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VIE PEOPLE'S CHOICE FOR PRESIDENT,
MONDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY tt, 1804.
Southern Families in Northern Cities,
We have had, lately, opportunities ofraeet
ing business men from New York and Phila,
delphia, whose sources of information are
abundant upon a subjeot discussed at our•in
views. The fact that dwelling houses of the,
better class are in great demand in the cities
named, and that rents were se extraordinarily
high, was.ezplained by the statement that
the families of hundreds and, indeed, thou
sands of..erpulent Southern mien are now re
siding in those cities. ' .litany of"the men
now leading in rebellion, as soldiers and
statesmen, were unwilling to compel their
families, their dear ones, to risk the veril of
that wicked and unholy undertaking, and
hence they have removed them to abodes of
luxurious shelter and safety in the North. In
Philadelphia, wo are confidently informed,
entire rows of princely dwelling houses are
occupied by Southern families, who live in the
ease and comfort thus afforded, and who em
ploy their leisure in manufactuting 'sympathy
and procuring aid for the rebel cause. The
circle in which these people move—their
abundant means and large • credit, for lavish
entertainment and display, are wielded with
adroit and powerful effect to. influence "the
soft brained creatures who constitutdwhat are
called the aristooraoy•of the commercial em=
potiuras. These in him give vent to the
treason thus imbibed, until we freqUently
hear the expression of a treasonable sentiment
from which it has puzzled many a • political
philosopher to account. But when the facts
to which we refer are carefully 'considered,
we are at once informed as to the source of
the baleful influence which thus contaminates
—The fact that millionaire Southern traitors
have located their families in the North, until
they have tested the strength of treason, is a
strange commentary upon the claim that the
people of the SoutlA are fighting for independ
ence. The rich have seduced the poor man to
the attempt at destroyi3g.the GOvernment,
and while the poor man's family is made to
undergo the horrors. of rebellious war, the
families of the rich are removed to places of
safety, where they can await in ease and com
fort the uncertainties of the struggle. If the
South should succeed, these families will re
turn, to make up the aristocracy of the con
federacy—to monopolize whatever of glory
there would bo in A triumph to destroy a free
Government. But if the South fails—if the
rule of the rightful authority of the National.
Government is maintained in all the Slates,
the same families can. still return, resume
their old positions, leaving the poor men who
fought the terrible fight of treason to suffer
alone. If the masses of the South could pro
perly become acquainted :with, and appreci
ate these facts, we have a notion that the
struggle for "Southern independence" would
soon cease. -
How TO TREAT LIBERTINES. —lf all "war
widows" would treat the lecherous libertines
who infest and curse every locality, as the
"war widow" in Allegheny county is reported
below to have disposed of her tempter, there
would be no assassinations to record in con
nection with such affairs:
A war widow tricked a libertine out, in . Al
legheny county, New York, by ilnking his five
hundred dollars to get ready fora propoSed
elopement, and then sendbag him the follow
ing "billydux:" "Mr. —: I have to inform
you that 'circumstances beyond my control
will prevent me from fulfilling my engage
ment to elope with youto-night. I expect my
husband home on furlough soon to 'Spend
Christmas and New Years, when we shall. , en
joy a hearty laugh at your . discomfiture.
Meanwhile I will keep your money as a
Christmas . present for him, and ` , 'hen this
cruel war is over it will come handy tO assist
him to start in business. Yours, 'tenderly,'
"P. S—When nest you Undertake to play,
the libertine, you would do Well to seleot your'
victim outside of old Allegheny county; and
above all, beware of a soldier's wife." '
—lf the "war widow'% whose transactions
in a sister county in this State, have produced
such terrible results, had been as true a • wo
man as the wife above referred'to, she Would
not have madea whore of herself, a widow of
an innocent woman, orphans of nine chit-
then, a murderer of her husband, an i outca,st
of an only son, and sent a soul unprepared,
into the presence of its God. Where true
women exist—where the strong wifeliveij 'and
loves—libertines do not dourish,, and hus
bands do not become murderers from jeal
Is it Right
Gov. Guilin has somewhat distinguished
himself by pardoni , several convicts on con
dition that they would enlist. We see by the
papers that various functionaries , throughout
the land discharge portions arrested, for crime,
upon the same terms essetel..bythe Governor.
The question palpably arises, , is, it right to
compel our brave soldiers, respegiable and de
cent men, to associate.with those rogues who
escape the punishment of crime_:by agreeing
to enlist ?—Clinton Democrat. .
The tor? Organ, in its Saturday's issue,
commented on th%above brazen faced false
hood, so as to leave the impression that Dif
fenbach was telling the truth, a, :-titipg Omit
ted to be impossible by all who 'know the man.
So far from the assertion being true, that par-
dons have been granted on condition that the
criminal released enters the army, tho con
trary is the faokas Gov. Curtin has positively re
fused to grant pardons where such terms are made
the ant!' conditamk -lgen whose claims to par
don were made good, by complying with the
rule on the pardoning power, have been re
commended to enlist, but never pardoned as
-- a condition of enlisting. Of course_the Clin
ton Democrat and Tory Organ.. people knew
these facts when they made and gave credence`
to the above misstatement, but the chance for
a falsehood in this connection to injure the
Goverrunent was too good to be lost.
The.Pifty-flfth (P. V.) Regiment.
