Pennsylvania daily telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1857-1862, June 28, 1862, Image 2

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ru ONION--THE 00N. lartiON--AND
Saturday Afternoon, Jane 98,.1882.
MI EVENING EXPBXSO, Lancaster, exposes one :
of the mean tricks on the part. of the Patriot,
which' is in the habit of printing extracts, pur
porting to have been copied irom its exchanges
in various parts of the country, deploring the
influx of negroes in such localities, and setting
forth that the freed slaves thus penetrating the
free states, north, east and west, are daily
coming in competition with white labor. The.
Patriot recently credited one of these extracts to
the Lancaster Patriot, hut no such a newspaper
is published in that city, and the only other lo
cality named "Lancaster" is in Ohio, where,
the Express declares, there is no journal with
the title of Patriot published. These are the
shifts becoming the conductors of the Patriot
and Union. They must lie or fail In their most
insignificant purpose ; and nothing so delights
the entire faction to which the Patriot belongs,
as to belie all principles, parties or people op
posed to negro slavery.. The people of Harris
burg understand this fact ; and•here neither
the veracity or, the valor of those who control
that sheet ever exceed their par ,value. They
started a story in relation to negroes being em
ployed to cut the grass on the capitol grounds,
and when the fact was elicited that those ne
growl had been employed by a Democrat, the .
Patriot never had the manliness to retract the
first assertion and state the plain truth.
—We leave thiii subject with the people here,
with the reflection that journalists who will re
sort to the meanness of concocting falseflood,
and crediting them to mythicalnewspapers, for
the purposoof deceiving the public, are among
the moat contemptible of all liars, because too
cowardly to father their own lies.
we are now led to expect, will be practically
increased, so that victory may follow fighting
in a inanner to keep up the spirits of the brave
boys now under arms, and end the war before
the warm weather of the south has been able
to breed its usual series of diseases so fatal to
northern men. We are assured that the vieit
of President Lincoln to West Point, , and his
interview with Gen. Scott, was part of the pro
gramme adopted to endure speedy results from
the past and'present °Orations of the armies of
the Republic. The consolidation of the , armies
in the Shenandoah valley took place immedi
ately after the return• of the President from
West •foist; now we are informed that Gen.
Scott, has been summoned to Washington,, , and
that important changes in other commands will
soon.follow,' all having in view an immediate
'losing of the campaign, by the prompt reduc
tion of the rebel capital and oVerthrow of 'the
rebel army. These movemente and,consolida-
Mon of armies are no doubt the result of the
deliberation arid Conviction of the President.'
They', prove that President Lincoln has deter
mined to bring the crisis to an end, by such a
prosecution of the war to will put it out of the
power of the rely army to entrench itself in
any other locality after it has been defeated and
routed at Richmond.
Amain Imerzerom or COWARDLY Tammuz
on the part of the rebels has 'tomato our know
ledge. On• the 16th inst., the citizens of Lew
isburg, Greenbrier county, Va:, sent to Meadow
Bluff, where several regiments are stationed,
asking for surgical aid for the sick in that•
town, no physicians being,there. The surgeons
—Dr. Colin Mackenzie, Araistant Burgeon of
the Thirty-sixth Ohio—with and escort of,
forty-Ave men, started for Lewisburg on , the
errand of mercy. When within two miles of
the town they were attacked by over three
hundred rebels, who had been lying in ambush
for them. The national party retreated, and
succeeded in escaping safely, but it was a nar
row chance for them. The application for aid
was only a ruse to &Noy the nationalpaity into
capture or death. It is only another illustra
tion of the cowardly style in which the bush
whacking rebels do their fighting.
got. Cons, as will be seen by a letter in
another columri, is still Iri New Tork city.—
His presence in that locality is prolonged by
the serioui importance of the surgical treatment
to which he has been recently subjected, in
volving an operation at once terrible and criti
cal in all its lanes. We are happy, however,
to be able thus to relieve the public mind of all ,
solicitude in regard to the full and final reco
very of his Facellency from the shock of the
treatment alluded to ; and the letter we print
this afternoon is another proof of the indomi
table' •peteeverence with whichtgovernor Cur
tin devotes himself to public service,`'even
while abriritt from the Executive Delriwtinent-
We hope, =before many days, to announce the
the return^of the governor to the State Capi
Ti hiavon, several *2 diticilmi3n, and over
1600 other pertains of lifeoaphia have taken the
oath of allegiance. ! .
thousand troops;unclerll . 4,l Briigg
and pillow, are reported to be atAokshrag.
