Newspaper Page Text
Tuesday Afternoon, November 13, 1860.
The Lincoln Administration.
In view of the opinions of political
ilo3onomy entertained by Mr. LINCOLN,
and the party which he represents, we
feel justified in the expectation that the
administration of the National Govern
ment, for the next four years, will not
only be the most truly national that has
marked the history of the country for
many years, but will place the real prin
ciples of self-government upon a firmer
basis than they have occupied since the
great parties of the country have assumed
their present aspect. Among the promi
nent and most beneficent features of the
incoming administration we may mention
the permanent settlement of the power of
Congress over slavery in the Territories.
This question, never raised until the inso
lent ambition of Mr. Douglas called it
forth, will at last be settled on the broad
principles of the Constitution, without
regard to the sophistical dogmas of any
party or man. It will no longer be con
sidered and acted upon as an isolated idea,
distinct from every other interest of our
people, but as a principle of our form of
government, occupying its legitimate sta
tion with all others, and based upon the
authority of the fundamental principles of
our national action. Casting aside' the
theoretical chicanery of private dema
gogues, pro or con, the incoming adminis
tration will govern itself by the powers
expressly delegated to it by the Constitu
tion. At the same time it will maintain
and preserve to the several States of the
Union all their rights as sovereign and
co-responsible communities. Another dis
tinguishing feature of the coming admin
istration will be its adherence to the prin
ciple of a proper and discriminating pro
tection to the different branches of home
industry, as a means of developing our
domestic resources and energy, thereby
forwarding the interests of our own labor,
and contributing to the success of the
chief item in our national prosperity.—
This end will be attained, not only in
unpaid foreign labor, but in securing to
the agricultural portion of our population
the benefits of a homestead on the public
domains, thereby securing to every real
producer the opportunity of achieving his
own success, and finthering the domestic
well-doing of the country at large. In
addition to these, we may mention the
great principle of internal improvements,
by which the commercial interests of the
Union are brought into close connection,
among which is the project of the Pacific
Railroad—an establishment absolutely
demanded by our commerce, and which,
desp.te the strongest efforts of the Repub
lican party, has been unsuccessful under
remocratic rule. In short, we may now
promise to the people of the United States
a season of unexampled quiet and public
_ THE NEGRO QUESTION. - Notwith
standing the assertion that the success of
Mr. Lincoln would inaugurate attempts
at "negro equality," and attacks upon the
rights of Southern States, we perceive
that the question of admitting negro suf
frage, without qualification, in the State
of New York, has been defeated by an
overwhelming majority. In Maryland,
where the question also was, whether free
negroes should be reduced to a forced ser
vitude, the result has been, even-more
overwhelmingly, against such injustice.
It appears, then, that the conservative
opinion which will resort to neither ex
treme, has prevailed.
TAXATION FOR DISUNION RESISTED IN
ALABAMA.—Last winter - the Alabama
Legislature passed a bill authorizing a
tax of $200,000 to be raised to defray the
expense of arming the State, and giving
the Governor power to appoint two Com
missioners from each county, with power
to determine the course which the State
should take in the event of Mr. Lincoln's
election. The tax•gatherers of Alabama
are now collecting this tax ; and a portion
of the citizens of Madison county, Ala.,
have assembled together and solemnly
resolved to resist its collection.
MR. LINCOLN'S CABINET.—Late ad
vices from Springfield state that Mr. Lin
coln is very much amused at the Cabinets
which are formed for him by the newspa
pers. Even the Democrats of that vicinity
have announced his Cabinet, confidential
ly, which is telegraphed to the New York
papers as a genuine. emanation from head
quarters. In the meantime old Abe keeps
his own counsel. •
The Secession Humbug.
We have never yielded to any appre
hension that the people of the Southern
States, individually or collectively, serious
ly entertained the purpose' of secession,
though doubtless there are some South
Carolinaians who would delight in it.—
Much has been said, however, about
Georgia seceding, the message of her Gov
ernor pointing in that direction. Some
remarks dropped in the Georgia Legisla
ture, however, on Friday last, while the
question of the election of a United States
Senator was before it, may relieve all ap
prehensions on that score, indicating as
they do very plainly, that in a short time
all agitation there will be allayed. Those
who are supposed to favor secession, of
course wished to postpone the election,
and they all seem to have employed the
same argument. Mr. Spaulding favored
postponement. "He did not believe in
endorsing so early Lincoln's election."