We we r e -informed this morning, by one of
the local recruiting agents of the Stile, that
the 55th regiment-P. V., Col. Dick White,
had recruited its 'full quota, and is now
ready, with full ranks, once more to enter the
field. There is soinething in the celerity of
the recruiting which produced this result,
which has its share of credit as well for the
glorious reputation which clusters around the
old organization of the 55th, as for the enthu
siasm of the people in rallying to its standard.
The-Pifty;fifth - is - commanded by a soldier, in
every acceptation of the title. Dick White
nay have personal faults and blemishes, of
which we know nothing and which do notcon
cern us; but as a soldier, a leader and an of
ficer, he has conducted himself in this strug
gle so as to win the confidence of those whom
he leads and deserve the highest applause of
the people whom he serves. - The very 'fact
that he has thus early fdlegi the depleted
ranks of his regiment shOws that he has 'a
strong hold on the fighting men of the State;
if it does not. prove that he 'possesses superior
qualifications. as a soldier.
With the Fifty-fifth thus promptly filled
up—with its ranks thus early recruited and
ready again for the field, we trust . that
'Col. White will be ordered for duty where he
can be of the most service to the Government.
Wherever there is, fighting to be done—hard
blows to - be dealt ont—there, we know, Dick
White and those who follow his lead, are an
ions to be placed. Let the Fifty-fifth, then, have .
a place in that army of which the greatest ser
vice is expected in the coming campaign,
The:Debate In the House on the Loya lty
We pUblish this afternoon, the debate..
the resolution.:offered by Mr. Kelley,,of the
House, to the effect that' all persona prefer
ring claims for damages;, incurred during the
rebel invasion of last summer, runstest4blish ,
their loyalty before their accounts .for losses
will be recognized. -There is something in
thiS debate peculiarlyintercitingat this time.
It-shows that wherever our foes have au. op-.
portunity, they - display with all the force in
their power, the enmity they bear the govern:
went; while on the other hand, it also proves .
-whenever our friends arouse themselves,,they
have the power and resources of truth and ar
gument completbli to overwhelm apd destroy
treason. Nothing could be more salutary
or beneficial to the government than just such
a debate as the one which we present - , to-day.
It brings' out the truth so far as it relates to
and influences treason and - loyalty. It freshens
our recollection of our friends and foes, and
affords the very best evidence of - the4mrposes
of both. -Let no intelliiiens man, therefore,
fail to read the speeches to which we direct
TEE DIME MITM.—For some time there has
boon wanting a standard by which to test and
detect the difference between genuine and bo
gus Democracy. , As matters stood it was diffi
cult to determine who was for unconditional
peace, and 10.0 for conditional war. But
there will now be an opportunity to..divid.e.the
sheep . from the goats. The Vallandigluun
fund is the crucial test. If any man is found
who did not contribute a dime to the fund, he
is no true Democrat and should be excom
,or dust" is the phra
seology; that is to pay the assessment or with
draw from the. party. By calling the previous
question on the faithful, and cutting off dis
cussion, it is expected to raise the fund to
$5 - o,oodper annum. It will prObably be paid
in gold, as the latter-day Democrats are com
punctions about handling green-backs or pos
purrenoy. . Mr. V,allancligham will find it
cosy to be a martyr at -$50,000 a, year. The
Fund. Committee should send the exile a .
French cook and a retinue of servants. With
$50,00Q a year and French cooks, Mr. V. will
be able to martyr himself to better advantage.
—We had an intimation before we noticed
the above paragraph, that .a collection was be
ing taken lip among the faithful copperheads
in this, region, for, a purpose which is now
only revealed. The Tory Organ, however, is
augustlyreticent en the subject. Why this is so,
we are Unable to, explain.' "Why do, we hear
from it neither appeals for the impecunious
martyr, or reports of the progress•of the relief
Movemeiit in his behalf? Doulitless there'are
goo&Union men whose hearts couldbe reached
to the depth of a ten cent piece by an eloquent
presentation of the case. We might ourselves
go a• " dime." We would give as much to most
any thief to, save-him from starvation. 'Let
us see the hat.- .
ANOrima REPP.Ii'LLNIT - REBEL. —General W.
G. Harding,.• President of the famous Military
Board , of the rebel -.Governor of Tennessee,
has taken the oath of amnesty: . Geri. Harding
is an influential citizen. He has stood high
in tip• estimation of 'Southern distmionists,
1U did much to sustain them in their: war
Wonder if this rebel Harding is' any
relation to Pap , ravenous Hardings of Penn
sylvroaia ? .1f so; he has set his relations an
example Which'we hope they will imitate by
swearing allegiance to the Government. We
know of no individuals in the country more in .
needof- such-an-bath than BarclaY and, "our
brbvided the people' . will believe
them 'they - do, swear,) as both have
already most foully and villainously traduced
the Government of both the State . and nation.
AMERICAX BIBLE SOCIETr.—Few pesous are
aware of the magnitude of the operations of
our National Bible Society at the present
time. It is stated that since the war began
the Society haSissued 2,000,000, mostly Tes
tament's for soldiers and sallor.s. This includes
100,000 given to prisoners of war who come
into our ranks, for, whom special cue is had,
and. 500,000 distrilnitedqn camps, hospitals,
and on battle-fields by the U. S. Christian
Commission and its branches. With the eon
of the authorities atWashington.an on
apPlication of parties at the South, more than
200;000 volumes have recently been sent
through .the :lines- into the seceded States.
