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With Freedom's wnil -bonroth our feet,
And Freedom's banner streaming-o'er us?
Afore iYeio .Gootio.—lt will be seen by
refetrwce ire oar advertising columns that
sow of our raerchaate have received their
,seCorwletipply of aew goods.
Quiny . 'Store. , —We direct attention to
advertisement of Messrs. CoLurt.owEit a
. CLUGISTO.ii, Merchants of Quincy, in anoth
.Lectzt3Ta.--The Rev. William Philips,
Principal of the Easton Collegiate Institute;
) 't is ex ected will deliver a
'course of Lectures i n Waynesboro, corn
mencing on Thursday evening next, at
o'clock. , .
The following are some of the topics i
theleetures: The nature, origin and im
portance of the - utarriage relation; -fatal mis
takes in the nuptial choice; all matches not
Made in heaven; the philosophy and value of
first-sight love; the "almighty dollar" too
much to do with matrimony; points in 'which
the parties should agree, such as age, sine,
rank, culture, temperament and .religious
faith; the nature and basis of true love; beau
ty and money only secondary' considertions
in the marriage choice; courtship; coquetry ;
"popping the question;" reunion and fecog
nition in heaven; advice to widows, widow
ers and old bachelors.
The closing lecture will be on the "Duty
of loyalty to our Government," with special
reference to the Southern Rebellion against
the Government of the United States.
No admisaion will boharged at the door
for the fint leoture; a collection, however,
will be taken up to defray expense/.
be charged, ~o r 15 coats for a gentleman and
lady; 5 cents for children uuder 13 Tears of
Impudent Traitors.—There aro a few Trai
tor sympathisers in this place more impudent
than others, who employ . themselves in stroll
ing about the town seeking an opportunity
to brow-beat and insult loyal citizens. Un
like some others with whom they are leagu
ed they refuse to bide their guilty heads,
but rather "glory in their shame" by de
nouncing the government for the part it has
taken to suppress the present wicked Rebel
lion. With them" everything is • Abolition,
szcept those like themselves who sympathise'
with the Traitors. It has always been a
wonder to us that these brawling-mouthed
traitors who prate so much about Critten
don's- resolutions, State Rights, and th e
wrongs inflicted upon the traitors of the
Beath by the Abolitionists, do not go and
fight under the "Rattlesnake Banner," as
some of them bolted they would do a little
more then a year ago. It is certainly inoon
sistant for these able-bodied "mud-sills" to
remain at home in the north and claim the
protection of a government which they so
despise and,seek to.misrepresent, whilst their
dear brethern in arms, the oppressed 'chival
ry," are struggling—we were going to say
running—for their independence. Would
it not be more creditable for these cowardly
braggarts, even in the estimation of more
courageous rebels, to seal their lips. Their
very,, actions indicate an absence of moral
- courage and a craven, cowardly heart.
Previous to the outbreak of the Rebellion
some of the sympathisers boasted that 150,-
000 Pennsylvanians would fight for the Trai
tors—now they Rave come down a peg and ,
assert that there are 100,000 persons in the ,
state who would rise to assist in putting
down the government. Rut fortunately the
day for such treasonable slang 4o have any
effect has gone by. Anarchy in Pennsylva
nia is a foregone conclusion, however much
Traitors within her borders may scheme, and
hope and pray for it. No wonder the Tories
_here and elsewhere in the North are chagrin
ed and seek to vent their spleen upon Union
citizens by :Tidying to them such opprobrious
epithets as Abolitionist. No wonder the
zinging of our town bells over a Union vic
tory ie much disturbs their equilibrium.—
Alas for the poor SYDEPATRISER-46 dies
, &ink Aseklaiter.—,There is a smatkery
Robe livinin the neighborhood of what is .
termed the '."Blsek Corner," Who has been
,barking at us for.sometime, in zeal puppy .
style. 'We :would advise him to be careful in
The lature hoWlei'uses hie viperous tongue,
; of w' may give Inn.a , hide more • notoriety
thin nay prove pleasing to his sweat
.Zoool4WilierK"...A big foot R a ba
hoshibiapetlicted -to* trat'on- man the 0.
