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mit to, were they incorporatei by special
Mr. IRISH. I am inclined to believe that
the Senator from Blair, (Mr. HALL,) is rather
captious in his opposition this bill. He sets up
as his principnl objection to its passage, that
we have upon our statute books a general man
ufacturing law, and that this company should
be incorporated under that law. What has
been our experience in regard to the operations
of the law which he so highly commends? It
seems to me it is absolutely absurd in some of
On the question,
Will the Senate agree to the first section?
The yeas and nays were required by Mr.
HALL and Mr. IRISH, and were as follows,
YEAS—Messrs. Boughter, Gregg, Hiestand,
Imbrie, Irish, Landon, Lawrence, Meredith,
Penney, Robinson, Schindel, Smith, Thompson
Naxs—Messrs. Blood, Clymer, Connell,
.Crawford, Fnller, Hall, Hamilton, Ketcham,
M'Clare ' Mott, Parker, Serrill, Welsh, Whar
ton and Yardley-15.
So the question was determined in the nega
tive, and the bill fell.
The hour of 1 o'clock having arrived the
Wednesday Afternoon, February 20,1&6]
The Anti-Coercion Delusion.
That portion of the Northern Demo
eratic leaders who are attempting to make
an "anti-coercion" issue with the Repub
licans, are only repeating, in a more flagi.
tious form, the mischief they did during
the Presidential campaign. The strength
and virulence of the disunion movement
is due in no small degree, as all now see,
to their perverse misrepresentations Hof
the principles and designs of the Repub
lican party. The great mass of the
Southern people undoubtedly believe that
the incoming Administration intend to
assail slavery in the slave States, and it is
this belief that has caused the intense
feeling and precipitate action for secession.
We speak of the 'people of the South,
the leaders know how utterly false is this
opinion. The Northern leaders of the
Democratic and Union parties are respon
sible for this mischief, for they have had
the ear of the South, and have filled it
continually with these malign falsehoods.
Now they are doing still worse. While
pretending to be patriotically anxious to
save the Union, and calling lustily on the
Republicans to sacrifice party to country,
they are repeating the same game of false
hood and fraud in an infinitely more in
jurious form. They now accuse the Re
publicans of a design, to coerce the. South,
to invade and subdue the seceding States,
to desolate them with the horrors of civil
war, and the most frightful pictures are
drawn of the punishments the Republicans
are preparing for the Southern people.—
What is the natural effect of these false
hoods ? There can be no question on this
point. Their effect is already seen in the
increased determination of the seced
ing States to resist to the last, and
in the avowed purpose of the • other
Southern States to defend them against
"coercion." It avails nothing that
coercion is disavowed; Democratic pa
pers and Conventions and sham Union
Meetings continue to repeat the alarming
outcry. They seem bent upon exasper
ating the South to uncontrollable phren;
sy, as if to precipitate the terrible evils
they profess to deprecate. Their eager
ness to break down the Republican party,
by any available means, completely over
rides their patriotism, and under pretence
of a desire for peace and Union they are
pursuing the very course to destroy both.
It is no injustice to these men to say that
they are, in effect, the worst enemies of
the Union and of the Sonth, and that
they are doing niore by their false appeals
for peace and conciliation, to prevent re
conciliation and to bring war, than any
class of men in the South have the power
STARVATION IN KANSAS.—lmmediate
aid is needed in Kansas, and it is urged.
by the public journals that the various
State Legislatures should at once act for
the relief of the sufferers, as it has been
too long delayed by individuals. Con
trasted with the worst condition of the
poor in our cities, the suffering in Kansas
is terrible. u fflhe horrors of starvation in
Ireland were never half realized in this
country. Whole families lay in the pub
lic streets, howling in the pangs of death
for food, and others died standing upright
against the walls of houses, looking from
_eyes. for bread. Similar
scenes are now beheld in Kansas.
NO RECONSTRUCTION FOR TUB GULF
STATES.—The Charleston correspondent
of tire New Orleans Delta writes as fol.
lows, in repudiation of the exploded idea
of "reconstruction :"
The opinion is steadily gaining ground here
that the Southern Confederacy must be a Gulf
Confederacy. There is danger that the border
States Will be continually chasing the phantom
of "reconstruction." This, the people of Geor
gia, Florida --and South Carolina—for I see
enoughto knowthe current of public opinion
of these Stateewill never agree to. We shall
know all, however( in two months from this
HENRY CLAY UPON SEOESSION.—The
following is an extract from a letter of
Henry Clay to Daniel Ullman, dated at
Ashland, June 14th, 1851. It is design
ed to show the foresight of that illustrious
man and true lover of his country. It
Besides pre-existing questions, anew one will
probably arise at the next session of Congress,
involving the right of any one of the States of
the Union, upon its own separate will and
pleasure, to secede from the residue and become
a distinct and independent power. The decision
of that momentous question cannot but-exert
some influence, more or less, upon the next
Presidential election. For my own part I ut
terly deny the existence of any such right, and
I think an attempt to exercise it ought to be
resisted to the last extremity; for it is, in part,
a question of Union or no Union.