The issue of the Society during the last eight
months have exceeded 1,000,000 copies.
REBEL ESTATES x Burtmes
pLurid:sarr,—General Butler has ordered that
all estates in his department abandoned or
:now occupiedbylrebeli.shall be turr,t ed over :
by the military commanders to lie taken pos
ses sion of by the Superintendent of neg,ro
affairs of treasury agents.
The Rebels Attempt to Cross the Tennessee
River at Three Different Points.
TREY ARE DRIVEN BACK.
RUMORED FIGHT NEAR BRANDON
THE REBEL GENERAIr POLE-WHIPPED!
12,000 REBELS CAPTURED
Official information from General lodge
was received at General LOgaleS headquarters
to-day, that the rebels, supposed to be Roddy's
connnand, attempted to cross the Tennessee
river at three different ferrys,, but were driven
back by' Dodge's • troops. .The loss of Union
troops was - very light. - •
It is rumored here that Gen: Sherman has
bad a Sett with the rebel General Polk near
Brandon and whipped him, taldng twelve
Rumors Concerning the Rebels.
MOBILE COURT Hoysr. DESTROYED
, Cmcnucurr, Feb. 22.
A dispatch from Chattanooga.to the Gazette,
dated the 21st inst.,lives a rumor that two di
visions of the enemy occupied 'Marysville yes
terday, but aftemaids retired.
It is said that the rebels have appeared on
the Tennessee line below Loudon, 'blockading
the steamer Chattanooga.
Another rumor declares that John Morgan
crossed the Tenneasee between Florence'and
Tuscumbia with ten 'thousand men, with this
intention of making a. raid on Middle Tennes
The Court House at Mobile, valued at two
hundred thousand dollars, was recently en
tirely, destroyed by fire.
All is quiet in front
rebel army is unknown,
The weather is growing' mild. and pleasant
MO'V EM,ENt S oy'Tap REBELS
RUMORED REINFORCBASKT OF BUCKNER.
A dispatch from Knoxville, dated yesterday,
to the Commercial, says, that ; the rebels have
broken up their winter quarters at Morristown
and were in force at Strawberry Plains.
They have completed the pontoon bridge
at the plains, au& two brigades of infantry
A body of cavalry also crossed and had a
skirmish on Saturday with our cavalry six
miles from here and - were driven back to-the
river. Geneial Haskell encountered the
enemy. two miles out yesterday, on the south
side of the river, killed six or seven of them ,
aixulnnuie. some captures:'„.
It is reported that the rebels have been
reinforced by Buckner, with a heavy force
TilE WAR IN TIJE SOUTHIEST.
SUSPICIOUS MOVEMENTS OF THE MEW IN
herman's Muth to &Mu, Misitiosippi.
THE SITUATION AT MOBILE.
GE. Y. CURTIS' FIRED UI'OX DY GUERRILLAS
Cap - pare of "Yazoo. City
F Rbist kwm?-ffrs,./ke
The steamer White Cloud arrived here this
morning from Duvall's Bluff. She brought
four hundred and twenty-two, bales of cotton,
The steamer Bryan, which was burned at
Columbus, Kentucky, yesterday, was owned
by the Government. - Her cargo was not val
An imauceessilil attempt wfuipade to burn
the. steamer MississiPi r at Meniphis, on th
_Mailable cotton market, at the latest
dates, was: plactive, , and the , quotations were
65®67e, for strict middlings, .and 67c. for
°Auto, Feb. officer who has just ar
rived here from. the Big Mick river reports
that before reaching Jackson a skirmish en
sued between a part,of Gen. Sherman's forces
,and a body of .from four, to five thousand
rebels, in which the, enemyiwere defeated and
forty of theincetured. •
Our army had. passed through Jackson,
•„. Miss.and•two columns of the enemy were re
treating , across the Pearl,river, so precipitately
that, his pontoons, together with two
of his artillery and &number of prisoners fell
into 'our lauds,
Our fordes seized proNisions of all kinds,
and swept. on.
. Great dissatisfaction is said to exist among
the:-Kentucky, Tennessee, l and Mississippi
regiments, and!a large nunabekbf deserters are
coming into our lines.
Gen.. shwa= reached. Meridian ten days
after leaving ViQksbilifi.. -
A portion. of Gen. Tuttle's command, which
got behind, and was cut off from the expedi
tion, had:returned to Yteksb,Rg•
Gen. McArthur was in command of the dis
trict of Vicksburg, _Gen. lii'Phersdal having
accompartie&Gen.k Sherman, with most of his
Refugees;from Mobile,report that the inhab
itants of that city feel secure from any attack.
Fifteen thonsand rebel iroops are reported to
be in or about that neighborhood. ,
A sentiment in favor of the reconstruction
of the Union prevailed to a considerable ex
ten, and it would be expressed as =the protec
tion of the United States Government was-of
Nothing wee known of the reportearevolt
at Fort Morgan. •
The,,report that Gen. Smith's command of
cavalry and mounted influitry, on an expedi
tion into Missiisippi, had a fight with For
rest'S cavalry near Grenada is not confirmed.
It is not believed that the guerrillas will
keep up a - musketry,fire upon the steamers
that sail beldw Meniphis.
