Pennsylvania daily telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1857-1862, February 04, 1861, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    Paitg Celegrapil
Monday Afternoon, February 4, 1661.
Position of the Republican Party
The Springfield Tournal, the home or
gan of the President elect, which is pre
sumed to speak his sentiments, takes
strong ground against any surrender of
principle. "In the late campaign our
party platform was before the country
the speeches of our leading men were
printed and scattered like the leaves of
Autumn—our presses, hundreds in num
ber, and issuing a combined'eireulation of
millions of copies, all united in proclaim
ing in language that could not be misun
derstood the real principles, aims, objects
and hopes of the Republican party. Under
such circumstances we formed the belief
that the whole country understood the
Republican position. We have been
charged by our enemies with favoring the
equality of the black and white races;
with 'a design to interfere with slavery in
the States where it lawfully exists.; with
opposition to the admission et* any more
Slave States ; with a determination to de
ny to the South the - benefit of a Fugitive
Slave Law ; with aiding and. inciting
slaves to`escape from'their masters; with
approving of 'the raid of John Brown;
and, - finally, with cherishing hatred to
ward our Southern brethren. Each and
every one of the above charges are base
falsehoods. It was dishonorable in our
enemies to stoop so low to conquer in the
recent campaign; it is criminal to reiter
ate those charges new. The Union of the
States still loyal to the--Constitution—the
ultimate • return, to duty of those States
which have so unwisely attempted to se
cede—the avoidance of civil war—the
salvation of- the Government, and the
restoration of fraternal affection, all de
pend, in 'a great measure, upon a true
understanding of the position of the 80-,
publican party by the people of the South
ern States. To preserve interests so vast,
and- to bring about results so earnestly
desired by all good men, may we not
cherish the hope that the hOneit and pa
triotie men of the opposing parties, North
and South, will take some pains to post
themselves as to the:real principles, aims
and objects of the Republican organiza
tion ?, It would be &little matter to print
the Republican platform in- the leading
Southern, papers, and to accompany it
With the questions propoted by Mr. Doti
gigs to Mr. Lincolb, and his (Lincoln's)
answers thereto. If this could be done,
theßouthern people would at once under
stand that the Republican party does not
favor the equality of> the black and white
races—does not oppose the adniission of
more,Slave States,does not propose to
interfere with slavery in the States where
it lawfully exists—does not propose to
deny to the South the benefit of a Fugi
tive Slave Law—is not in favor of inciting
slaves to escape, nor in aiding.them, to do
so—did not approve of John Brown's in:
of Virginia, but severely condemn
ed it—and„ finally, does not cherish hatred
toward the people of the South, nor seek
to deprive them of any Constitutional
right: If the Southern people would read
our platform, they would find the whole
matter resolving itself into this : The Re
publican party believes that Congress has
a right, under the ConstitutiOn, to exclude
slavery from the Territories, and that it is
the duty , of Congress to exercise that
right. 'ltis the freedom of the Territo
ries, as such alone, that we demand.—
When the people who may inhabit those
Territories shall bring them to the doors
of- the Union for admission, they should
be adthitted with or without slavery, as
said people may determine. This is the
belief, the doctrine, the, principle, that we
Urge Republicans to cling to, to the last.
It is to this we refer when we say : No
LoiN.—The government of New Grana-
da having recently levied a forced tax or
loan upon foreign residents of the lath.
mus s the Americaria have held a meeting
and resolved to NSW II spriest, consider
ing the levy a violation of law and treaty
stipulations. They intepd to appeal to
the United States government to sustain
them. A letter says
olltiagreatest dissatisfaction exists in Aspin
wall on .Account of an attempt having been
madety the national authorities to tax the
foraign residents there. With the most intense
surprise, we have heard that an attempt is
about to .be made to levy this impost on the
Panama Railroad Company's officials—proceed_
Inge so contrary to the spirit and principles of's charter, and so opposed to the
laws of this country, that it demands immedi
ate InvestigAtiOi by the United States govern-
Pennovtuanta Zeleigrapl), itionbag literttoon, february 4,'
The Union's Congratulation.
The Patriot and Union congratulates
us on the conservative position taken in
our article d the Ist inst. We are glad
to see that the scales axe falling from the
eyes of our eotemporary, and that he is
b6ginning to see that the Republican par
ty is the only conservative party of. the I
Union. May. we not be permitted, in.
candor, to acknowledge the fairness and
honor with which the Patriot and Union
concedes to us all the substantial honors
of victory in the late canvass, by its manly
agreement that the restoration of the Mis
souri Compromise ought to be a satisfac
tory settlement of our present difficulties?
