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ahl.46o,rAiternoon, January., 1861.
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THE' DIDOEEDINGS OF THE LEGIBLAS.-
TIIRE.—We are again compelled 'tii' omit
the regular proceedings of the Legiskture
owing to the great length of the debates
Both Houses are earnestly engaged upon
resolutions referring to the present crisis
of the country, and several able speeches
were made to-day both in the Senate and
House of Representatives.
Cameron and the Cabinet.
None of the Cabinet appointments
made by Mr. Lincoln has been received
with- more favor throughout the country
than that of our distinguished Senator,
Gen. SIMON CAMERON. His selection is
heartily endorsed by- nearly, all the. Re
publican journals, and commended by
many of the most prominent conservative
Democratic -papers. The Washington
Star, alluding to the tender of the Tres
snryship to Gen. CAMERON, "hopes that
he may see fit to accept the position, not
only because no other member of his par
ty is better fitted to discharge its imme
diate duties, but because he is well known
to all who know the antecedents of the
public men of the times, as being emi
nently conservative upon the slavery ques
tion. He is a gentleman of proverbial sa
gacity and great energy and force of
character, and the fact that he has been
invited to become a member of the new
administration will do much to assure the
South that it will not prove ultra upon
the Zafayette Courier, published in
the State of Indiana, in announcing Gen,
CAMERON'S appointment, says, .‘the in
tegrity of-pnrpose and financial ability of
Gen. CAKEP.ox, peculiarly fit him to pre
side over the Treasury Department of the
Government. Should Mr. Lincoln be
equally fortunate in his other appoint
ments, the country will feel 'assured of
having an enlightened .and patriotic ad
ministration, that will soon restore peace
and prosperity to our distraoted country."
The Mob Rules the South.
It certainly requires but little insigh h
e Southern society to see that the cotton
States are now entirely ruled by the mob.
In all states of society large property
holders are essentially conservative.--
Those who have large estates to lose, al
most always dislike anything smacking of
revolution. At the South those who
clamor most about .SplAtern rights are
the men who own nci J,,,iand or negroes.
The New York .17 most clamor
ous of Northern secession papers, contains
in its money article the following letter
written by a large planter slave owner:
—Co. Miss., Dec. 25, 1860
I have been through several counties in this
State, and some of the Northern counties in
Alabama, and. I have no hesitation in saying
that the,men of property in both States are
unanimously opposedto the secession movement.
It is got up and engineered by the politicians and
poor whites; the slaveholders are compelled to
fall in with it for fag of having, their property
onifiteated. The Isltest Slave owner in this
state Was warned, the other day, that if he gave
vent to his Union sentiments he would be lynch
ed and 'his property confiscated. He took the
hint and left the State. It is so in every coun
ty, and also in Alabama, Lousiana and Georgia.
The interests of the owners of slaves, and prop
erty of every kind, make them Mends of the
Union ; bit in the present state of feeling in
these States, they cannot declare themselves
without running more risk than they care to
encounter. The hope of us slave holders is that
the Government will at last do sometldng to
check the present revolutionary tide, so as to
give us a chance to organize a reectionary party
without endangering ourselves, our cotton, or
our necks. If people here felt certain that the
United States Government would fight vigor
qnsly, a Babmisaiontat party would soon make
Position of Maryland.
The State of Maryland is true to the
Union now as she has ever been. Her
voice ie heard through a letter from her
gallant Governor Hums, in one of those
passionate and soul stirring appeals which
arouse the enthusiasm and patriotism of
the masses; Dropping the formalism of
office, he throws himself at once on the
Lento of the people, on their State pride,
their fidelity to the Union, and their own
right to act independently of foreign dicta
tion. And then, with that attitude of
resolute resistance which always awakens
emethy, he refuses to, convene the Le
gislature, or take any step whatever except
in defence of the Union. So far as his
executive power extends, we may rely on
his firmness.' There is , not a symptom of
flinching about bins. Among the fety
names that have been ennobled in this
struggle with treason, that of Govornor
HICKS stands prominent.
Carrying Out the Programme.
The seizure of the Forts and Arsenals
in Georgia, Alabama and North Carolina,
is only a part of the programme long
since blocked out at Washington, and with
connivance of spies and. traitors in the
Cabinet. Secretary Floyd ungarrisoned
them purposely to aid the conspiracy, and
the Disunion Governors were fully ap•
prised of their intended condition. The
plan was to ,make a siraultaneous move
ment through the South, but that has
failed. Every,one of these forts will be
retaken in thirty days after the 4th of
March, if there be power ; enough in the
Goverment or people to ‘protect public
property and execute, the laws. Aild so
far as the revenue is concerned, it will
either be collected, or the ports refusing
will be blockaded. The time for trifling
has passed, and the traitors Who are stim
ulating disunion may as well know it
now as hereafter.
DAILY TELEGR AP H.