Gen. Buckland's command is gaining much
faVor in MeniNhis 'by the judioions admirns
Ice is forming heavily on the Mississippi at
Cairo, and for fifty miles below.
Forr EauTa, Feb. 20.—Intelligenee has
been received here that General Price has re
ceived a furlough of sixty days, in order to I
enable him to go to Texas and Mexico. The
belief at headquarters, and throughout the
rebel army, is that he will never re,.Orn.
He left Camden ten days ago, will a small
wort, in citizen's dress.
General Curtis; on his return, and when
near the old battle.field of Pine Grove, while
separated from the mein body of his escort,
was fired upon several times from ambush,
but be escaped uninjured.
The survivors of a.,party of loyalists arrived
'here yesterday morning. The main party
were attacked in Kenosha Valley, a hundred
and thirty miles from here. All but eleven
were killed.or captured.
All the roads are now closely guarded,
making . it difficult to escape.
The situation of the
O.I . IICrtiNATI, Feb. 22
OArtto, Feb, 20
OCCUPATION OP JACKSON, MISS.
' l 2/*
N E w :Tons, Feb. 21.—The Herald has re
ceived ,tlie details from its correspondents of
the OCCropEttioll of Jackson, Miss., by General
Sherman, on the sth irod, •
CAPBURE OP YAZOO CITY.
ST. Louis, Feb. 21.Inforniation has been
received that, after two or three day's skir
mishilig our forces captured Yazoo city, and
now bad #.
Ourlbnes at Vidalia *ere lately attacked and
driven by Dick Taylor; but reinforcements
and gdnboats came to the relief of our troops,
and Taylor's command were scattered and a
lexitlYnunkber were killed and wounded.
1 1 7101 K MEMPHIS AND BELOW
Si.. Louis, Feb. 21.—The steamer City of
Aiken; from Memphis, with dates to the 19th,
has.Jarrived. She ,brings four hundresl bales
ofr dotton for St. Louis.
General Buckland had issued an order for
the better protection of steamers in his dis
Over 12,000 negroes have already enlisted
in Tennessee, and the enlistments in the
Middle district are at the rate of five hundred
Swarms of guerrillas are reported in The vi
cinity of Waterproof. - They % had fired three
of .Cool's gins, which were burning when the
steamer Julia passed up,„ and the gunboats
were Or th e woods.
"The Memphis cotton market was a little
more active. Strict middlings, 66c.; good
d.O.- 68c. •
--The 'weather at Cairo was mild, the ther
mometer marking 66 to•day, with indications
. Front Naar Orleans.
New OnLEAss, Feb. 20.
`The steamer Arago has arrived from New
Orleans, with dates to the 11th. She brings
the 19th Maine Volunteers and the Ist Maine
Battery, both re-enlisted. She also brings a
mail from Key West,. with dates to the 13th.
The steamer. George Washington from Rew
Orleans, with dates , to the 13th, is signaled
Nw Tons, Feb. 20.—The steamer George
Washington, from Sfew Orleans on the 13th
inst., arrived at this port to-day.
The advices from Indianola were to the Bth
Nearly all the troops were re-enlisting.
An expedition sent out in search of rebels
and lumber had returned. They found no
signs of the enemy, but brought in a lot of
Gon. Benton having gone North to testify
in an important case at St. Louis, General
Fitz Henry Warren was in command of the
division during his absagce. -
The George - Wag:axle& passed the gun
boat Arizona andliarkAriderson going up the
river; and on the - 1.5 th,. when one hundred
Miles west kbf Tortugae, she passed the steam=
er Iferrimack, bound for New Orleans.
Quite a number of delegates to the Freedom
Convention. to be held in this city, have ar
rived„ are many more are erpected before to
A. large number of negroes from Christian
county and Raking their way to Clarksville,
to enlist under the 'Union flag.
The court martial in, the case of Gens.
Cook and Crittenden will probably adjourn
to-morrow. Gen. M'Cook's case has been
concluded, and Gen. Crittenden's will be to
morrow. Outsiders. say that both Generals
will be fully vindicated as military men.
All reports that the. Louisville Journal has
been or' will be sold to the Republicans are ut
Speeial Senatorial Election. ;
' INDIANA, Pa., Feb.• 20
The special election to fill the vadancylin
the State Senate, caused by the resignation of
Major _Harry White, now a prisoner in Rich
mond, took place in this district The returns,
so far reogived, indicate that Dr. St. Clair,
_candidate, will have a majority in
this county , •of about 1,500. As Armstrong
county cannot give more than two of three
hundred against him, Dr. St. Clair is elected
by about•l,2oo majority, in the district.
The steamer John Rice, from Hilton Head,
brings the' 9th and 11th- Maine regiments,
havhlg re=enlisted as veterans. They are en
route for- hom'e on "ferlough. The former,
commanded by Colonel Emory, is four. hun
dred andlhirty strong. - . •
The 2F.d. in Philadelphia.
PIitrADELTIIII, Feb. 22. •
Business is suspended hi-day in most.de
parlanauts. The banks are open, but the
Corn Exchange, „Custom House. and ware-
houses, on, all the, principal avenues,' were
Litsliana lation'Conventiori!. -
Citqcungemr, Feb. 22.
