Newspaper Page Text
p a ilg Ettegrapil,
ii ARRISBURG, PA
Monday Afternoon, January 28,1861.
Mr. Armstrong's Speech.
The very able, argumentative and elo
quent speech of WM. 11. ARMSTRONG,
Esq., of Lycoming county, recently de
livered in the House on the resolutions
offered by him in favor of the maintenance
of the Constitution and the Union, is
about to be re-published in pamphlet
form, by special request of a number of
gentlemen who favor his plan of adjust
ment. Members of the Legislature who
desire pamphlet copies of the speech
should send in their orders at once, as it
will go to press this evening.
Gen. Cameron and the . Workingmen
The workingmen of Philadelphia held
a monster tjnion meeting in Independence
Square on Saturday evening, and after
the meeting adjourned they repaired to
the Girard House, where senator CAMER
ON was stopping, and honored him with a
splendid serenade. After the music, Gen.
CAMERON was called out, and addressed
thew in the following neat and forcible
speech, which was enthusiastically ap
Fellow-Citizens of Philadelphia: I thank you
for this demonstration. lam notvain enough
to believe that it is because of any personal
merit in myself. I know it arises from the
deep interest you take in the unfortunate con
dition of public affairs. Philadelphia is the
metropolis of our State, in which every Penn
sylvanian takes a great: pride. The labor of
her working-men and mechanics has not only
built up and embellished this great city, but
has developed the resources and power of our
Commonwealth. You believe that, in all
things, I have sympathized and acted with you,
and therefore you honor ma' by your presence.
It bas, indeed, been ever my pride to have at
heart, and to promote to the extent of my fee
_ ble ability, the interests of thb laboring class
es. My 'own early life was employed in manu
al labor, and in after life, in every public sta
tion Which 'I have occupied, my mind and en
ergies hive been devoted to the interests of the
working men and the development of the re
sources of the country. Your appearance here
convinces me that my course is appreciated and
approVed by you.
But, you ask me to speak of the Union. It
is in danger. Misguided men in tbe south, act
ing under imaginary wrongs, have contrared
public opinion there against the Union. The
calm, sensible and patriotic nien there are pre
vented from exercising the influence which is
due to their positions for the public welfare.—
The mob spirit reigns triumphant. Six States
have declared them Selves out of the Union, and
in several of them armies have been organized
and pet in the attitude of war. Our forts and
our arsenals have been seized, and the public
property of the country has been forcibly taken
possession of by men who set the Constitution
and laws of the republic at defiance.
To stay the progress of this rebellion, and to
preserve the integrity of the border slave States,
which have, as yet, maintained their fidelity
to the Union, something is required to be done
on our part to strengthen the power and the
influence of the Union-loving men of those
States. In Maryland, such menus the heroic
Hicks, the fearless Davis, and the learned and
patriotic Reverdy Sonson ; in Virginia, such
spirits as Wm. C. Rives, Sherrard Clemens,
John M. Botts, Tames_ Barbour, and others; in
Kentucky, such patriots as Crittenden, Guthrie,
Powell, Prentice, and their like ; in Tennessee,
the lion-hearted Andrew Johnson, John Bell,
Ethridge, Nelson, and a host of others ; in
North Carolina, such men as Morehead,Grabam,
Badger, Gilmer, and many others like them
in all the southern States, deserve and com
mend themselves to our kindliest sympathies.
The conduct of these noble spirits appeals to
us for emulation of their own self-sacrificing
spirit. Shall we, my fellow citizens, be leis
generous than they prove themselves to be?
Unless the border slave States adhere in their
integrity,.the Union will be at an end. If we
but afford these men ground to stand upon, to
maintain themselves in resisting the mad spirit
of secession which surrounds them, the integ
rity of those States will be maintaineditnd the
Union be preserved. Shall PennsylVania, her
self a border State, hesitate, in this emergency
"'to extend to them her sympathy and her sup.,
port in their eftorte to save the Union?
lam one of those who supported the elec
tion, and mean to sustain the administration,
of Mr. Lincoln, cordially and faithfully, upon
the principles laid down in the Chicago plat-
form. Bnt lam willing to make any reasons
ble concession, not involving a vital principle,
to save this great country from anarchy and
bloodshed, and to preserve the proud position
which it occupies before the world. We may
have material prosperity in a Northern Repub
lic, but a separation brings with it the loss of
all influence upon the destinies of the world.—
It is not necessary to take a step backwards in
supporting the resolutions of Mr. Crittenden,
which seem to meet the full approbation of the
people of this city, if it be amended so as not
to extend to territory hereafter to be acquired,
and to remove from it the feature which pro
poses to-incorporate into the Constitution the
doctrine of the Dred Scott decision.
I prefer to leave the Constitution on that
subject as made by our fathers, until reason
shall have again assumed hsrproper sway over
the public mind. In other words, lam ready
and willing that the Missouri Compromise shall
be restored. The repeal of that measure led
to the organization of the Republican party.
Upon that question it gained its strength and
secured its victory. If now our Union loving
brethren of the slave border States shall be
willing to unite with us in its restoration, and
accept that as the basis of settlement of exist
ing difficulties, why should we hesitate thus to
met them ?