,thaar;;; that ite teet*Leat publish the
VrOliStal prodbacioe. We trust tut
l="askig"44** Patna* Vaud be to Alm
, : . febibi4l,ol6 - put sistm mow*
143110ke 4**,th -
eke • 404 *43estroy
`7:11 4wit :10 4 411 / 1 haik: thii s, '* 6 *Vi he ' n '
:Ives. "All the tttei ketified upon
e national govetnm+elt.eltd ' the people of
North,,with•allthe misery they ahticipa
ed for loyalty is fast eoming home to roost.
Desolation andrdespair nettcover the.entire
oath, and as the people of the rebel states
:gin to' realize their own situation, - they be-
An also to trace their misery to the men
•nd the influence Which _brought them to
he anarchy with which they are now sur
nude/ The starch' has been taken out of
heir chivalry, and,: they begin to see them-,
elves as nature made them, and as the just
hunders of the government, which they e
• ohed. are roaring around them, they fly
ike cowards as they are, and shrink , like
ogs, free). the danger which they so arro
ntly predicted could never orertakothe
outhern cause. Every blow of our-armies
iestroys some vestige of rotten aristocracy,
.weeps from existence some relic of opries
,ion, and as the old flag is advanced, the
ight of liberty, law and order penetrates
-hero it. had formerly either been debased
the rebles has been to destroy. Destroy
your cotton, , lipstrox your tobacco, destroy
your towns, lay waste your plantations, and
r= ce your cities to desolated plains. Nay,
it is worse than that. - Youth and old age
are drawn to the sacrifice, and their heart's
blood shed as an offering to these false and
wicked gods. First volunteering, then draft
ing, and now aconscription, embracing the
whole male population. The terrors of a
southern home, beyond the national lines,
must uow be awful.
nr The recent great -victories of the-Na
tional armies over the Southern traitors have
had a very irritating effect upon the sympa
thisers with rebellion in the loyal States.—,
After each announcement of a Union tri
umph, we have a fresh outbreak of bitter de
nunciation of the Federal Administration
and the measures adopted by Congress to
punish the traitors who have plunged the
country into its present troubles. A defeat
of the rebels hurts their feelings terribly.—
They are afraid to indulge in open expres
sions of sympathy with their vanquished al
tos, u ey pour or a res-
against the "Black Republicans" and "Abo
litionists" who are disposed to deal rigidly
with the assassins of our liberties. Watch
their expressions, and you cannot fail to ob
serve the fact.
Habeas Corpus.—Those who have made
, such a howl about the suspension of the hab
eas ecmpus, will of course . be terribly shocked
to hear that Jeff. Davis has, by proclamation
dated May 7, ordered the suspension of the
habeas corpus in the counties of Lee, Wise,
McDowell, Buchanan and Wyoming, Va.,
and that martial law is declared therein, and
the fat Kentucky traitor, Humphrey Mar
shall, is put in military command. Can't
Virginia show Jeff. the "resolutions of '98,"
of which we have heard so much ?—those
sticklers for State rights can strain at a gnat
and swallow a camel. There could be no
Virginian found, we suppose, to take the
lead in the work to be performed in those de
voted counties, but a satrap from a distance,
who dare not show hig face in his native
State, from which he has been obliged to fly
from the excited wrath of a betrayed peo
ple, is placed in charge to carry out the hel
lish plans in store for these poor down-trod
den children of Virginia.—Bale. Clipper.
Summer.—Nearer and nearer comes the
gentle tread of Summer. Over the green
fields, and on the hill side, and in the valley,
and along the winding road, the grass:is
growing brighter in its hue, and the earth
happier in its verdure. New among the
closely woven treetops the swelling buds are
opening to the genial air, warming into life
by day, and drinking in the _gentle dew, in
the quiet hours of night. How more ,than
all the other seasons of the year the Spring
time calls back • the scenes of earlier years
when life flowed like a happy dream, and the
clouds and gloom • of after time Were but a
myth, that nevi was to be reality, to us. •
Struck by Lightning.—A storm passed o
ver this town on ;Wednesday night last ac
companied with the most vivid lightning and
loud peals of thunder. During the progress
of the - storm the lightning struck into the
Cupola of the German Reformed Church
breaking the wheel to which the bell-rope is
attached, also the railing, and passing down
into the Church, considerably damaged the
coiling and carpeting, and tore np.the
:mg. A Locust tree standing close to Dr.