In our turn, we heartily congratulate
our neighbor on his full and sufficient ac
knowledgment of the terrible , wrong corn
tnitted by his party in repealing that
time-honored agreement, under which our
country lived so happily and'agreeably.
We assure our neighbor, that it is with
the most heart felt pleasure that we per.
sieve he is, coming to "a right mind."—
We are sorry, however, that in his genu
ine and honest sympathy with our efforts
to restore peace and harmony, and to as
sure our sister States of the friendly
feeling of the glorious Old Keystone, that
he has to encounter the formidable ob.
staele presented by the declaration of the
Democratic State Central Committee—
"that our glorious UmoN is already dis
solved and needs re-construction." We
are quite sure that our cotemporary's un
doubted loyalty to the Union, and hearty
love for the Constitution, cannot, be alto
gether-reconciled to the secession heresy
of ggreconstruction" adopted by the State
Committee of the Democratic party.
The Enforcement of Law is Peace.
The magazine called The Advocate of
Peace, which is devoted to the diffusion
of the gentler principles of human duty,
argues with much force that the mere
sentiment of peace cannot control or
cure the evils of society. For that we
,must look to Government which embodies
the powers specifically requisite for the
protection of society. When any wrong
is-done or attempted by disaffected class
es or persons, when pirates infest the
seas, or miscreants fire and steal, when a
mob'prowls through the streets, or rebel
lion lifts its head in a State, the only
method of meeting it is by the rigid en
forcement of thealaws. The Advocate
says :
"Here, then, is the province of Government,
which was made on purpose to keep peace by a
prompt, energetic exercise of its authority. Is
not this just the way, as all experince proves,
to keep peace betireen families or communities?
So on the largest scale. It was General Jack
son's firmness in upholding the authority of
our National Government, and his inflexible
purpose to enforce its laws at all, hazards, that
restrained nullification in 1883,; and had the
same hand held the reins when border ruffian
ism attempted such abomniable outragei in
Kansas, it would doubtless have averted nearly
all-the enormous evils . that ensued. So of the
wholesale•nullificition that now assumes the
form of secession'at the South. It is, in its
origin and its essential character, a question of
obedience to Government ; and a judicioui, yet
energetic; unflinching enforcement of its laws
would have been precisely the measure of peace
needed at the right time to meet the case."
The Advocate only expresses the opia•
ions of all law4biding citizens is every
part of the nation.
The Extradition Case.
An item of news by the last steamer to
the effect that the Court of Queen's Bench
in England had granted a writ of -habeas
corpus in the case of the negro Anderson,
a fugitive from the State - of Missouri,
now in jail at Toronto, Canada, is likely
to impart much importance to the case.
It hai been already stated that the Cana
dian Courts decided that he ought to be
surrendered, on the requisition of the
Governor of Missouri, bitt that the sur
render is delayed for such farther legal
proceedings as are applicable to the case.
If the , action of. the Court of Queen's
Bench shall have the effect to remove
the prisoner to England, and to discharge
him from custody, it may become a sub
ject of diplomatic correspondence between
the two countries. The principle involved
is similar to that in the case of Kentucky
against Ohio. The offence committed is
against the laws of the State from whence
the fugitive fled; but as slavery does not
e*ist in the British dominions, it cannot
be a crime there for a negro to kill the
person attempting to prevent his escape
from slavery. If the British Government
intended to limit the operation of, the
treaty to crimes pronounced such by En
glish, and not by American law, it should
have done so by express terms, instead of
seeking to evade what appears to be a
plain argument between the two countries.
joyed with the fact that Kentucky has de
clined to call a State Convention, and
says it is one of the noblest appeals ever
made for a compromise, which he trusts
may not go unheeded..
Correspondence of the Daily Telegraph
WASHINGTON, Feb. 1, 1861
The decline of Rome showed itself at the very
hour when the Roman people were deemed most
invincible. Amid its pomp and glory, its first
death knell - was rung, and the Roman Empire
began to tremble and totter towards the grave.