These sentiments I took occasion to express a
few days since, in my place in the Senate of the
United States. In doing so, I did not mean to
endorse all the sentiments expressed by my col
league, (Mr. Bigler,) but only meant cordially
to express my approbation of the spirit and sen
timent in favor of the Union which he express
ed. I did, however, express my willingness to
support and vourfor his , proposition, if that
would sitisfy the - violent men of the south, and
bring them back to their duty. His Propesi
lion is simply tcrsubmitthe Crittenden -amend
ments to a vote of dm people cif the States for
their adoption or rejection. As a last resort,
when Congress ahall prove itself incompetent to
adjust existing diffioulthis, - and When the dis
ruption of the Union into two Confederacies
shall become inevitable, I shall hold it to be my
duty to join in an appeal to the people to take
the matter into their own bands, and determine
it in their own way; as they may deem best.
For a lifetime, I have never yet seen public
opinion wrong, formed after full deliberation
and reflection. This is a government not of
States, but of the people of the States, and they
will not suffer this glorious confederacy to be
destroyed at the dictation of selfish agitators
who may be governed by personal ambition.
Failing in all efforts, either in Congress or by
action on the part of the people themselves, to
restore concord and harmony, and civil strife
must come upon us, I shall be found among the
sons of Pennsylvania in defence of her Poil,her
principles and her interests. •
FROM THE FEDERAL CAPITAL
[Correspondence of the Telegraph.]
Weenraction, January 21,1861
If civilization implies any one meaning more
than another, it means progress in all that tends
to the moral, social and political elevation of
mankind. Freedom without civilization would
be as useless as power without the opportunity
of its exercise; and wherever this civilization
presenls itself, error necessarily becomes antag
onized, either to be utterly destroyed, or so
abridged in its influence as to be entirely im
potent for mischief. It is this idea more than
any other which now forms the issue in the
competition of mankind, and it is destined to
continue its influence in the development of
society, during all the unknown years of the
future. In the progress of this government, it
is the sole animating idea, leading one portion
of this people to the achievements of good,
while, by its resistance, others are left far be
hind in all the improvement of intelligence, in
art, science and mechanicism. Not only are
those who resist this civilization thus retard
ed, but they are daily becoming weaker
in a social sense, less powerful politically, and
consequently less favored and respected in both
their political and social attitudes. Nor is the
lack of this fear and respect made the excuse
for the infliction of a wrong by those who culti
vate civilization. On the contrary, it is re
garded as the evidence of danger by those,who
resist the influence of such a principle, and the
fear of being eventually absorbed by the pro
gress of intelligence and civilization, consti
tutes the danger of which the Southern people
now complain. From this point only should
the agitation at the South be contemplated.
Viewed from any other, it is without sense or
reason—but observed from the point alluded
to, it possesses the attraction in false argument
of a people contending for the power to ar
rest the progress of civilization, howev
er such civilization interferes with their
relations to an oppressed and degra
ded race of human beings. They desire
and insist on making every principle of good
subservient to this oppression. They claim this
right by changing all laws which conflict with
its exercise, and they are now engaged in a
most humane government in the world, merely
because in its march and development, a
natural opposition to slavery is manifested.
Because a free people, enlightened and liberal
ised by just laws, begin to regard slavery with
horror, and because as labor is being reduced
by machinery, they would be more easily sup
plied, and the strength and character of com
munities more solidly based on a just re
gard for individual rights, it is asserted that
a great wrong has been done to the. South
ern. people, and to redress that wrong it
is calmly proposed to dissolve the Union. I
submit whether this is not the true light in
which• to view this whole subject? Whether
it is not true, that the Southern people, or
rather political leaders, are themselves resist
ing the sublime tendenFies of the age, guilty
of aggression on the holiest rights, and render
ing themselves amenable to laws which insist
on common rights throughout the world, when
they thus resist the spread and influence of
civilization? If slavery cannot exist where
civilization prevaili, slavery not civilization, is
to blame—and in this the advocates of slavery
will find the solution of the present troubles.
The wrong which they so tenaciously defend,
is not rendered the more secure by such a de
fence. By its rage' it evinces its uneasiness—
by its uneasiness it will perishand in its fall
will cease to exist the last relic of barbarism
on this hemisphere.
It is now confidently asserted that immedi
ately after Abraham Lincoln shall have been
announced as officially elected President, by the
result of the counting of the electoral vote,
he will appear before the American people in
an address which will satisfy all reasonable
men of the rectitude of his purpose and the
patriotism of his principles. Some go so far
as'to assert Senator Seward will sustain the po
sition Mr. Lincoln will assume in that address,
not because it will substantially reflect any pre
conceived ideas of hie own, but because it will
supply the necessary security to allay the ex
citement in all sections of the country, and
settle the troubles in the South. Senator Came
ron indicated, partially, the character of the
address, when he declared himself ready to
meet the Southern people on any fair or manly
ground of adjustment. What he wanted to
know was the specifio wrong complained of, the
right invaded, or the injury inflicted, and then
the difficulty could be easily settled. In this
identical manner it is declared that Mr. Lincoln
will propose to arrange the affairs between the
different sections of the country. Placing him
self firmly on the Constitution, he will declare
all its power and prerogatives to be in fall force
in every State in the Union. You may rest
assured that such a position will give a differ
ent direction to public ophaion, and that Mr.
