Stated
above, were prevented, thereby entailing upon
the foreign owners great loss.
But as the undersigned are disposed to waive
all past proceedings, they beg that the ceder
not permitting the removal of the produce in
question be recorded, and that the sugars be
at the dicpos a of the purchasers, to do with
them as they may see fit, or that the under
signed, if compatible, in consideration of the
interest* concerned, be placed in possession of
tt.• 'fact.; whien caused-each_ order to be4ssued,
the ensoicing and existence of wlah—fziateriairy
retards and stops the legitimite businese of our
We beg to remain, sir,
Your ,`‘ ' eta,
[Signed] r , 4,
H. B. i , nsul.
[Signed] M. W. BENACHI,
To Major General Benjamin F. Butler, C.
mending Department of the Gulf, 1 , 1,ew:, ,
HEADQUARTERS DEPARTMENT OP THE GUIP,
New ()Timm, June 12, 1862.
.GENTLEMEN—In the matter of the sugars in
the possession of Mr. Covas, who is the:only
party known to the United States autho otAir,
E. have examined with care the state
have sent me. I had informatiOn,,
of which you will not expect me
that Mr. Cdvas had been eog:
Confederate notes, giving for ex-,
change, thus transferring ab I. , .'credit*
the States in the rebellion, an
bills of credit to be conento, bullion,
be used there, as it has fOr the pu*
of purchasiag arms and . .ns of war: .
Mr. Coves was one of a.. !&agent of an as
sociation or - dreek rgerchar' re-
had set apart
That these Cc
Mr. Coves hat
until this ma.
I am satisfu
Now this is
It will not be denied that the sugars were Ju l
tended for a foreign market.
But the government of te4l,l3takv
had said that with the po o
there should be no "strictly
It would not be contends. moment that
the exchanging of specie toe t 7 • federate Trea
sury notes and sending they eto Europe to
enable the Rebels to buy arms and munitions
of war there, were not a 'breach of the block
ade, as well as a violation of the neutrality
laws and the proclamation of their Majesties,
the Queen of Great Britain and the Emperor of
France. What distinguished thif twoteases,
save that drawing the sterling bills is it, more
safe and convenient way of eluding the laws
than sending bullion inispecie, and thus assist
ing the &hellion in the point of its utmost
It will be claimed that to assist the rebellion
was not the motive.
Gitatfted .'‘pausa arguments I"
IF was do om toe desire of gain, as doubt
lull the vidations of neutrality have been
&ea by alieAPuring this war ;a motive, which
is not sainstifying to acts by a foreigner, which,
if done by a subject, would be treason or a
high misdemeanor I
My proclamation of May Ist assured respect
to all persons and property that were respect
able. It was not an amnesty to murderers
thieves and criminals of deeper dye or leaf
heinousness, nor a mantle to cover the property
of those eiders of the rebellion, whether citi
zens or aliens, whom I might find here. If
numbers of the foreign residents here have
been engaged in aiding the rebellion, either
directly or indirectly, from a siftit of gain
and they now find themselves objects of watoki
ful supei vie Len by the auth,thi. a it the United
states, they will toilsote themselves with the
re&ction that they are only getting the "bitter
with the sweet."
Nay, more, if honest mid quiet foreign elu
sion fin d themselves the objects of suspicion to,
and even their honest acts subjects of investi-
EXECUTION OP FOUR MEN
CONSUL &ND TUB Itta..T. MINERAL
gation by, the authorities of the United States,
to their inconvenience. they will, upon reflec
tion, blame only the over rapacious and greedy
of their own ft.il,w citiz.nis, who have, by their
aid to rebellion, brought oisicust and suspicion
over all. Wishing to treat you, gentlemen,
with every respect, I have st.t forth at length
f lorae of the reasons which have prompted my
action. There is one phrase in your letter
which I do not undersraud, and cannot permit
to pats without calling attention to it. You
say, "the unclert•ignecl are disposed to waive all
past proceedings," etc.