Joio OliStrwhits rocetved the locthico mind
nation for iriteiotfilii Bedford'oAnif:'
IT is reported that Gen. Heneok will return
to St. Louis very soon.
When a man boldly stands up, for truth or
justice, and persists hi refusing all Compromises
with error, he provokes what is called by ob
sequious lips, " the high-toned conservative
sentiment of his age." Many of our dough
face cotemporaries have thus stigmatized the
.7 &graph, but surely we .have no right to onto-.
plain, when the President himself falls into this
spirit of radicalism, and pushes forward his own
just convictions far beyond the comprehension of
that "high-toned conservatism," of which we
have all heard so much laudation. Thus when
both Houses of Congress-had passed that radi
cal measure, the bill abolishing,slavery in the
District of Colaniliis greiit Was the anxiety in
all conservative circles lest President Lincoln
should commit the fatal error of approving the
bill. Would he thus throw himself into - he em
brace of the radicals? Hisrecord was searched,
and for a brief period hope wee indulged and
founded on some expreselon of his, years ago,
I that he would veto the enactment. " Seldom
is such opportunity offered to Mania this We s ".
so we were told, " as is now open to President
Lincoln. ,to make himself an imperishable•re
noit by vetoing that abolition meastun." •
Whatever of odium could be attached to
" abolition" belonged to this bill, which by its
very terms aboliehed slavery. It bad received
the support of the radical members of both
Houses of Congress, and the fierce opposition
of the conservative Democracy.. Here was the
crisis of Mr. Lincoln's Presidential career. By
his action on , this, it would: be decided whether
or not he would discard from ,his counsels the
pestilent Abolitionists, and be governed by the
opinions of prudent, careful, conciliatory advi
sere. With amazing perversity—in utter dis
regard of the short road tolmmortality and the
ready guides to point it out—forgetful alike of
the praise on the one ,hand and . wrathful
censure on the other, of the conservative press,
the' President signed the- bin and Made it a
law. Some gnashing of teeth there was at
such reckless disregard of the feelings of "our
Southern brethren;' but the act stands, and
there is no slavery, by law, in ,the District
of Columbia. This was talled'a triumph of the
More recently the President has let slip an
other opportunity of achieving what the con
servative press would call immortal renown; but
with the same heedless disregard of their wise
and . prudent counsels, he threw it away as a
tired child casts away the toy , of the hour.
A bill quite recently passed both houtes of
Congress declaring that there shall be neither
slavery nor involuntary servitude in the ,terri
tories of the United States. Once more peren
nial conservatism was ready with her counsels.
Would he but vino THAT! Was it not the off
spring of radicalism? Had any Democratic
Scribe or conservative Pharisee, in either
branch, voted for the, measure ? Not one. Here
was a vacant throne among the historic hn
mortals . for kr. Lincoln, , upon , the sole condi
tion that he ahould pronounce the imperative
Obstin'ata, Perverse, reckless of counsel,
forgetful of what was -due to venerable stu
pidity, the President; by his approval, made
the bill a law. . .
Other offences Mr. Lincoln has, committed
which are written down against him in all the
records of venerable conservatism: , He 'could
have pardoned Gorden, convicted of the piracy
of the African slave trade, and sentenced to be
hung. The mere subscription of the Presi
dent's name would have saved that man's life.
Guilty only
. of , the peccadillo of imPorting
skies from Africa, two voidsmight have saved
him from the igriominY of ,the gallows. ' A.rad
laal President refused to grant a boon so small
to clamorous
,request. Evidently t !rem these
and other indications, Prct4dent Lincoln must
'be counted in that abused class, the radicals.