FROM THE :FEDERAL CAPITAL.
Correspondence of the Daily Telegraph.
WASHINGTON, February 18
The inaugural of President Davis is before
the people. - He has declared the policy of the
Southern Confederacy, and, by inuendo, at
least, signifies his intention to rely on "South
ern powder and Southern steel," to maintain
the provisional government of the South.
Those who know Jefferson Davie can appreci
ate the gusto with which he would utter such a
sentiment. Of all other, public men on this
continent, he is the least fitted to rule or di
rect the impulses and passions of a revolution.
Egotistically imagining himself a second Napo
leon, he has embarked in his present enterprise
of subversion and revolt, not to benefit the
people of the South, nor even to vindicate any
of the sacred principles of self-government,
but merely to secure the gratification of his
own pride and ambition. Jefferson Davis asi
pires to be king. He insinuates this aspi
ration when he describes the Provisional as
initiatory of a Permanent government, of
which he will be the self-constituted military
Dictalor. The programme of the revolt so far
iMs proven that Davis and his leaders mean
everything but the disfranchisement of the
masses. They mean to sever their - connection
with the Union, and so far they have accom
plished the severance. They mean to establish
a govemnent, the basis of whose institutions
shall be slavery ; and - they are determined to
succeed fn this establishment on such princi
ples, or. cease :to exist where and when their
progress is impeded. Such, at least, is•the de
claration of Jefferson Davis. But the people of
this continent and century have beheld the
failure of more than one just such a scheme as
Davis is now concocting. Within the United
States, Aaron Burr attempted a similar re
bellion, and failed, while John C. Calhoun's
neck was only saved from the gallows
by his own discretion, and appreciation
of the iron will and inflexible justice of
old Hickory. Beyond- -thee United- States,
Santa Anna can be quoted as the best and
only man whom Davis resembles. In every
particular, Jefferson Davis is the counterpart of
Santa Anna.. Ake Santa Anna he is liven to
tergiversation and arrogance. In power, he is
a perfect tyrant. Out of power, he is restless,
'cowardly, suspicions, and constantly aiming by
some act of • falsehood or detraction, to super
cede those who outrank him, and concentrate
on himself the gaze and admiration of the ap
plauding masses. Such a man is not, there
fore, fitted.to take the lead in any revolution,
whether it is for the accomplishmentof a great
good, or the gratification of the visionary as
pirations and lusts of the demagogue and ty-'
rant. The people of the South will learn when
the yoke IS linked on' their necks that this
Provisional Government was merely a ruse to
outwit them, and forever deprive them of their
independence. And when Jefferson Davis as
sumes, as he will attempt, theabsolute rule and
oppression of all classes in the South, the peo- .
pie of the world will discover in him as arrant
a knave and as complete and abject a cow
ard as ever rendered Santa Anna abhorrent
and despicable in the eyes of the people of all
Arnolig the lights that will go out with the
present Administration none flickers more fur
tively than that which radiates from the coun
tenance of the acting Secretary of State, Jere
miah S. Black. He was called to the Cabinet
as Mr. Buchanan's legal adviser against the
protest of the very beat men of the Democratic
party within and beyond the State of, perausyl
vania, and is only prevented from Ag ele
vated to a ; higher position, by his reluctancy to
go before the Senate for confirmation. -The
President is willing to send Black's name
to the Senate to fill the vacancy on the bench
of the tinned States Supreme Court, but there
is an obstacle in the way which it seems can
neither be removed by tears or entreaties. To
the vision of Black itis the face of a poor print
er's boy, who, years ago, he had maligned and
abused. It is the face and the form of a man
who Jeremiah S. Black has traduced by slander
and falsehood. In this hour, the very last that
dawns with any hope of preserving the name
and reputation of Mr. Black from oblivion, he
meets face to face, as it were; with one who has
never yet turned his back on a friend or foe,
and in the contest he proves utterly unable to
exhibit even his peculiar arrogance, but crawls
at the very feet of his antagonist, begging for
the mercy he has never shown to a rival. But
the prayer of poor Black comes too' late. The
poisoned cup which he has• so often and so
sternly held to the lips of others is now pressed
as sternly to his own, until he is made to
feel how awful retaliation becomes where it is
mingled with the manly 'independence of a
just and unfaltering retribution. Simon Came
ron stands in the way 'of gratifying the ambi
tion of Jeremiah S. Black. If the Pennsylva
nia Senator would relent, the Pennsylvania
Premier would be on the Supremo Bench in less
than twenty-four hours. But there is no relent
ing, not even for the astute Mr. Black. He
'must go home , and resume his place at the bar.