What proceedings have you, or either of you,
to " waive" if I rio feel disposed so to do ?
What right have you in the matter? What
authority is vested in you by the laws of nations
or of this country which gives y. ir the power
to use such language to the representative of
United States in a quasi official communication ?
Commercial agent 8, merely of a sobnrdinate
class, Consuls have .o power to waive or con:
done any proceedings, past or present, of the
Government, under who , e protection they are
permitted to reside, so long as they behave
well. If I have committed any wrong to Mr.
Covas, you have no power to waive or pardon
the, penalty, or prevent his having redress. If
he has committed any wrong to the United
States you have still less power to shield him
I take leave to suggest as a possible explana
tion of this sentence, that you have been so
long dealing with a rebel Confederation, which
has been supplicating you to make such repre
sentations to the Government whose subjects
you are, as would induce your sovereigns to aid
it in its traitorous designs, that yon have be
come rusty, in the language proper to be used,
in representing the claims of your fellow citi
zens to the consideration of a great and power
ful Government, entitled to e qual respect with
In order to prevent all misconception, and
that, for the future, you gentleman may know
exactly the position upon which I act in regard
to foreigners resident here, permit me to ex
plain to you that I think a foreigner resident
here has not one right more than an American
citizen, but at least one right less, i. e. that of
meddling or interfering, by discussion, vote or
otherwise, with the affairs of the Government.
I have the honor to subscribe myself,
Your obedient servant,
B. V. BUTLER,
Major General Commanding.
Messrs. George CoppelL claiming to be H. B.
M. Acting Consul ; A. Mejan, French Consul ;
M. W. Benachi, Greek Consul.
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Important from the South.
ARRIVAL OF THE STEAMERS PHILADEL
PHIA AND ERICSON.
Federal Account of the Fights on
The Union Army Repulsed After Four
Roars' Hard Fighting.
Union Loss Six Hundred and Eighty-Eight
Had; womtara "mu laming.
THE REBELS IN NORTH CAROLINA
LIVING ON HALF RATIONS.
NEW YORK, June 27.
The . steamer Philadelphia has arrived from
Beaufort, and the Ericson from Key West, with
dates to the 18th, and from Port Royal to
The latter brings one hundred and eighty-one
. : ssengers, including General Benham and staff,
~ d fifty-seven soldiers, wounded in the late en
agement on James Island, near Charleston.
The account of the fight copied from the
Ckailtston paper is correct. The United States
troops under Gen. Benham made an attack at
fouro'cleck on the Morning of the 16th inst.,
'ark were repulsed after four hours hard fight-
P.? = ith a lois of . 668 killed, wounded and
iii - . -. g. The Michigan - Eighth bad but two
hundred and fifty men left at roll call. The
New YOrk Seventy-ninth also suffered severely.
.::'e Union troops were obliged to retreat under
"wee: the. gunboats.
*lki erry of the 48th New York volunteers,
-di'erl Fort• Pulaski on the 18th of apoplexy.
i i ,
- •"'"Gen. Brannan 'from Key West was expected
daily at Port Royal. The Erticson landed the
Seventh NewHampshirilausoinpanies of the
Niiteenth New York, Mllllllll6iir companies of
the First,regular artillery at Port Royal.
„e Ne : -rn Progress of the 21st reports the
i re a :'.l in and Goldsboro living on half
'in its richt!,
..'nently deserting; their force is
small s Thilv , . is pickets had burnt Tuscarora
and,detiyoy,.:, It portion of the railroad.
t Itr..iiip that fifteen rebels were killed
41 . 4. - the accidental explosion of a
been thrown by one of our
did not Must at the time it
• TANT MILITARY 310VFEEN1'
AtEMY OF VIRGINIA
moat, Banks and McDowell's Armies
GENE. POPE IN CHIEF COMMAND.
TOE REINFORCEMENT OF GEN. McCLELLIN.