Brothertotes stable, was also struck and com
The Veda of the Rebeilices.—The terri.
Ile moral effects of the rebellion 'upon the
South may be gathered . from the following
extzset from'the "IC C. Presbyterian:"
"Many churches are vacant, the ministers
having gone to the war. Most of our Sun
day schools are disorganiied, and but few,
I, fear, will be reviyed until the us, closes.
Intemperance and profanity abound, and are
fearfully on Abe increase 1 Religion is at rte
lowest ebb. Such a Thing as the conversion
Allier ofslargy_lor hay. -May ;ire net well
mourn more Om' the was§wrilleerOfZiOn
thfa out the temperaL. cee , of the
lifirSee cud of ` Prof.T. ifirrioi, - in an
other enlist*. .. .. . ,
ikr4dentilwooVirtooniVateii - Oreri;
• ~ • .
He Reite*eslits Znoncipatioit trupositio!i
ANOTHER : ELOQUENT APPEAL FOR _ rr.
MrditillieTOK iihrY /0 1802.
Prividentims lasuedn :proottiniiii h
T 1 , 4
re • sating the. alleged - pieelamation of ties.
0 ter ; ts uninithented, and of no Validi
ty and effect, and reserving to himself alone
the right - to determine, whether he can eon
s•itutionally adopt such ii . poliey irthi con
tingencies of the war eventually .make it
necessary. - - •
The tellowing is the proclamation by the
President of the United State of America:
- . -A PROCLAMATIO N . .
There appears in the publie
prints what purports to be a proelatuation of
Major General Hunter, ih the' wards. and
figures following, to wit:
UEADQ'RS oT•THE DEVI' DT,TRE. &MTH,
lIILToN DEAD, S. C. v iquy 9, 1802 ,
GENERAL ORDER, No. 11. The three
states Georgia, Florida, and South Carolina,
comprising the military - DepartMent of the
South, having delibenttely declared them
selves no longer under the protection of tire
United-States of America, and having taken
p--arms—against the-said United-Statcs,4
became a military necessity to declare them
under martial law. This was accordingly
done on the 25th day ., of April, 1802.
. Slavery and martial law in a tree country
aro altogether incompatible. The persons
in these three States—Georgia, Florida and
South Carolina—heretofore held as'slaves
are, therefore; declared forever free.
Major General Commanding.
Edw. W. Smith, Acting Ass't Adj't Gen.
And' whereas, The same is producing
some excitement and misunderstanding there
1, ABRAHAM LxNcomg, President of the
United States, proclaim and declare that the
Government of the United States had no
knowledge, information, or belief of an in
tention on the part of Gen. Hunter to issue
such a proclamation, nor has it yet any au
thentic information that.• the document is
genuine; and, further, that neither General
hunter nor any other commander or person
has boon authorized
,by the G-otornment of
the United States EIS make a proclamation
declaring the slaves of _au state free, and
that the supposed proclannWon now in ques
tion, whether genuine or false, is altogether
void, so fir as respects such a declaration.
I further make it known that; whether it
of the army and navy, to declare the slaves
of any state or'states free, and whether at
any time, in any case, it shall have become a
necessity indispensable to the maintainance
of the Government to exercise such a sup
posed power, are questions which,l cannot
feel justified in leaving to the eeision of
commando's, in the field. These are totally
different questions from those of police reg
ulations in The armies and camps.
On the 6th day of
. March last, by a spe
cial me; age, I reco amended to Congress the
,adoption of a joint resolution, to be substan
tially as f o ll o w s :
"Res 'lced 1 bath United State - 4 ougkt to .!o
operate with any State which may adopt a
g actual abolishment of slavery, giving to such
States pecuniary ' aid, to be used by such
States, in its discretion, to compensate for
the inconveniences, public and private, 'pro
duced by such a change of' system."