Lincoln will be sustained by the conservative
men in all sections the moment he assumes its
responsibility. The moment the declaration is
enunciated that the Executive power of this
government will be rigorously used for its pre
.servation, that moment resistance to the law
and the Constitution will Cease. It has been
the constant tampering with the political lead
ers of the South, on the part of this govern
ment, that has also had its influence in creating
Mitch of the present difficulty. This being
once abolished, will - produee a different _state
of feeling, het us they pgiengyvait.for the
Pennovlvanta Mealy Zelograpl), sllonbar ifternoon, Januarp 28, 1861.
address in contemplation by the President
Last night there was a meeting of men of all
parties, composed of citizens of Washington,
Senators and Representatives, and distinguish
ed commercial and professional men, for the
purpose of originating some plan of settlement
of the national difficulty. Nothing of the pro
ceedings has been made public, and as the as
semblage was purely private, nothing is intend
ed to be known until the plan is reported to
Ex-Secretary Floyd has been indicted by a
Washington Grand Jury for larceny. Will
Virginia surrender him to justice?
Yattst bar Etitgrapij.
Sale of the New York and Erie Railroad.
NEW Yens., Jan. 28.
The New York and Erie Railroad was sold
this morning at auction for $220,000 and .was
bought in by the trustees.
The steamship Etna from Liverpool on the
16th inst.; is beldw. She will be up at about
four o'clock. Her advices are four days later
than those furnished by the Niagara.
The First Baptist Church of this city was
destroyed by fire yesterday morning. Loss
eight to ten thousand dollars. Uninsured.
Arrival of the Steamer John Bell.
NEW Yomr., Jan. 28.
The steamer 'John Bell from Glasgow on
Dec. 29th, arrived at this port this morning.
NEw YORK, Jan. 2113.
A letter from Constantinople dated Dec. 31st,
to the New York World, records the utter route
of the main wing of the Persian army, 60,000
strong, by the Inkermans. They were mostly
killed or taken prisoners. This perhaps will
lead to the overthrow of the Persian dynasty.
' WASHINGTON, Jan. 28.
House.—Mr. RICE, (Mass.,) presented the pe
tition of 14,000 citizens of Boston, of various
political opinions, asking for a peaceful adjust
ment of the National difficulties. The com
mittee to whom it was entrusted asked that it
be presented to the House and read, which was
accordingly done. The petition was enclosed
in an American flag. Its reading was hailed
with applause,both on the floor and in the gal
lades. The Boston Committee ocoupied seats in
the gallery during these proeeedings. The
petition was laid on the table and ordered to b e
Mr. Jso. COCHRANE,• (N. Y.,) introduced Mr.
Bigler's proposition providing for taking the
sense of the people of, the several States on cer
tain amendments to the Constitution. He said
that he would be willin to send it to any
he could be assured that it would not be Stran
gled. Referred to the special committee of
five on the President's special message.
Mr. Casneurax, Pa., presented the resolutions
,of the Legislature of Pennsylvania, expressing
ardent attachment to the Constitution and the
Union, repugnance to secession, and pledging
the support of that State in such manner and
extent as may be required for the maintenance
of the laws, etc. Mr. Campbell said that the
resolutions express the sentiments of the .peo
ple of Pennsylvania. Laid on the table and,
orderen to be printed.
Mr. FLORENCE, (Pa.} intreduced a joint reso
lution proposing tamendments to the Constitu
tion. He wanted to pass it to-day, as there
was a necessity for doing something immedi
ately for conciliation and peace.
Mr. BINGHAM, Ohio, and others, objected.
Mr. Ammer. remarked that he desired
peace and thus presented the olive branch.
The proposition was referred to the select
committee of five.
SENATE.—Several communications were re-'.
ceived from the Departments.
Mr. SEWARD, (N.Y.) presented a petition
from citizens of New York, remonstrating
against any legislation giving any protection to
slavery in the territories ; also a petition from
seven hundred citizens of New York, praying
for some adjustment of the present difficulties.
Mr. DOUGLASS, (Ill.) intrduced a bill amenda
tory to the act of 1793, and the act of 1850, in
relation to-the rendition of fugitive slaves.
Referred to the Committee on the Judiciary.
Mr. Owls, (Cal.,) presented the memorial of
Dr. Rabe, Secretary of the Pacific Railroad
Convention, held in California in 1859—'59, and
transmitting the proceedings of the Conven
tion, and their petition asking for the passage
of the Pacific Railroad bill.
Mr. Wilson, (Mass.,) presented the petition
of Moses Davenport and others of Newburyport
in favor of the speedy passage of the Crittenden
Mr. WILSON said these men prayed for the
adoption of the amendments to the Constitu
tion as proposed by the Senator from Ken
tucky, to wit: the recognition of slavery and
its protection south of 360 80', not only in ex
isting territory but in territory yet to be con
quered, purchased or stolen ; the denial of
any power in Congress to abolish slavery in the
District of Columbia while it exists in Virginia,
or to prohibit the transportion of slaves from
one State to another, or to the territories re
cognizing slavery ; further they prayed for the
payment, to the owner, the full value of the
fugitive slave, when the U. S. Marshall was pre
vented from arresting him by intimidation, and
to take from persons of the African race the right
of suffrage which they have possessed inMassa
chuaetts since the Constitution was framed by the
Revolutionary Fathers and adopted in 1780,
abd the acquirement of territory in Africa or
South America, to send at the expense of the
Federal Treasury such free negroes as the States
may wish to have removed from their limits
for the adoPtion of these honorable and hu
mane provisions in the Constitution beyond the
yower of the people even to change, the people
of the free States would secure the immense
concession of making the fee of the Commis
sioner no greater for remanding a man to sla
very than for discharging him as free. Surely
the prayer of these men of Massachusetts, for
suoh objects, ought to be heeded by the Senate
of the United States. _ .