Mr. Seward also favored the postpone
ment. "He was opposed to doing any
thing so early to indicate that Georgia
intended to submit to Mr. Lincoln's elec
tion." Mr. Lawton favored the utmost
delay. "He agreed with Seward, that
so speedy an indication to submit," &c.
Straws show ,which way the wind brow 3 I
The Triumph in Illinois.
The Republican triumph in this State
was thorough and complete. Besides
giving a large majority for Lincoln, it has
elected a Republican Governor and State
Legislature. When it is remembered that
this is the home - of Mr. Douglas, whose
popularity with the masses was represent
ed by his party to be very great, the re•
suit is indeed gratifying beyond expres
sion. The contest in Illinois was very
bitter on the part of the Democrats. The
Donglasites put forth herculean exertions
and hesitated at no expenditure of money
to carry it against Mr. Lincoln. They
contested every foot and inch of ground
and made the fight a pitched battle in
every part of the field. But they were
unable to cope with the hosts of Freedom
led by our noble standard bearer, who car
ried the State by about twenty thousand
majority. The Legislature being Repub
lican, secures the re-election of Judge
Trumbull to the United States Senate,
makin the victor , doubt • glorious !
The Result in New jersey
The Newark Mercury of yesterday says
there can be no reasonable doubt of the
defeat of one of the . Bell electors, Ed
mund Brewer, on the Fusion ticket, al
though it is not certain which of the
Republicans is successful. The vote is
close between the four Fusion electors not
on the Douglas ticket, and the Republican
electors, but our opinion is that three of
them are elected. The vote sums up its
follows : Fusion, 35,043. Republicans,
34,602. Mr. Brewer runs behind the
Fusion ticket 600 in Camden county. He
is also behind in other counties. On the
other hand the Trenton True Democrat
has official returns from nearly all the
counties of New Jersey, and Dembcratie
estimates for the remainder, by which it
arrives at the conclusion that the Repub
licans have certainly elected four of the
seven electors. The remainder are Doug
REPUBLICANISM IN VIRGINIA. —ln
the district of Virginia known as the
"Panhandle," the Republican candidate
for President received nearly fourteen
hundred votes. We subjoin the returns :
Lincoln. Doug. Bell. Breck.
Brooke county 178 76 178 451
Ohio c0unty........ 769 816 .1199 914
Hancock county 254 85 33 282
Monongalla county 77 733 619 599
Cameron, Marshall c 0..... 18 1 5 10
Occaquon, Pr. Win. co 55 1 48 51
In Cameron, Marshall county, it will be
seen that Lincoln has a majority over all.
Occaquon is in Prince William county, on
tide water, where John Underwbod re
sided before lus expulsion from Virginia;
it is in the same precinct where a mob
cut down a Lincoln pole three months
ago, in presence of a troop of Virginia
cavalry ordered out for its protection.
THE STORM WILL BLOW OVER.,-The
Washington States, a Democratic paper,
ridicules the demonstrations of the South
ern alarmists, and has no confidence in
their sincerity, much less in their ability
to effect a dissolution of the Union. It
says, "the hue and cry at the South is
raised by the unemployed hot-headed
young men, led on by a few ambitious
politicians, while the heavy business men
are attending to their regular vocations.
When the time for action arrives, these
bloated secessionists will find themselves
vastly in the minority."
REPUBLICAN VICTORY IN KANSAS.---
Complete returns from the Territorial
election for members of the House of Rep
resentatives, show a large Republican ma
jority in that body.
Pennsylvania IDaily a'elegraply, Znesbay 'Afternoon, November 13, 1860.
THE PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION.—The
latest returns lead to the impression that
Missouri and Tennessee have been car
ried for Bell and Everett. The Louisville
Courier, Democratic, concedes Kentucky
to Bell. This will give the Union ticket
thirty-seven electoral votes.
MARYLAND AND KENTUCKY. —Lincoln
polled five hundred votes in Allegheny
county, Maryland. the probability is
that the Republican vote in that State will
exceed two thousand. In Newport and
Covington, Kentucky, Linco.o had more
votes than Breckinridge.
The papers state that the Legislature of South
Carolina, now in session at Columbia, expect
momentarily a proclamation from Mr. &Johan
an upon nullification and seccession. T may
expect it in vain until occasion calls for it.—
He waits for an overt act. Presidentßuchanau
has disabused himself of the imputation of
having sanctioned and encouraged disunion by
means of the Administration organ. He was
not consulted with regard to the disunion ar
ticle. At a proper time he will give his own
views on that subject, and it is feared that they
will not be such as to discourage State seces
sion, if effected through the act of a State Con
pianLion, called with the question in view, and
TY the voice of the people of the State.