The men who struggledto elect Breckenridge
President, that the monstrous plans of a Demo
cratic Conspiracy could be carried to success
without a "
struggle, now peroist in opposing the
. . .
war on the plea , that ite cost will bankrupt the ,
nation. These old dough-faces go out of the
way to show that the North is responsible for
the, war. In answer to these pleas,Hon. Joseph
Bailey, an uncompromising ,Democratio,.mem•
ber of Congress, recently made a most power
ful speech.. His speech was delivered in sup
port of the bill for the issuing • of additional
treasury notes, from which we make the follow
ing extracts:
"There is no'use in talking about the causes
that may have produced this rebellion—ab Out
abolition and the conduct of entluasiasts. We
have the terrible and tangible fact staring us
in the face that'sportion of the people of the
United States have arrayed themselves in armed
rebellion against their country. Some of the
States, in violation of the Constitution, haie
entered into alliances with each other to destroy
the Government, and commenced this unholy
purpose while still enjoying its patron
age. After committing these menstrousand
treasonable outrages, the self-copstituted gov
ernment into which these traitorous states had
entered audaciously declares that all it wants
is to be let alone. Very likely. The perpetra
tor of crime alwdys desires that. The wishes
'of these bad men cannot be gratified. The
Government of the 'United States is 'obliged to
see that the , laws ;be faithfrilly execnted, and
cannot consent that rebels against ire authority
anywhere 'shall be lit alone. ' They are to be
punished; and tb . do this armed men are re.
a a
"Talk about coat 'when the existence of with
a government as this is at stake I The trustee ,
of the rights'of man throughout the world, we
will, as we ought, incur the curses of mankind
if we atop short, for -fear of expense. in our ef
forts to maintain its supremacy. What signify
thousand millions br five thoUsand rlullaons corn.
pared with the existence of a nation that has produced
such startling results in the history of the world in
the short space of three gumtirs of a century? Why
air, it has conquered a wilderness overspread
continent, and peopled it. It has pro - -
duced the raw material , with which the people
of the ' earth have clothed themselves. In a
very short time it will prodUCe food sufficient
to sustain the wants of all mankind: Its
are carried in its own ships to every
port on the earth. 'lt has tamed the lightning
and made it the Metals of transmitting thought.
It has made the terrific 'power of hiated'vapor
sub Missive to itiewill,and'immtielled it to per
form labor equal`to the effort' bfmillions of
men. Its edliciitiolueinutitationii excel in
tituribei and usefulness thorn Of all 'other pa
ttons, and.ite4allantiolaieri , and isailoni have
never meta foirible " - -
These are a few of the great results produced
by a great people under the benign influence of
Fenno)) am a ;BMW eltgrapt), eaturbav 7ittentoon, tune 28, 1862.
this greatest and best form of government in a
period much short of a century. Will a people
who have accomplished these great purposes lu
BO short a time be alarmed at a debt of $lOOO,-
000,000 incurred in the preservation of their
Government? I think not, when they ascer
tain the share each one will be liable to pay.—
In eight years more we shall have a population
of forty millions and over. Divide $1,000,-
000,000 by this number, and we have the tri
fling sum of twenty-five dollars, for which each
one of the people will be liable, the intereA on
which, per year, is $1 60. Double this amount
of indebtedness, and you have the sum of fifty
dollars as the liability of each one, subject to
an annual interest Of three dollars—not very
alarming to a great and free people. The ordi
nary revenue has most generally been sufficient
to defray the ordinarrexpenditures of the Gov
ernment heretofore, and , :we may, confidently
expect that to . be the ,ease hereafter, at least as
soon as we belie, peace, and hiiiiannd busiOess
have resumedilieir usual Chtinfiele '
While a democrat of Mr. Bailey's stamp Is
thus pledging the unlimited resources of the
government, dough-faces of ; the ,Patriot ilk are
howling Over the MAO '
subject; and attempt to
Induce the people to withdraw all their sup
'port from an administration that is honorably
laboring to' remedy the produced. , by a
long series of locofoco misrule.
GeNzukt.:—Enclosed I send you the list of
nameS Of Gentlemen dotal:l6Bin," g the Eteoutive'
Committee of the Penusylirtirda Soldiers Be
lief. Association," lately_organized in this oity,
to any onetof whom letters of. unqslig ; rpay be,
addressed, atNo. 19 . 4 HrTudiyay, ; , by the,,tele
dyes and friends of our Pennsylvania volun
teers—viz: ,
JERODir; BHC3t, 6"Zirman.