The petition was laid on the table.
Mr. BIGLER, (Pa.,) presented a petition in
favor of the passage of the Crittenden resolu
Mr. HALE, (N. H.,) offered a resolution of in
quiry if the Senate had executed the order in
favor of the widow of the late Hon. Louis Lino,
formerly United States Senator from Missouri,
and if not what is the reason.?
Mr. CarrrpsDEN, (Sy) presented a large
number of petitions from citizens of Michigan
and other States, praying for the passage -of his
resolutions ; also the resolutions passed by the
Railroad -Presidents and officers at.tliemeeting
lately held in this city. . .
Ms. HALE, objected to their reception as they
were not addressed to the senate i • -
Arrival of the Steamer lltna.
NEW YORK, January 28
Baptist Church Burned.
INDlAriAroiss, Jan. 28
Route or the Persian Army.
One Hundred Guns for the Repeal of the
Rhode Island Personal Liberty Bill.
To Daily P. M. paper of Harrisburg.]
READING, January 28
The citizens of this city, the capital of old
Berke, fired one hundred guns to-day in honor
of the repeal of the Personal Liberty Bill by
the gallant littß) State of Rhode Island. The
citizens are jubilant over the news as the first
tender of the olive branch of conciliation and
justice from North to South, and look upon the
act as the harbinger of returning peace and
union. E. M. CLYMER.
The New Tariff Bill in the Senate•
WASHINGTON, Jan. 28
The Special Committee in the Senate, to
which was referred the Morrill bill for revision,
will report on Wednesday. There will be no
change recommended on iron, though some
schedules will be simplified . . There is an effort
making to reduce the duty on pig iron and
steel, but it will fail. Woollens are fixed at
twelve cents per pound, instead of sixteen, as
had been intended by Morrill's bill. Many
details have been altered in order to arrive at
a smoother working of the new system. The
law is to gp into e ffect on the first of April,
and payment of the duties will be required in
thirty days. Merchandise for reshipment will
be allowed six months warehousing. The loan
provided for by the bill is increased frotin twen
ty-one to twenty-five millions of dollars. With
imports up to the ordinary avetage, the new
hill is expected to produce revenue to the
amount of fifty-eight millions of dollars per
The Secession of Louisiana.
BATON BOMB, Jan. 26
The delay ordinance, moved to be substitu
ted for the secession ordinance reported by the
Committee of Fifteen, was voted down yester
day by an immense majority.
Commissioners Manning, of. South Carolina,
and Winston, of Alabama, made eloquent ad
dresses in favor of immediate secession.
There was an animated debate last night on
the resolution for subniitting the secession or
dinance far ratification to the people. The ad
vocates of immediate secession abstained from
all debate. There-was no extreme opposition
to the ordinance.
The vote on submitting the ordinance to
the people was taken this morning—ayes 445,
John Perkins addressed the Convention on
he passage of the secession ordinance.
The debate closed, and a vote was ordered.
The galleries and lobbies were intensely
crowded, and a deathlike silence prevailed. On
the call of the roll many members were in
tears. The Clerk announced the vote—ayes
113, nays 17—and the President declared Loui
siana a free and sovereign republic.
Capt. Allen then entered the Convention with
a Pt bean flag, accompanied by Governor Moore
and staff, and put the flag in the hands of the
President, amid tremendous excitement.
A solemn prayer was then offered, and a
hundred guns were fired. The Convention ad
journed to meet in New Orleans on the 29th
Before the Convention adjourned the resolu
tion accompanying the.ordinance, declaring the
right of free navigation of the Mississippi river
and tributaries to all friendly States, and the
right of egress and ingress to boats of the
Mississippi by all friendly States and Powers,
A gold pen was given each thember with
which to sign the ordinance of secession. The
State Convention has adjourned, to reassemble
in New Orleani.
NEw OBLBANS, Jan. 26, 1861.—The passage
of the secession ordinance by the Convention
• • holl.o.,:t_ori ON the a-4. joy -laora- - —The
Pelican flag is displayed everywhere through
out the city, and salutes are being fired in
honor of the event.
Seizure of the Hew °demist Marine Hos
pital by .Louisiana Troops.
Virestinicrroo Jan. 26, 1861.
Information was received by the government
this morning, from the Collector at New Or
leans,. stating that the barracks about two
miles below-New Orleans, now occupied as a
Marine Hospital, were taken possession of on
the 11th inst, by Captain Bradford, of the State
Infantry, in the name of the State of Louis
There were two hundred and sixteen inva
lids and convalescent patients in the hospital
at the time it was seised. The Collector of
Customs was required to immediately remove
the patients who were confined to their beds as
soon as practicable.
This action on the part of the authorities of
that State is regarded by the government as
most outrageous and inhuman. The .govern
ment have no authority or means to , make pro
vision for these poor creatures, who are thus
thrown upon the cold charities of the people
of that State. The reason assigned for this
transaction is, that the authorities there want
ed the quarters for their own troops.