The resolution, in the language above
quoted, was adopted by large majorities in
both branches of Congress, and now stands
an authentic, definite, and solemn. proposal
of the nation to the States and people most
immediately interested in the subject matter.
To the people of those States I now ear
nestly appeal. Ido not argue; I beseech
you to -make the arguments for yourselves.
You cannot, if you would, be blind to the
signs of the times. I beg, of you a calm and
enlarged consideration -of them, ranging, if'
it may be, far above personal and partisan
This proposal makes common cause for a
common object, casting no reproaches upon
any. It acts not the Pharisee. The change
it contemplates would come gently as the
dews of heaven—not rending or' wrecking
anything. Will you not embrace it? so much
good has not been done by one effort in all
past time, as, in the p ovidence of God, it is
now your high priv ego to do. : May ,, the
vast future not ha to lament that you have
In witness whereof, I have' hereunto set
my hand and caused the seal of the United
States to be affixed.
Done at the city 'of Washington, this the
nineteenth day of May, in the year of our
Lord one thousand eight hundred and
aiacy-two and of the Independence of the
By the President.
WM H. SEWARD, Secretary of State.
*The Baltimore American has an ar
ticle upon the approaching end of-the rebel
lion, concluding as folloivs : •
"When the great drama is finally played
Out, and the tens of thousands of simple
hearted and brave men come to be reckoned
over who have been deceived, wronged, sent
to bloody graves; when the guilty wretches
who have led them onward are chased to
their last hiding places, will not retribution
then come upon these,. terrible, fitting, as the
reward of crimes - lie theirs? Will a false
clemency step in betwixt them and offended
justice, and the world be left to consider
this horrible nightmare.of attempted revolu
tion as bat a harmless game for power, 'which
—having to be passed by as but
a trifling episode in the history of the age?
The great trial of the Goverdment is yet to
come; Heaven grant that_it may acquit itself
ater•Tbe Harrisburg Telegraph says:—“We
doubt if there is a man in Congress who has
devoted himself more seriously to our rela
tions, the rebellion and our duties in this
oriels, than Edina& IdoPbertunt: - is a
eing*, ?rim*"l'iimaiotOtie,. iber o : 4l-
ridettithintesuum f outartainim Outpost sow
Or* . vieek topes' he ,Alisousses,
is fully inrrnsed of its fasts and bin
110111BiklAINNt: OF' '7 Oat*:
. • ,
'be aty lit ,l4 l4,Ltorks iv' At Atatt p
twist, the most
Com. Opts fights'
Clad "Girt*lit, iii**** hotoeli
THEE I[l - JITT ntrAtirig HER
(MEAT- NUN. „.
The Little' Arohitoi."' Alone
-Fottirukss 1110,iitoy, 'gay 1.8 7 --P. 4.=
The Stevens' batter,Y, '•known as the-Nauga
tuck, bas 'just arrived here froui .. the 'scene
of action in front of Richmond; and 'Flume
some interesting details the important op
erations of Cointopioro Rodgers' fleet in'the
upper **era' of the James river.,
It seems that' one iron-clad sloop-of-war
Galena proceeded` up the river, leadin7 the
fleet, anti iiileacing. , :the. many minor batter
ies that lined '.the.shore ' until the fleet had
arrived at a Out the James river about 8
miles . below :Itiefunofid i '.whore - there is a
bluff, -lition;whieh a series of strong batter
ies have been constructed up to the city.
These - batteries were found to be mount
ed with superior rifled guns of very, heavy
The Galena was moored in close to these
shore batteries yesterday morning, and open
ed a terrific fire upon them, the 23iottitor,
'Naugatuck, and other, vessels assisting.
At first, the shot of the rebel guns retie
of the sides of the Galena, making only dents
in her mail, but gradually, after five hours'
fighting, it was found that the stool pointed
balls used by the rebels were piercing her.
Thirty shots struck her and.lodgod, whilst
two went entirely through her, tumbling out
on the other side
A shell burst in the Galena during the
engagement.• which unfortunately killed 17
of the crew and wounded 19. But even
this sad accident did , not .dishearten the
brave Capt. Rodgers and his crew. They
fought on until dark, and until their ammu
nition had nearly given out.