S. B. H. VANCE-,
W,. n. ARTHIIB,.
1 1 ,;CHUR; &retie*:
The arrangements of this organization have
thus far worked admirably for the promotion
of its object, the relief of vick and wounded
Pennsylvanians, in the army of the United
Reliable reports, from careful personal inspec
tion, are made regularly and immei iat ' ely upon
the arrival of a vessel, and 't,he condition of
each individual case accuratelyitated. Such as
are able to proceed, are, without delay, for
warded to their homes or to 'hospitali within
our, own state, whilst• the 'pressaing 'necessities
of such as require it, are promptly administered
to- c their wants relieved, and their sufferings
alleviated through the medical art angemelit of
the ; association. The `work undertaken by this
association, is indeed a benevolent task, a labor
of love, which it is, successfully carrying 'out
in all its practical' benefwent'operatione.
I. shall, during the period I may be constrain
ed to remain here, which I think will be very
brief, continue to forward, as heretofore, the
reports of the emaciation, relating' to the vol
unteers of our State, .that their publication
within the State, may carry reliabli3 informs=
tion to their relatives andlilende.
th the same' view I shall also arrange for
the:regular transmission of the reports - to me,
after my return to Harrisburg. -
lam very truly yours &c. "
A. a. atrEtTlbT.
Adjutant (lateral A. IA; Itasesat, It t avisbary : "
George F. Traln and the !Inters.
George Francis Train is out with a letter in
the London Amiss'', on the positionlaken by
Arnerican English 'tankers, in reference to at
Wit in their native country, from 'which we
extract as follows:
lAmerice has a pbvierful enemy in Europe.,
That enemy , is her bankers. • Who hive misled
England on this question? The bankers. Who
openly expressed their sympathy With seeessioat
The bankers. Who Bear down American secu
rities but the. American bankers? Did not Mr.
PeribOdy realize mereduring the three weeks'
Trent excitement that he has paid to the city
Of London lam glad of it; he is a clever Man,
and knows which side the bread' the butter is
placed. Mr. Peabody was badly treated in the
last panic; a combination of bankers - did:their
best to break him, but he fired too, many guns
for 4them. They were jealous of his success.—
Who are decrying everything American ? I
still answer, the international bankers. When
a nation is in danger, ministers generally peek
information from leading minds Comiected With
the, nation in distreas. On' their opinions mea
sures are taken. Our American bankers deli
berately misled the English ministers. Earl
Russell made Rothschild a member of Perlis
ment. Rothschild ,owes the Itimos----thelinies
dahbles in stocks. Hence the cocoanut anal
agy. The Times represents the bankers, and
the blinkers are our, worst enemies. The min
istry consulted• thesemen before acknowledging
the bellig,erency. Hence such :sudden "action.
The bank.ers sold our people: Talk 'five Min
utes with William Brown--,discuss Ainerica
with the Dennistenns--argue a' Moment with
John Pickersgill-ask Russell, Sturges, or
Joshua ; Bates if Amerlps'is solvent. (Joslunt
Bates is American born, but he is now an En
glitthman—naturalization herd denies him citi
zenship in America-but although English, I
believe him to be a better man than his part,'
ner, Mr. Stiirges, or Mr. POtlxwly,'or Mr. Mor
gan. Mr. Bates to this day delighti in there- memhrance of being the powder-boy on boird
the Constitution when she captured the' Gad
ride.) Pass an evening With Lionel Rothschild,
or ; hold Tom, Barring Jiy„,,e,button any time
during the epoch of secession, and your warm
Union sentinientii y 09 4; 40' shocked by a coil
bath of hortituisini -It:frankly &tin that Mr.
Peabody was no colder for his country than
those other bankers who, have been enriched
by her. Was not Mr.-Morgan, MrY Piabxly's
partner, among the first to-: call upon the wife
of the rebelpnvoy plidell ? Was not Mr. Ben
of: the: -rebel dibinet,, Peabody,'.l3
guest in London? Did he not also entertain
Mt. Faulkner, the traitor embassador at Paris ?
After the battler of the Patterson treachery
(immortalized for six. weeks by. Bullßun Russell),
most Americans,.in• London looked blue and,
expressed douhte. Such; days try men's souls.
