Newspaper Page Text
Saturday Afternoon, March 9, 1861.
PUBLIC LANDS.—Ina commendatory
notice of the report of the Commissioner
of the General Land Office, the National
Intelligencer remarks : ‘‘.l . t is not perhaps
generally known that the public lands of
the United States embrace an area of
nearly three times their extent at the rat
ification of the definitive treaty of peace
in 1783 with Great Britain, and more
than two-thirds the geographical extent
of whole country. The Department
which manages this immense territory,
with the multitudinous interest it involves,
is one of the most important in the Gov
ernment, and requires the highest execu
tive abilities. What an incalculable labor
is the mere survey of a billion of acres
of land, extending over every variety of
surface—of bill, swamp, plain, and valley
—constituting our present wide-spread
public domain, and which, with all our
industry, is only as yet partly completed.
A force of not less than six hundred men
is now engaged, day after day, and
through every season of the year, in car
rying forward to its completion this indis
pensable part of the public service ; and
that these officials prosecute their task with
energy is evident from the fact that dur
ing the last year alone nearly ten million
acres were surveyed and prepared for
WINPLELD SCOTT.—The position of tliis
battle.scarred hero and patriot to•day is
the most responsible in the world. The
destinies of this Republic are in his
hands; the storms and the clouds gather
about him; but, in the midst of the
tempest he stands unmoved—a spectacle
of heroism and moral sublimity which
the greatest soldiers of antiquity would
have been proud to acknowledge. Neither
threats nor bribes can induce him to
abandon the noble task of rescuing from
the waves of anarchy and the abyss of
impending ruin, the great experiment of
self government in America. May that
Providence, which on many a well fought
field, in other ages and other climes, pro
tected moral heroes from the embrace of
sudden death, preserve,Wriumn SCOTT
for the mighty events which aro impend
ing. Let us, in our morning and evening
prayers, remember the glorious old hero
of Chippewa and Lundy's Lane.
"Who noble ends by noble means obtains,
Or railing, smiles in exile or in chains ;
Like good Anamins, let him reign or bleed
Like SCNIATIM ) that man is great indeed."
VIRGINIA CONVENTION.--The speakers
of the Virginia Convention appear to be
divided in sentiment in relation to the
Inaugural. While some are contending
for measures of immediate secession others
are desirous of preserving peace, and both
parties are interpreting the views of the
President according to their peculiar opin
ions. Mr. Carlisle approves of the tone
and spirit of the inaugural, and regards
them as pacific. He is opposed to any
movement of the Convention, that will
carry Virginia against the federal govern
ment. Petitions have been received by
the Convention from Lynchburg and
Goodson, urging immediate secession.—
Others will, doubtless, be presented on
the other side. Virginia has been so long
conciliatory and desirous of peace, that it
is likely she will not be easily moved from
her position. Success to her mission of
THE THIRTY-SIXTH CONGRESS.—The
lato`Congress passed some one hundred
and eighteen private and public acts and
fifteen joint resolutions. This compares
favorably in number with the work of
other sessions, while the character of the
bills is much more important. The new
patent law, as it was passed by Congress
at the very last hour of the session, makes
some radical changes. Patents are to run
twenty years instead of fourteen. A.
board of appeal from decisions of the ex
aminers of patents is provided for in or
der to relieve the Commissioner. No appeal
is allowed from the final decision of the
Commissioner to the judge of the District
Court, as has heretofore been the ease.—
Lastly, the salary of the Commissioner is
increased from three thousand to forty
five hundred dollars.