The Naugatuck was ably haulded by Capt.
Constable, but, after firing seven magnificent
shots, her splendid bow gun burst, killing 2
men and wounding 3 others, including Capt.
Constable, who was Formic in the head by a
piece of the flying metal. We are happy to
learn that lie is not seriously injured. ,
A flaw was discovered in the metal, and
this yeas, 0 doubt, the cause of the explo
Lieutenant Morris, in command of the
gunboats POrt Royal, and late of the Cum-
land, was sliglifly woun e ,
Commodore Rodgers. was - wounded pain
fully, bull not seriously, in the loft check.
These are all the eausalties heard of up to
the sailing of the Naugatuck for Fortress
The slaughter anion; the rebels in the
batteries is said to have been terible, although
they had the advantage of our gunboats in
having the batteries situated on a bluff.
The fight will be renewed shortly, when
Commodore Rodgers hopes to silence the
rebel forts, and if be can pan the obstrutions
known to be placed in the river above the
battaries,be wi:l take the city.
A morter boat was greatly needed during
the action, as with it the batteries could have
been taken quite easily.
The Monitor was at last accounts abetd,
no ball yet fired by the enemy having any
effect upon her iron-clad turret.
FROM GEN. BANKS' ARMY.
Guerillas Becoming Troublesome—The move.
meals of Geis. Geary.
STRAsstra, Va, May' 10.—It is currently
reported and credited in military circles t •
2,000 rebel cavalry, attached to the differ
ent commands, have been disbanded. and
formed into guerilla bands, occupying the
various mountain ranges and fastnesses.
Col Geary, a few - days since, learned that
one of these bands was in a cave 5 miles
from Reptortou'n, and made arrangements to
surround and capture them. On reaehing
the cave he ascertained that they had vaca
ted it the previous day.
A party of 40 men, with horses,.had evi
dently been. there for some time, living
sumptuouily, judgingfrom the bottles, boxes,
It is probable they were a portion of the
force which captured Geary a guard train
near Linden last week, and retreatod, towards
Warrenton on Shields' approach.
Gen. Geary has been ordered to report. to
Gen. Banks in future. Ho has been re
lieved from guarding the lower portion of
the Manassas road, which duty ho has per
formed for several weeks to the extent of
The Blue Ridge and adjacent ranges - find
spurs are infested - with guerillas, who watch
every opportunity to shoot and capture our
pickets and foraging parties. Their famili:
arity with the mountain .defiles and pa:ses
enable them to elude pursuit.
Strasburg, Va. May 20.—Last night the
guerillas came do wif upon our pickets at the .
bridge, west of thoroughfare, and killed or
took two- prisoners. They belonged to the
First battalion Michigan Cavalry, cotoniand
ed by Major Atwood. - _
r i 7TrM7IMIPIMT I V I TT ' rr nS 7I
The Conflict 4pproaching.
COICINTII, May 20.—There has been skir
mishing along.tlit ale line to-day, tbo re
sult of our feelinethettlys strength and
seeking more advantrtotitiolis. Our
losses were small.
• The Army is advancing slowly.
The story about several rebel regimen
attemptinn , to mutiny and the sending of U
nited Sta r ies,.forces to their assistance i s
It has been raining all day, arid there is a
prospect of a rainy night.
Te . SaShville Union chronicles the con
stant arrival of Tennesseans in the city, sick
of the SoUthern Confederacy, and says a
thorough Union man must be' chosen for the
approaching circuit election.
CAPE G/BARDEAII,Io May 17.—De
spet*ainat received from' Colonel Daniels',
headquarters" near Bloomfield, contain so.
watt* ot,tlit capture of the notorione Colo
nel Phila . ; of' Jeff Thompacces gang Om
rawiers,over ono,huadred of his-men.
Fifty - ofWatenstfinntarily gave themielves
• , and 'expreavd a desire to return to a
et and peaceful life.