The forces nnder Major• Generals Fremont,
Banks and McDowell have been consolidated
into one army, to be called the Army of Vir
ginia, and Major-General Pope has been espec
ially assigned by the President to the chief
The orces under Gen. Fremont will consti
tute the First Army Corps, to be commanded
by Gen. Fremont.
The forces under Gen. Banks will constitute
the second Army Corps, to be commanded by
The forces under Gen McDowell will consti
tute the Third Army Corps, to be commanded
Gen. Mt.Call's Division, ten thousand strong,
which formed a part of Gen McDowell's Corps,
has leached General MDlellan, by water, and
another is to follow immediately in the same
wav; while Gen. Pope will also operate against
i,e enemy at Richmond. &c.
- Be -ides McCall's Divivion, General McClel
h o e u r lan . e d in ,
u tgoirccee the men battle ts,
o thuueand, of
Fair 0 .ks.
WAnnarrow, June 26.—The consolidation of
theforces under Major-GensralsFremont,Banks
and McDowell, to be called "The Army of
Virginia," with hisjor.generai Pope as the
WASHINGTON, June 26
chief commander, is hailed with delight as an
earnest of the determination of the President
to act with raereuce only to the public svelter,.
while it is not doubted that all of those officers
will chentfully co-oporate in the performance
of this patriotic duty.
FROM OLD POINT COMFORT.
NO ADDITIONAL NEWS
The Old Point bolt arrived this morning,bn
the letters contain no news additional to the
whieb his already been telegraphed.
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH
PHILADELPHIA, June 27
Flour rather quiet, but without change of
prices— 2.000 bbls sold at $4 50@4 75 for ex
tra, $4 B"ii®-5 25 for extra family. Small
sales of rye flour at $3 25 and corn meal at $2
75. There is more demand for wheat and 15,-
000 bus. sold at 120c.®125c. for red and 133 c
for white. Rye sells at 670. Corn is in requ-st;
yellow sold at 53(464c. Oats steady, at 39®
40c. foi Pennsylvania., and 88c. fur Delaware.
Coffee firm, with sales of Rio at 20i®21c.
Sugar firm. Provisions dull ; sales of mess
pork at $ll 25 ; 300 tee, hams sold at 6@6ic
for pickled, and 7®9c. for plain and fancy can
vassed. Cloverseed is scarce, and commands 5
(15ic. Whisky unsettled ; sales Ohio at 31®
Flour dull. Wheat dull. Corn etcady. Rye
advancing ; Pennsylvania 72c. Oats dull.
Provisions quiet. Lard firm. Whisky quiet
at 31@31ic. Coffee advanced c. ; eales at
Tobacco in good demand. Corn Arm
FROM NEW YORK.
Nsw YORK, June 27.
The United States gunboat Seminole has ar
rived from Fortress Monroe.
HARPER'S MAGAZINE, for July, is out, and for
sale at Bergner's Book Store. Among the illus
trated articles is one by J. Ross %towns, enti
tled "A. Flying Trip through Norway," being the
first of a series, illustrating life in Northern
Europe. Mr. Louisa continues his description
of insurrections against the United States by a
detailed account of the Hartford Convention,
The summary of news is complete and reliably
to the 13th of June, forming a most valuable
feature. The usual amount of literary, miscel
laneous and amusing reading is given.
NORTH AMERICA, by Anthony Trollop; is just
the author devotes some seven hundred
pages to giving his impression of a visit made
during the last year. Thirty years ago his
mother done the same thing. Mrs. Trollope,
however, selected the ludicrous features of a
would be aristocratic society and studiously
avoiding to mention any good thing in life or
manners in this country—ridiculfd us so sorely
that his name is not forgotten. The son is an
accomplished writer and may, in the book be
fore us, atone for some of the mischief in his
mrithwa hook. For sale at Bereer's.
RAVENSHOE, by Henry Kingley, lately pub
lished, is the "book of the day" foliight read
ing. The characters are strongly drawn, and
interwoven by a masterly hand in a plot of a
A SMART girl to do the work of a
small family. Apply at No. 24, Pine street.