Conservative Speech of Cassius N. Clay.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 26.
Notwithstanding the very unpleasant state
d.: the weather, Odd Fellow's Hall was packed
to-night to listen to the speech of Cassius X
Clay. Many ladies, and quite a number of
lators and Representatives, were in the mi
di nue. The address of the distinguished Ken
to kian was very attentively listened to, the
ce being only interrupted at times by ap
pl se of the sentiments uttered. At the close
of r. Clay's speech, which strongly sustained
th Adams' propOsition, Judge Adams—the
Re esentative in Congress of Mr. Clay's dia.-
trici4-was loudly called for, and made a very
effecAve appeal to the Republicans to do some
thing to save the Union. The audience then
gave three hearty cheers for the Union, the
Constitution and the laws, the band played
"Hail Columbia" and the "Star Spangled Ban
ner," nd the meeting adjourned.
On the th inst., Mr. J. Mioaan /rues, aged 41 years
10 mantis and 19 days.
FIR & THIEF PROOF CHESTS,
FOR'THE BENEFIT of our bUsinens
mea,lwe copy the following from one of our ex
changes j The manufacture and sale of FIRE AND
THIEF PDOOF• CHESTS, has become a business of ins
moose mignitude, and although chiefly confined to one
leading hcbse in Philadelphia, Sales of Philadelphia manu
facture art found in almost every part of the country.—
The great , mount of security which iirealisen at so tri
fling a co. , makes It a matter of immediate interest to
every pru ant business -man. A certain degree of se
mirky ea'be bad by Insurance, but the best insurance
policy is i perfect where books and valuable papers are
at the me cy of the devouring element ; And the fact is
so genera I understood, that no man who makes any
pretensiolto being a careful business man can afford to
be withou a Proof Safe, and hence the great extent of thia
departure 'of manufactures. It may be objected that
some "ca ul prudent men," will not risk the purchase
of a so-cal , d Safe, which in the hour of trial must prove
itself to be cheat, an imposition and fraud upon the pur
chaser, an the objection comes with considerable force
since irresOinsible parties are engaged in the mannfac
ture of the . Every reputable business attracts impos
tors, and t manufacture of Safes is not an exception:—
Parties ev from other cities have been attracted to
Philadelphl , by the well-earned reputation of Safes
man ufac tur there; and to a certain extent have brought
the busines into discredit.. But the man who purchases
from a hous long and well stablished, whose Safes have
stood thet of time, and whose integrity commands
the confide eof the business community, hex RUN NO
RISK. And may not be out of piece here to say that
Messrs. s-V `S St WATSON are without a rival in this
department i raffle . Their sale rooms at No. 804 Oh t et
nut streel, a ays contain a large stook, suited in styles
and prices to very demand. Their Safes have, wherever
tested, added to their welt earned reputation, and what
ever maybe laid o f other manufactures, certain it is that
Evans & Watson's Safes are what they purport to be„ and
be who seeks dusonMrr Will not find it for a less price
elsewhere.' • - Ann -IldialW
FOR SALE.--A DESIRABLE RESTAU
RANT, doing a fine business , situated on the cor
ner of Market street and Raspberry alley, (Wyeth's
building.) Terms easy.
Its BROOKS & LRBRICHLER.
STORE ROOM FOR RENT.
'FEE STORE ROOM next to the Cour ,
House, late in the occupancy of Mr. Glover. Fos
session given on the first of April. Enquire of
jan27.o F. WYETH.
STATE LUNATIC HOSPITAL
HArtamionn, January 28, 1860.
"PROPOSALS will be received until Janu
_iry 81, 188 at 6P. M., for furnishing the Pennsyl
vania S late Lunatic Hospital with FRESH AND CORNED
BEEF, during the year 1801, The Fresh Beef must be
delivered in the side, cut up and weighed on the scales,
at the Hospital.
Any further informstion can be obtained from the Su
perintendynt to whom all proposals must be addrr srod.
JOHN CIIRWEIN, M. D.,
28-9 t Superintendent.
CORNER OF SHORT AND SOUTH STS.,
TirAVING purchased all the patterns of
_IA_ James R. Jones, of the "Novelty Iron Works," I am
prepared to execute all Orders for casting Iron Fronts,
Grates, Spouts, Ploughs, Railing, Stoves, and every de•
scription of Castings, upon the shortest notice and most
All orders let t at the Foundry or N 0.106 Market street,
will receive Immediate attention.
26.3td WILLIAM W. JENNINGS.
SOMETHING MORE VALUABLE
THAN SILVER OR GOLD,
IT WILL RESTORE THE WEAK,
REINSTATE THE BLOOD IN ALL ITS ORIGINAL
VIGOR AND PURITY
PROF. 0. J. WOOD'S
Is precisely what its name indicates; for, while pleases
to the taste, it is revivifying, exhilarating and strength
ening to the vital powers. It also revivifies, reinstates,
and renews the blood in all its original purity, and thus
restores and renders the system invulnerable to attacks
of dimse. It is the odly preparation ever offered to the
world in a popular form so as to be within the reach of
_Bo chemically and skillfully combined as to be the
most powerful tonic, and yet so perfectly adapted as to
act in perfect, accordance with the laws of nature, and
hence soothe the weakest stomach, and tone up the di
gestive organs, and allay all nervous and other irritation.