1- *lntt Genf*" 40 40 1 4 11 , 1 - 444 4 11 ,'
fI l t attt li t:,1?;11iIIP!! '
00WhOfta= Mirth* et auitluSrAll
irt4lng In thit,ilireetfjih 04, i * * mid
A Will " atibithirseant *Os iii it *me bf this
place. The allifillire' Of fuletierid, Stoneman
retched the railroad Wage over the Chicks
hominy Asterd4i., - it is II long trestel-werk
bridge two spans only of hhich ate burned.
Jt. can 'be lebufit its a very;short Rine.
The enemy's pickets ire &a> hig the
i whole litie of the titter itt frontorßichniond,
making it very difficult to obtain any infor
mation-front that city. "" 4 I
General Heehaw went on a reenntioisancp
to the Chickabontiny to-day and the pro-
' fron tof It' h d
gramme of operations Ui lc mon
will soon be decided upon.
The Chickahomitiy river, at the point where
the railroad crosses it is only ten miles from
1 Richmond. There are no other streams to
cross after passing it.
TITNSTALL'S STATION, Va., May 20, via
Washington.—The advance under General
Stoneman reached Coal _Harbor, on the road
to Richmond, by way of Newbridgo, ',rester - day, where he found the enemy to be in
force. He drove their pickets to within two
miles of their main body, and encamped for
the night. Everything indicates that the
rebels intend to defend Richmond with all
the available force they are abel to bring
Congressmen and -Representatives from
their troops by: their presence and - counsel to
a determined resiitance to an advance of the
The two officers who . came within our
lines with a flag of truce about a week show,
on a trivial pretence, were allowed to return
• Commodore Goldsbprough paid a visit to
headquarters last night, for the purpose of
ah interview - with General McClellan.
From Ptirt Royal, Charleston, an d
A Negro _lnsurrection Imminent.
NEW font:, May 18.—Letters from Port
Royal, by the steamer Atlantic, report that
the secession of the negro pilot, Small, who
ran away from Charleston withthe rebel-tug
boat, is deemed more important than the
heavy guns she contained, as Small is thor
oughly acquainted with all theintricaeies of
the navigation in that region
Oenneral Munter's.proolamation bad been
published in Charleston, and a negro-insur
rection there was imminent.
Vust preparations are making to laombard
Savannah. Our gunboats have-proceeded
up the river, and our pickets aro within 4
miles of Savannah. Massive batteries,
Mounting Parrott guns ; have been erected
all around the city. Our troops have a pon•
tl,-- ilroad br'
iion of fie - rut ietwecn Charleston and
Savannah in their possession.
A negro regiment is being orpnized by
Gen. Hunter, its officers being selected from
the Atitssachusetts regiments, and the Move
ment meets with favor, as they will be able
to perform duties Which will relieve our troops.
The Hon. A. H. Reeder of Pennsylvania
has two sons in the army. One is in the
Kansas Ist Regiment, and is represented to
be brave as a lion. - The other commanded
a battery of two siege guns at the fight at
New Madrid, and 12 of the 25 men under
him were killed or wounded. His own cap
was cut with a shell, and one ball passed
through his clothes, and another through
his thigh. He tied up his wound, and stood
by his guns until the close of the engage
ment. He was complimented in the report
of his superior officers, and is now at his
father's it Easton, confined to 'his bed suf
fering from th e combined effects of his
wound and of arsenic administered to him
in a pie purchased• of a Rebel fanner. His
reeuvery was very slow, mid• at one time
deemed doubtful, but he is now considered
out of danger.
• Death of Lieut. Nesbitt Rougher. •
It is with feelings of. heart-felt sorrow
that we record the death of this gallant
young officer. The sad event occurred at
Quincy, 111., to which . - place ho was removed
from the bloody battle-field of Pittsburg
Landing, where he was so severely wounded'.
It was hoped 'that his vigorous constitution
and previous unimpaired. health woutd carry
him through the fearful ordeal; but the fiat
has gone forth, and he- is now in the silent
embrace of death—arleing another victim to
this unholy rebellion. Our young friend
bore himself gallantly in the fight, and his
friends have the consolation to know that he
fell in a righteous cause. His remains are
expected here to-day, and will be interred in
Ever Green Cemetery.—actlyaburg. Senti
ROBERT J. WALKER ON TILE REBELLION.