GENERAL JACKSON ON COERCION.—
ADVICE 01' A PATRIOT--Gen. Jackson )
in his farewell address to the American
people, in March, 1837, thus alluded to
coercion: He said:
"If such a struggle is ever begun and the citi
zens of one section of the country are arrayed
in arms against those of another in doubtful
conflict, let the battle result as it may, the
will be an end of Union, and with it an end of
the 1003 Orreemen. The victory of the
victors would not secure to them the blessings
of liberty. It would avenge their wrongs ) but
they would themselves share in the common
, , PI
DUTY MUST LIE PISCUAROED.—DanieI
Webster, in the closing passage of his
great argument, in 1833, in demonstra
ting that the Constitution is not a compact
between the States—the same speech of
which Mr. Madison wrote to him, "it
crushes nullification, and must hasten the
abandonment of secession"—held this
solemn, deliberate language :
"Disorder and confusion may indeed arise;
scenes of commotion and contest are threatened,
and perhaps may come. With my whole heart
I pray for the continuance of the domestic
peace and quiet of the country. I desire most
ardently the restoration of affection and har
mony to all its parts. I desire that every citi•
zen of the whole country may look to this gov
ernment with no other sentiments but those of
grateful respect and attachment. But I cannot
yield, even to kind feelings, the cause of the
Constitution ; the true glory of the country, and
the great trust which we hold in our hands for
succeeding ages. If the Constitution cannot
be maintained without meeting these scenes of
commotion and contest, however unwelcome,
they must come. We cannot, we most not, we
dare not, omit to do that which, in our judg
mesii, the safety of the Union requires. Not
regardless of consequences, we must yet meet
the consequences ; seeing the hazards which
surround the discharge of public duty, it must
yet be discharged."
AFTER EX-SECRETARY Hour.—The
Charleston Mercury walks into Mr. Holt,
late Secretary of War under Mr. Buchan
an, as follows :
Joseph Holt, who is more cordially and justly
hated and despised than any man in the Cabi
net, has refused to receive a box sent to him
from South Carolina. The box when opened at
the Adams Express Company's office, was found
to contain "most beautiful flowers." No one
dared to disturb these flowers, for fear of an
explosion of some subtle poison. Holt dols not
deserve the honor of an assassination. But he
is a marked man. If ever he ventures within
the confines of the Confederate States, he will
never return to practice coercion again. The
breed of such traitors cannot be perpetuated
Traitor to what was Mr. Holt? Sure
ly not to South Carolina, nor to the Con
federate States. If the Mercury's is the
spirit of the new government, the Con
federate States will be a delightful coun
try to live in. Ths fault of Mr. Holt is,
that amongst traitors he was faitful, and
discharged his duty honestly and fearlessly.
REBELLION IN ARIZONA. -In the
southern portion of the Territory of New
Mexico, known as Arizona, for which we
paid ten million dollars in hard cash, the
secession rebellion is in full blast. Cer
tain United States officials there are busy
stirring up rebellion against the General
Government, and proposing secession for
the purpose of uniting with the new South
ern Confederacy. If the General Gov
ernment cannot prevent the secession of
States, it certainly has the power to en
force the laws in and maintain its authori
ty over a Territory; and these citizens of
New Mexico are furnishing a strong argu
ment against the admission of that Ter
ritory as a State, to be followed by her
immediate secession, taking our ten mil
lions along with her.
THE SECEDED STATES.—The following
table gives the population of these six
States, as shown by the census returns of
South Carolina..... .... 308186 407,186
Georgia 616 ,3 3 6 467,461
Florida 81,885 63,809
Alabama 520,444 436,473
Mississippi 407,651 469,607
Louisiana 368,246 312,186
From this it will be seen that the free
population of this rebel Confederacy is
far below that of New York, and less
than that of Pennsylvania. Their total
vote aggregated 365,334—0 r a little more
than one-half the total vote of Ohio !
And yet they claim the right to dictate to
the whole Union besides ! They assume
'quite too much.
ABRAHAM LINCOLN, it cannot be
doubted, will execute the laws of the land.
If he shall do so, according to the best of
his ability, honors will follow him through
all after time ; but better were it for him
that he had never been born, than to fal
ter in this hour of our country's peril.--
Let the storms howl around him; let
demagogues threaten; but let Mr. Lincoln
stands firm as adamant, and face the music;
there are thousands of stout hands and
brave hearts that will rally around him
and sustain him, even as the Angel of the
Lord sustained his servant Daniel in the
PARSON BROWNLOW repudiates the as
sumptions of Louisiana and Florida in
their ordinances of secession :
But the rebels who have proclaimed them
selves independent of the government, grave
ly declare that they "resume the rights and powers
heretofore delegated to the Government of the United
States." Indeed! Better have said, "resumed
the rights heretofore sold at the prices," &,v. And
what right have they now ? why the right of
becoming French and Spanish Provinces, and
of selling out to the first cash purchaser that
comes along—the only political rights which
they ever possessed at any period of their his
THE SECESSIONISTS take the Federal
Government's fortifications by force,
ture its revenue cutters by force, drive
away its transport ships k seise its arse
nals, arms and ammunition by force, and
then cry aloud about the atrocioutness of
the idea of the employment of force be
tween the Federal Government and them-
pennovivania Zelegraph, Zaturbap Afternoon, Allard)
FROM THE FEDERAL CAPITAL.