The,. Union State „Convention of Indiana
will.assemble at Indianwolis on Taesdak.
NEW ADVERTI S EMENTS.
HEIIEBY notify all persons not to trust
DIY Wire, , Elizabeth, on my account, as I will not pay
any bills of lanicontracting„ JOHN F. DONTBROWER.
fe224131. 5 „
1864. SPRING pI).F.NING 1864.
FINE , DRE SS GOODS.
New Styles, , • .
New Colors, . • .
• New"Blaterialls, .
15• Different Shades of Alpaca.
SPRING STYLE OF BAMORALS—beautiful colors.
MAGNIFICENT MAKES OF. HEAVY MOURNING
PLAIN APE. RICH GLOSS DRESS SlLKS—wer.
*BEAUTIFUL NEAT STYLE_S OF BLACK FIGURED
.A heavY.plock of WINTER DRESS GOODS of kinds,
will be disposed of much bolow the usual
- CATHCART & BROTHER,
Nest door to the Harrisburg. Bank.
piticiiiiiottams FOR MASONRY.
PROPOSALS will be received up to the sth
of lilac' h for the Punishing and layinginplacePsoo
perch to be of commiin masonm the balance of first-class
utasonry, of cut,dimension stone.
Propesali wlll be received..for the material and work
sepaaVe, or Poi the whole combined , Plans may be seen
it the 'Moe bi• Wm. Colilor - ' , ,
,ProPoimisimaii:a4l4 _regg.ed to
Building corn:tattoo. WIrcoLDER.;
J. R. EBY,
G. DAWSON COLEMAN,
LIST OF LETTELS .
REMADMIG nt TEE HARRTSI3I336 P(sr OFFICS,
MONDAY. FEES. 2141, 1804.
OFFICIALLY PUBLISHED IN THE NEWSPAPER
HAYING THE LARGEST C7RCOLATION.
Allensworth. ML'S Emma Liniger. Lydia
Aikens, Miss Bella Liner, Mira Annie E
Ayloo, Mrs Eliza Lee, ~
_Mrs Mary A Light, Miss Leah
Alderson, Mrs Emma- Lashio, Mrs lillbitheth
Baldwin, Mary Loafman, Miss A
Barrick, Miss Clara M'Clure, Mrs M L
Baker, Mrs Sarah Ann MEtwee, Miss Mary Ellen
Beidleman, Miss Hannah Wollester, Was Maggy
Beard, Mrs Elizabeth M'Williams, Mrs Martha
Eaters Miss Mary Dl'Clenan Miss Clara
Bell, Mrs Mary MIXT, Mrs-lames
Bizoand, Elizabeth .Meselther, Oho Fonni
Boon, Mrs Margaret . Mitchell, sum Loa
Boylan,' Mrs Mary . Marston, Sibs Ella G
Bentham, Miss Martha Meredith, Mrs Witham E
Bowen, M iss Mary S Myers, Mee Lydia A
Bredly, Miss Sarah Niihna, - Miss Annie
Broynley, Rachel Sisley, Miss Emma
Buzard, Airs Ellen Sisley, Miss Emma C
Calbert, Miss Mary 2 O'Brien, Mrs Annie
Chubb, Miss Lucy . O'Connor, Miss Mary
Chambers, Miss Alice 2 Peyton, --- Mahal*
Case], —.Era Pearson, Mils lialle ,
Caramel, Mrs Ellen Pease, Miss Jennie A
Cline, Miss Delia Pelkey, Mni. Rebecca
Clark, Mrs Sophia Pickle; Miss John
Clark, Miss MarY Palmy; Mrs Margaret
Caffey, Miss Martha Radbougb, Kies Addle
Cane, Miss Martha Ann . Reiser, Miss Elizabeth
Calor, Miss Emma j Real, lam Mollie A
Criswell, Mrs Elizabeth Redman, Miss Lima
Miss Maria Ringler, Mrs W A
Deal, Miss Sarah Rapp, Miss Liza
Dawson Mrs Mary Royer, Miss Barbara A
Davis,llls Eliza Robinson, Miss Margaret
Diven, Mrs Susannah Redmond, Miss Sarah F
Dixon, Mrs Sarah Reed, Miss Annie ,
Duncan, Miss Margaret. Remar, Miss Mary
Duke :---- Jane Rudy, lass Mary
Dudin, 'Miss Mary Retiree, Miss Mary E
Doccins, Sarah . Scottie, Miss Annie
Edwards, Mrs • 2 'Utile.% Miss Rebecca
Elmore, Miss Susie Shafer, Mrs Lucretia
Ellott, Bridget Shnecy, Mrs Elea
Fackler Miss Ann Elizabeth Shaw, hire Kate
Faster. Miss ry Sowery, Mrs id
Frank, Mary S . Stager, Mims Mary
Freeser, Miss Mary A Sticker, Mrs Eineline
Foy, Miss Mary Styes*, Mrs Elizabeth
Furey, Miss Mary P Stewart, —Matilda
Gilman, Miss Mary J Stabley , Mies Elisabeth
Carley, Mies Mary A Stock, Misa Isabella
Guistwite, Miss Mary Sullivan, Mrs Margaret
Gateluis, Miss Sarah Seller, Mrs Susan
Hawk, Misr Sarah Terse Miss Ellen
Hisahnoyer,.lllas Tar e& Turner, Min Lacy
Henry, Miss Agnes Toy, Mrs Mary
Heaton, Miss Annie E Talbot, Miss Catharine (Ship]
Heim, Mra Kate Testier, Miss I.