It is also perfectly exhilaratmg in its effects! and yet it is
never followed by lassitude or depresgon of spirits. It
Is composed entirely of vegetables, and thlse thoroughly
combining powerful tonic and soothing properties; and
consequently can never. injure. As a sure preventive
and cure of
CONSUMPTION, BRONCHITIS, INDIGESTION, "DYS
PEPSIA, LOSS OF. APPETITE, FAINTN F.
NERVOUS IRRITABILITY, NEURALGIA, PAL.
PITATION OF THE HEART, MELAN
CHOLY, HYPOCHONDRIA, , ND4HT
bWkATS, LANGUOR, GIDDINESS,
AND ALL THAT CLASS OF CA
SES SO FEARFULLY FATAL
WEARNEL 4 S AND
THERE IS NOTHING ITS EQUAL.
Also, Liver Derangements or Torpidity, and Liver,
Complaint, Diseases of the Kidneys, or any general de
rangement of the Urinary organs.
It will not only cure the debility following CHILLS a n d
FEVER, but prevents all attacks arising from Miasmatic
eon-wens., ,sis-d- a - we - Ares - a onee, if alma.;
TRAVELERS should have a bottle with them, as it in
fallibly prevents any deleterious consequences following
upon change of climate and water.
As it prevents costiveness strengthens the digestive
organs, it should be in the hands of alfpersons of seden
LADIES not accustomed to out-door exercise, should
always use it.
MOTHERS should use it, forjt is a perfect relief. Taken
a month or two before the final trial, she will pass the
dreadful period with perfect ease and safety.
There is no mistake about it.
THE CORDIAL IS ALL WE CLAIM FOR IT I
MOTHERS, TRY IT!
And to you we appeal, to detect the illness or decline
not only of your daughters before it be too 1 de, but also
your sons and husbands, for while the former from fat-e
delicacy, often go down to a premature grave, rather
than let their condition be knownin time, the latter are so
often mixed up with the excitement of business, that i fit
were not - for you, they tco, would travel in the same
downward path until it is too late to arrest their fatal
fall. But the mother is always vigilant, and to you we
confidently appeal; for we are sure your never-failing
affection will unerringly point you to Professor WOOD'S
RESTORATIVE CORDIAL AND BLOOD RENOVATOR as
the remedy which should be always on hand In time of
head what the Press say after thoroughly testing the
matter, and no one can have a doubt.
PROF. WOOD'S RESTORATIVE CORDIAL.—It is re
corded in classics that Psyche was once sent to a climate
warmer khan the West Indies to procnre a sample of the
beauty of Proserpina in a box. After some delay the
messenger returned, and as soon as the lid of the box
was removed out flew Blithe ills that flesh is heir to.—
Fortunately hope was found in the bottom of the box.
Prof. Wood's Restorative Cordial revives the recollection
of the story, ,for it invigorates the blood, aids the organs
Of digestion, imparts strength to the nervous system, and
fortifies the citadel of health, so as to bid defiance to the
assaults of disease. It is a healthy tonic, composed en
tlrely of vegetable productions, and while it is exonera
ting as pure wine, no injurious results can possibly follow
its use. It is a desideratum in the medical world, and
those who are afflicted with loss of Appetite, Dyspepsia,
Consumption, Faintness, Giddiness, Neuralgia,- Palpita
tion of the Heart, &0., will here find an infallible panacea.
"St. Louts Daily Express."
PROF. WOOD'S RESTORATIVE CORDIAL and BLOOD
RENOVATOR is, without doubt,, the best Tonic Cordial in
the world. To those who are suffering from general de
bility we would recommend its use; for, while -it is pleas
ant to the taste, it, is strengthening to the stem, and
will at once tend to remove all impurities ofthe blood,
and eradicate all traces of disease. It can be taken by
thh weakest stomach, while those in good heal h will at
once feel its exhilarating power. We are confident that
after using one bottle of this cordial none will be for a
day without it.—" New York Leader."
A PURE, HEALTHY TONIC, and one free from the
deleterious and injurious effects sure to follow those in
ordinary use, has long been felt to be a desideratum in
the medical world. Such a tonic, and one so skillfully
combined from the vegetable kingdom as to act in per
fect accordance with the laws of nature, and thus soothe
the weakest stomach t and at the same time allay ner
vous and other irritations, and tone up all the organs of
which the Minna body is composed, is offered In- Prof.
Wood's Restorative Cordial and Blood Renovator. 'Hence,
it is perfectly adapted to cid and young. Reader try it:
Thousands have already done so, and the testimony is
universal in its favor.—" New York Atlaa."•
PROFESSOR WOOD'S RESTORATIVE CORDIAL AN I;
BLOOD RENOVATOR, for the cure of General Debility, or
s arising from any cause, also Dyspepsia, Wert,
oneness, - Aight 'Sweats, Incipient Consumption, Liver
Complaints, Biliousness, Loss of Appetite, Female Weak
ness, in all its stages, also, to prevent the contraction of
disease, is certainly the best and most agreeable cordial
tonic and Renovator , ever offered to the afflicted, and so
chemically combined as to be the most powerful tonic'
ever known to medical sciecce. Reader, try it. It witt,
DO YoU Goon. We have no hesitation in recommending
it, since we know it to be safe, pleasant,. and sure re
medy for the dideises enumerated.—" New York Dis
, - •
Before noticing a patent medicine, we have to be Cer
tain that it will prove itself to be alllhat it is recom-
mended. And we would say that the Restorative Cox ,
dial and Blood Renovithir of Prof., Wood will stand the
teat fully, and, in fact, it is will:milt any doubt. the first
article in market for purifying.the Blood and strengthen
ing the system. We have no hesitation in recommending
its nee to all.—" The New4crker."