Corresp3odenee of the Daily Telegraph
The debate in the Senate, yesterday, on the
subject of the inaugural, drew out Senator
Douglas in a series of strictures which gave
great offence to Southern Senators. Mr. Doug
las declares that the inaugural is pacific, con
ciliatory and encouraging, while some of his
colleagues, Mr. Mason, of Virginia, among the
most prominent, insist that the President
means only coercion, when he talks about
enforcing the laws, while any attempt on the
part of the Federal authorities to oellect the
revenues, will inevitably lead to war and blood
shed. Mr. Mason interprets the inaugural as
a warlike message, because it espouses the law.
Here we have the Democratic estimate of the
policy of the present administration, from which
there will be no receding on the part of those
whe are preparing to oppose and embarrass our
progress towards the adjustment of our diffi
culties. The juncture of affairs certainly de
mands some action, whether it be pacific or
warlike; and unless the administration proceeds
at once to harmonise the differences and crush
the rebellion, the nation can expect nothing
but confusion and dismay. Already has the
"Southern Confederacy" assumed the form and
dignity of a separate government, and so far
the rebellion has been a success. It presents
itself to the world and asks for recognition
with as notch assurance as any of the other
nations, and it now remains for Abraham Lin
coln to decide whether there shall exist two
separate forms of government where only one
prevailed. Every sensible man must admit
the obvious necessity of such action on the
part of the old government. Longer delay is
ruin to all concerned. Prompt action will de
cide the issue and either restore harmony among
the belligerent States, or establish the right of
coercion, and at once inform the world that
there is neither security or stability in our pre
sent form of republican government. If the
States that are out of the Union be suffered to
remain in opposition, before many months we
can expect to hear of some of the Western
States leaving because they consider the Tariff
laws onerous and burdensome--and thus
from fallacious causes to mean excuses, one
State after another will be breaking from this
compact, until this whole hemisphere becomes
a grand scene of antagonism among contend
ing and belligerent commonwealths. As the
case now stands, such a result must surely
follow as a natural consequence. It is denied
that the Federal Government has any authori
ity to use force. That an attempt to collect
the revenues would be the use of such force.
What, then, is to be done? Persuasion will
never bring South Carolina back into the
Union. Conviction will not nullify the temper
of Jefferson Davis. Concession cannot reas
sure the confidence of any of the secessionists.
Therefore, Abraham Lincoln musteither enforce
the law with the means at his command, or he
must recognize the independent action of the
seceding States. He must call'on Congress for
men and money, or he must permit Ilifajog'Aia
derson and his gallant band to starve. + He
must either permit these men to be inglorious
ly withdrawn or be reinforced—and when the
attempt to reinforce is made, the act will be
deemed a declaration of war. Here is the di
lema in which we are placed. The national
honor and reputation are beseiged in Fort
Sumter. They are centered in a band of half
starved American soldiers. If it is decided that
the law shall remain a dead letter, the time
has arrived for such a decision. If, on the
other hand, the law is to be vindicated, the
propitious moment has dawned for prompt and
Thou) is some talk on the street that the
vacant seat on the Supreme bench Is to be ten
dered to Hon. John J. Crit tenden, and that he
will accept. No one doubts the integrity and
patriotism of Senator Crittenden, but every
sensible man would regard such a selection by
the present administration as an act of folly if
not suicide. Mr. Crittenden has arrived at an
age when most men think of retiring from
public life instead of assuming one of its im
portant positions—and at his age it would
seem Mel that he should retire to that quiet
end ease and calm reflection calculated to pre
pare the mind and the soul for the great
changes of death and immortality. For the
Supreme Bench we want younger men and men
of more vigor and activity. The complaint
now is, that the great age of many of the jus
tices on that bench renders them unfit for the
perplexities and harrassing duties of their po
sition. If we fill vacancies by appointing men
of equal age, the Supreme Bench must soon be
come utterly incapable for a lack of vigor,
strength and endurance. So far as Mr. Critten
den is concerned, the country owes him much.