Heller, Miss Eliza Jane Trainer, Miss Ihnnia J
Hess, Miss Mary Timmer, Miss Jane M.
Hull, Mrs,,Sybilla Updagraff, Miss Leah
Hackle. ,v --- Add Vanoadol, Mias Caroline
Hyte, Miss Sue • • Vethalman, Miss Margaret
Javin, Miss Nancy Walker, Miss Mollie
Johnston, Miss Fanny Warren, Kiss Clara,
Johnson, Miss Agness E Waller, Mrs Elisabeth B
Jones, Mrs Margaret Watson, Mrs Harriet Anne
Jackson. Mrs Kate "Walls, Mrs Sueen. A
Kerk, Miss E T Wiun, Miss Eliza
Kinnark, less Mary Wolf, Min Rosa
Keonig, Miss Mary Wyre, Miss 'Lissy D
Atkins, James Lingle Harry E '
Ayres, John S Long, H
Albert, John Lout, Christ
Andrew, John SI'S ,tirty John
Arnold, John . M'Carroll, Charles '
Bair, John M'Oariglier . I, John
Bailey,r W W WAllister, I. I.
Baker, Joshua WCandless, Charles
Balkan W H M'Farlin, Joseph
Bailey, Jinni* M'Kee, I `IV
Bashoar, Gee- M'Vally Eugene
Barger, James H 2 Mann, James'
Barr, David Madder, James M
Belyard, John Martin, Wm
Bean, Daniel F Margie, E
Bolyn, Sanford Madden, John ,
Beamsdey, C it Massey, .7
Beal, Samuel Mahaney W C
, Becker, Joseph
Blessing, Wm limo n, Ta. Re
Blackwood, James Kane Martin W
Bidlesran, Win Minim, C
Blot; Jacob II Mercer, Joseph B
Bowen, E S 2 Mealtime, Jacob
BolcAbner D Miller, , Gab 'W
Boyer, David Mims, ;Yak&
Boyd, E D MVFr, E S
Barman, C J MOrrison, Aries '
Brown, Charles ' Mooretiouse, Geo
Bradley, Price ' Montgomery, F
Brockway, Capt Me ' Mooney, Patrick
Bremer Peter Myers, Elias
Brown, Jacob ' Mullin John 9
Burrell, Geo W Nute, b s
Burkhart, John Nichols, Wm P •
Bmckway, Lieut Ogle, John J
liangardner, J C . O'Neil, James
Carmany, John C Pagae, Dawalt
Campbell, Patric& Parsons, - Oeo L
Campbell, Frank Parson, Abner J .
Chambers, Rob ~ 3 Pansaig Jacob
Cook, Wm Peatt, Lieut.S T '
Callen, John Plunket, John
Craig, Capt Neal Philiptorn, Sol
Crickenbarger, John Ii Peek, Writ
Cramer, Christopher ' • Piper, Nicholas
Curtin, Henry Ralston, Wm 9
CrouseArailip 2 Redman, Geo
Culp, A'H • Rhoadm, Wm H H .
Cross, Sergi Henry C Reetbnyder, Wm
Creme, Harry, Reese, Wm D -
Gunnel - ay, John Reichert, Henry
Culp, James D • Richard; Diu
Davis, L W Regis, ,Tames S
i Dayhocff, Geo • Reed, Augustas
Dean, Franklin ' Rents, Joseph
Deikenson, Lt. 001 JO3 Roomy Wm.M
• Dodd, Cfeo L• . geeden Amen= -
Draher, Jaoob G Royao t
panbar, Geo II Rupert, Michael
`Darnels', John D ' ' Rollifing,•Win
• Emanwel, Soloman Rodearmel, Wm
Spier, C W Roper, Jacob
Ewing, Geo F Roathrock, H
Evans, Z G Pollen, James
Eshleman, John S R D •
Faugher, Archer Salsbury, D C
Fait, Theodore Schindler, Daniel
Fiske, A S Rebuilt; Adam
Fisher, Tohn H - ' Schenck, 1 W
Pickett, H E , 2 Seidel & Bin
Field, J S • - Sellars, John
Sharp, Geo '
Fox, John II Shaeffer, Edward
Funk, John Si Sharpe J M
Gilliland, Wm , . Shall; Ronne -
Gibson, Eli •Shindel, J A
Gearye, Gen JOhn . • Sides, Cal P •
.Gerhart, Isaac ' Sierrer, Geo
`Gordon, Wm Stens, .Tohn B
Gordon,,Wesley H Smith, E K
Glenn, qD . Smith, Shull 2
_ . .
Smith, Win I
Smith, Dora .
Spangor, 1., D '
SPitiffbatigh, 41Liith •
Speneer, ;1 E
Striprt, .7 M. .
Stokes, Rob A
Thompson, John A
Thompson, Dr W 8
Talbert, Body (sb
Tally, GeOW .
Vanmur, Sin= '
Walter, John A
. Waiters, Ezra 8,, .
Walters; Wni G ,
Walde, Henry . (Si
Watson, Johnson IF Co
Wells, Gen. J IC .
Wendell, Thomas P
Welt; John B .