LOOK TO'YOURSELF IN TIME.—How many in conse
quence of a fele delicacy suffer from suppressed; pain
ful, or obstructed mensuration, and think because they
are young that by-and-by nature will work itself clear
from obstructions, and all come in right in the end, little
dreaming that the seeds of death are already germina
ting in the systern, because the vital energies are im
paired, and she entire animal economy deranged, debtil
tated; and yet, earelees of themselves as they are, if a
remedy were set before them which would restore all the.
ftmcdons of the system ' and reinvigorate the body, they
would take It, and thus be in time to save their lives.—
Parents, think of this, and at once give them a bottle of
Prof. Wood's Restorative Cordial and Blood Renovator.—
"The New York Courier."
0. J WOOD, Prorletor 444 Broadway, New Yor) . ,
and 114 Market street, St. Louis,ldo
WU No. 444 'Broadway, all the Family , and Patent
lledicinea constantly on hand alwayeiresh and genuine.
foFord & Macomber, Washington Arennei Sole &gelds
ld'l i lbany; Dr H.
etrie Snell, agent for Schelieetedy.
Willttitu lac , A. B. Sande ac Co., oOrner,:of Fulton and
A GOOD STOUT BOY can have a plac e
is a Blacksmith shop. Apply at the
26 3td EAGLE WORKS
THE ORIGINAL AND CELEBRATED
AMERICAN MAN IN MINIATURE,
GEN'L. TOM THUMB,
SMALLEST' MAN ALIVE I
AT BRANT'S HALL. Harrisburg, fur
THREE DAYS ONLY, ERIDAY, SATURDAY se
muNDAY, February Ist. 2d and 4tb. Two brilliant ei,
tertainments each day, afternoon at .1 ; eveidne at
o'clock. Door open half an hour in advance. The lilt],
General appears in all his new Songs, Panics, Character
Grecian Statues, Ac.
Mr. t 1 m. Tomlin, the great English Baritone and L'aqs - ,
from the Nobility's Concerts, London; Mr. W. Deneve.
the American Tenor, and Mr. C. G. Theorrib, Pianist,
appear at each entertainment.
AdroissionDay entertainment, 2.5 cents;
under tea 13 do. Evening entertainment, 15 Cents ; Chß
dren under ten, 10 do.; reserved seats, 25 do. Seav - ...
admitted on liberal terms.
The General rides in bis miniature carriage from on.
Jones House to the Hall previous to each exhibition.
The grand I i too used is one of Chickering's best, froa,
W. Knoche's Music Store, 92 Market street.
ORANGES AND LEMONS.
FORTY BOXES in prime order just iv
calved and for sale by
Duo DB MOBTIMELL 0,
DEIDSTECIE & CO.
Gain= & CO.,
MOND" & CO 'B,
In store and for sale by JOAN 11. ZIEOLER,
.I'l9 . 73 Market Etreet
A NEW AND FINE ASSORTMENT
At all prices, for sate at
BERGNETP3 CHEAP BOOKSTORE,
S't Market Streat
THE undersigned, DOCTOR OP DENTAL
SURGERY, has returned and resumed his practice
n State street opposite the "Brady Douse," where he
will be pleased to attend to all who may desire his ser
vices. [sep27] R. M. GILDEA, D. D. S.
Bread, Tea-Cakes, all kinds afPastry, &c
EDW. CHAMBERLIN & CO .,
Progriatorsof Shalimar Chemical Works.
No. 33 INDIA STREET, Boston.
CONCENTRATED LEAVEN is the re
salt of careful chemical research. All its ingredi
ents are prepared in the highest state ofpnrity, and com
pounded with a view 10 produce bread cif a far better
quality - , and in much less time, than by any other pro
cess ; and by the manufacturers subrnit it, with entire
confidence, to the judgment of discriminating house
keepers, bakers, &c.
Bread of all kimis made by using Concentrated Leaven
is lighter, more digestible and nuitritious; has an agrees.
bie 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 not axonal ten
It is valuable because it is not perisbable, and may be
rendered available lit places and at times when yeast is
not within reach, as at sea. In all climates and under
all circumstances; it may be adopted, tbus obviating all
eilliculty of procuring . yeast or other fermi' t, wbish is
frequently of an- inferior quality, rendering he bread
more or less unwholesome. . •
It is also valuable as.regailffis - econcanYclin Itides been
ascertained that a saving is effected in the flour of not
less than 16 per cetit. Tn the common nrocees much of
the saccharine of the flour is lest by being converted
into carbonic acid gas; or spirit, and the waste is in
curred solely for the Impose of genoratieg 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; nnd, in consequence,lt barrel of
flour weighing 195 IDs , which, by the common method,
ordinarily makes aboht 250 lbs of bread, gives by this
process 290 Ms , thus effecting the-very important saving
0116 per cent. in the quantity of floor. By conformity to
the directions on each package, any person capable of
ordinary attention may conduct the pgitess, and the re.
suit will invariably be highly satisfacto*.