He has earned the gratitude and praise of his
countrymen, which can be bestowed on him in
a shape more pleasing to himself and more
beneficial to the country, than by elevating
him to a place on the Supreme Bench.
The report that the Republican Senators
have determined to re-organize the Senate, has
created great consternation among those em
ployed in that department. For many years
it has been used as a sort of retiring place for
favorites, until it has become a complete hos
pital and refuge for a set of the most useless
men in the employ of the whole government.
The determination to overhaul these employees
has created the confusion to which I allude,
because the great majority of them are utterly
unfitted to attempt to earn an honest living,
and will certainly starve if cast loose on society
to get their bread by manly industry. This is
not only the case in the Senate, but there Is a
large class of men who have been living on
the government in various other departments,
who would find themselves in a like condition
under like circumstances. Living on the favor
of the government for many years, they con
sider that the only duty they have to perform
is to sign a pay roll for $lOO or $l5O at the
end of every month.
, They monopolize place
under the false impression that their places
cannot be filled, and being - in` the;_possession of
the secret and manner of performing the t ? a,
tine of certain duties, they are retained-undir
the impression that their , services cannot be
dispensed with. I trust that sneh men as
WASHINGTON, March 9, 1861
these willl be among the first to be removed
The public service, instead of needing their re
tention, demands their removal.
balling of the Steamer Edinburg.
NEW YORK, March 9
The Steamship Edinburg sailed for Liverpool
this morning, with 160 passengers. She has
no specie list.
Missouri United States Senator.
Sr. Louts, March 8
The lower branch of the Legislature passed
a joint resolution today to go into an election
of United States Senator, on Wednesday next.
RALEIGH, N. C., March 9.
This State voted against the holding of a
convention by 1000 majority.
The members who were elected are two to
one for the Union.
Preparing to Attack Fort Sumpter.
WASHINGTON, March 9
The Charleston Courier of Thursday says the
works in the harbor have made formidable pro
gress within the past few days, under the di
rection of Gen. Beauregard, in whose charge
the attack on Fort Sumpter has been placed.
Three soldiers, whose termos of enlistment had
expired, left Fort Sumpter on Wednesday.
Speech of Hon. Wm. C. Rives at Richmond
RICHMOND, Feb. 9.
Hon. Wm. C. Rives addressed a large meet
ing last night on the subject of the Peace Con
ference propositions. His remarks looked to
the conciliation of the border States, and the
eventual reconstruction of the Union. He de
nounced the secession movement in strong
terms. His speech excited much enthusiasan
among the audience.
'ffnanticrobr, DEL., March 8
The Delaware Legislature adjournd sine die
to-day. An endeavor was made to call an ex
tra session in April, on the state of the Union,
but it failed.
The Legislature refused by a large majority
to renew the present lottery grant held by Messrs.
Wood & Eddy, which expires in a few months.
It is probable that no more lottery grants
will belnade by this State.
Missouri State Convention.
ST. Loms, March 8.
The Convention met at ten o'clock this
A number of resolutions of a similar import
to those already reported were introduced.
A resolution offered, instructing the Commit
tee on Federal Relations to report a series of
resolutions declaring Mr. Lincoln's inaugural a
declaration of peace, was tabled, it being con
sidered inexpedient to forestall the action of
the Committee on Federal Relations.
Col. Doniphan announced that the Commit
tee on Federal Relations had agreed upon a re
port which would be submitted to the Conven
tson to-morrow morning, and the report, be
said, will take strong grounds against secession
and military coercion, and declare emphatical
ly for the Union, recommending the Crittenden
resolutions as the basis for a compromise.
Foreign News by the Prince Albert.
ST. JOHNS, N. F., March 9.
The Galway steamship Prince Albert, from
Galway, with dates to tne 26th ult., arrived at
this port this morning. Her dates are four
days later than those furnished by the North
Briton at Portland.
The steamship Arabia from New York ar
rived at Queenstown on the evening of the 23d
The steamship Niagara sailed from Queens.
town at four o'clock on the afternoon of Sun
day, bound to Halifax and Boston..
The Emperor of Austria has signed the new
Constitution which gives the Dieh legislative
At Liverpool the market for breadstuffs
closed dull, and quotations nominal for flour.
Wheat quiet; corn dull ; Provisions dull.