It was not the more apparent that Rome was on
a decline, because her masses were suffering and
groaning beneath oppression and wrong. The
evidence of her retrograde was in the pomp and
extravagance of her rulers, as well as the licen
tiousness and climes of her aristocracy. The
people of the Roman Empire loved liberty as
fondly as freedom was wooed and adored by the
heroes of this Republic, but they were blinded
by the glare, the parade and the exhibition of
the Empire, until the very chains which held
them in bondage were regarded as the emblems
of a proud and glorious distinction. As riot
ruled in Rome, and the Collosium echoed with
the groans of the dying Gladiator, her glory
faded from the vision of men, and her name
became a by-word and reproach among the na
tions of the earth. Has it Jaever occurred to
you that we occupy a position similar to that
which Ronae held when the Camara were filling
the Roman temples with their proudest trophies?
We are equally as egotistical, fully as combat
ive, and although ,we have not reacted - the age
of Rome by many hundred years, we have ex
tended our conquests over as large if not a lar
ger territory, and boast a government as power
ful as ever made the Roman arms and laws ter
rible to their enemies and their neighbors.—
Nor do we lack the extravagance and licentious
ness of the declining Roman Empire. Alai; this
truth is the saddestof all those which now press
so heavily on the heart of this nation. While
business is palsied, by panic, and thousands of
laboring men all over the land, are beg
ging to preserve their families from star
vation, the riot and the extravagance of
the American ariskeracy is neither abated or
abridged. If the masses of this country could
see and understand the condition of affairs in
. this city, they would indeed march on the Fed
eral metropolis and take immediate if not vio
lent possession of the government. Here re
velry, Instead of revolution, prevails. From the
heat of debate, during which the most inflame
ble language is uttered, to be telegraphed
through the land, honorable members hurry
to the banquet room, where, in the blaze of
excitement and gas light, they pledge them
selVes to each other in costly wines, caring-very
little for the country or their constituents.
Each man in power has his idea, which he pre
sents as superior to all others. Each Represent
ative or Senator has his prejudice to Berta;
and after that is accomplished, the country can
go to the devil for aught they are concerned.
After these are attended to;-the-time is left to
its own direction, while the public Imisiness is
generally consigned to the patient can of nn
kno,wn and unrequited subordinates. It is a
fact,' that we have grown too extravagAnt, too
egotistical, and too aristocratic to last much
longer as a Republic. The distinctions In sod
ety. are also too - marked, and the respect which ,
is due to honest habor and honorable' prirpose,
too often misdirected to adulate some ambitious
demagogue, merely because he has the power
of bestowing position and patronage upon all
who follow where be may lead. If the Ameri
can people desire to escape their present diffi.-
culties, they must first rid themselves of a class
of men who now control legislation. They
must hunt froth place and power the de,ma
gogues who have Almost ruined the Republic,
and secure the labors of others who will serve
them honestly, and with a purpose to promote
their happiness and prosperity.
We have all sorts of committees arriving' in
and departing from the Capital, each in quest
of business locking towards the preserva
tion' of the Union. The objects of these
gentlemen are, of cofirse, to be commended;
but it strikes me that self-respect and- a
proper regard for the e position, strength and
independence of the North, would at least sug
gest a manly attitude, instead of the cringing
bearing which some of these committees assume
towarde Southern Senators and Representa
tives. The people of the North are law-abiding
citizens. They derived their prosperity as much
from allegiance as their industry and enter
prize, hence they have nothing to dOn this
crisis but to re-assert their devotion: . to the
Union, and to continue to practice their hon
orable respect and observance to the' Constitu
tion and the laws. Amorig others, I under
stand that a committee has been here from
Pennsylvania, representing to members of Con
gress that the duty on iron could be reduced
without the least injury to the thousands and
tens.of thousands of people directly and indi
rectly interested in the protection of this source
of our industrial prosperity. It, seems to me
that there are those in the ' North actually
yearning to place themselves not only at the
mercy of the rebellion in the South, but who
are doing all in their power to transfer the la
bor and enterprise of the whole country at the
disposal of foreign.pauper competition. While
we are paying millions of dollars annually on
coffee and sugar, the least intimation Of an ,
tention to reduce such a tax is made a pretext
for justifying the revolution at the South, while
no committee is here from Louisiana to represent