And yet Jeremiah deserves credit for the art
and sycophancy with which be has been en
deavoring to conciliate - Senator Cameron. The
last card played was the concessieuing of Mrs.
Gaines, the representative • in :the celebrated
'claim case now before the Supreme Court, who
called on Glen. Cameron to ask for the confmna.:
pennoptrania atiegrapb, illenteottaD 'Afternoon, irebruary 20, 1861.
tion of Black as actually essential to the suc
cess and justice of her case. But the ruse was
too transparent, and of course was a failure.
Black will not get the vacancy, and for being re
lieved from assuming the duties and honors of
a place on the Supreme Bench, he can thank
his old friend Simon Cameron.
The telegraph reporters can supply you with
more news than i am able to furnish to-day.
President Lincoln in New York.
A Quarter of a Million of People in the Streets
Grand Display of the American Flag.
NEW Yeas, Feb. 19
The train reached this, city on time. At the
Thirty-first street depot the President elect and
party left the cars. Mrs. Lincoln and children
were driven in a close carriage to the Astor
Mr. Lincoln and suite, occupying eleven car
riages, then rode to the Astor House. All
along 'the route the streets were packed with
people, but the party had no difficulty in their
progress owing to the excellent police arrange
ments. It is estimated that a quarter of a mil
lion of people witnessed the entry of the future
A continuous cheering was kept up from the
depot to the hotel. At the Astor House there
was an immense assemblage, and . on the arri
val of the Rresident elect he was received with
every manifestation of applause.
The streets of the city were all decorated
with flags. All the hotels but the New York
Hotel, and all the newspaper offices excepting
that of the Day Book, displayed the American
The shipping in the harbor also hoisted their
bunting during the day, and the city generally
displayed a holiday appearance.
Mr. Lincoln dined in private, receiving no
calls till evening.
The Republican Clubs of the city waited on
Mr. Lincoln this evening, in the hall of the As
Gen. Delafield Smith addressed Mr. Lincoln
in a speech of welcome, alluding to the fact that
he had only been occupied on three occasions
for the reception of public men—once• for
Webster, once for Clay, and now for Abraham
SPEECH IN THII . ABIOS HOUSE BALL
Mr. Lincoln responded as follows
Mr. Chairman—l did not understand, when
brought into this room, that I was to make a
speech. It was not intimated to me that I was
about to enter the room where Webster and
Clay had made speeches, and where, in my po
sition, I might be expected to do something
like those men, or something unworthy of my
self or my audience.
I have been occupying a position since the
Presidential election of silence, of avoiding
public speaking and public writing. I have
thought, upon full consideration, that it was.
the proper course for me to pursue. (Applause.)
I have not kept silentfrom any petty wanton
ness or from any indifference to the anxiety
which pervades the minds of men in regard to the
threatening aspect of the political affairs of the
country. I have kept silent because I supposed
it peculiarly proper I should do so until the
time arrived when, according to the custom of
the country, I should speak officially. lallude to
the custom of the President elect, at the time
of entering upon his office, to submit his views
upon political questions to Congress. (Cries of
"-that's good.") I did suppose that while the
political drama, at present being enacted in
this country, is so rapiely shifting its scenes
and changing every hour, forbidding
cipation with any degtee of, certainty to-day
what we shall see to-morrow, that it was pecu
liarly fitting that I should see all up to the last
minute before I should take a position which I
might, through some change of scene, be com
pelled to abandon.
I repeat what I have before stated, that when
the time comes for me to act I shall take the
ground that I believe to be right, (applause;)
that I think will be right for the north, the
south, the east and for the west—for the whole
Country. (Cries of "Good !" cheers and' ap
plause.) And in doing so I hope to feel no ne
cessity pressing upon me to say anything in
conflict with the Constitution, in conflict with
the Union of these States, in conflict with the
perpetuation of the liberties of this people, or,
I may add, in contradiction with anything I
have given you reason to expect from me.—
Now, my Mende, have I said enough
(Cries of "No! no_!") There appears to be a
difference of opinion between you and me, and
I shall insist on deciding the question myself.