LONDON, Tuesday afternoon, Feb. 25.—Con
sols 61464 for money and 94(461i for ac
acount. The money market is generally un
changed. Illinois Central Railroad is quoted at
EICALCWIL Mr/ NICTISIIC3
Harmonic Society of Harrisburg.
ON I , IIIIRSDAY EVENING, MARCH 14, 431,
At ait,„pbtlish Lutheran Church, 4th street.
The programme comprises Contata by Rier, "The
Morning,' Old lbßa Music, and selections from cele
brated authors to close with Handel's eke d'osmre,
"The HaUelwjeA Maks." Tickets 25 cents, may be ob
tained at Wm. Knoche's Music Store, Grass & Co's., Drug
Sto r e. Also, from the active members of the Har
mon Sc. mar9-td
BERGNER'S CHEAP BOOKSTORE,
61 MARKET STREET.
ELSIE VERNER : A romance of destiny.
By Oliver, Wendell Holmes.
GUADALOUPE : A tale of Love and War.
By a Military gentleman of Philadelphia.
THE AMERICAN QUESTION in its national
COUSIN . WILLIAM s A tale of fashionable
PIONEER PREACHERS AND PEOPLE OF
THE MISSISSIPPI, by the Rev. Wilburn.
JAGS! HOPETON ; or the adventures of a
SONGS OF IRELAND, by Samuel Lover.
THE !Villa AND BEAUXS OF SOCIETY,
by Grace and Philip Wharton.
All the new books of the day for sale as soon as pub
Books Sot on hand, wiil be procured in a short Ume at
publishes prices, without additional prices, at
mar 9 61 Market street.
AirASHING MADE EASY.
la MON'S celebrated household
J s s. P . In lane and small quantities by
mar 9. • EBY & KtoureL.
RANGES AND LEMONS.
cues of Oranges and Lemons for
- - ale cheap, by
marg.. • lam
8. * . ,
- A T ERD STORY ROOM, in the , brick jd. b ding, ea Market atmti - belseelth. Appjy to
mare- J. R. BY.
200 CARRIAGES AT AUCTION.
318 t SEMI-ANNUAL TRADE SALE,
THIS !ALK WILL TARE PLACE
On WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27, '6l.
AT 10 O'CLOCK A. R.,
NINTH AND SANSOM STS ,
AND WILL EXCEED ALL OTHERS IN EXTENT
The collection will embrace at least 200 Carriages, a
portion of which will be second-band, of a superior
make and in good order. The new work (most of which
will be warranted) a ill be from makers of acknow
ledged celebrity throughout the States. It will be equal
in all respects as regards style. lioish and durability, to
any made for customers or to order.
ALSO. a select lot of desirable Harness.
gar The whole comprising the greitest display o
Carriages and Heroes., ever exhibited In th s city and to
be sold without, reserve.
May be examined on the day previous to sale.
air Purchasers from a distance, aro informed that
the elle will positively take place on the above day,
without regard to the weather.
ALFRED Id. HER /NESS,
BRANT'S CITY HALL!
THREE NIGHTS ONLY!
Wednesday, Thursday an d Friday,
March 13th, 14th, 15th.
FIPTERIT PERPORKERB !
Tab ELITE OF THE PROFESSIUN!!
IN THEIR UNAPPROACHABLE ETHIOPIAN ENTER
PHIS TROUPE is composed of the first
'. elan Artists, selected tram the most popular
troupes to the Delon.
OBSERVE TR LIST OF STARS.
BILLY BIRCti, CHARLEY FOX,
D. S. WAMBOLD, AIIODST ABMS,
GUSTAVE BIDADX, A. LEHMAN,
J. ANDREWS, N. OEM,
A. WILRS, 0. BLABS,
J. EAST D , A. BREITHCOFF,
MASTER ALBENIINI, W. BURNES, sod
LLOYD'R BRASS BAND, led.by AUGUST AMER, wil
give a freo Balcony Perenade previous to the Mtwara
i/OPTIORETS 25 cents. Doors open at 7; commence a
8 o'clock. (tnB dt) P. A. CLARK, Agent.
AbIBROTYPES FOR 25 CENTS.
THE subscriber respectfully announces
to the citizens of Haarlsburg and vicinity, that be
has taken rooms over KELKER'd HARDWARE STORE,
southeast corner of IJarket Square, where be is prepared
to execute every style of AMBROTYPIRS,
_at tier lowest
prices, from 26 cents and upwards. DAGUERREOTYPE
carefully copied, and Pictures laser tad in Lockets and
Plus. Wes of all descriptions coasts ntly on band.