to members of Congress that such a reductiOn
is demanded by the necessities of the times and
the crisis which convulses the country, as' haa
been represented by a committee from Penn
sylvania, on the suidect of a reduction of the
duty on iron. In this manner the real interests
of the North have always been damaged. By
just such dough-facediam the institution 'of
Slavery has been flattered and fattened, untilit
has become an overgrown and over-fedbluster
inebellY. Can't you and your contemporalies
In Pennsylvania induce such committees, as the
(mete which I now allude, to , remain at home,
and if they , do assume to represent the State,
compel them to do so in a manly and sensible
manner, or 'have themselves And their "actions
repudiated by the people? -
Intelligent men everywhere have all asserted
that the intent of this movement at the South
was not to redress a'wrong, or establish a more
liberal form of republican government. , I bawl
declared that the,whole movement was based
on a purpose to organize a more secure state of
aristocratic society at the South, the better not
only to protect negro slavery, but to establish
the servitude of every white laboring man and
mechanic in that region. This fact is beginning
to develop itself as South Carolina progresses
in her treason. In that rebellious State it is
openly asserted that they do not want the co
operation, aid or sympathy of the border slave
States, because society in those States is "uni
ted with a Yankee time of freedom!" That the cot
ton States along desire to form a confederacy,
and that if any of them should hereafter ex
press a determination to establish free institn
tious within their limits it would be the signal
forejecting them from such a confederacy. Let
the people of the free States understand this
subject, and let them at once adopt the real
facts in this revolution to guide them to such
action as will best secure the liberty they pos
sees, and increase their prospects for a future
increase of its blessings. To do this, they must
arm themselves to suppress the treason at the
South. It must come to this sooner or later.
For the welfare of humanity and religion let it
come at once.
The following table exhibits the population
and strength of 'those six States that have pads
ed ordinances of secession, and are now in hos
tile attitudes towards the federal government :
Free.. Slaves. Tobil.
Seoth Carolina.. .....308,186 , 497,185 805,371
Mississippi 407,551 479,607 867,158
Florida . 81,885 63,809 146,694
Alabama 520,446 435,473. 956,917
Georgia. ...... .......815,336 467.461 1,082,797
Loutslana...... ~.,..5.54,245 312,186 666,430
2,281,617 2,265,721 5,344,368
These are. the States that now threaten to
destroy a government on whose bounty they
have existed for sixty, years, and through whose
forbearance they are now. permitted to play
"such fantastid tricks before high heaven, as
make . the very angels weep."
There are now garrisoned in Washington
over eight
. hundred United States troops, con
sisting of cavalry, infantry and artilley. The
conduct of some of the lead volunteers has
been of a character to induce the governmint
to compel them to give up their arms, which
has caused their disbandment. The depart
ments are yet full of a class of desperate men
who do not conceal their sympathy for tha Se'
cessionists, and who openly declare that they:
would not oppose any effort to prevent the in_
anguration of Lincoln. - INQUIRER.
argot Etkgrapt.
M'Oratu.szo (Ill.) asked leave to
offer a preamble setting forth the reports rela
tive to the seizure of the - Mint and money at
New Orleans, and the refusal to pay the drafts
drawn by the United States on the Government
money, and concluding with a resolution call
ing on the President to communicate to the
House at an early clay, if in his judgment it he
mtincoMpatibie with the public interests, all
- Ma - fae s on the inbject;'ked - W - hit steps irtiny
lisve been taken to restore' possession of the
said'property and treasure.
M. Boman (Ky.) said he would vote for
the s ,resolution with cheerfulnessbut he objected
to the preamble.
Hr. MCCLELLAND said he had therein only re
cited what was the current report.- He affirmed
nothing. • . •
Mr. CRAG (N. C.) objected to the reception of
the resolution, and expressed surprise that any
one should make such allegations on newspa
per reports.
Mr. McCrattemn expressed his surprise that
May one should object to a mere resolution of
inquiry. It made no allegation.
Mr. Baum, (N. C.), asked leave to introduce
a resolution allowing the C,ommissioners from
the States admission to the floor of the House.
Mr. Ktancm, (Md.), proposed to amend, by
tendering the use.of the Hall of the House, or
other suitable apartment, for their meetings.
Mr. LOYEJOY, (Ill.), and, others objected.
Mr. Jomi COCHRANE, (N. t.), gave notice that he
will at an early day call up the bill reported
by him from the Committee of five further to
provide for the collection of duties on imports.
SENATE.—Mr. CRITTEEDBN (Ky.) presented sev
eral memorial's from citizens of the various
States in favor of the. Crittenden resolutions.