CERTIFICATE FROM DR. HAYES.
Assayer to the Mate of AftwaOhrtsdts..
"g have analysed the Concentrated . Leaven; manufa3-
tared by Messrs. Edw Chamberlin &to., wits reference
to its purity and efficiency of action in producing the ef
pet of yeast in distending dough, and thereby rendering
e fit for making bread. This article is skillfully corn
founded, from perfectly pure material. it raises the
dough without consuming the sugar or any other princi
ple in the flour, perfectly; and the same weight et flour
will produce more sweet, palatable breed than can ha
obtained through yeast; while for cakes and pastry it id
invaluable_, as it saves all risk, and moth time of the
"The experiments made by me confirm the statements
made by the manufacturers, and proves this compound
worthy of publia approval and extended use.
' , Respectfully,
"A. A. EtIYES, M. D., State Assayer,
"16 Boylston street, Boston, September 25, 1860.
Mitimizer Atm TEA Metze.—Two or three terispoonsful
of Leaven. (according to the quality of the Hodr,) to Ono
quart of flour; mix thoroughly by passing two or three
times through a sieve ; rub in a piece of butter hair the
size of an egg, and make the paste with , cold milk or
Water, (milk is preferable,) bereiy stiff enough to porton
rolling -out. Much kneading should be avoided. Cut is -
to desired form, and place immediately in a hot oven and
LOAN Bas.th.—The same ptoportions of Leaven and
flour sifted together as above; omit the butter, slid make
the paste stiff enough to knead into.,a loaf, and bake im
mediately in a slow oven.
Gitemelit BREAD.—Three teaspoonsfel of Leaven to one
quart of wheat meal, sifted together ; add one gat of mo
lasses and two eggs ;make make tho paste thin with milk and
bake in a slow oven. -
Baowir 13ns-in.—Three teaspoonsfut of Leaven to one
pint of flour, and one pint acorn Meal, all well sifted to
gather; add two eggs and about a gill of molasses; make
the paste thin with milk, and bake slowly.
BUCHWER4T CAZEB.—Plour and milk Zoffieicnt to make
one quart of batter;add eneegg, then three teaspoonsful
of Leaven; beat to a froth, and cook quick.
MorteLMS.--Sirt together one quer', of hour and two tea ,
sntionsful ofheaven,• rub In - s-
piece of butterhalf as large
as an egg ; mix with cold milk or water, and boil ten
Onsminut &RENT Cum - ~.,Sift, together two large cups
of /lour and two teaspoonsful of Leaven ; put in half a cup
of butter and a cup and ii.' half of sugar ; mix with ter
milk or water to-a stiffbatter, add spineto suit the,orfpis
and bake Immediately.
Ommuirsit SPONGE Cans—Two cups of white sugar
beaten with the icillis of six eggs—the ,ivhites of six eggs
beaten to a frdth; then beat all together ; add three cups
of sifted 4bur,,orm cup, of water, and three teaspoonsfot
of Leaven; flavor with two teaspoonsful of essence of le
mon,-and bake 1 a quick oven.
Jugessa.--Sift gether ono qoart of flour and um. '
teaspeoniful of Le yen ; rub in one tea-cupful of butter.
addax cup and a half of white Sugar, and, spinet° suit the
taste; mix stiff enough to roll om, and bake quick.
Asnorteu Canc.—One quart of flour and air, e teaspoon , '
-fulet. Lawn silted together ; add a cup of butter, ono
pound of currants, two cups of white anger , and one tt , i
spoonful of oinnamon ; mix with cold mirk ' to a stiff hat
ter, and bake in a slow oven.
Com Caxe..—Oue pint each of flour and Indian orp.l,
and three teaspoonsful of Leaven, well sifted trge her
add one gill of molassqs and two eggs ; mix thin with
milk, and bake in a Slow oven.
. CUP CAKS.—Five cups of flour and three teaspomsfo
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 spine to suit the taste. Bake ab.,l,t
half an hour.
Limns' Gartx.—Three quarters of a pound of fluor ant of Leaven sifted together; one pound of
sugar and six ounces of butter beaten to a cream ; i
whites of eight eggs well beaten, and the juice of 0,: - . 0 1—
men; mix with milk.
Vials= CAM— Five cups of,gour, three tensl 3o3 lis il k
of Leaven, three cups of augsr, one of butter, on , c '
milk, and two-eggs ; fruit and spice to the tast e 8. , ' '
about half an hour.
Packed in Cases of 1,2, 4, and Six Dozen Cans.
For sate by Grocers and Druggists generally.
WrI.IJAAt GULAGER & littO., Wholesale Agent=,
NO. 59 North Front streei,Fhilatiophi,
LOCHER'S LIVERY STABLE ,
GRAMM OF LOCATION.
yuE S UBSCRIBISIR has removed IdB
Livery Eatablisiiment to the NEW AND SPACIOI
RANBLIN HOUSE STABLES, corner or 14-:pber.7 `;`, l ,
Strawberry alleys, whore he will keep a stock of exi,
lent HORSES, and new and fashionable BUGGIES and
CARRIAGES; to 1-e at moderate rates.
GEO. W. Locua, agt,
WM. LOCK JR. & (4