Important from Charleston
THE FIRING- UPON THE STAR OF THE
Correspondence between Major An
derson and the Governor.
AN EXPLANATION DEMANDED.
THE ACT JUSTIFIED BY THE
MAJ ANDERSON AWAITING INSTRUCTIONS
Departure of a Special Messenger for
[The following dispatch was received at ten
o'clock last night, and issued in an extra edition
of the TEIMORAPEI at, an early hour this morn
This morning's Charleston Cburier gives the
following particulars in relation to the attack
upon the steamer Star of the West:
About half past six o'clock yesterday even
ing, the steamer General Church discovered the
Steamer Star of the West, and signalled the
fact to the Aoccupants of the battery on' Mor
ris Island. As soon as the fact was signalled,
all Morris Island was astir, and the men were
at their posts before the orders were given.
They remained in anxious suspense, but ready
for what they believed was sure to come—
namely, a volley from Fort Sumpter.
The Star of the West rounded the point and
took the ship channel inside of the bar, and pro
ceeded straight forward until she was opposite
Morris' Island, three quarters of a mile from
the battery, when a ball was fired athwart the
bows of the steamer. The Star of the West
displayed the stars and stripes, and as soon as
it was unfurled .a succession of heavy shots was
The - vessel continued at increased speed ; but
one or two shots taking effect, her Captain
concluded to retire._ _Fort Moultrie fired a few
shots, but they - NYere out of range. The damage
done to the steamer was trifling, only two out
of seventeen shots taking effect, brit there is no
idea as to the extent: of the damage. Fort
Sumpter made no demonstration except that
the guns were run out of the embrasures bear
ing on 'Morris Island and Port Moultrie.
About 11 o'clock a boat from Fort' Sumpter,
bearing Lieut. Hall, - withawhite flag, approach
ed the city- He had an interview with Ow-
Pickens, and was afterward escorted to the boat
and re-embarked for Fort Sumpter.
Major Anderson to Governor Pickens.
The communication from Major Anderson is
MS, EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR or scam
Sra—Two of yovr batteries fired this morn.
ing on an unarmed vessel bearing the flag of
my Government. I am not notified that
war has been declared by South Carolina
against the United States, and I cannot but
think that this hostile act was committed
without your sanction or authority. 'Under
that hope, I refrained from opening fire upon
ycur battery. I have the honor, therefore,
respectfully to ask whether the above-men
tioned act—one .1 believe without parallel
in the history of our country, =or any
other civilized government—was commit
ted in obedience to your instructions, and
notify you that if not disclaimed, that I re.
goad it as an act of war ; and I shall not,
after a reasonable time for the return of any
messenger, permit any vessel to pass within
range of the guns of my fort. In order to save,
as far as in my power, the shedding of blood,
I beg you will have due notification
my decision to all concerned. Hoping, how
ever that your answer may justify a further
continuance of forbearance on my Part, I am
Reply of Governor Ylekens•
Governor Pickens in his reply, after stating
the position of ,South Carolina to the United
States, and that any attempt to send Uni
ted States troops to Charleston harbor to
reinforce the forts would be regarded as
an act of hostility, says in conclusion:
Any attempt to reinforce the troops in Fort
Sumter, or to -retake and resume possession of
the forts within the waters of this State, which
you abandoned, spiking the guns and, doing
otherwise much damage, cannot be regarded
by the authorities of the State as indicative of
any other purpose than a coercion of the State
by the armed force o£ the government. Spe
cial agents, therefore, have been placed off the
bar to warn approaching vessels, both armed
and unarmed, having troops on board to rein
force the forts, not to enter the harbor. Spe
cial orders have been given to the commanders
of the forts not to fire at such Teasels until a
shot. acroes her bow would warn them'of the
prohibition of the State. Under such circum
stances the Stir of the West, I have understood
this morning, attempted to enter the harbor
with troops, and having been notified that
she could not enter, , she was fired into.
The act is perfectlyjustified by me. In re.-
Prti P?.. your throut *abut VOSSOIii ' , the Jter
penntipluattia Oatlp Qttlegrapb, friitag 'Afternoon, January 11, 1861.
bor, it is only necessary to say that you must
judge of your responsibility. Your position in
the harbor has been tolerated by the authorities
of this. State, and while the act of which you
complain is in perfect consistence with the
rights and duties of the State, it is not perceived
how far the conduct you purpose to adopt can
find a parallel in the history of any country, or
reconcile it with any other purpose of yourgov
eminent than imposing on the State the condi
tion of a conquered province.
F. W. Pr crass.
Major Anderson's Rejoinder.
The following is a second communication from
To His Excellency, Governor Pickens :
Sir : I have the honor to ackriowledge the
receipt of your communication, and say that
tinder the - circumstances I have deemed it
proper to refer the whole matter to my govern
ment, and intend deferring the course indicat
ed by my note of this morning, until the arri
val from Washington of the instructions Imay re
ceive. I have the honor also to express the
hope that n%obStructions will be placed in - his
way, and that you will - do me the favor of giv
ing every facility to the departure and return
of the bearer, Lieut. T. Talbot, who is directed
to make the journey. R...Alroansox.