Mr. Wits°lt (Mass.) offered a resolution of in
witty, asking the President to communicate to
the Senate whether any forts, arsenals, arms or
munitions of war belonging to, the United
States bave been seized by any persons in the
State of Louisiana, and especially whether the
mint of the United States at New Orleans has
been taken possession of unlawfully by any
persons, and if any money of the United States,
and how much, has been .unlawfully appropri
ated by any persons, and by whom. Laid over.
Mr. CHANDLIa (Mich.) presented a petition
from citizens of Michigan remonstrating against
any change being made in the Constitution.
Mr. BIGLER, (Pa.) presented several petitions
in favor of the Crittenden resolutions.
Mr. FOSTER (Conn.) presented a manorial
from the citizens of Connecticut asking for the
passage of the border State resolutions.
. Mr. Fwas (Me.) presented a memorial
from citizens of Maine praying for the re
storation of peace to the country and the pre
servation of the bond of our Fathers.
Mr. Szroszz (La.) sent to the Clerk's desk to
be read, the ordinance of seceasion`passed by
The Convention of States
The Convention room is closed to the report
ers of the press, who are net to be admitted
until a vote of the Conference is taken on the
question of admission, after its erganisation.—
The Virginia delegation are desirous that thil
whole proceedings shall be conducted with
ciceed doors to the press and public. There is
a Committee of. Secessionists here frem Mary
land to protest against the admission of the
Maryland delegates.
The Convention is-sitting with closed doors
Ron. S a WHIM :Etc, of Ohio, is in the chain
A'committee on permanent organization has
-been appointed-. The Conference has refused
to admit the Press representatives. It, is sup-
posed that ex-President Trurt, of Virginia,
will be the permanent President. The Confer
ence adjourned at half-past one to nieet at noon
to-morrow. All the States were represented
that have elected Commissioners except NeW
York, Tennessee, Missouri and Illinois. Eleven
States were fully. represented.
Mr. Willem ' of Ohio, acted as temporary
Chairman, and Mr. HOWARD, of Maryland,as
temporary Secretary.
k motion was made to admit the rePresenta
tives of to the floor, but it was laid on
the:table, lo . proceed to a• permanent organiza
tkal. - • -
A. oommittse, coneistine otorte in ner
from each State, has been appointed on perms.
nent organization.
Mayor Barman says the doors will be kept
closed to the public and press until the Conven
tion shall order otherwise. It is understood
that the entire proceedings will twin secret ses
Couans.—The sudden changes of our climate
are sources of Pulmonary, Bronchial and Asthmatic Af
fections. Experience baying proved that simple reme
dies often act speedily and certainly when taken in the
early stages of the disease, recourse should at once be
had to "Brown's Bronchial Troches," or Lozenges, let
the Cold, Cough, or Irritation of the Throat be ever so
slight, as by this p A recantion a-more serious attack may
be warded off. Public Speakers and Singers will lied
them effectnal for clearing and strengthening the voice.
See advertisement. d elO-d-swawBm
Marasns, RIIAD Drs.—The following is an
extract from a letter written by the pastor of a Baptist
church to the 'lJourcal and Messenger." cincinnati,
Ohio, and speaks volumes In. favor of that world-re•
nowned medic:me—Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for
Children Teething:
"We see an advertisement In your column of Mrs.
Winslow's Soothing Syrup. Now we never said a word
in favor of a patent medicine before in our life, but we
feel compelled to say to our readers, that this is no hum
.hare tried it, and know tt to Lc all it claims. • It
s, probably, one of the most successful medicines of th
ay, because it is one of the - best. Ana those of youe
aders who have babies can't do better thin to lay 2r
supply. au2
Infallible in correcting, regulating, and removing all
obetractione, from whatever canna, and al
viiya euecessibl as a prevan
1. the doctors for. many years, both in France and
America, with unparalleled success in every case ; and
he is urged by many Mouse= ladies who need them, to
make the Pills public for thoalleviation of those suffering
from any irregularities whatever, as well as to prevent
an increase of family where health will not permit it.—
Females particularly situated, or those suppesmg them
selves so, are cautioned against these Pills while In that
condition, ap . they are sure to produce miscarriage, and
the preprietor assumes no responsibility alter this admo•
ninon, although their mildness would prevent any mis
chief to health...otherwise the Pills are recommended.
Fall and explieit directions accompany each boa. - Prise
$1 00 per box. Sold wholesale and retail by .