(Loud laughter and applause, during which
Mr. Lincoln left the platform.)
He then proceeded to the upper end of the
hall, where he shook hands with a large num
ber of persons and then retired.
Crowds have danced attendance around the
hotel until a late hour, cheering, and endeavor
ing to get within sight of the next President.
EXCITEMENT IN NEBRASKA CITY,
FORT KEAEIVEY TAKEN POSSESSION OF
BY THE SECESSIONISTS AND THE
- PALMETTO FLAG RAISED.
The Fort Recaptured by the Union Men,
the Palmetto Flag Torn Down, and'
the Stars and - Stripes Run Up.
NEBRASKA CITY, Feb. 20
Old Fort Kearney was taken possessibn of
est night by a party of secessionists, and this
lmorning a Palmetto flag waves over the for
tress bearing the motto, 'Southern Rights."—
Great excitement prevails, and efforts are being
made to take the Fort by the Union party.
An attack was made on old Fort Kearney
this morning at ten o'clock, and amid great
excitement the Palmetto flag was torn down
and the stars and stripes raised in its plade.
The United States Steamer Niagara.
NEW Youir, February 20.
The 11. S. steam frigate Niagara was at Aden
on, the 14th of January. Mr. Ward, the Ame
rican minister, with Col. Ripley and Surgeon
Woodworth, sailed on the 19th in the English
steamer Orissa. The Niagara departed /111.13143.
diately homeward bound via the Cape of Good
No Secession in Arkansas.
FAMIMVILLE s Feb. 19
At the election today a large number of
votes *ere cast against holding a Convention.
Upon raising a large Union flag, the stars
and stripes, over the Court House, the entliu
siaem of the crowd was unbounded, and Cheer
after Cheer was sent up from more.voiCes'thin
ever greetelit in Washington countybefors._
Parties are now'pariiding the streets with
Mayor Wood and President Lincoln.
NEW YORK, Feb. 20.
Mayor Wood formally received Mr. Lincoln
at 10 o'clock this morning, in the Governor's
room of the City Hall.
Mayor Wood said, it becomes my duty to ex""
tend an official welcome in behalf of the cor
poration. In doing so, permit me to say that
this city never offered her hospitality to a man
clothed with more exalted powers ur resting
under greater responsibilities than those which
circumstances have devolved upon you. Coming
into office with a dismembered government
to reconstruct, and a dismetnbertd and
hostile people to reconcile, it will -require
a high patriotism and an elevated comprehen
sion of the whole country, its varied interests,
opinions and prejudices to, so conduct the pub
lic affairs as to bring it %-aek again to its former
harmonipus,consolidated end prosperous condi
tion. I refer to this topic because New York is
deeply interested. " The present political divi
sions have sorely afflicted her people. Her rn
terial interests are paralyzed. She is the chili
of the American Union. She has grown up
under its material ewe and been fostered by its
paternal bounty,. and we fear if the >Union dies
the present supremacy of New York will
perish with it. To you, therefore, chosen un
der the forms of the Constitution as the head
of the Confederacy, we look for a restora
tion of the fraternal relations between the
States, which is only to be accomplished by
peaceful and conciliatory means aided by Al
Mr. Mayor. It is with feelings indeed of
gratitude that I make thy acknowledgements
for the reception which has been extended to
me by the great commercial city of New York.
I can but remember that such a reception is
tendered by a people who do not by a ma
jority agree with me in political sentiment.
It is more grateful on this account, because
it is an evidence that in support of the
great principles that underlie our govern
ment, the people are nearly or quite unanimous
In regard to the difficulties which encompass
us at this time and of which your honor has
thought fit to speak so becomingly and so justly
as I snppose, I can only say that I agree with
the sentiments expressed by the Mayor. In
my devotion to the Union I hope I am not be
hind any man within the Union, but in the
wisdom necessary to conduct affairs I fear I may
be deficient, and that too great confidence has
been reposed in me.. lam sure, however, that
I at least bring a heart devoted to the work.
There is nothing which could bring me to
consent willingly to the destruction of that
Union under which not alone the great coin
merclal city of NewlYork, but the whole corm
try, has acquired greatness. As I understand
it, the ship is made for the carriage and preser
vation of the cargo, and to long as the ship
can be saved with the cargo, it should never be
abandoned. We should never cease in our et
forts to save it so long as it can be done with
out throwing overboard the passengers and car
go, so long as the prosperity and liberty of this
people can be preserved in the Union, it will be
my purpose to preserve that Union. He closed
by thanking the Mayor, &c.