Governor Pickens granted the permission de
sired, and directed that every,facility and cour
tesy !should be extended to the bearer of dis
patches, Lieut. Talbot. for his government, both
going and returning.
DEPARTURE OF L;BUT; TALBOT-7MUiUTA?iM=
erfARDISTON, Jan. 10.—Lieut. •T. Talbot left
Charleston late last night with dispatches from
Major Anderson to his government. He goes
to Washington for instructions from the Presi
dent. A party of gentlemen entertained Lieut.
Talbot before he left. There is no excitement
Horrsa.—Mr. Commix, (N. Y.) presented a
memorial from the New York Chamber of Com
merce, for the encouragement of mail fabilities
through subsidies, the steamer lines between
San Fransisco and Shanghae, etc. Referred to
the Committee on Commerce.`
Mr. LTVEJOY, (Ill.) asked leave to offer a reso
lution declaring as the judgment of the House,
that in the present state of the country it
would be wise and patriotic for the President
to confer temporarily the power of Commander
in-chief of the Army and Navy on Lieut. Gen.
Scott, and charge him to sea that the Republic
receives no detriment. Mr. Jones (Ga.) and
others objected. •
Mr. Omens, (lowa,) suggested that the Presi
dent could delegate no such power.
The SPEAKER said the resolution had net
been received by the House, but was merely
read for information ; besides objection had teen
made to its introduction, therefore there could
be no debate on its merits.
Mr. BRANOIE, (N. C.) hoped the resolution
would be voted on by yeas and nays.
There were no further proceedings on the
Mr. HicsmeN, (Pa.) asked and was excused
from serving on the select committee to which
was referred the President's special message; he
said he had a great many reasons for the re
quest, but it was not necessary to - repeat them.
The House then proceeded to the consideration
of private bills.
Stua.rs.—Mr. BIGLER presented memorials
from citizens of Lancaster county, asking
for the restoration of peace and the presenratiori
of the Union, and favoring the proposition of
the Senator from Kentucky ; also three memo
rials of a similar import from Philadelphia.
Mr. avanson presented eight memorials from
citizens of Pennsylvania favorable to the Crit
Annum, Jan. 10
Mr. DAvisi. '
.(Miss.) from -the Committee on
Military Affairs, reported a bill, inquiring into
the expenses of military, establishments and
forts.. A debate sprung up on the order of bn!
Mr. Breams. called for the yeas and nays on
taking up the Crittenden resolutions. The vote
resulted iu yeas 15, nays 81.
The private calender was then considered;;
after which Mr. LANE moved to -take up the
_reportecl__lw.ilir_ Davis, inquiring
into the expenses of military establishments
and forts. Agreed to.
Mr. Trammels, moved an amendment, appro
ving the conduct of Major Anderson in with
drawingl from Fort Mordtrie , to Fort Sumter,
and the determination of the President to
maintain that officer in his present position ;
and that we will support the President in all
constitutional means for the enforcement of
the laws, and the preservation of the - Union.
Mr. Hoarse, (Va.) obtained the floor. He
said before the end of this month six or seven
States will have seceded from the. Union. It
is no more now a question of saving or pre
serving the old Union. We will reconstruct a
new government and a new Union, which
we hope and propose to be prmanent. In
1820, the North declared war against the
social system of the South ; considering
it to be founded in sin. Personal liber
ty bills have been passed to annul the Con
stitution of the United States. A sectional
President has been nominated and elected, and
is to come to power, whO once declared bat
tbe'country must be all free or all slave, the
object being to create a servile war among us.
The social system of the people affect the moral
being. The south has all the elements to
found an empire both great and prosperous.—
To avoid this there • must be the following
amendments of the Constitution :
First--Congxess must have no power to abol
ish slavery in any State, the District of Colum
bia, the 'dock yards, forth and arsenals of the
Second—No power to obstruct the slave trade
between the States.
Third—lt shall be the duty of each State to
suppress within its jurisdiction all armed ittlra
sion of another.
Fourth—Any State laiould be admitted 'with
or without slavery, according to the inclination
of its people.
Fifth.—lt should be the duty of, a State to
restore fugitives or pay the value of the same
to the States from which they fled.
Sixth.—Fugitives from justice should be
deemed to . be those offending the laws within
the jurisdiction of a State and who escape there
from: • \,
Seventh—Congress should recogrdzefuld pro
tect property wherever the United States has
The Conrad Steamship has arrived with Liv
erpool dates to the 80th ult. It is stated that
the warlike preparations making by France
exceed those of 1858.
GREAT Braram.—The iron plated warship
Warrior was successfully launched on the 29th.