Having mentioned some names, let me recite
in a word what I call secession. It is this:—
Talk with the aforesaid Americans about the
Union, and this.. was. their style,' Why not Ist
the ,Soush go ? The , courdry toai fall under. lhe debt.:
The South cannot be conquered,' and so, forth.—
Sudi words from. Amerimine,to Englishmen
'formed public opinion by being repeated, and
such Englishmen as 'Bright, CObden, Reiter, M.
and Geo. Thompson, proved better Ameri
cans _ than.many so-called representative, Ameri
cans:''By the bye;'a thought strikes me ; all
conclude. On the threshold-of the rebellion,
the Eew York awing Pod -published a letter
purporting to have been written by Mr. Pea
body, declaring that Government Could make
no compromise" with, traitors. Mr. Peabody
denied its authorship, and stated that pcmpre
woe Was the only salvation of the country, - I
translate 4oFriNonatthoe.:l4' this - Way. Mr:
Peabody - wee - accused ' of 'being a: gold Union
man; when he avails himee br the first oppoi`:
tunity to deny it. Yon must have the corms
pondence; it will speak for itself."
o o
Nsw Yeas, June'26, 1862
•- ' •
, A`<o.- €ll LL till It ro A
Reported Death of Col. liamaelW. Black.
Special Despatch to the TELEGRAPH
A rumor prevails , here that Colonel Samuel
W. Black, of the 62d Pennsylvania was killed
in a recent skirmish with the enemy-in - Trout of
Lieut.• Col. Switzer - , of Pittsburg, is also re
ported mortally wounded„, , •
The Rebels Skedaddle as Usual.
lYinnapper Sentenced to Two Years
NRW Yoax, June 28.
The steamer Warion, from New Orburet, with
dates to the 20th inst., has arrived.
:'Col. Kimball, with four companies of the
Twelfth Massachusetts rogiment, had broken
up a rebel camp at Manchac, where there had
been for some weeks eighteen hundred men
with a number of heavy guns. They skedad
dled on the approachof our forces, leaving their
camp equippage, regimental colon!, and some
of their nether garments.
. A citizen of New Orleans had been condemned
to'two years' imprisonment In the Parish prison
for kidnapping a. negro.hitlie employ of one of
the U. S. offtpera. • • ,
. . .
The therm - elicitor, on the 19th, atoodat 950 In
the shade. • ' •
Two soldiers, convicted of theft, have been
drummed out of the 81st Massachusetts regi
Gen. Butler had issued a modified form of
oath for the foreign residents, by which persons
taking it only swear to support defend the
Constitution of the United States.
From Wald±:Om.
The Portugese Ports.
The Recent . Battle at none River, B. O.
'The State Depaitment has rweived the de
cree of the Portugese government, by which it
appears that the masters of vessels are bound
to exhibit , on enteriog the ports of Portugal
Manifests and other documents authenticated
by the consul or agetts for Portugal at the
port of depar ture , of the vessel, and in the ab
sence of such agents by the local authorities
the masters must also provide themselves with
manifests at all the ports where they may re
ceive a cargo. All ' who fail to comply with
the foregoing will be liable to the respective
The following was received among other
dUciuments at the Navy Department :
Bruno limn, June 10. j
The general commanding cannot refrain from
eirPressing his admiration of the noble conduct
'of' the naval officers on duty in the Stono river
in 'Support of the recent military operations in
that vicinity. Ever ready and ever prompt,
their tendered invaluable service in the army.
Oapt. Drayton, the commander of the squad
ron; by his , manly, frank and prompt 'co-opera
tion, won golden opinions from all the army
officers who have bad the pleasure of witness
ing hia operations.
v • [Signed] ' D. SUNTEIt.
There have been several fatal,resnlb3 among
the.troopa in this quarter from the effects of
Whisky. A party of drunken soldiers•had an
altercation to-day, which resulted in the shoot
ingt of one of them, and wounding , of four
others who are not expected to live twenty
four hours.
A large (inanity of whisky was capered laat
night, and the trader in charge of it was placed
Wider guard. , :
From the Army of Virghtia
Gen. Fremont has turned over his command
to :Gen. Schnook, and leaves to-morrow for
New York. litany of his officers go with him.