White, Hon AIiBOR
Warred, Leonard -
, Weaver, Thomas
Werholt, J F'`
Weltmer Jonas •' ',.'
Wilcox, J W
• . Willaughby, John A
Wittle,, Jacob .
. Wollerton, Theo F
Woodman, J W
Zerby, Smanuel .
Lolnmi:ram, Feb. 21
Nov YORK, Feb. 21
Gristrald, - Jolin H
Grove, Henry B
Harvey, R B
Hemphill, Capt 'Ames
Heil, Wm •
Hench, Tarries a
Heagy, B F
Houston, C K
Hack, Simon G
Jones, Charles F
I . Kerr, Wm
Kelly, John T
- Kennedy, Maj Seth T
J . '
Kulpp, ohn •
Kripps i _C
Mime, John Henri
Laraisson, Jacob A
Leach, James A •
Lann, John "
Leiby, Jacbb •
Ly Lertki Prof A
Tersona.enqiiirOg for letters will Please WY
are:!elYertiSed7 One cent due on each letter.
- • GE 4 kX.R#4 4 X% P
TAVA,Jinnaica and Lamp' Core% at
tl Nom 'IL MGT, in, &Oa
LUXURY AND ECONOMY.
ILLIIIAADVB AND DURABILITY.
iinE PAM= DOUBLE TUBE Pat
popular Pipe has now
pecul- n bee
into this community. Rs
tor .r. v. .
amid' t in Sesta of bee tubes, onefor the smoke cdone, .-,"'
the other for ihepasaape Qf the saliva and nicotine to :iv: 7, 4 ;
at the bottom whence it is ditchoaped. The solo's. t. 2 .-r . „
thus kept clear of contact with saliva is alwaya tie: .-:,, L ;
and pure in its odor, and the collected matter wt. :b ntr:
ders all other Pipes offensive being entirely ren.ove.t. t .
Pipe will always continue sweet and agreeab:e 7, :;
eldest of Baltimore and Washington where thousazd., ~:-,'.
tested its merit; amongst the Editorial notices a:: tt,
, The ore American says:—This Pipe has ~,
the qualltles of the costly Turkish - chiboek." ii. . v . .
I f the smoker the pure exhalation of the tobacco, r; ee ..
Its noxious nicotine.
The Dail y Gaze* sepr:—lts economy and the g t v..,
marry it imparts while smotiig, recommend it Car t e
o all lacers of the weed.
The Daag Clipper asyt:—Yt'possesses ments never
fore obtained in Pipes. There is no doubt but the:
short time It will be the only Pipe used.
For side by the dealers generally in this city, era a-:.
sale at liberal tales, by The Tobacco Pipe Company,-
their manufactory, No. 1 Granby street, oppo.s:te
Street Bridge, Baltimore, Md
to_ P.S—Tite attention of Sutlers and others .5
to this Pipe, now so popular throughout the artu:,.
H. A.DDISON, M. D.,
The Celebrated Medical Examiner and
OF Philadelphia, has arrived again in Ha:-
risbarg, Pa., for medical practice, anti tat:ea
room at the.
STATE CAPITOL HOTEL,
Where he will rennin a short time. The afflicted are
cited to call between the hours of 91. 11. and 1 P. M.. az - .1
from 2 to 8 st Y.
HIS EXAMINATION'S ARE FREE,
And are peculiarly valuable, Interesting and satisfazt:,ry
owing to his perception to read and detect diseaa.
whatever nature, and wherever located, without taartr4
any enquiries of those who call respecting their disease
Has made chronic diseases, or lingering complaint; or
whatever nature, a speciality for nearly fifteen years, sad
in that time, obtained a popularity for his skill m tie
treatment of difficult and complicated form; of dsem•,
or disorders, equalled by few in this country ; moreover,
within the last year or ea. he has discovered means of
cure, that is truly wonderful, from the fact that he Wu
cured many complaint; hitherto thought impo..sible, and
were an under the old systems of treatment.
- Maio who Iwo wafering from the want of health, are
einbelmly invited to a trial of Dr. A.'a new mode of treat
ment. Also those who cannot conveniently call at hie
°Moe an obtain treatment by writing. They are re
quired to state their age, occupation, complexion, and at
near as possible the nature of their complaints. They
wifl receive treatment by express. fe:10-dtf
T. F. WATSON,
S PREPARED to tarnish and coat the
tenor of Buildings with the MASTIC CEMENT. 03
new system. This material is entirely dilfort.nt from. L:
other cements used heretofore, and is the only
imperishable coating for outside work. Mixed w ith
per proportions of pure Linseed Oil It forms a sold. d
bre adhesiveness to Brick or Stone Walla, making I boa.:
tiful, fine water proof surface and finish equal to Br,.
Stone or any color desired.
Among others for whom I hare applied the Mae.. i_
menti n l s ra i z to the following gentlemen:
J residence, Penn street, Pittsburg.
J.-D. IV ni, " u "
3. Irat:boner, residence, Lawrenceville.
A. Su _
James 3eCandless, " Allegheny city.
Calvin Adams, ... Third street, Pittsburg
James Wood, owner St. Charles Hotel,
William Vohel, Clow' d House, ..
Barr ik Moser, architects Dispatch Buildings, "
John B. Conti residence, Front street, Harrisburg, Pa.