The ship Livpgston from Liverpool " for Phila
elphia had put back. '
FRANCE.—The Patrie says that Piedmont is
purchasing Steamers in
_France, to convert
them into men of war transports.,'
A Berlin dispatch states that for some weeks
purchases of horses have been made in eastern
Prussia for the French and Piedmontese Gov
Avsrma.—Dispassionato European politi
cians express the opinion that Rechberg and
Van Schelere cannot possibly pull well together
in - diplomatic harness. The journals generally
condemn the circular of the Austrian-Minister.
The posts of Minister of Cortunerce andlth
lio inatruotion in the 'Vienna (*duet remain
GIVEN TO BIM AT
WASHINGTON, Jan. 11
LATER FOREIGN NEWS.
HALITAX, January 11.
From the National Capitol
WASHINGTON, Jan. 11
The case of Kentucky against the Governor
of Ohio, who refused to issue his warrant for
the arrest of Lago, charged with having enti
ced a slave from Kentucky into Ohio, was set
for to-day, in the Supreme Court, but the At
torney-General of Ohio having forwarded an
affidavit that professional engagements pre- .
vented his attendance, the case was postponed
till the eighth of February. Kentucky was
ready by counsel.
General Dix had an interview with the Pres-
I ident to-day. It is understood that he can
have the position of Secretary of War, if he
The city is greatly excited by the Southern
news, which becomes more threatening with
the lapse of every hour.
. 4 The southern members of Congress are em
phatic in their declarations that the right of
secession must be admitted; and further, that the
forts at the south must be given up to the States
wherein they lie.
Lieut. General Scott looks with a soldier's
anxious eye, upon the defenceless condition of
Washington City, and asks for, 6,000 militia men
to protect and defend the District of Columbia
against all threats, and all attempts to take pos
session of the Federal Capital, in order to pre
vent theinauguratien of the President elect.—
The request of the old veteran stirs up a com
motion but the Conqueror of Mexico shrinks
not from duty. The closing acts of his life are
the most painful and heroic of all ; but be is
acting for duty without fear or favor, 7 and yet
with a heavy heart.
The firing into the Star of the West is deemed
'by President Buchanan and his Administration
to be an act of war. Such an act but stimu
lates the Administration, as now recognized, to
fresher activity to preserve Federal Govern
ment propertyin the South.
A regular plot will be exposed in the " Na
tional Intelligencer" to-morrow, showing that
Southern Senators bave.agreed not to permit,
the transaction of any business during the ses
sion, and to remain after their States secede.—
Mr, Dews declined joining them.,
Arrest of Murderers in Cincinnati. •
GREAT EXCITEMENT-ATTRAIRT AT • RESCUE-THE
VirITIA ORDERED OUT TO FROTEOT TOE PRISON.
Jan. 11, 1861.
Consite and Romain Lohrer, who Stabbed
Policeme 'Long and Hallam at a' house of ill
fame, on WednesdaY night, were arrested yes
terday, and taken to prison. Considerable ex
citement prevailed yesterday in regard to the
affair, and an attempt was made to take the
prisoners from jail by force, but was prevented
by the Guthrie Grays, who were ordered. out
to protect the jail. -
Hallam died yesterday.
Governor Hicks Sustained.
BALTIMORE Jan. 11
A Union meeting was held,here last night, at
which the spirit in behalf of the Union and of
sustaining Governor Thomas H. Hicks, who has
sy nobly withstood the wiles and arts of the se
cessionists, was of ;the most gratifying character,
and may be taken asthe virtual pledge of Balti
more to stand by the Constitntion and the Fede
The New York Legislature.
ALBANY, Jan. 11, 1861
Speaker Littlejohn introduced a.-resolution
in the House, approving of President Buchan
an's special- message,- aid tendering to"-the
United States Government whatever aid, .in
men and mougy,..was rcigoired to enforcethe-
A resolution. was introduced into the Legis
lature to-day, tendering the entire military
means and forces of the state to aid the Gener
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPR.
Piarimrralna, January 11
The flour market firm but not much inquiry
—sales 800 bbls., at $5 50 for superfine, $5 62
for extra and $6 00 for extra family ; the re
ceipts trifling. No change in rye flour or corn
meal. Wheat, fair demand and 3,000 bushels
sold at sl3o@sl 33 for red, and $1 45®51.55
for white. Rye steady at 76c. Corn scarce and'
wanted ar62c@,63c for new yellow and 70c@,
71c for old. Oats...are in demand at 35c. No
change in groceries or • provisions; 600 bags rio
coffee sold at 121c@,13c. 300 bbls., ohio' whir
ky 'brought 190.