His resignation will be announced to-morrow,
in a general order.
huLLu)Auxm, June 28.
The Sour market is firm, but quiet—sales ,
reach 6,000 bbls. at $6 for extra .family, and
$4 75 for superfine. The ,receipts of Whe at are
light and the Market firm-6,000 bushels red
*sold at $1 22@124, and white . at $1 30®186.
Rye sells at Re. 8,000 bushels .Com sold at.
54c. Provisions more active, without change
in prices. Whisky unsettled and declining.
Nmv YORK, June 28
Flour quiet ; 10,600 - bbls. sold. Wheat
his a declining tendency ; 6,000 bus. sold ;
Chicago !wring $.
' 1 oogi 08, Milwankle club
$1 05(41 - 1,!, , : red $l,lBOl 20. quiet;
86,000 bus. sold ; old, mixed '644@,650. 'Pork
gem ; mess $ll .0013 i 1126. -Lard ,firm.— .
Whisky dull at 27/2485, Ire&ifits - , flour 30,
388 bble.', wheat 65,899 bele, corn 71,888 bus.
Cottoiilitioyar4 - 0 ZIN).9Bc.
MourJ heavy-8000 a bble. sold,;. grain, doll
and unchanged.; .pieviahme:very dull ;::whisky. .
declined is 'eolea'at 80(431 ; coffee steady.
Nair iostii;lthe'2B,
The Bavaria sailed at noon, with 2,000 pea .
Gangers, and $725,000 in Treasure. -
The Oath of Allegiance.
..Tha .railroad from-Columbus, Kentucky, to
this city, is now in operation, and in a day or
twb there will be a railroad communication to
Cotinth, and from there to Huntsville,Alabama.
Enough rolling stock has been secured to corn
thence operatioffs. • .
OJer - 1,500 persons have taken 'the oath' of
alle.gianceldsce the occupatiorcot this city.
Mayor Park and Aldermarrltobinson, Tilgeree
and Hurlbut have taken the oath, Mit the re
mainder of the botiidltekl back.
All is iibbii44oOriath. , That points till
garrisoned by two divisions, and it is reported
that General Halleck will return to St. Louis
very soon. • ,
Gen. LeW.lVallaCe and staff left here yester
day to visit their homes.
Gen. McClmand's,cilVsion i is still at Jack
son, Tenn.
A fleet of 'demerit; 'sußpliei for ben.
Curtis' army, has arri4d, and t will be escorted
up the White river s „ Arkansas - by' a strong
Gen. Bragg was to take command at-Vicks
burg, on the 18th inst. It is reported that
there are now 30,000 rebel troopti at Vicksburg
under Genii. Bragg arid. Pillow. :
den, Schuyler Hamilton ,hasresigned on ac
cotint of ill health,"and will be succeeded by
Gen. Romulus.
liburrras, ,fuue 27.
The Grenada Appialays that Pic eburg will
be held at all sacrifices, and all non-wm
batents have been sent away.
The 'Vicksburg Citizen says that the rebel force
at Lupello has been greatly increased and their
camp much improved.
The CWzen publishes a letter from the lieut
enent commanding the United States gunboat
Union to the authorities of Rodney, warning
them that if the Federal transports were fired
upon from the batteries erected at or near that
point, the same punishmeut will be visited
upon the town as the. altrot Grand. Gulf re
ceived. Tu-wldch Gen:-Lovellseplied that
batterfes are located at the best point, and that
he shall •fire whenever he pleases.
It is now stated that Gen:Hosecrans takes
command of Gen. Pope's 'corps d'armee, in
stead of Geni Hamilton's division. -
nOMEth Congress--Tirst Sessio n
The President pro tem laid before the Senate
a communication -from the War Department,
transmitting official , reports of the battle of
Pittsburg Landiti,g, 'a .hundro and' 'sixty in
number - . - Referred to_ he Committee on Mili
Mr. KING, (N. Y.,) presented a • petition,
numerously signed by volunteers who have
been honorably discharged, asking that provi
sions for a bounty, etc., be extended to them.
Mr.. Waist, (Ohio,) presented a petition from
citizens of Ohio, asking for a more Vigorotill
prosecution of the war.