As South Carolina professes a determination
to go out of the Union before New Year's, the
President may probably have an opportunity to
meet the question of secession. His views are
Said to differ from those of the Jackson-Livings
ton proclamation, which condemned not only
the doctrine of nullification, but that of seces
Should South Carolina resume her sovereign
ty, she could not maintain her independence of
and proposed non:lntercourse with the Northern
States of the Union without some foreign pro
tectorate. France will not meddle with such a
matter without concert with England.'Whether
England would participate in such a measure
may well be doubted. Certainly she would
not without stipulating for the gradual emancii,
pation of the African slaves, or the extinction .
of slavery at a certain time. It will be found,
probably, that the continuance of slavery de
pends upon the continuance of the federal
The offices made vacant in South Carolina
will not be filled in a hurry.
After the present excitement in the Southern
States has subsided, it will be fOund that South
Carolina,will have little support or countenance
from other Southern States in her proposed seces:
sion movement. She may even be dissuaded by
sister slave States from attempting it. But if
she slo attempt it, it is hoped that the
will be left toh-T
erence by the genetargov-,
We rejoice to think, that nothwithstanding
the noisy demonstration and the calm determi
nation also, of men in some of the Southern
States, the intervening period, before the fourth
of March, will bring cool reflection and forbear
ance. We have every confidence in the sober
second thought of the pditple, especially in the
Southern States ; where an impulsive disposi
tion may drive men to sudden threats or pre
parations, but where the institutions are such,
the habits of the people, their situation, the
nature of their property, and their every inter
est, that conservative action must eventually
prevail. It is to be observed, that all this note
of angry preparation which comes to us from
some of the Southern States, is not at all de
fensive. It is aggressive. While yet the fate
of the - Union is in the hands of those to whom
the South has had most confidence. these acts
of disunion are performed. Before Mr. LINCOLN
has been inaugurated, they inaugurate rebellion
and secession against the government they
These things are to be regretted, not feared.
We have every faith in the other States of'the
South. We look to Virginia, and North Caro
lina, to Kentucky, Tennessee, Louisiana and
Texas. No such sentiments can control the Old
Dominion. She founded this great 'Union ; and
her children will defend it to the latest gene
ration. We find, in her reception of the last
Commissioner from South Carolina, a token of
what her conduct now will be. Mr. Ruffin is
not a representative of the sentiment of Vir
ginia ; but Mr. Millson, from the Norfolk Dis
trict, is. The folly of men cannot be prevent
ed, but we may hinder its spread and its effects.
Anger and outrage, rebellion and war, quarrel
and disturbance have always existed, and their
recurrence may be looked for ; but there also
recurs a time, constantly, when peace and good
will resume their sway. To that season, sure
now to come, and the quicker by reason of the
present violence, we look with confidence and
1711 2117 2287
The most remarkable result of the last Pre
sidential battle is the result in New Jersey
against Lincoln. That New Jersey, of all the
free States this side of the Rocky Mountains,
should be the only one to stand out againt Lin
coln, is, under all the circumstances, really sur
prising. On the other side, there are some
strange disclosures in the unexpected suffrages
cast for Lincoln in the slave States of Delaware,
Maryland, Virginia and Missouri, and especial
ly in Missouri. Again, when we remember that
Fillmore, in 1856, carried Maryland by 8,000
majority, how happens it that Breckinridge,
with the dead weight of Douglas on his back,
has probably taken away the vote of Maryland
from Bell. We can only explain it by assuming
that the Lincoln voters in Maryland were
drawn from the remnants of the old Whig
party. It next appears that while Illinois has
gone againt Douglas by an overwhelming ma-•
jority, Breckinridge has lost Kentucky,and Bell
has lost Tennessee. What has become of Ger
rit Smith, the abolition candidate, we cannot
tell. His own State, New York, has certainly
gone against him and against negro suffrage,
and it does not appear that he has done much
even in Boston. Lastly, the largest Republican
positive majority will probably be that of Penn
sylvania, the very State which, in 1846, turned
the tide against that party, and saved the Dem
ocratic ticket. Who will say that these arena
revolutionary times, when, among our political
parties, one way or another, all old things are
done away with, and all things are ne*?—
/Ww. York Herald.