- No. 2 Jones Row, Harrisburg, PA.
"Ladies," by sending him $1 00 to the Harrisburg
Post Office, can have the Pills sent fieenf observation to
any part of"the country (confidentially) and "free of pOs
tage" by mail. Sold also by S. S. Smilers, Reading,
Joaxsos, HouswAir & Cowngs Philadelphia, J. L LEM.
BERGER, Lebanon, 'DANIEL H. lingua, Lancaster; J. A.
WOLF. Wrightsville E. T. MB, York ; and by one
druggist in every city and village in the Union, and by
S. D. ROWS, sole proprietor, New York.
N. s.—Look out for counterfeits. Buy no Golden Pills
of any kind unless every box is signed S. D. Howe. All
others are a base imposition and unsafe; therefore, as
you value your lives and health, (to say nothing'of be.
lag humbugged out of your money,) buy only of those
who show the signature of S. D. Howe on every box,
which hits recently been added on account of the Pills
being counterfeited. - deff•dwailwly.
This morning, at the residence' of. Henry Solomon
ELMO/MEI Facsran, aged about 81 years.
rThe funeral will take plac' on Wednesday morning at
ten o'clock from her late residence, in Raspberry alley,
between Chestnut and Market streets. The friends and
relatives of the-deceased are respectfully 'lnvited to at
tend without further notice.] , *
New Wrverthunients.
PHE UNDERSIGNED. has opened his
LUMBER OFFICE corner or Third street and Black
berry alley, newt Heriis
. .
ALSO—TWO ROOMS with folding doors TO LET, snits:
ble for a Lawyer's office. Possession can be had imme
diately. ' W. P. MURRAY.
AIso—HORSES AND CARRIAGES M hire at the same
thee FRANK. A. hiIIRRAY.
N • - -
OTlCE.Citizens of Harrisburg
ROUSES. TO OLEAN can have the work
done on reasonable terms by calling or leaving orders at
the residence of GEDDES MILLER, Verbeketown, in the
sixth ward, near Ridge Road. 2.3t*
vocable to the organization of a CAVALRY SQUAD
RON, will be held at the public house of 'Joseph Riduels,
in Lower Paxton township, on Thursday evening, the 7th
lost., at Seven o'clock.
fLat LEANDER N. OTT, Secretary.
At No , . 12, North-Western
_Side of Market Square
Next . to Cop.feetionary.
Owing to other engagements I will sell
, outmy stock of Groceries, China, Glass and
QueenSware, Provisions, Liquors, &o. A bargain. There
is a good run of City and Country trade. and any person
wishing to engage In the business will do well to call
soon, as I intend closing it out. - -The Store' Rcom and
Cellar can be leased for the business.
Select Schools for Boys and Girls,
School for boys, will open on the last Monday in
August.. The room is well -ventilated, comfortably fur
nished, and In every respect well adapted for school
CATHARINE MUMMER'S School for girls, located In
the samebuildlngl will open for the Fall term at the same
time. The room ties been elegantly fitted up during the
vocation, to promote the health and comfort of scholars.
A fine assortment, comprising -
FAitAraddßA, STUN-DIA,
LA Sins Li Bimurro,
- BIRD, ' Osmium
Of all sizes and qualities, in quarter, one-gilh and one
tenth' boxes, just received and for sale low by
.I=3o - , 73 Market . Street.,
. . •
imAtaatsT MAUI AI TVE t
AT BRANT'S • HALL; Harrisburg,-.. for
MONDAY, Pebliary Ist, 2d and 4th. .Two brilliant en-
tertainments each day, afternoon at g; evening'at IX
o'clock. Door open half an hour m advance.. The little
General appears in all his new Songs, Dancee,'Obaractera,
Grecian Statues, An. -
Mr. Wm. Tomlin, the great Englkikßaritone andßulfo,
from the Nobility's Concerts, 'London;.Mr. W. Den eft ! ,
the American Tenor, and. Mr. O. G. Titcomb, Pianist, will
appear at each entertainment. - -
- Admission—Day entertainment,' 25 cents; Ohildrin
under ten 13 do. Evening entertainment, 15 Cents ;
dren under ten, 10 do.; reserved seats, 25 do. Schools
admitted on liberal ter ms.
The General rides in his miniature carriage froin the
Jones House to the Hall previous to each exhibition.