Mr. Hats, (N. H.,) from the Naval Commit
tee, 'reported back the'Honse bill for the relief
of the Panama railroad. The bill provides for
the payment of seven hundred and thirty-five
dollars for transportatiOU; Passed. •
On motion of Mr. Heatert, (lowa,) the 'bill
providing for a land office in Nevada was ;taken
up and passed.
On motion of Mr. o,) the bill to
establish certain National arsenals, was taken
up.' The bill provides for Ihe location of arse
nals at Columbus, Onio,lndlaimpolls and Rock
Mr. BROWNNING, moved -to strike out
Wick Island and insert Quiboy
Mr. Dews ' (Ky.,) moved to insert Keokuk.
After " a dis cussion,-which was participated in
by Messrs. Banwitraa, DAVIS, Guises and Sea
bee, the morning hour expired; when the con
fiscation bill was taken up.
Mr. ,WILKINSON, (Minn.,) protieeded to speak
at length in favor of speedy confiscation of the
property of rebels: He argued that confiscation
was clearly among the powers of Congtuas, and
that confiscation, ; was • clearly, neixiiisayy under
the eirciumstamies of the war, ,
Idemeteem, June 27
Money market unchanged-; gold 109. Stooks
steady.; Chi. and R. I. ; Mick. Southern
62 ; 17, Y. Oen, 93/, Reading 591, Virginia' 6's
66, Missouri 6's 61, Tennessee 68/,•II. S. trea
sury, 730's 106 f, Coupon 6's 18%, 1061, regis
tered 103,
On Thursday, June 29th, Amu M., daughter or War.-
Tea F,, and LOlllta 0. FestasTocs. The funeral will take
place on Saturday after nabs; itt4 tr om the real
dace, other parents, in State :street hole* Second.
TN the vicinity 61 Hooker's brick-yard,
1 on the 16th in et., a BAG containing a WS of Carpet
Chain, he. The owner Can have It by calling on the
undertigned, at thetoot of Paxton and Stamm]. streets.
jos du* • " DANIEL BOOKER.
. .
IN GOING - from the Lebanon Valley
Behroad Depot to the Stock Yard above the ,hound
house, - LARGLI SIZED POOKRP BOOK, containing
lqttere and ether papers, which are of no value to, any
porton but the owner. A liberal reward will be, paid to
the tinder by leaving it at the Lebanon Valley Railroad
DePot. with fje - ,8430.1 WILLIAM R-BLANN.
THI A . D IF. fel'
R.E...P A N -
A NEW, handsome and harialess article,
which enabler eyory ladyln the land Chow her
parietbice by a dieplaylifihelhilen colors ; can , be held
in ihe hand without danger, tuid.wared io and fro, and
'etthwing at oncie a batuard MA, White and Bine ire.
For Fale by :JOHN Win,
• • • Third Street near Walnut. ~.
117 wAlirrEri.
SEVERAL good Wood Workmen want!
ed at the pe2 8 416 1 ] ILLGLE WORZS.
Mmienie, June 25
NEW YOiff. moN - Lry'mARKET.
MIT" YoRK, Jtuie 28
3D i t'b•.
Ntts 2lbuertigemods.
Nap 21mationttuts.
PRICE $5 00.
AN ENfIBE new edition of this well known
Law B oo k has just been harmed. It is now
distinguished by the following superadded
features : The laws contained in the various
annual Digests published since the date of the
eighth edition (1863) have been incorporated in
the body of the work. - Many thousand new
authorities have been cited ;.the report of the
reviaors of the Penal Code has been embodied
in the notes to the various sections of it, and
the appendix contains for the first time, the
Acts of t Congress kir the: Authentication of
Records, and the Statute of Fraudulent Con
veyances, with full arid elaborate notes of the
declaims explanatory of them. The work has
been prepared by the learned editor, Mr.
BRUM:ELT, and its freshness and permanent
value will be preserved by the continuation of
the annual Digests, which have given so much
satisfaction. For sale at
HONIZEIDALE, PA , June 26, 1882. f
NOTICE is hereby given, that the
BONBSD ILE B to K intend to i. poly to ihe next
slaters for a r newel of its charter. By order of
the Board of Directors R. B. sEBLY,
je2B dit - wOm President.