Nnvr Yoxac, Jan. 11
Flour firm ; 14,000 bbls.' sold ; State has de
clined 6c. Bales at $5 264;6 35, Ohio $5 80(
5 90, Southern $5 80@6. Wheat firm ; 40,000
bus. sold ; lailwaulde Club $1 27, red western
$1 37.1 2 -, Canadian wheat $1 60. Corn arm
20,000 bus. sold at 70@,710. Pork firm ;'mess
$l7, prime $13®13 50. •
BAIMMORE, haf. 11
Flour firm. Howard sold at $5 50' , and city
mills and Ohio are held at the same rate.—
Wheat steady, red $1 30@$1 35 ; white $1 48
ac. 60 ; corn firm new white and yellow 62®
63. Provisions steady, naess $l7 50, Lard 10;
coffee active—rio 124®13 ; stock 15,000 bags.
Whisky dull and heavy at 19,1®20. •
Wmairmiss Alen DEntury.—All Suffer
frail weakness or debility, where therein a want of en
ergy, should at once have recourse to JUDSOWS MOUN
TAIN HPIOIt PILLS. 'they immediately purify the blood,
and act' upon the mainspring of life, giving strength AWL
vigor to the system. Young persons entering into wo
manhood, with a derangement of the functions ; and to
mothers at theturn of life, these Pills will be most efEL
emulous in correcting the tido of life that may bo on the
turn. Young and elderly men suffer in a similar manner
at the same periods, when there is always danger, they
should therefore undergo a course a: this purifying me
dicine, which ensures lasting health
'This great Household Medicine ranks among the lead
ing necessaries of life, as it is well known to the world'
that it cures complaints othef remedies cannot reach ;
this fact is as well established as that the Sun lights the
Sold by all medicine dealers. ' dad-1m
lifonnois, READ Twis.—The following is an
extract from a letter written by the pastor of a Baptist
church to the "Journal and Messenger," Cincinnati,
Ohio, and speaks volumes in favor of that world-re
nowned medicine—Mrs. Wiludow's Soothing Syrup ibr
"We see an advertisement in your column of Mrs.
Winslow's Soothing Syrup, Now we' neversaid a wor.i.
in favor of a patent medicine before in, our life, but we
'feel compelled to say to our readers, that this is no hum
bug--we Rave trial It, and know it to be all it claims. It
s, probably, one of the most successful medicines of the
ay, because it is one of the best. Ann-those of your
. ader.s who have babies can't do better than to lay
supply. an 22
Col:min.—The sudden changes of our climate
are sources of Pulmonary, Bronchial and Asthmatic At
fections. Experience having proved that altriple reme
dies often act speedily and certainly whentaken in the
early stages of the disease, recourse - should at mete
had to "Brown's Bronchial Troches," or Lozenges, let
the Cold, Cough, or irritation of the Throat be ever.no:
slight, as by this precaution a more serious attack may.
be warded oir. 'Public Speakers and Singers Will thici
them effectnal.for clearing and strengthening the voice.
See advertisement. delo-d-SWAW6M
W. A. BATCHELOR'S. HATE, DYE!
HIS SPLENDID HAIR DYE has no
equal—instantaneous in effect—Beautiful Black or
Natural Brown—no etelning the skin or flouring the
Bair—remedies the absurd and 111 effect of Bad Dyes, and
invigorates the Bair for life. None are genuine - unless
signed "W. A. Batchelor.i , Sold everywhere. .
atetS. BitTCHELOR., Proprietor.
marl2•dawly .81 Barclay. Street, New. York.
NECTARINEB ! .1 I—.l small..invoipe of
this delicate fruit, lii packages of two putattsleitch,
just recetria. ,Wkequttlity Tory superfine.
janll WIC poactiv& 10
FROG the subecriber, in Susquehanna
townshtp, Dauphin county, on the night of the 10th
inst., a BRPHIT BAY MAHE ; heavy head and body;
;lightly larpe. in front. Any person returning her, or
giving such:information as will lead to her fecovery, will
be suitably rewarded. JACOB HOKE.
MILITARY AND CITIZENS'
AT BRANV . B ITAT,T,,
ON TUESDAY EVENING, 'JAN. 15, 1861„
The services oft , Er 1-!IIIIIIeIE'S:ELECASTES BANDouni
the STATE CAPITAL BIND, have been secured tor the
Hon. Simon Cameron, . Col. W m . B. Mann,
" Lemuel Todd, , " Jn J. Patterson,
yehn,W.KiDinger, • 61 , Wm. B. Irvin, .
" Geo. V. 121Wre 0 0 0 , . John Baker,
" Geo. Rush Smith, Tbos:Duffield,'6 Alex. K. WClttre, .• " Robert Pattenzon,
Leisenring, 6'. John De Forrest,
" 6 J. E. Ridgeway, _' 6 George Bardeen,
Jos. Moore WM.D. Lewis,
t a," G. W. R. Smith - "J. Y. Jaines,
" Samuel S. Randall, . „" • Wm. Meeaer, .
Richard:Milday, " • S. B. Tate,
66 Joshua Lawrence, Capt. Jacob Eyster,
EW . Davis, ' Peter' Lyle,
Gen. Wm. ' Jacob Zielgler, • •
C. Seiler, Wm. H. Kelm/ Eso.,
" E. C. Williams, • Robert Singiser, ."