The grand Piano need is one of anchoring's best, from
W. Knoche's Music Store, 92 Market street..
_LY .
jan24-d7t-w3t.sw3t Business Agent.
wouLD,tespeetrulir inform his old
y pationfand the public generally, that he lath
continue to give instructions on the' PIANO FORTE, ME
LODEON, VIOLIN and also in: the science of THOltOl7Oll
EMS& Re will
desired leasure wait twit pupils at their
110111021 st a ny hour ,or lessons vrill be given at
his residence, in Third street, a few doors below the
German RefOrmed Church. decls-dte
LI. LARGE, STORE ROOM, situate on Ifarket street be
tweed .Ith and sth streets, 8d ward, city of Harrisburg-
Also, a Wamber'oTDWELLING ROUSEB in different parts
of the city. Apply -to -
C. 0. EllffidEßMAN,
Jau2B-tf No Eitebange Office,
. 28 South &send t,reet .
riLOSING-OUT our still
,large assortment
of FURS, consisting o
Handsome Dark Sable Setts,
Handsome Dark Siberian Squirrel Setts,.
A line stock of all kinds of low pprice Furs, ,
A cpancelor Regalia in Fine
N 0.14 Market 13quar% -
*WA - 43 0 b) the )14101blirEBR4k.
Nem '2ll/rotrtistmtnts
Consumers of Coal Take Notice !
LVOV'S VALLGT NOT COAL, at $2 00 person.
" ~ SNAIL Raa COAL, at $2 90 per ton
es " LAGGZ Eon " at S 2 90 per ton
e, " BROKEN " at $2 93 per ton
BROKILN, $3 00
BROAD 'fOP Cost. (for Smith's use)l234 cents a bushei
2,500 bushels OATS for sale at lowest cash prices.
A large lot of superior Hicavar AND OAR WOOD, for
sale at the lowest rates.
Agent for Du Pont's Gun and Blasting Powder, for sale
at Manufacturer's prices.
Coal delivered from both yards, at above rates, by
Patent Weigh Carts, which are certified to by the healer
of Weights and Measures.
VrEvery eonsumer.will please weigh their Goal on
delivery, and if it fall short 10 pomade, /will forfeit ti
A forge, full and somplete stock of the best kinds o t
Coal, always will be found on hand. '
Is precisely what its name Indicates; for, while pleases
to the taste, it is revivifying, exhilarating and strength
ening to the vital powers. 41 slap revtvlfles, reinstates,
and renews the blood in all its original purity, and thus
restores and renders the system invulnerable to attacks
of disvose.' It is the only preparation ever offered to the
world in a - popular : form so as to be within the reach of
So 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 Boothe the weakest stomach, and tone up the di
costive organs, and allay all nervous and other irritation.
It is also perfectly exhilarating In its effects! arid yet it is
never followed by lassitude or depression ; of spirits. It
is cornpoied entirely of vegetables, and these thoroughly
combining powerful tonic and soothing propertiw, and
consequently can never injure. As a sure preventive
endears of
Also, User Derangements or Torpidity, and Liver
Complaint, Diseases of thO 1 dtietre, or any general de
rangement of the Uriniu organs, • -
It will not only cure the debility following CHILLS and
FEVER, but presenta all attacks ar fronsmiasnini c
infloences, and care thOdtsidielt once,' If already at
THAVELER9 should have a bottle witttUreni, as kin.
fallibly prevents any deleterious conereposnciefOilorting
upon cltangeof °bluets suid water.
- As it prevents costiveness: strengthens the digaitive
organs; it should be in the bands of all persons - of seders
lary habits. - .
LADIES not.accusiemed,to out-dOer , exercise, should
always we it.
aIOTHERS should use it, for it is et - perfect relief _4slien
a month or two before ,the final trial; she will 'pass the
"dreadft4 period with perfect e,ase.and safety...
There is no mistake about it.
And to you we appeal i ,4o detect the illness or -detEile
not only of your daughters before it be too late, butabo
your sons and husbands, for while the former teem false
delicacy, often go down to a premature grave, rather
than le their condition be known in time, the latter art ao
often mixed up with the excitement of business, tfisit lilt
were not for non, they is o, would travel in tine name
downward path until it is too late to arrest their.fatal.
fall But the mother is always vigilant, and te yen we_
confidently appeal; for wa are sure your never-failing .
affection will CO RD IAL,po you to Professor WOOD'S
the remedy which should be always on hand In Ow of
Head what the Presa say after thoroughly - testing the
matter, and no one can have a .doubt.
corded inclassictithat Peyote wila once sent to a climate
warmer than the West Indies to procure' a sample of the
beauty of Proserpine in a box. After some delay the
messenger returned, and as soon ea therlid of the box
was removed out flew all the ills that,"flesh is _heir
Fortunately hope was found in the lontom of th e ho. L.