CORM OF MINNESOTA.—The following is the
summing up of the Marshal of the census of
Minnesota :—Total population, 176,535 ; num
ber of farms, 19,095; number of manufacturing
establishments, 563 ; number of deaths, 1,205.
The totol area of Minnesota is estimated at 81,-
269 square miles, so that the population of
Minnesota on.the first of June, 1860, was a little
over two persons to the square mile.
LETTER FROM WASHINGTON.
WAsmacoroN, November 11
Peace And Good Will
A Remarkable Result
DAILY TELE GRAP I.
Affairs at the Federal Capital.
WASHINGTON, November 13
THE SOUTII CAROLINA DECLARATION OF INDE
PENDENCE.—The Constitution publishes one of the
forms of a Declaration of Independence to be
submitted to the South Carolina Convention.
It embodies a portion of ti c American Declara
tion of Independenc e. mitt, the hi t of griev
ances altered to suit the present condition of
affairs in that State. A copy of this document,
it is understood, was laid before the President
Tun PCESLDENT To ISSUE A SPECIAL PROCLAMA
TION.—As far as can be ascertained, there is no
disposition, either on the part of the Adminis
tration or of gentlemen of political prominence
here, to inteifere with the present Southern
movements, except, perhaps, in a friendly
spirit. Ii is now probable that the President
will soon i-sue an address or proclamation, as
the election of d:leaites to the South Carolina
Convention is to take place at an earlier day
than was recently anticipated. and as in conse
quence there would not be sufficient time for
the general circulation of- an appeal through
the annual message, as was originally contem
plated. This subject is now under considera
PLANTERS MOVING NORTH —Letters received
from Virginia intimate that numbers of the
wealthy clanters have avowed their determine
tion, if the attempt to break up the Union
shall succeed, to locate in the free States.
CHIEF JUSTICE TANSY.—This distinguished
friend of Gen. Jackson cordially re-echoes the
sentiment of Amos Kendall, in denouncing
every attempt to break up the Union as trea
sonable in the last degree.
Tun CABINET.—It is understood that Tom
Corwin, of Ohio, can, if he will, occupy a prom
inent position in Mr. Lincoln's Cabinet ; and
in the event of his declining to do so, an invi
tation will be extended to Mr. Ewing or Mr.
Vinton, of the same State. Mr. Graham or
Mr. Badger, of North Carolina, are also confi
dently mentioned in this connection.
Union Meetings in Kentucky.
IMXINGTON, Ky., Nov. 13
A meeting of the Bell and Douglas parties
was held here yeaterday,at which resolutions
were adopted denouncing in strong terms any
attempts at secession or disunion by any State.
Patriotic speeches were made by Lesiia Coombs
HENDERSON, Ky., Nov. 18.—A large and en
thusiastic Union meeting, irrespective of party,
was held here. Ex Governor Dixon presided.
Strong Union speeches were made, by Bell,
Breckinridge and Douglas men. Union reso
lutions were unanimously adopted, in which
secession is strongly deprecated. A meeetinf
of the people of the whole State has been cal
led for Saturday next
Seizure of a Suspected Slaver.
NEW Marc, November 13
The schooner Wm. L. Cogswell has been
seized on suspicion of-being connected with the
Virginia for Breckinridge,
-majority forTrerauridge and Lane-mar
probably not be far from 1,000. The returns
received are sufficient to determine that the
ticket has been carried.
Arrival of the Steamer Kangaroo.
NEW YORK, Nov. 15th
The steamship Kangaroo has arrived with
Liverpool papers to the 31st ult. Her advices
JHE MANAGERS of this Institution will
issue =son tickets, good until theist of April next,
for $5 00. ROBT. L. ZiILiENCEL Prest.
° BARRELS of good APPLES
for sale atth
nl3 2t EAGLE WORKS.
To Every Diseased Man, Woman & Child
DR. STEWART, Physician for Chronic
Diseases is permanently located in Harrisburg, and
can already refer to many cases which he has cured after
they had been treated without benefit by the old system.
He can also refer to hundreds of such cures in different
portions of the United States and Canada.
• • • •
He pays particular attention to Affections of the Lungs
and Throat, in which class of complaints his treatment is
saw and wia succeed where there seems to be no hope of
Dr. S. has been wonderfully successful in Disease of the
Stomach, liver, Kidneys, Nerves, all forms of Female
Complaints, Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Scrofula, Epilepsy,
and Affections of the Eye and Ear.