—Hon. Robert 3. Walker thinks the result
of the rebellion is to be of immense value to
country. It will give confidence at home
command respect from abroad... Mr..
Walker is firm in the opinion that amnesty
to the deluded masses and exile to the
leaderseis the-only thing that will settle the
matter after the struggle of armies is over.
BALTIMORE, May 17.—Several men, for
merly belonging to the crew of the Merrimac,
came up to-day in the boat from Fortress
Monroe• Some of them are Nothern men
and claim to have boon impressed.
Gardner & Hlnvninys Circus.—Bp, ref
erence to our advertising columns it will*
seen that Gardner & Hemming's great err
ens will be in this place, on Tuesday next.
Performance afternoon and evening.
gerDefinition of a gentleman—" One who
pays promptly fl i i s paper." What truth
and simplicity l-Lligw brief and how Com
torn mist be a happy . thought to a lov
er that his blood and that of his sweetheart
mingle perhaps in the • ..osqueito.
Le = mri aa 4:4.) •T , =/11
.‘ cc, on the 27th ult., Dlr.
cob Shull, aged 62 years, 0 mouths and 22
Near Camp Hill, on the 14th inst., Mr..
Henry ilissong, aged 86 years, 7 uionths.
and 8 days . ., •
In, Greencastle, on the 16th itansyMi:
Rettiantki - .&. 1 5;y, in the 48th , year of his age.
In Greencastle, on the 17th inst., M.r.% Act
eat Sitirey, aged 65 years, 8 mouths and 8
dab. • • '
;Tis o4.l-11 V1 1-61 ik•
ntotiou_riltot , lo7l4.!eup.
, • • hti i„-; Ad was gained
4)°, on our 13 ' 1,,ittie rood, tises_uP •
When the I"! balaad ::
Now iiiinor ind
bloventy; 4 4eitetith_liquae.efil,
ve troiliciti Of h air '
la broken 'anddienoleili
A regithent of seared , •
_ Are fleeing- froin - -tb*
A nil ithik is-
If . 111inoiii and lar;res Beten4.Seveli yield.
Now hold on strongly
,to the hist >
Come thundering hid the 4tlahkic,
1444 terrible - end itride;
A nil- mair4 '
In that lilt iiesPeratelirt3i %-=
Grew edid;its last thOnghts , turning
'ita limed ortetifar away.
And thus shore the valley ro
The Cold moon's silver
And patiently and pitying!
Looked down upon-the
Careless of his wounded,
Neglectful of hit death ,
Draft:4dt%ly and sullenOt. ' •
In the night; Ileouregard
And thus upon tiro Pittsburg plains
• ong ay s wur was one,
And 1111/8 my brave Union band
Atwitter batten wan.
TO COUNTRY MERCRANTB.-4a ad-.
(fition to our usual stock of Willie-made : and WOOL,
HATS. we have just added fifteen cases' of Eastern
made FELT HATS, comprising all the styles pop.
ular in the trade. These goods have been putt:bias..
cd from the largest and best. etlitorit &diaries , for
cash, and' it the same rater as the 14%4.5t citirjoll
hem, and we are now prepred to offer them to
cuuntry merchants at as few, prices alfeity.iebbers.
If KURA rFs, Halters.
,Opposite Washington House.
• gm..3lerebants, remember Abut we bare
just added a first class WHOLESALE DI PART
AIHNI' to our Stock, and will sell you in small lota
and sizes, as you Inv want, any of ilte iiiipular •
styles; of the day, and always at as low prices
city jobbers. 11.74 1 DEGH A FPS, Hat Makete,
Sign of the lied Hut, -
os.The last ma of shad sometimes Fireyo
the tits at, just ad ivith• uurtait Ma, a logger stock,
better stuck, and a cheaper stuck thud mot; be
produced elsewhere, may be !build at till tit of
Rata We "bust," at ' ,`" 1/ .„
ktign of the Red Hat,
a arm: ,
/*steads, we've got rionkth of money to keep the
stock, and continue- selling at "blotter prices until
atter harvest, at the HAT STOllg,
6 ,t►iposite Waslaingten House,
ts„SPRING FASHI. ISIS, 1852.--.'