• At the close of the remarks the members of
the City Council and State Government were
introduced, atter which the people were ad
mitte,d. An immense rush and scramble was
Made to get into the Governor's room, and the
jam was tremendous. Many thousands at
tempted to gain admittance, and rent clothes
and some bruises were the consequence. Many
were unable to shake hands-with Mr. Lincoln,
and at one o'clock he returned to his hotel.'
WASHINGTON, Feb. 20
Houtm.—The House resumed the considera
tion of the volunteer bill as reported from the
SWAM—Mr. Doourrm, (Wis ) presented the
credentials of Timothy 0. Home, Senator elect
Several private bills were passed.
On motion of- Mr. WADE, (Ohio,) the House
bill to authorize the Post Master General to
discontinue the midi service in States where it
is liable to be interfered with was taken up.
Mr. Claw, (M 0.,) moved to add that the
Secretary of the Treasury be directed to prevent
any further attempt to collect the revenue in
Mr. DOUGLAS, suggested that it was not
the proper place to offer this amendment.
Mr. GREEN, (Ill.,) said that it was an indirect
attempt to strike at the States claiming to be
out of the Union. Is there an insurrection in
any State , or any obstruction to the mail ser
vice in any State ? Even if there was, the
Post Master General or President have no.pow
er to interfere unless asked for by the Govern
ors of the States.
Mr. HEMP= (Texas) offered the following:
Wnasaes several States have withdrawn
from the Union, and the laws of the United
States are no longer enforced, that, therefore
the Post Master General be directed to discon
tinue the 'postal service in the said States,
and make arrangements with the Governments
of the same for an inter-postal, communication
Mr. Guilell withdrew his amendment.
Mr. antomen, (N. C.) said that he believed
these were out of the Union and had become
foreign States just as much as Great Britain,
and he thought the mail service should be
stopped, but he wanted to amend the bill, and
moved to strike out the word insurrection and
insert, as a reason for the discontinuance, the
secession of certain States
Mr. Frier', (Ind.), euggcsted that the amend
ment should read,. "the refusal to acknowl
edge the laws of the United States," so as not
to recognize secession, and also to strike out
the words "Postal laws maintained," so as to
give no reason.to employ force.
Mr. Cumuli accepted the suggestion.
Mr. MASON, Va.; said that the bill was a de
claration, by the House, that insurrection ex
isted on the part of these States. Helmeted
- that the Senate would look well on the ques
tion as it is one of the most grave and n.to
mmituous character. He said that the fact was
that certain States had confederated and had a
Congress in session , with as much power as we
possess, yet the bill calls it insurrection, and
assumes that this is no new empire, but that
the federal power is still in existence in those
States; He proceeded to argue against any
thing which would plunge the country into
civil war. Twelve o'clock having arrived, the
subject was dropped, and the Tariff bill taken
Mr. Pocock, (Va.,) said he considered the
passage of the bill a foregone conclusion. He
opposed it on account of the features which ap
peared onits face. He opposed it in consequence
of the effects its passage will produce on the
peace and prosperity of the country. He op
posed it above all and more than all
in consequence of the policy it indicates,
if it does not imitate. He yesterday
charerized the bill as a declaration of war and
Navinn since carefully read it, he reiterated the
remark. It was more than a declaration of wart
It invested the President in time of peace with
Payment of Southern Mail Contractors—
Removal of Secession Postmasters.
The mail contractors in the scededed States
are continually asking whether they will be
paid as heretofore, to which the Post Office De
partment responds affirmatively, stating that
drafts will be Issued to them op : the Post Mas
ters to be paid front the Postatrevenue collect
ed within those States. The Postmaster Gene
ralhas removed thezonte - agentbetWE. l ,ll Graf
ton and Parkersburg, Ya., on the ground that
MR. LINCOLN RESPONDED
WASHINGTON, FebrUary 20
he had left his bu iness without permission, to
engage in the secession movement in that State.
Several Postmasters. in Kentucky and Tennes
see have been removed for similar causes.
Missouri Overwhelmingly for the Union.
Sr. Lours, Feb. 19.
Mitsouri has gone overwhelmingly for the
Union. The present indications are that there
will not be ten secessionists in the State Con
vention. The average majority in this county
is a little over 4000 votes for the Union ticket.