A candid opinion given in regard to curability. Terms
moderate. Office at the Buehler House near the ladies'
entrance. Hours 9a.m. to 6p. m. Letters should be
addressed to DR. J. STEWART.
THE UNDERSIGNED will open a NIGHT
SCHOOL, on,Wednesday evening next, November
14, in the Walnut Street building, opposite Short street,
where persons desirous of attending can obtain the ne
cessary information as to time and terms.
novl2-110 0. EDWARDS.
ALBUMS ! ALBUMS ! !
The finest assortment of ALBUMS ever offered in tbi3
city, ranging in price from SO cents to $1 00 each, bound
1n all styles of Binding, at
BERGNER'S CHEAP BOOKSTORE,
novl2 01 Market Street.
AND PRESCRIPTION STORE !
wm W. ARMSTRONG, Prac
tical Pruggist and Chemist, would inform the
citizens of Harrisburg, that he has leased the store room
recently occupied by Dr. Kimbell, and is now prepared
to furnish those who fell disposod to patronise him, with
pure and unadulterated Drugs and Medicines, Buell as can
be relied upon, having had several years experience in
the Drug and Prescription business, he most respectfully
solicits a share of Physicians' Prescription'buslnFss. Be
has also a large and varied assortment of Perfumery,
Stationery, kc. Also, all of the most popular Patent Me-
dicines of the day ; also, Tobacco, Segars, Snuff, to., of
the best brands; also, Alcohol, Turpentine, Burning Fluid,
Coal 01, &c. 'lnfest everything usually kept In a stocked
drug store. novl2..dlm
FOR SALE OR RENT ,
oN very favorable terms, a commodious
brick house on Walnut street near Second. Posses
sion to be given on theist of April. Frtquireof
no&dtf Second Street above Walnut.
FIFTY DOLLARS REWARD.
TIIE above reward. will be given for the
goods stolen from the store of the undersigned, in
Susquehanna township, on Monday night November Mb,
and for the arrest of the thief.
noviltf Susquehanna, Dauphin County.
SECOND HAND PIANO FOR SALE.-A. 6
Octave Piano, in best order, for sale atW. KNOCHE'S
Music Store, 92 Market street. Price $5O. Payment ta
ken tin monthly instalments.
a A nd I .IR I I ; D L n E AO S HEs '
Dogs For sale by Wm, Devi J IL. &CQ
Bread, Tea-Cakes, all kinds of Pastry, &c
EDW. CHAMBERLIN & CO.,
Proirietors of Shawmut Chemical Works.
No. 33 INDIA STREW, Boston.
CONCENTRATED LEAVEN is the re-
I. of careful chemical research. All its ingredi
e„t4 are prepared in the highest state of purity, and com
pounded with a view to produce bread of a far better
quality, and in mnch less time, than by any °tiler pro
cess ; and by the manufacturers submit it, with entire
confidence, to the judgment of dxeriminating Louse
keepers, bakers, &c.
Bread of all kinds made by using Concentrated Leaven
is fighter, more digestible audnuitritious; has an agrcea.
ble, natural taste ; is less liable to sour ; will retain its
moisture longer than by any other process, and the
whole preparation for the oven need Lot exceed ten
It is valuable because it is not perishable, and may be
rendered available in places and at Males when yeast is
not within reach, as at sea. In all climates and under
all circumstances, it may be adopted, thus obviating all
difficulty of procuring yeast or other ferme t, which is
frequently of an inferior quality, ref tiering the bread
more or less unwholesome.
It is also valuable as regards economy, as it bag been
ascertained that a saving is effected in the flour of not
less than 16 percent. in the common procees• much of
the saccharine of the flour is last by being converted
into carbolic acid gas, or spirit, and the waste is in
curred solely for the purpose of generating gas to raise
the dough. By using Concentrated Leaven this waste is
avoided, and the gas obtained In a manner equally effi
cacious. Fermentation, as has been stated, destroys a
part of the flour or meal, end, in consequence, a barrel of
flour weighing 196 las , which, by the con man method,
ordinarily makes about 260 Ins of bread, gives by thi,
process 290 me , thus effecting the very important saving
of 36 per cent. in the quantity of flour. By conformity to
the directions on tacit package, any person capable of
ordinary attention may conduct the process, and the re
sult will invariably be highly satisfactory.