Prof. Wood's Restorative Cordial revives the recolletlion
of the story, for it invigorahni theblood, aids the 'organs
of digestion, imparts strength to the nervous ityttem, and
fortifies the citadel of health, so as to bid defiance to the
assaults of disease. It is a,healthy tonic, composed en.
tirely of vegetable Productions, and while it is exailara•
ting as pure wine, no bili*loutt regalia can possibly follow
its use. is a desideratnin in the Medical Worici, and
those who are afflicted with loss of Appetite, Dyspepsia,
Consumption, Faintness, Giddiness, Neuralgia, Palpita-
Con of the Heart, am., will here find an infallible panacea.
"St. Louts Dally Repress."
RENOVATOR is, without doubt, the best Tonic Cordial in
the world. To those who are sufferintfrom gene -de
bility we would recommend its use; for while it is pleas
ant to the taste, it is strengthening to' the System. and
will at once tend to remove all impurities of the blood,
and eradicate all traces of disease.. It eon be taken by
the weakest stomach, while those in good heal will at
once feel its exhilarating power. We are confident that
after using one bottle of this cordial nilue will be for a
day without it. , --“New York Leader:" •
A PURE, HEALTHY TOMO, and one free front th
deleterious and injurious effects sure to fellow those In
ordinary use, has long been felt to he a doeidenduna in ,
com then:ma:al world. Such a tonic, and one so
combined from the vegetable kingdomas to act in per
fect accordance with the laws of nature, and thus soothe •
the`weakest stomach', and at the same time allay ner-
Vous and other irritations, and tone up all the otgans of,
which the human body is composed , is offered In Prof.
Wood's Restorative Cordial and Blood Renovator. Hence
it la perfectly adapted to cod and youn g . Read er, try it :
Thousands hive already done so, and the testimony is
universal in lie favor. --"New York ' Attn. , '
B LOOD-RENOVATOR,for the cure of Onneral Debility, or
Weakness arising from any ceuse, also Dyspepsia, Derv
rimers, night Sweats, Inelident Consumption, Liver
Complaints, Biliousness, Lose' of Appetite, Female Weak
ness; in all its stages, also, to prevent the contraction of
disease, is certainly the , best and most agreeable cordial
lento and Renovator ever offered to the afflicted, and so
chemically combined as to be the most powerful tonic
ever known to medical seterce. Reader, try it. Ir war,
po.vou eon. We bare no hesitation in recommending
It, since we know it tabs a. sate, pleasant, and sere re
medy for the diseases enu merated.--“ New York Die-
Before noticing patent medicine, we have to be cer
lain that it will prove itself to:be all that it is recom
mended. And we would say that the Restorative Cor
dial and Blood Renovator of Prof. Wood will stand the
test fully, and, in fact, it is without any doubt the first
in market foripurifying the Blood and strengthen
its eystem. We novena heeitation in recommending
use to alL—"The New-Yorke ."
, LOOK TO YOURSELF IN TIMIL—How many in conse
quence of . a false delicacy suffer front suppressed, Pala'
itd, or obstructed mensuratiom and think because they
are young that 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 system, because the vital energies are im
tatedpaired,and the entire a Minsiesonomy deranged, debili
; and yet, careless of themselves as they are if a
remedy were set before them Which world restore a ll the
functions of the system, and reinvigorate the body, they
would take it, and thus be la time to save their lives.—
Prof. Wo
od% think of this, and at once give them a bottle of
Reiterative Cordial and Blood Renovator.—
"The New York Courier. "
0 . -3 WOOD, Ph/Prise:a!, 444 BrolAwfty, New York,
and 114 Market street, St. Louis, Mo.
serAt No. 444 Itroadway, ail the Family and Patent
Medicines constantly on band, always fresh and genuine'
Ford h - bee Washington Avenue, Sole ageing
for Albany; Dr IL Snell, agent for Scheecedy.
Sold also - by , A, E., Bandit itt Go. r (korner of Fulton and
William Mine •
1.3 Ou
$2 2,
I% UT,