Give me a call if you want a good and cheap picture.
m7dllm . GEORGE R. PARKER, Ambrotypiat.
CIEALED PROPOSALS tu furnish the
Dauph la County Poor House with such meat as may
be wanted from time to time, will bo received by the
Dh editors up to the 27TH DAY OF MARCH, and opened
and contract awarded on TUESDAY, the 24 of April, 1501,
to the lowers bidder. The meat must bo of good quality
and delivered at the building.
All proposals to bo handed to the steward of the Poor
House. JOHN RA TSOR,
me-Shialtw Directors of Poor.
M. M. HATTON'S
Strawberry Alley between Fifth and
THIS ESTABLISHMENT is stocked with
excellent HORSES, CARIUAGSS, BUGGIES, Sto,
which will be hired on reasonable terms.
marl-9m J. Q. ADAM, agt.
BOURBON WHISKEY !
A VERY superior article of BOURBON
JOIL WHISKEY, in quart bottles, in More and for sale by
JOHN H. ZIEGLER,
mar 4 73 Market Street.
OF every description in cads and jars
each package warranted.
mare WM. DOOR' JR. & CO.
A TWO STORY BRICK DWELLING
_CM. HOUSE on Front street.
ALSO, a TWO STORY BMOC DWELLING HOUSE on
Penn street, city of Harrisburg.
Apply to 0.0. ZIMMERMAN,
fable No. 28, South Recond street.
NUT COAL !
ONLY $1.75 PER TON.
TREVORTON NIIT COAL for sale at
$1 !75 per ton, delivered by Patent Weigh Carta.
PINEGROVE COAL jest received by care for sale by
feb2l JAMES H. WHEZLIER.
DE. T, J. MILES,
OFFERS hie services to the citizens of
Harrisburg and Its vicinity. Be solicits a share of
the Willa patronage, and gives assurance that his best
endeavors shall be given to render satisfaction in his pro.
%salon. Being an old, well tried dentist, be feels nib in
writing the public generally to can on Mtn, assuring
hem that they will not beillssathdled with his services
Office No. 128 Market 'street, in the house formerly oc
cupled by Jacob R. Eby, near the United States Hotel,
Harrisburg, Pa. myB-dly
FARM FO SALE.
THE subscribers offer for sale ONE
RENDBED AND EIGHTY43I% AOILFS OF LAND,
situate in Susquehanna township, Dauphin county, ail
jotoing lands of A. 0. Hipster John H. For and others ;
thereon erected a large TWO-STORY STONE HOUSE;
BANK BARN, with all the necessary out-buildings.--
There 18 one of the finest Apple Orchards to the °DWI
upon the property, together with a good vein of Lime
stone- and it will be sold in a body, or in portions to suit
If not sold before Berrodur, the 16th of MARCH, it will
then be offered at public sale, at the Court House in Bar.
risburg. For further particulars enquire of
A. 0. HIESTFF,
C. F. 1110124011,
designees of John Wallower, Sr.
TILE CONS lITION
AND THE UNION.
AT KELLER'S DRUG STORE you will
find an assortment of fine Ladles' Traveling Satchels.
AT KELLER'S DRUG . STORE you will
And a great variety of Walking Canes.
A T KELLER'S DRUG STORE you will
/ - 1_ and an unrivalled assortment of Porfnmery, Po
mades, Hair Oils, Cosmetics, Soaps, &c.
AT KELLER'S DRUG STORE you will
find all kinds of Brushes—English Toeth and Bair
Brushes, Cloth and Loather Brushes.
AT KELLER'S DRUG STORE you will
find a fine lot of Gilehrlst's Pocket, Cutlery.
AT KELLER'S DRUG STORE you will
and Segar l
s a ss e s
stock of Portmonnides, Purses , Wallets ,
A T KELLER'S DRUG STORE you will
turea ftd a choice lot of HavanNo.aarmiriet
SPERM CANDLES I
A LAMY SUPPLY JUDY RECMILD BY
17 WIL DOCK Mr &CO.
DRLIgil) AOHES ,
is UNPAIRED "
Just /Waved bv _
octZs LOCZ aotACt.