" T. romeroy,:, J. D. HoMmn,
T. Barto, James Harper, "
' 6 6' F:H.Lane,'"' George MfGhte,
" George Day, ' C. M.:Shell,,
• " . A. H. Oda, , . John Wesley,
" D. K. Jackman, P.C.• Ellmaker, •
" George Cadwallader, A. B. Winder, "
Wm. H. llliier, D. M. Lyle,
" Robert Russell, Charles Hall,
"R. A. Shaeffer, E. Blanchard, "
Mal. Peter Fritz; James Fuller,
Wm. A. Delaney, Chas. R. Kenmey, 6 6
Col. J. Haldeman, • A. Johnston,. "
ff Alex. W. Watson, J. Ross Thomson "
MASTER OF CEREMONIES:
'FLOOR MANAGERS: ,
Gen. WF. &tali, • • • Vol. James IL Black;
r CrSeiler, : - 6, George Bailey
j TICKETS $2.00. • To be bad at the principal Hotels
GENERAL . ORDERS Na. 37.
In accordance ,with the resolutions adopted by the
joint committee of the Senate and sense of Representa
tives, and by authority delegated to the undersigned,
the 'following orders will be observed preceding and
during the ceremony of inauguration of Governor Andrew
I. The Parade will form on Torze.kg, Jatituarpr 15th, at
10 o'cl4cli; a'. in. in Mnrket street; right resting on Third
street. The eon:Tables - will /Orin at 19("o'clook a. m.
IL The order of procession will beati follows
General Cillicers and' Staffs.
Governor Pecker and Governor Curtin..
. . .
Chairman of Committees, Senator George H. Smith, and
Repralentative William B. Irvin-.
Joint Committee of,the Senate and House.
Heads of Departments escorted by. Cayalry.
Chief Marsbal.:2 • ,
TM. Major Joseph F. Knipe,- detailed Master ot Ordi
nines to sdiferintend the firing - dr the salute. '
' The Lykenn Valley CeAtt*', - Oiptain Londensobla.
ger, will perform escort ditty:And •report at Head Oast
tors at 8 o'clock a. in.• ! • ,
V. ROUTE . - .— Form siarket street to reepive the
Joint Committee and Reads of Departinents, down to Se
cond, down Second - tdidebbid Governor Pack - tit' , down to
Washington Almnzio r dowil to Front, up to Millitut, put to
,SeeOrld, down tO Market Square to receive Governor Cur ,
tin down Second to Chestnut, down to Third, up to Wal
nut', down to Steund, up to State street to the Capitiol.
RETURNINC.ii--DOWII Third to Pine, down to Front,
down to 'Walnut, out to Second, down to Governor .Cur
tin,s quarters, down • Second to Governor Packer's rest
deride; countermarch to Market Square and be reviewed ,
by Corerbor Curtin. • Dismissed.
• ' By command of
Major General WILLIAM H. ERA
sth Division.P. V., officer commanding.
SAMUEL L. Yam); Assistant Adjutant Generui.
• Thomas J. Jommar, - Judge Advocate._ . jll
BOSTON; Jan. 11
VOCAL AND INSTRUMENTAL
TO BE GIVEN IN
ST • LAWRENCE CHURCH,
FRONI' STREkr, ON'
IFEBRAIt RUNING, JANUARY 22, 180,
SONATO.—In. G. Tor:Violin and Piano...By BKISEEtans.
.13 NTTLE-PRAYER—Base 501 e... ; . . .. .By Hamm.
FOLONAISE(For Four Eande ) ,. .. ...By 0. M. Viramir:
&SatErTARIS--Septerno' Solo. . . ;
OVERTURE, TO POALIPII• OF:BAGDAD" (Orchestra,)
QUATUOR, SEMIRAMIDE "—(lnstrumecital)
, !.% • Bp Da Daator.
ANGELS EVERBAIORT AND FAlR—Soprano 8010.
QIIR CONCENTRANTR- -For Tlolln and fiaa i ll YllYgr' .
BY M. Gii
THE TEMPEST—Base Solo.l .°Bs*
WEDDING. HARCII—(For Four Hauds)
JIIDITH--Soprano 8010.. . ' ty - coNcoria.
POTPOURI,'FRO3I. 4 IIA.B,THA't,(Orchestra.). - : i
janl.l-dtd. , By.Froror.
APPROPRIATE •TO THE SEASON,
• -A T W. L. TREWICICS,
NEXT TO PELIX'S. CONFECTIONARY, NO. 12 KARR= SQUARE.