CERTIFICATE FROM DR. HAYES,
-Assayer to the SZate of Massachusetts
have analysed the Concentrated Leaven, manufac
tured by Messrs. Edw Chamberlin & Co., with reference
to Its purity and efficiency of action in producing the ef
fect of yeast in distending dough, and thereby rendering
it at for making bread. This article is skillfully cons.
pounded, from perfectly pure material. It raises the
dough without consnming the sugar or any other princi
ple in the ffiur, perfectly; and the same weight et flour
will produce mote sweet, palatable bread than can be
obtained through yeast; while for cakes and pastry it is
invaluable, as it saves all risk, and much time of the
"The experiments made by me confirm the statements
made by the manufacturers, and proves this compound
worthy of public approval and extended use.
A. 11 AYES, M. IL, State Assayer, a
"16 Boyhlon street, Boston, September 26, WO." -
BREJLICFAST AND TEA RUM—Two or three teaspoonsful
of Leaven, (according to the quality of the flour,) to one
quart of flour; mix thoroughly hy passing two or three
times through a sieve ; rub in a piece of butter half the
size of an egg, and make the paste with cold milk or
water, (milk is preferable,) barely stiff enough to permit
rolling out. Much kneading should be avoided. Cut in
to dc sired form, and place immediately in a hct oven and
LOAF Bsaso.—Tbe same proportions of Leaven and
flour sifted together as above; omit the butter, and make
the paste still enough to knead intoa loaf; and bako
mediately in a slow oven.
GRAHAM Besse.—Three teaspoonsful of Leaven to one
quart of wheat meal, sifted together ; add one gill of mo—
lasses and two eggs ; make the paste thin with milk and
bake in a slow oven.
BROWE BREAD.—Three teaspeonsful of Leaven to one
pint of flour, and one pint acorn meet, all well sifted to
gether; add two eggs and about a gill of molisses; make
the paste thin with milk, and bake slowly.
BUCKWHEAT CAKES.—FIOIIr and milk sufficient to make
one quart of batter; add one egg; then three teaspoonsfal
of Leaven; beat to a froth, and cook quick.
Dumeues.—Sift together one quart of flour and two tea
spoonsful of Leaven; rub in a piece of butter half as large
les an egg ; mix with cold milk or water, and boil ten
CHAMBER SIREET CASE —Sift together two large cups
of flour and two teaepoonsful of Leaven; putin half a cop
of butter and - aand a half of eugar- , ;_mia - with cold
.„,„,,op-waterto suit the taste
and bake immediate Ty.
CINCINNATI SPONGE RARE—Tao cups of white sugar
beaten with the yolks of six eggs—the whites of six eggs
beaten to a froth; then beat all together ; add three cups
of sifted flour, one cup of water, and three teaspoonsful
of Leaven; flavor with two teaspoonful of essence of le
mon, and bake in a quick oven.
JIMBL€I3 --Sift together one quart of flour and three
teaopoonsful of Leaven ; rub in one teacupful of butter,
add a cup and a half of white sugar, and spice to suit the
taste; mix stiff enough to roll out, and bake quick.
Enemas' CAKB.—One quart of flour and three teaspoon
ful of Leaven sifted together ; add a cup of butter, one
pound of currants, two cups of white sugar, and ono tea
spoonful of cinnamon ; mix with cold. milk to a stiff bat
ter, and bako In a slow oven.
Coax CAks.—Oue pint each of flour end Indian meal,
and three teaspoonsful of Leaven, well sifted trge.her ;
add one gill of molasses and two egg's; mix thin with
milk, and bake in a slow oven.
Cus Cesu,—Five cops of flour and three teaspoonsful
of Leaven, sifted together; add one cup of butter, two of
sugar, and two eggs, all well beat together ; then add a
cup of currants, and spice to suit the taste. Bake about
half an hour.
LADLES' CAKE.—Three quarters of a pound of flour and
four teaspoornful of Leaven sifted together; one pound of
sugar and six ounces of butter beaten to a cream ; the
whites of eight eggs well beaten, and the juice of ore le
mon; mix with milk.
WERSTER CAKE.—Five cups of flour, three teaspoonsful
of Leaven, three cups of sugar, ono of butter, one of
in lk, and two eggs ; fruit and spice to the taste. Bake
about half an hour.
Packed in Cases of 1,2, 4, and Six Dozen Cans.
For sale by Grocers and Druggists generally.
WILLIAM GULA.GER & BRO., Wholesale Agents,
No. 59 North Front Streei, Philadelphia.