SEVERAL good Wood Workmen want
ed at tbe [je26.d6tJ EX44LE WORKS.
DR. JOHN SCHMITT,
mi'VETER IN A RIAN
A GRA DIIAToI of the Veterinery
versi7 of P , unich and Ftuttglrd, and for the pile
thirty yesrs a sucoessl ut p , a Altiotter to alt disras, a of
Horses, Cattle, &o. The New Method of Castrati et of
Milk Cows, sue, essfloly performed, as also an operalloes.
. 0 1. Mee, Wahl t street, hetweou Fourth and kith street,,
opposite the laucaateriun school dowse, asrrieburg
Perms Clash. je27-d3t*
NOTION is hereby give il, that the
BANK OF BANV I.,CF, a bank of issue, diqcOILLA
and deposit, located io the borough 4Ni:touts. Mon au
panty, with a c pits! of Two Hundred Thousand D l
iar t, intends making application at the next regulw
RiOn cd the tegisfature of Penusy.vania, for a renew . 1 of
its charter andrexiensiou ot its present pi ivileges, fir a
term n f twenty ' , ars from the expiration ot its present
cbarter, with the a .me nsme, title, keation aid capital.
By order of the Board ot Directors.
D svm CLARK,
je27 , dttrwsm caoter.
BY General Order No. 66, 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 deterter, besides his liability to serious cor
poreal punishment, forfeits all pay and allow
ances that are or may become due him.
RICHARD I. DODGE,
Capt. Eighth Infantry, Corn.
Hannisatraa, PA., June 25, 1862. [clBt.
Confectionery & Fruit Store,
THIRD STREET, NEAR WALNUT,
CONFECTIONERY OF ALL KINDS,
ORANGES AND LEMONS,
PINE APPLES, BANANNAS,
FRESH AND SALT FISH,
And veetables of all kinds, brought direct from the
Eastern Markets, twice a week, and purchased unner my
p•rsonat supervision, thus eaablidg me to sell a better
and cheaper article than any in the market.
Sir Or from a distance attended lo promptly, and
'pods de ivered 1, any part of the city free of charge.
FRE:H CANNED FRUITS constantly on band Give
me a call. JOHN WISE.
WE INVITE the attention of families
BAKE THEIR OWN BREAD,
to our stock of Hour. We have just re7eived
of the iho oast (Whlte Wheat) EL Louis Hour thrt
the We-t rn Mar arle,ds
We guaraute.. ev ry bad re* nr bag we sell to be strict
ly su, er or. I isr4. a .CH, ik
A BOUT two weeks ago a Gold Locket
4101 IL w i th a gal chain attached. The I.ccitet coat 11111
a swab miaatere. The tlueer will be s u it a bly reward
ed by leaving it at dm oilibla 3e26-413t*
BALTDIORL. June 27
SEC. 2. That no person or persons shall be
permitted privately to use any of the said sew
ers as aforesaid, by tapping or draining into
any private pipe or Fewer of another person, or
draining any adjoining cellar, yard or lot of
ground, or in any way privately using any of
the said sewers without, first complying with
the provisions of the foregoing section.
Sac. 3. That it shall be the duty of any and
every person or liaisons wishiog to tap or use
any of the said sewers as aforesaid, to apply
to the Common Council, or to one of the
Street Committees of the respective districts,
who, if saddled of the propriety of the applica
tion, shall give to such applicant awl tificate in
writing to that effect, signed by the President
of the Council or the chairman of one of said
committees, petting forth specifically what
sewer is desired to be used, and for what pur
pose ; and upon the payment into the city
treasury of the price or fee required to be paid
by the first section of this ordinance, by the
said applicant, before commencing the work of
digging or tapping said sever, the saki certifi
cate and the receipt from the Treasnrpr, of such
payment shall constitute a title for such privi
lege as appurtenant to the premises described
BALTIMORE, June 27
Sac. 9. That if any person or persons shall
wilfully, maliciously or wantonly injure, stop
or in any way impair or destroy any part of the
said sewers, or any of the inlets thereto,
shall privately use any of said sewers by tap
ping the same or draining thereinto as con
templated in the first three sections of this or
dinance, 'without first having paid into the
treasury the price or fee as therein required,
he, she or they so offending, shall , on conviction
thereof, before the Mayor or any Alderman of
said city, be fined in a sum not exceeding fifty
nor less than twenty-five dollars.