New Crop Orleans and Porti Rico Sugars, •
AB the different grades of White Sugars, ' ,
New - Crop Rio and Jamaica Coffee. . •-• ;
Old Java, New York and Philadelphia Syrup,
F. N.C. Baking Molasses, . •
Spices of every variety, Green and Black Teas,
China and Glass Ware new patterns and styles,
Liquors of all the different grades, -
DRIED FRENCH Raisins; Figs, Currants„. •
Plumbs, Apples, Cranberries, ha.,
. • Cedar Ware, Brooms,•Baskets, Sm. •
The pnblits are invited to. rall,,see prices, examine the
goods, and judge for yourselves. , JII-d3to
PENNSYLVANIA - STATE - AGE - 10131-
HIRAL SOCIETY. 'The annual meeting of this So.
ciety will be held at Harrisburg on TUESDAY, the 15th
day of Januery at 2 o'clock in the afternoon, for the
transaction of such business as may be presented ; and
the Airdttu. =anon will be held at the same tilde, be
tween the hours of 2 and 4 o'clock in the, afternoon, fit
the office of the Society , in Second street above t Hainut.
/1-2 t ram$TER, secretary.
Desira,ble ProperV f'or Rent.
ATWO STORY FRAME HOUSE AND
STORE ROOM, situated in Market street, between
Fourth and Fifth streets in the Third Ward; ' •
A.1,99.—A LARGE TWO.STORY BRICK SOUSE, situated
iti Second street below Mulberry, In the First Ward.
ALSO.—S" THREE SIORY BRIM ROUSE situate in
Liberty street, in the Fourth Ward. •
Apply to • 2 ' C. - 0. ZIMMERMAN,'
• •28 South Second street,:
. Harrisburg, Pa.
• • ' - - O. O. F.
9111kmemters of the D l suphin toijgogci.
_11„.„ 160 0 q. F. . Also of Nos. 68 and,7o, and. the OR
DER in general are hereby , teepecifullY requesfed . to meet
at the ledge room, Exchange Banding, (Walnut atreet,)
on Friday afternoon, 11th inat,. at 1 o'clock, forthe pur
pose'of attending the, funeral of, our late brother, Fred
:crick Riney, to proceed to the Cemetery. By order of
the . .
It ' , Attest.:A. FAUX, Secretary,
Jll T , F6.4CLUIVED.
LLARGE - , STOCK of SCOTCH ALES,
BROWN STOUT and LONDON PORTER.
Fur a3l , 3ltli3,loEre3t rates by
•• • ' JOHN" IL ZIEGLER,
' - jarxlo , - -•- • 73 Market Streit.
FOBRI,ORRYERNouTk--- 1n g ood DESIRABLE THREE- .
g Ordey. 9 astAn d,,,r ate , t x..
tures oomlletis. Ea dre t
• *4oiir '„ ~ tMS IRCINa'S-D5ll/618 TOR-E_:
- Esmond below. Fine strew.
HEAD Quannins, sth Div. P. V., 1
Harrisburg, Jan, n, 1861
T ICKET . I3 ;5 CENTS'
,By L. BEETHOWar:
TO BB CTTICT AT
ON THE EVE OF THE INAUEURATION,
MONDAY EVENING, JANUARY 14th, lagl
MID= TEX BANAGIOILITMOF 11111
HOPE FIRE COMPANY No. 2.
TICKETS $l.OO. All Tickets must be prepaid.
For sale at the principal hotels and by any member of
FOR RENT.—The Two Story Brick
° Houseand premises, situate in State street oppo.
site Brady's Hotel and now in the occupancy of When
C. Kirby. Hint $175.00. l'asseetdonglyen April 1,1861.
-Apply to , ' - F. K. BOAS,
Attorney at Law,
ltd. Third street near Market street, Harrisburg.
VOIR RENT.---THE STOREROOM AND
C?LLAR of N 0.12, west Market Square. Posses
sion given on the first of April next. For particulars
enquire of [jann-dtl] • H. FF.UX.
. BUCKWHEAT MEAL !
. 'EXTRA QUALITY in 12,4* and nib bags, just received
and for sale low by
DR. C. WI:WHEL P
S - URGEON. AND OCULIST,
RESERVER TRI.RD NEAR NORTH STREET.
HE is ow fully prepared to attend
prOniptly to the duties ,of hls profeeslon in all Its
A long and very successful medical expertincepettaes
him in promising fall and ample satisfaction to all who
may favor him with a call, be the disease Chronic or
of any other nature. jan7-dawly
A TWO STORY BRICK ROUSE, with a
Adt. Two Story Back Building, being a very desirable
private residence, situated in Second street below Mul
berry, is °tiered for rent. The property has been rent.
ted, and Is now In good repair, being PARKE= and RE
PAINTED. For fbrther information apply to
THEO. F. BOYIR,
janbdtf Cor. Third and Chestnut Streets.
IOR SAL-E.—A lot of good NEW APPLE
BUTTER, and also a lot of filet choice DRIED AP
PLESJust arrived at Harrisburg and for sale by .