.14' L T It AT S
• WOOL HATS,
CEPbtraw Hatrioll Colors and styles, iiiriAeu.afid
Hoye. Children's Freicy-Strews, great stanet,y,.
luau Sinters, &c.,We have ,iiret returned Iron the
& mere Cites aro believe we have the ,niest cone
pike, beet selected, end Cheapest stuck of FAS*.
10 NAIII,II HATS Cr Men, boys trd, (Mild reu,,
to be fettud outside of tlw
P Uritl RA FT'S. Hat ?Mailers,
Upraise Washington Rowse;
Aril - Before "Bustitig," we hate Nigitod the
Eastern (lines, and just returned with a HilAdON
STuA %V HATS, ware or less, rat i fier lee* boWei•er
than moreatud an equal ploportionof Eastern made
FELT HATS, all of which we intend tio sell for
WHAs.II itt "busting" rates. If you would save
money bay at the Fouettaitt Hoad,li FDElfil lt A FPS- -
where huts are really made by bursting hands, hid:
bdrsting factory, on a bursting reale, bud Wild' a
such prices as will “buret" all iboto, lam 1446 Inf
ut the Fountain Head.
U-PDEGRA /TS, Hit Hakitit,„ . •
Oplassito Washington House.
- Hs grrstowr, Md.
From the American of Friday lab
CATTLE.—The offerinv -at 4c. :State
Live Stock Scales-to-day mounted to 600
head, all of which were taken by city pack.,.
ere and butchers lit prices ranging trove., ~
50 to $5.25 per 100 lbs., only a few pi*efat •,
Beeves bringing the outside figure. -
HOGS.—Fair Hogs brought an•advauce
of 25 cts. per 100 lbs, on last week's "prices.
Sales ranged from $4.25 to $5 per 100 lbs.
SHEEP.—Fair to prime Sheep sold aty
$4 to $4.50 per 100 Ms, gross.
From the Baltimore American of Tuesday
FLOUR.—With i a light stock, ordinary
brands of both Illiward Street and Ohio Sw.
per are held at ;5.874 and retailing brands of
the former-at 85.50 per bbl. We quote
Shipping brands of both Ohio and Howard(
Street Extra at $5.624; choice - Howailt.
Street Extra at $6, Standard City Mills
per at $5.12/035.25, and shipplbg Extra
do. at $6.75 per bbl.
Howard Street, Super.
" " Extra.
" " Family. ' 86.37166.75.
GRAIN.—Sales reported of 2,000 bush
els good to white wheat at 1520165
cents; 3,000 bushels fair to prime Pennsyl-•
vania red at 132®135 cents, and 500 bush
els Southern seed do. at 138 cents per bush:,
el. We quote the market firm at 150E460
cents for good to prime white wheat; 16u
165 cents for choice do, 1320185 cents for
fair to prime Pennsylvania red, and 134®
136 cents per bushel for Southern do. Sales
0ft4,000 bushels good and prime white corn ,
at 63®63 cents, and 900 bushels yellow
corn at 55®56 cents; white, corn at the
close, was quoted at 6101162 cents for good
and prime lots, and yellow do. at 54®56
cents par bushel. Oatsvere in fair demand
at previous prices. Sales' of some 6,000
bushels at 39®41 'cents' for fair to prime '_
Pennsylvania; 40®41 cents for prime snit
choice Maryland, and -37®38 cents per
bushel for goad mad Rye
—Small dales at 74®7.5 ,- 44iits per- bushel: . '
for good and prime Peumlylveuta. Maryt,
laud Bye - we 135(670 . eeuti-' per '
bushel. • • - •
Fresh, 11 - 414 ff. 11qtrrisnat, IGreen4.,...
easttle, will -visit , ' this Idttee - tntvgaturday , or
Friday of each week. with Frei& Oik,ditiltit - •
the etxWOli. - - -Persious
fish. era requested to letiv4,tkeir•or4er
$5.62Kc56 00 _