A CARD TO THE LADIES
DE. DIIPONCO'S GOLDEN PILLS
nfailibie in correcting, regulating, and removing all
obstructions, from whatever cause, and al
. auccessfta as a prevail
.11HESE PILLS HAVE BEEN 'USED BY
1. the dtOors for many years, both in France and
' merles, with, unparalleled success in every case ; and
-he ie urged by many Wonsan ladies who used them, to
make the Pins public for the alleviation of those Buffering
from soy irregularities whatever, as well as to prevent
an increase of family where health will not permit it
particularly situated, or those supposing them
selves so, are cautioned against these Phis while in that
condition, as they are Burl to produce miscarriage, and
the proprietor assumes no responsibility alter this admin.
ninon, although their mildness would prevent lull' ints
chief to health—otherwise the Pills are recommended.
Full and explicit directions accompany each box. Pries
$1 00 per box. Sold wholesale and retail by •
CHARLES A. BANNVAItT, Druggist,
No. 2 Jones Bow, Harrisburg, Pa.
"Ladles," by sending him $l,OO to the Harrisburg
Post Office, can have the Pills sen free of obsereation to
any part of the country (confidentially) and "free of pos
tage" by mail. Sold also by S. S. Slime, Reading,
JORIWION, HOLLOWAY & COWDIO4 Philadelphia, J. L. bat
3/swam!, - Lebanon, Desna. H. Human, Lancaster; J. A.
Wail, Wrightsville B. T. Maus, York ; and by one
druggist in every c i ty and village in the Union, and by
S. D. Howe, sole proprietor, New York.
•N. B.—Look out for counterfeits. Buy , no Golden Pills
of any kind unless every box to signed S. D. Howe. All
others are a base imposition and unsafe; therefore, es
you value your lives and health, (to day nothing of be
ing humbugged out of your moneyi) buy only of those
who show the signature of S. D. Howe on every box
which has recently been added on account. of the Pia
being counterfeited. de3-dweawly.
AFRESEFAND COMPLETE assortment
just received and for side by
leb2o WM. DOCK JB. & CO.
BARGAINS! BARGAINS H
SELLING OFF AT OdST
TO CLOSE OUT BUSINESS •
At No. 12 North-Western 'Side of Market Square.-
' AM NOW C.I.OBING OUT my, entire
stock of Goods, embracing everything in the line of
China, Glaesware, Queoneware, Tess, Liquors, Grocer
ies, Spices, &c.; Fluid and Coal Oil Lamps and lanterns,
Glassgdottlas, TaMblers, Goblets, ELL; Dinner, Tea and
Toilet Setts Old Bottles, Liquor, Cedar Ware, Brooms,
Baskets, &c. The public are invited to call, examine
the goods and the low prices I am selling at, and' judge
for yourselves. [l9-Iwej W. L. TREWICK.
FTOR RENT; HE DWELLING PART
of the FOUR STORY BRICK HOUSE No. 93 Market
street. Possession given on the Ist of April next. For
particulars enquire of Dap% J. B. SIMON.
THE first Annual Meeting of the Harris
burg Corn Exchange Association will be held at
BRANT'S EUROPEAN HOTEL, On MONDAY, the 4th day of
Dlarch, 18614 at 10 o'clock a. m. Punctual attendance of
all the members is regtiested. as a great deal of highly
important bosineis will be transacted.
tmar2 - President.,
ATO Cf are &dared to meet for parade in
citizen's dress, on FRIDAY,‘Hie 22d inst., at 9
o'clock a. in., at the house of gichard Hogan on Paxton
street, Harrisburg. • D. J. LINGER,
18-4 t Acting 0.9. •
WHO HAVE any Affection of the
Lunge or Throat, Or Chronic Diseases and-wiah
to be cured should consult Da. &SWART, who has had
many years experience in different sections of the
UNITED STATES and CANADA, and has cured oases which
had been treated without benefit' by what are esteemed
the best Pentsioreas in'the Mom '
lie has been in Harrisburg for many months and has
restored to health, invalids who had expended hundreds
or dollars with Physicians and patent Medicines. Ile
can refer to some of the best families in Harrisburg, and
can give the names of persons. in the city and nearly:all
parts of the State, whom be has cured of almost
Canonic &seise ,
He does not profess to cure all diseases after the man
ner of some ether rising quacks, but will give a candid
opinion in regard to curability alter examinaben. The
medicines or Dr. are vegetable, and derived from more
than a hundred sources while traveling. In Luau and
THROAT Duisessa he has had great success by means or
his CARRON Coss which- may , be taken by the 'Stomach
Beware of Causno and the Throat Burners or the old
In 0011PIALVES or 'rattans his inc,ceas has been re• .
markable, and he has cured affections of the EYE and
EAR said tube Incurable. :
Dr. SiEvranv solicits cases or the following', given up by
o there : -
Nsunnais, Ittniummint, . SCROFULA,
Mesas, Livia Ccoceisuir, Swiuss
SEXUAL DEBILITY, DROPBT, FAILISO
PRTYAT.II DmsAses, DEAF/TALL, diAtyiti.