For information call at N 0.2 White Hall Hotel, Market
• NEW ARRANGENCENT.•
HE SUBSCRIBER having purchased of
wm. Moyer his stook of sronn WARE, intends to
commence the MANUFACTURE ti.F• ALL MINDS OF
STONEWARE at hie NEW POTTERY on the canal appeals
the. Car Factory. With a superior kiln and experienced
workmen, he expects to be able to make such ware as
shall commend itself to public favor.
Jens-Imd JOHN W. COWDEN.
• JOSHUA M. WIESTLING, •
wricg is WALNUT ST., BAHRISItMii,
Prompt attention will be given to all btusinesa:ent;tuit,ed
d26-eod-2w to his care.
ALBUMS ALBUMS II-
The finest assortment of ALBUMS ever offered Ititqtde
city, ranging in price from 50 cents to Sle 00 eseh,beund
in all styles of Binding, at
BERGNER'S CHEAP 800/KO - TM%
51 Mark Street.
OFFICE—TRIED STEAL 7,, (HELVE, WWI)
Residence, Chestnut Street near Fourth.
CITY OF HARRISBURG, PENN'&.
CITY LIVERY STABLES.
:BLACKBERRY ALLEY, IN VIE REAR GLF
• • •
TE.HA4dprEijglied has re-commenced the
rniery,btisinee in hie NEW and SPACIOMI STA
BLES, lonises an alkove, with a large and varied Moist of
HORSES; CARRIAGES and OMNIBUSES; which he
hire: at moderate ratan.' F. IL
sel o ,*(ll9
TRE underpigned, DOCTOR OF DFNTAL
SURGERY, bas returned and resumed ldsrpratirdoe
Ai State street opposite the "Bratty Honse,P whedtkhet
will be pleased to attend to all who may wor
' [sepTl) B. M. 'GILDEA 4 „Tod S.
FRANK A. billTitßATl3 -
LIVERY & EXCHANGE STABLE
FOURTH STREET NEAR MAR
riSHE UNDERSIGNED is prsparea , ,kt ad
j. commodate the public with Summits Nome fornad
die or carriage purposes, and with every variety Of FREK.
MN or the lateet and most approved styles, on'
PLRASURR FARTEE3 wilt he aecommodated wit/attend
blues at shell notice. •
CARRIAGES AND ONNEDUS)O3 FOR FIDIRRAL 'Cie&
SION'S will be furnished, accompanied by enrettd and
Be invites an inspection of his Stook, satisfied th at It is
hilly equal to that of any other establishment et theitind
in the city. FRANK. A., MURRAY.
DR. T. J. MILES ,
SURGEON DENTIST ,
OFFERS his services to the citizens of
Flarrisburg and Its vicinity. He solicits a Shire of
the public patronage, and gives assurance that - hitt best
endeavors shall be given to render aatisfaction in Ida pro
fession. Being an old, well tried dentist, he fee* safe la
nviting the public generally to call on burn, assuring
hens that they will not be dissatisfied'with his seriticea
Office No. 128 Market street, in the titian fornierly oo
cupiedhy Jacob R. Eby, near the United elates Hotel,
Harrisburg, : Pa. noit.dly
NOTICE TO SPECULATORS.
TALUABLR BUILDING LOT 11:0B 8d A.
A NUMBER OF LARGE STZRT) BUILD-
Ii Dift LOTS adjoining the Round Hones and,Work
Shops of the Penna. Railroad Company, Will be - iold
low and on reasonable terms. apply to
smrBo , 6nt • :MIEN w. jury
INST 3 RANCE AGENO' •
THE DELAWARE MUTUAL
Safety Insurance Co,
CAPITAL AND-ASSETS. $901.1107.61.
THE INSURANCE COMPANT
Of North America,
CAPITAL AND ASSETS $1,210.475.1'.
THE TINDERSIGNF,D, as Agent for the
above well known Companies, will make Insurance
against loss or damage by fire, either perpetually or an
nually, on property in either town or country.
Marine and Inland Transportation Busks also takes.
Apply personally or by letter to
VOR I.EN'T.—THE DWELLL.IG PART
A: or the FOUR STORY BRICK HOBO No. 93 Market
..,. ... . . .
street. - 1 0580831011 given on the Ist of A pril next. For
:particulars enquire of - Dati94ll ' - ..j. B. SOWN.
THE ATTENTION 'Or
MEMBERs OF VICZ LISGIBLATURE
' •A N D STRAWGERM'
viaitlng the City is called to the larseet and Amen as
• • •
Letter, N o t e and Cap Papers,
Envelopes, Pens and Holders
Ink, Inkstands, Pendia,- •
Writing Sand , Band - Boxes,
, - . . , .BlottingEoard. and
'full variety of all kinds'of STATIONERY; - which for price
and quality cannot be excelled, at
BERGNEBIB GIMP BOOKE.TOBA
• ; ; 6/ Market littrollt.
WM. DOOR .111. & 00