Sac. 6. That any person or persons who shall
turn or drain the contents of any old privy,
vault or sink into any of the public sewers of
this city, or shall in any manner cause the
same to be done, he, she or they so offending,
shall be fined fifty dollars for each and every
offence, which fine together with costs shall
be recovered as provided in the city charter ;
and further, shall be liable to pay any costs or
expens-s to which the Council may be subject
ed in abating or cutting off the nuisance.
Sac. 6. All fines and penalties imposed by
this ordinance, shall be collected as other fines
and forfeitures are by law recoverable.
Passed June 17, 1662.
Attest—DAvro Mums, Clerk.
Returned by the Mayor to the Council with
Ilia objections , dated June 25th, 1862, when on
motion C uncil proceeded t•i reconider the or
dinance as dir-cted by the 9ch section of the
Charter. and After soca reconsid,ratlm, passed
the same by nine menturre
therefor. DAVID HARR S.
Clerk of Common Council.
1 7761 JULY 4th. 18621
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL AT
Fruit & Confectionery Store,
THIRD STREET, NEAR WALNUT.
FIREWORKS OF ALL uscaierioss
For Waving, burns at once a Red, White and
Blue Fire—a new and beautiful article.
Together with an innumerable quantity of
smaller Fireworks, all of which can be purchas
ed cheaper than elsewhere
PHILADELPHIA AND BO
AT $3 25 EACH,
And Between all Other Points
AT REDUCED PARES,
t 001) FROM SATURDAY, JUNE ISTR, TO MON
DAY, JULY 7TH, 1862.
J. J. CLYDE,
HARRIS MANSION FOR SALE.
TEE handsome property recently occu
pied by the FiCagai'LVANl .1 FEMALE C iLLEBE
la tllerrd for sal-. It Is well Flitted miner fit a Trivets
Residence Cr a B ardini tch a., being suppled with gas,
water, bath rooms, heater, range, etc. The grounds .
collogn ca uabie rut Treed and Shruboery. The pl ce
will be two low and possrseion given within reaionabis
time. Fur terms, go., al ply t
MRS. 8. F. WAITER, or
Dt WM. II E iLE
Executors of Estate of Rev B. n. Waugh, dee , d.
OROBB & SLACK WELL'S Celebrated
KOKLBS, eauegs, PIIESEAVZ.z, itc„ he. A large
ipply or the above, embracing every variety, last re , '
*um and fee Ws by [Jo] WM. DOCK, Jr., & 044
An Ordinance in Relation to Public
Sewers in the City of Harrisburg I
SRCTION I Be if ordained by the Common Chun
cif of the etty of Harrisburg, That any person
or . ..persona who may be desirous of tipping or
using any of the public sewers tor trio purp ose
of draining into them the waste or dirty water
from their cellars, their yards and lute of
ground, shall be permitted si to do, by paying
into the city treasury the following price or f. e
for each house or dwelling, viz : For tapping
the Market street sewer the sum of fifteen dol
lars, and for tapping any of the other sewers
the sum of ten dollars ; Provided, That the
work of tapping or making the connection with
the public sewer shall be done by a regular brick
mason. Provided further, That council shall
have power to make special coatracte with any
person or persons desiring to tap any of the
publicsewers for the purpose of draining more
than six houses.
W. 0. HICKOK,
President of Common Council
OAT lINONIVED AND 808 SALE LOW
(Burn Throe Hours.)
SOFT CASE TORPEDOES,
HARD CASE TORPEDOES,
LADIES' UNION FANS,
EXCURSION TICKETS TO