A. J. Jonm, L.: ..,E
Please addres T. F. WATSON,
P. 11.. Box 1,306, Pittsburg, Ps.,
or, Penna. - House, Harrisburg, Pa
Steam Weekly to LivezzpoOL
TOUCI3INGatQuEtNSTOWN, (Oa& -
bor.) The well koovnt Stem= of Ur Alsorpook
New, York arid PhUadolphia Steatuudllp Colman, are ta
tended to sail as follows:
GTPY OF MANCIIIMSNR, Saturday, Febreety 27 ; CIiI
OF LONDON, Saturday,— March 5 • ILTNA,
March 7.2,_an4 every succeeding Satut;iey,at Noon, from
Pier 44, North River.
BAT OF PASSAGE,
Milan -IN OOLD, 01. PIS sqiniumort TB olnumar.
FIRST CAB* $llO oo sTEERAGN $3O GO
do to London 85 00 . do to London 34 CK)
do to Pads 95 00 do to Paris 40 00
do to Hamburg.... 90 00 do to Hamburg.... 37 ea
Passengers ,also forwarded to Havre, Bremen, Ratter
dam, Antwerp km, at equally law rates:
Fame from ,Liverpool or Queenstown • :Ist Co.ia ,+,;, SU, 9205. Steerage, $3O. Those who wish to ratio. t',,r
their I'ds urn buy tickets here at thew rates.
For Mtheeinfteroadion apply at the Company's. Officer
JOAN , G. DATA Agent, 1.5 'Broadway, N. Y. or c.
INSURANCE COMPANYWNORTI I . AMERICA,
No 23201 - 71thiliest" 'Street, South tilde, East of
Pait~nau 3 02=7 12th, 13dt
STATEMENT OF TICE Asa Ts.
All of 'which inn first. Mort. on City Property.. $372000
3100,000 Phihr.. City Loan, six per cants ....$130,000
10000 . 31sta Loan; five per cents 100,000 U.)
20,000 " six para., not taxable_ 20,000 0.)
50000, IT. S. Oov. Loan. 7 3-10 per cent.... 50,000 Le
100,000 " • " 6 " 6-20. 100,000 00
50,000 "I " 6 • " 3681 _ 50,000
50,000 " " ondepositesp. a__ 50,000 0 , 1
25,000 Lehigh P. and K C., Mort r10an,11370 25,000 Le
31,000 DeL and Raritan C.anal co. asid e. and . •
A. railroad and Transption co._ si,ooo
37,000 chesapeake and Del- 0110 co.Ulm,
1886. • 35,390 0)
40,000 North Penna. Railroad co. Bonds, 1884 37,200
3,830 North_Penn. Railroad co..Scrlp 2,983 '2e
23,000 Penna. Railroad co's. Bonds ; Feat
lifortgage,l3Bo. . ... 20 000 ,
33,,00,0Geurcinnati City . Bonds • gt,goo ai
20,000 Schuylkill Nay. 1;000 00
15,000 Del. Dir. Canal cols. Than, 187‘._ ... 14,550 0 0
10,000 Del. Railroad mortgage Loan,
• (guaranteed). .. 10,000AO
5,000 Linton Canal-co's Mort. Loan, 1333.. 1,250 Od
218 Shares Phi Wilmington and Balti
more Railroad company
200 Shares Thus., Germantown and Nor
riatown Railroad company 0 61
100 Shares Philadelphia Bank... 10,000 N
100 Shares Lehigh Coal and Nev. co 3,000 N
63 Shares Lehigh Coal and Navigation -.
amtpany ; (Contlitiaoal 3,024
63 Shares Ger. and Pea - Women Turnpike
ComPlEY' ' 1,575 N
35 Shares Chesapeake wallet Canal on. 2,45 0 0 - 1
69 Shires Schuylkill Navigatkon coro.
pany, preferred, 1882 1,770 ud
100 Shares North Penn. Railroad , co 2,000
Sundry Steam Navigation and other
Cash in Bank
Policies, the Premiums of which are unsettled,
and debte due,(an. good) • , 96.744 9
Red Estate, Office of the Company, NO:
Walnut street V-0 00 1-")
By order of die
diiati**. , COFEW, Priaidect.
Marine, Fire'-and Inland Transportation 11l
Arthur G. Coffin, S. Morris Wain,
'Santee' W. Jones, - • ' Jane Mason,
,John A. Brown; George'- Harrieon,-
Charles Taylor, • • Francis R. Cope, •
Ambrose White, Edward H. Trotter; •
Richard D. Wood; Edward S. Cartes
Wiltiem Welsh, • : William Catninime,
William E. Bowen, T. Charlton Henry-
Attlee N Dickson;
ARTHUR Or. 4i6h fireakPbt
aptitutsl7 4 tr, Searetary . :. '
, _ .
WILTAWM — iitr*JALER,
Ce.#4#9l'lllolo*4oE X l vtingyks - Ap is •
Ofnee..WahOit lien i
Second, Harrs blot: Pa.
;;:fiagaii&v g bprr . 11z. ~.
15,tc0 LBS. FLOlS.__ 2 Foteen tbO U
sand lb s. 111khenses litScalsl or Wass ,
Cared'lerY for nuttily um anti for thia market. fa
Mae at reb2 WM, DOG'S, &
...... 85,Z: I ,