WILL be sold at public out-cry, at the
EUROPEAN HOTEL, in the city of Harrisburg,
on THURSDAY EVENING the sth day cf November, at
half-past six o'clock, the following described property,
late the residence of Mrs. Harriet Third, dec'd, to wit
A two story BRICK HOUSE with back buildings, and
LOT OF GROUND, situate on Third street betweeun Pine
and Locust in the said city. Any person desiring to ex
amine the property can call upon Thomas J. Jordan,—
Terms will be made known on the evening of sale by
E. C. JORDAN,
L. C. JORDAN,
novl•dtd Executors of Harriet Bard, dec'd.
GENERAL -ORDERS—No. 3.
READ QUARTERS Ern Div. P. V.,1
Harrisburg, Nov. sth, 1860. j
I. The Volunteers of the Filth Division P. V., will pa
rade at Harrisburg, on TUESDAY, January 15, 1861, at 10
o'clock A. M., to inaugurate Governor Andrew G. Curtin.
11. All Volunteers in the State and out of itare;cordial
ly invited to parEcifate. .
111. Regiments, Battalions and Companies will report
to Brigadier General R. C. Williams, 2d Brigade sth Div.
P. V., at Harrisburg. By command of
Major General WILLIAM H. BEM,
sth Div. I'. V.
Luna FeverAvo,-Aide-de-Camp. nave
GENERAL ORDERS--No. 4.
READ QUARTERS 3D Bamsns}
sth Div. P. V., Nov. 6111, 1860.
I. Agreeable to the orders of Major General Reim, sth
Division P. V. the 3d Brigade Bth Division P. V. will pa
rade at Harrisburg on TIIMDAY, January 15tb, 1861, at 10
o'clock A. M., to prrticipate in the inauguration of Gover
nor Andrew G. Curtin.
If. Col. Baker, of the Ist Regiment will report to Mal
John W. Brown, at Harrisburg, on or before the Ist oi
111. Capt. Ryster, of the Cameron. Guard wia report
at Head Quarters cn or before the 10th of January,
1881 for further orders. By order of
E. C. WILLIAMS, Brigadier General
3d Brigade sth Division P. V.
JOREPR F. KNIPE, Aid-de-Camp. nov6
an extra let of MAD REEF just reostved by
null WM. DOCK JR. 4 CO.
JOHN C. HEENAN'S
AT BRANT'S HALL, HARRISBUG,
On Thursday Evening, Nov. 15th.
Dion wLich occasion he will be assisted by
AARON JONES, of London
and NED PRICE, of Boston.
THE arrangements will be conducted
upon the most unexceptiontble principles, and will
be found in every respect worthy thc, patronage of the
elite. It is the intention of the management of the Fes
tival to prrsent, as nearly as possib:e,
THE INTERNATIONAL CONTEST
Between Messrs. SAYERS and HEENAN,
At Farnborougb, rnglani, April 17.
In which the principals will give their MANLY MEET
INGS so that LADIES and GENTLEMEN CF THIS CITY
c%n witness tho EXCITING and CHIVALRIC EMMA
-IIONJ between the knights and champion of the 24 foet
The object of th!'s Fete, independent of conferring a
well merited compliment to the recipient of the ovation,
is to allow that portion of the community who have never
seen a struggle for superiority of science or strength be
tween opponents an opportunity of witnessing the modus
operandi incident to such events, void of the uupiessant
features that too often are attendant upon a personal en
THE CRIAAIRION AND HIS FRIEND 3
will appear in the same costumtand display the same
colors as were employed at the meeting in &gland.
MR. JOHN C. HEENAN '
WILL PERSONALLY APPEAR IN THE CONTEST.
All the movements andpreliminary arrangements, and
the entire management on both sides will FAITGFELLY
REPRESENT THE GREAT CONTEST as it took ph.ce in
England on the 17th of Aprillast, with the real colors, &c.
Resides this interesting portrayal of the Great National
Battle, Mr. Heenan will sustain the onset of the several
eruivent professors in a series of Sparring Scenes of a
chute and Scientillecharacter.
The performance will be enlivened by an
Excellent Band of Music,
To give additional eclat to this most imposingand novel
entertainment, an engagement has been elLved with
Mons. Gregoire, the Modern Hercules,
Whose astounding feats of strength are tne wonder of
both the OLD and NEW WORLD, and acknowledged by
all who have witnessed his miraculous exercises, to be
The Strongest Man in the World!
he most effective measures have been made to secure
good order by the management.