Cancers removedby ROM remedy_prooaeat in Canada.
When-so requested Dr. STEWART will visit patients at
In regard to quail:flex/ions Dr. S. refers to Profaner/I
Pancoast, Dunghaon and Helgs, of 1 , 11 1 / a delphia.. He also
begs leave to referta Senators chase and Pugh, and Hon.
Thomas Corwni, of Ohio. • - . •
Patientanr their friends should call at the Btrintan
Letters promptly attended to. febl9-daw2w
T O. 0. F.-=-A special meeting of Nat
i_ • phin Inc trapment No. 10; also of OlivezEncerno
men& No. 58, w il t . be held at the Ball of •No. 10;
dhange Building, Walnut street,) on THURSDAY Strinnisa,
February 21st, at a quarter before , eight o'clock.
officers of the Grand Bocarepment will be presee t and
inatructin the Work of the Order. Sojourning Members
of other Encampments are cordially invited to attend,
19-3 t By order. A. J. FAGER, Scribe.
MY WIFE ELIZA having withod eau')
- left my bed and board, Ido hereby ware the
public against giving her credit aa I will pay,no debts
contracted by her. JACOB GATIKAB,
19-Bbit. Dauphin, DallPhinCounty.
REDUCTION IN PRICES!
RESINOW, Plain and Figured.
OASHMERNS, Plain and Figured:
'ALL WOOL BELAINES, Extra Styles and quality.
BROOA LONG SHAWLS, different prim%
FINE STOCK OF, BLANKET SHAWLS, -
The prices in ate above
, sals on srantinatiotr, Will
be found , Sowerw, ever? at .
Jan% Next door to the Harrisburg Bank.
APPLE WHISKY 1 •
- 13IIRE JERSEY APPLE 1 In store and
for sale by JOHN EL umiak
eb6 -78 iftrkei IPreet. rc
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OP-
are selling very cheap to dealers by the 'dtizen.
Prepare for your Holliday Sales by buying seine of the
above articles, ati
BELLE' RCS DRUG AND PANCYsToIir,
91 Market Street.
W. A. BATCHELOR'S HAIR DYE!
rrms SPLENDID. HAIR DYE has no
equal—instantaneous in effect—Beautiful lila& or
Natural Brown—no staining the skin or injuring the
Hair—remedies the absurd and ill effect of Bad Dyea; aid
invigorates the Hair for life. None are genuine unless
signed MI. £ Batchelor." Bold everywhere.
'MSS. BATCH:EGO% Proprietor.
snrlo dawly 81 Barolayltrent, New York
VT WINE faltbodied and fruity. In' store 'and for
axle by . 3,010 ZEIFILER t
foble 78 lifariat
GENERAL ORDERS---No. 2,
HEAD QUARTERS, sth Div. P. V., 1
Harrisburg, Feb. 6, 1861. i'
The Joint Committee of the Senate and H 0..,(
of Representatives have appointed the under
signed, Officer Commanding and Afarahal of the
day, to celebrate the anniversary of the Birth
of Washington, and do honor to the Flag of the
Union, by displaying it on this grand occasion
from the Dome of the Capitol, which Flag is
sanctified by his toil, his patriotism and the
glorious achievements of our Revolutionary
The Governor, Heads of Departments, Offi
cers and< Members of the Senate and House of
Representatives will participate.
The invitation is extended to all the military
of the State, Soldiers of the War of 1812, Offi
cers of the Army and Navy, Judges. Clergy,
Masons, Odd Fellows, Firemen, Civic Societies
I. The military will form on Friday, Febru
ary 22d, 1861, at 10 o'clock, A. M., on Market
street, the right resting on Third street, to
move precisely at 10} o'clock, A. M.
Marshal R. A. Lamberton will form the so
cieties on the left of the military„.
Marshal John B. Cox, will form the fire
men on Third street, right resting on Market
street, facing east. The Marshals will report
it Head Quarters for further orders.
11. The order of procession will bees follows
in three divisions :
General Officers and Staff.
Officers of the Army and Navy
Soldiers of• tile'-War of 1812, bearing the Stan
ffarshal.—R. A. LAMBSETON.
Orator of the day, Hon. R. M. Palmer, Speaker
of the Senate.
Joint Committee of the Senate and House.
Heads of Departments.
Judges of the Supreme and District Courts.
Officers and Members of the Senate.
Officers and members of the House.
Marshall—Jonx B. Cox
111. The veteran soldiers of the war 1812
will raise the flag to the dome of the Capitol.