.... _
IS hereby given that an application will
be made to the LegiVetere of Pennsylvania at their
that session, for a renewal or the charter of TNIL BANK
OF 7HIt NORTHERN LIBRIUM, the said Bank being
located in the city of Philadelphia with an authorised
capital of Five Hundred Thousand Dollars. By order of
the Board,
13 HEREBY given, that application will
k be made at the next annual session of the Legisla
ture of Pennsylvania, for a renewal or the shiner of
the RABBI:BUBB BANK, with its present name and
cs de, location, privileges and capital of Three Hundred
Thousand Dol are. By order of Use Board of Di. enters,
je2B.dlt•w6m J. W. WBlB, Cashier.
L&NCAZTRR, June 26,1862. J
THE President and Directors of the
application to the Legislature of the Commonwealth of
Pennsylvania, at their nexisessJon fur a renewal of their
otiaTteq with Its present location and authorized capi
tal of $600,000; and with all the rights and privileges
new enjoyed. EDWARD 11. BROWN,
Cashier of the Farmers Bank of Lancaster
D B. H N H MI. T T,
AGRADUAtig' of the Veterinary tini
veraity of Munich and lltuttgard, and for the putt
thirty years a successful prattltioner in all diseases of
Horses, Cattle, &et. The New Method of Cestratim of
Milk Cows, auocesathily performed, as also all operation.
~trflloo,.Waln4 t ,street, between Fourth sod Fifth streets,
opposite • the lancasterian Echos' House, ,Harrisburg.
Temps Oath: , Je2T-dabt
Confectionery& Fniit Store,
°RANGES, 4WD,:1agg9. 1115 .
And vetetables of all kinds, brought direct from th e
Eastern Markets, twice a week, and purchasetuncer my
personal supervision, thus enablidg me to sell a better
and cheaper article Mao any in the market.
lifir Orders from a distauce attended to promptly, sod
goods dellYered to any part of the arty free of charge.
, FEBR.- CANNED FRUITS constantly on baud Give
neon call. JOHN WISE.
V A.;i 4 ,68 25 EACH.
441 ,130,,tyggicsn all Other Points
' DAY, JULY 7TII, 1862.
General Agent.
BY General Order No. 65, War Department,
Adjutant General's Office, Washington,
Drina 12th, 1862, all soldiers in this city and
Wanly around, who are. not on duty, or iu hos
pital, are directed to report themselves to me
without delay, on penalty of being considered
A deserter, besides his liability i to serious cor
pokeal punishment, forfeit/3 all pay and allow
ances that are or may become due him.
Capt. Eighth Infantry, Com.
HARRISBURG, PA., Jane 25, 1862. d3t.
Markel Sired, Corner of River
OFFERSJor sale the largest stock of Tin
end Sheet Iron Ware In Harrisburg.
Aar Prices lower than thous of any other retablish•
mqut. The oustoot ot wore keepers wee purctriel to
B.llagain invited. work warranted. jeli-dbn.
§OllfE of the best patterns cooking stoves
are to be had skittle Cheap Tin ware and Stove Es
te lishment of Lyman Ober t, Market street. jell-dlux
OF the beat patterns, Glass and Tin con
sunny on hand at Lynian Gitbert'a Tin Ware
ufitetory, Market street. jelTd
A NICE assortment, cheap at Lyman
ja. Onert'e qin and Sheet Iron Were M jei dlm
Market stmt.
DAVID BERST, of eouth Hanover
township, offers hinvelf ite a candidate for the
Mitre oragINTY COMMESIONER, subject to the Union
Republican Nominating Convention, and pledges himself
ir nominated and elected, to discharge the dies of the
office withibielity. e
HAMS are cured by a
And are decidedly the most delicious and de li cately fla
vored in the Withal. They rival
and east little more then half. W. DOCK, Jr., Si Co.
my 23
WEare offering tor s ale a splendid
(audits, or Vanilla Bean at low prices, by the
po,taat o ounce or singly.
- • „ii3LLEKl,39lBmuiva sTolgrßeet,
CROSS & BLACKWELL:4 Celebrated
maillA SALIM PASSERVBS, ago.. kb. Ma
eieh r
supply Of the Above , rietng every wow, bug Co.
"brad and for alb by PC] WY. DOOR, Jr., Ss