Doors open at 7, commencing at 8.
Tickets 50 cents. Reserved Front. Soak for holies and
Gentlemen accompanying them. nl2 dt
Teal ! cTocct (goal !!
THOSE who want GOOD CLEAN COAL,
can be supplied by the CAR LOAD direct from
these CELEBRATED Alms, web LUMP, BROKEN, EGG,
STOVE and NUT, at reduced rates. Families laying in
their winter supplies will do well by calling on
octlB-Itud GEO. GARVERICH,
S. S. R. R. Office.
COAL ! COAL ! ! COAL ! ! !
I HE SUBSCRIBER is prepared at all
times to diver to the citizens of Hrisburg, the
kinds and sizes of LYREIC'S VA ar LLEY, PINE
GROVE and WILEEEDARRE COAL, weighed on the city
weigh cart at the consumers door, and lull weight guar
anteed. Prices as low as at any regular yard in the city.
Orders left at his office, corner 4th and Market streets,
or dropped In the Pest Office, will be promptly attended
to. DAVID M'COIIMIOS..
COAL ! COAL!! COAL ! ! !
NOW IS YOUR TIME
TO GET CLEAN COAL!
Full Weight and Nothing Short - of It!
THANKFUL TO MY FRIENDS AND
CUSTOMERS for their liberal patronage, I would
now inform them and the public generally, that I am
fully prepared, on short notice to supply them with all
SUPERIOR COAL OF ALL SIZES.
CU'FREE FROM. SLATE, AND CAREFULLY
SCREENED AT AS LOW A FIGURE AS.
FAIR DEALING WILL AFFORD..
Although my coal isnot weighed in SELF-MIME= CARTS
BUT IS WEIGHED ON SOWS ACCURATELY TESTED EY UM
SEATER OF NV - MGM AND IDEA:43RM, and consumers may
rest assured that they will be fairly and honestly dealt
with I sell nothing but the very best article, and no
ALSO'HICKORY, OAR and PINE WOOD, always on
hand. GEO. P. WMTLING.
NOT THE FIRST ARRIVAL,
BUT ARRIVED IN DUE TIME TO BE
SOLD AT REDUCED PRICES,
LYKEN S VALLEY MOVE COAL, 52,50 per toil.
T $2.00 NU
Also constantly on hand,
LYKEN'S VALLEY BROKEN,
It " EGG,
CUPOLA AND STEAMBOAT COAL,
No. 3 and 4,
Blacksmith Coal, Allegheny and Broad Top. Also,
Hickory, Oak and Pine Wood. E. BYEMS.
pl 4 No. 102 Chestnut at reet.
PATENT WEIGH CARTS !
FOR the convenience of my numerous
torn customers, I have established, in connection
with my old yard, a BRANCH COAL YARD, OPPOSITE
NORTH STREET, on a line with the Pennsylvania Canal,
having the office formerly occupied by Wm. R. Harris,
where consumers of coal in that vicinity and VERBEKE
TOWN can receive their coal by the PATENT WEIGH
CARTS ISTITIOITE EXTRA CHARGE FOR HAuraNG, and in any
quantity they may desire, as low as can be purchased
5,000 TONS COAL ON HAND,
OF 'LYKENS VALLEY AND WILKES
BARRE, OF ALL EWES
jar WILLING TO MALNTAIN FAIR PRICES, but trIMILING
TO es UNDERSOLD Mr exr PART/1.9.
,ti ge-All coal' forked up and delivered c:ean, and free
from all impurities, and the best article milled.
Orders received at both yards will be promptly tilled,
and all coal delivered by the PATENT WEIGH CARTS.
COAL sold by boat, car load : single half or third of
tons, and by the bushel.
JAMES M. WHEELER.
Harrisburg, Oct. 13, 1360.
CITY LIVERY STABLES.
.67,40KURRY ALLEY, 12 TRW REAR OF
rfIHE undersigned has re - commenced the
livery business in his : NEW and SPACIOUS STA
BLES, located as above, with a large and varied stock er
HORSES, CARRIAGES and OMNISLISES, which Le will
hire at moderate-rates.
sep2B-dly F. E. SWARTZ.
VENETIAN BLINDS & FURNITURE
WADE and REPAIIIXJ, ill gaol style, at short notice,
nd on reasonable terms, by A. R.SITARP, Second Street