IV.- Major Josseu F. KNIPE detailed com
mander of ordenance to fire national salute of
thirty-four guns , during the procession, and
thirteen guns at the'elevstion of the flag.
V. The Cameron Guards, Capt. Everse, will
perform guard duty at the Capitol.
VI. Route—Form on Third and Market ;
down to Front, down to Paxton Street,
out to Second, up to Chesnut, up to Third, up
to Market, out to Fourth, up to Walnut, down
to Second, up .to Pine, out o Front, up to
State to thdeariltol..
Returning-:=Down Third to Locust, down to
Front, dOwn to Market. Governor Curtin pass
in Review: Dismked..
TH: -All repOrts will be made at Head-
Quarters, Jones House, by the 16th of February.
By command of
Major General WM. H. HEIM,
Officer Commanding and Chief Marshal.
GENERAL ORDERS---No. 4.
alum Qtrahmts sth Div. P. V., }
Ilitnieburg, Feb. 19, 1861.
I. General Orders No. 2 will be observed as
promulgated. Forth the procession at 10 and
move IA 14 o'clock A. IC The positions in
line and route the same. -
IL Captain Brady will .deliver the Flag at
Head Quarters, previous to 10 o'clock A. M. to
be presented to. the Soldiers of the War of 1812,
as carriers; The Flag will be saluted with
military honors. • _ .
111 military _
Fitrewell Add ress will be
read by. E.H. Fookucb t Req., and the Flag raised
to the dome of the - Capitol, accompanied with a
salute of thirteen guns.
IV. The •procession will return, form on Se
conli street 04i Pennsylvania Railroad, to re
ceive Pretddint Lincoln and suite, who will pass
in review - t 1 - .Whole line. The column will
pass review, the President at the Jones
V. kik Milne Wilfsalute the arrival of the
President, with 21- guns; and a national salute
for the Union. ' -
VI. The line will reform at 2} o'clock P. M.,
receivethe President, Governor, Orator of the
Day, Committee of- Arrangement and Recept
ion, and Heada ° of Deixtrtments,.proceed to the
Capitol, where a formal welcome will be ex
tendisito. the :President, 'by the Governor, in
the House ceE. Representatives, and the Hon.
Robert - . M:::Pali3ier Orator of [the - Day, and
Speaker of the Se rrate, will be heard.
VII. rt3ergeant-at-Alms of the Senate, Her
man,.Yetkm :and of the Rouse, I. R. Matthews,
and theirlasietants ; 'will clear the Capitol of
all Parkins' :eartapt'thotie who are entitled to
admissfon. bythe arrangement of the Joint
Committee, previous to 2 o'clock P. M
VIII. :A. sufficient military force will be de
tailed on special orders to secure quiet at the
Major General WILLIAM H. SEIM,
Officer Commanding and Chief Marshal.
COAL REDUCED !
Opixamiis •of Coat Take Notice !
COAL DELIVERED TO ANY PART OP THE CITY
LIMITS .111' THE PATENT WEIGH CARTS, 42
TDB FOLLOWING LOW RAM, FOR
lamme'a VAUNT Not Can, at $2 00 per ton.
Sitam Eou Coes., at $2 90 per ton
Lamm Eau " at $2 90 per ton
" • " 13aogea " at $2 93 per ton
BALILMORK COAL CO.'9 WiLIRSBARRE STIARBOAT, $3 00
BROAIP TOP COAL (for Smith's use) 12y, conta a bushel.
2,600 'bushels Oils for sale at lowest cash prices.
A lam lot of superior HICKORY INC OAK WoDo, for
sale at ute lowest rates.
Spat for Du Pont's Gnn. and Blasting Powder, for sa'c
Coal dellyereit from both yards, at above rates, by
/Watt Wetals dark which are certified to by the Fea'ar
of Welgtds and Measures.
• 'or Every consumer will please weigh their Coal on
Aelivery, and L< it fall short 10 pounds, I ios7l forfeit the
A large, full and complete Meek of the beet kinds of
Coal, alwap will be found on hand.
,129-111 . JAMES M. WREELF.R.
_a_ A TWO STORY BRICK DWELLING-
Rom on Front street.
AUPP, a TWO STORY - BRIGS DWELLING HOUSE On
jinni - street, city of arrisburg.
Apply to 0.0. ZIMMERMAN,
RAGS No. 22. South Second street.
FM TY BOTTLES I
KA Mall dna owl descriptions for sate row by
WM. DOGS JR. k OJ
BROKEN, $3 IA
800, $8 00,
Nur, $2 25.