SPRING AND SUMMER STYLES
186 1 .
ONE PRICE GIFT
No. 607 CHESTNUT STREET
A superb stook of fine french, English and AlSvn.
and Vail NGs .
For City and Country trade, with an unanpvisurt„.l,,....,
aortment of RIADT )lADS CI-07M M; at lh , tow—.
paritut ONE PRICE is asked, and a GIFT of intr„,.
worth and use presented with each article now.
Partioilar attantion paid to the Customer 1. 1 ,
and garments made andsent to order to any
In lag orating this new system of dom.:
pgu7p , g STOKES would impress on iho
the patrons of bis establishment, that the
Is deducted from, and NOT added to the pylon r th,
de sold. His Immensely Increasing salmi entti,in; ;;;.,
to act thus liberally, and at the same time I, ,
AU articles guaranteed to give entire catinfecti,,a
ONB PRICECLOTHING EMPORIIim
607 CHESTNUT STREF.T
WASHING MADE QUICK AND EASY
• HARRISON'S HOUSEHOLD SOAP.
TT is DirrEssrvE. It removes all dirt ,
washes with or without rubbing.
it is SILAS:niI. It removes all autos by 01 „-
Printers' Ink, Wagon or hitching Grease.
It is amsficath. It bleach*, brown clothe. w
while clothes whiter.
It is OUT It gives a rich permanent lit tior r..
makes the hands soft, white and elastic.
It Is a PIRMIta WASHER, in 11/37 water, hot or c oll. I v.•
or soft, salt or froth, or soma lawns, and all gudn
the coarsest clothes.
It is tansy. It does much washing with hub..
It is soo.vostuna. It saves wear and tear, I,i
It combines all the good, and none of the had pr
ties of every other Soap, therefore it is a reenact a,,,
ills a Perfect Soap for all uses of the llowet nl f,
the Laundry, for clothes of every description—l .r
Wash stand—for cleaning paint, glass-ware, vorc,t..
crockery, table, kitchen and dairy utensils.
Directions accompany each cake. Samples can he
Pass 07 (MAROS, upon application at our Mori' T.
cakes weigh about one pound, and do not cost more O.:,
any of the ordinary soaps now in the market.
DOCK JR. it C.l
Agents for Harnabur4
The Subscriber having lately purchase-:
the good will and Furniture of the White It,
Hotel In the city of Harrisburg, opposite the Court.
Coors House, of which be will enter Into pcmession
April, lit next, will, therefore, odbr at pubic °etc,.
ON THE 13th DAY OF MAR G I N NEI"; (
DA TITRE ENTIRE 57'00% OF HOUSEHOLD A
AITC.WW FURNITURE; such ma the best quail y
BEDS AND BEDDINO,OARPETS,PHAIRS,TABLES
SOFAS, CLOCKS, SIOVES AND PIPE, DISHES A ND
QUEENSWARE In general, and many other article•
not bens numerated.
Also, one FRESH MILE COW, HOGS, WAG.A.N. ,
AND HARNESS, all of which will be sold on said
and If not concluded on that day said Sale will be cost n
eed from day to day until the said property is all sal
ars-The said sale will be held at THE PA FR •
HOTEL, (late Stahl's).
Conditions will be made known on the day of Fn
JACOB D. EOM AS.
XL FfMIC Clo 17 A. L.
DR. D. W. JONES,
pIIAS moved his office to the Islati‘,Lai
House in Market street, opposite the Poet tare
articular and observe the DIMS 00 the window
Dr. Jones may be consulted on all dneaase but in,.
particularly &eases of a private name. Dr. Jo'4 ,,
has cured a number of private and otter dtwasei
in this city and elsewhere, and some of them had aim,i
given up all hopes of reolvet y, and was restored by c.c, •
Ilse of his powerful vegetable remedies!.
Dr. JONES offers the only sate and certain remedy lor
Gonorrhea, Gloat, Stricture, liver Complaint, Dygoeloca
COBtIVIMOB, and all Deratigemanla of the Stomach. It
preparation will care Gonorrhea in how three to c
days, and an be bad at any time of Dr. JONES, at hii v.
lice, at One Dollar per bottle, and one bottle to mu& tot t
to clue a mild cue.
This Is one of the worst ad alt diseases. Dr. JOE
pledges himself to ours Syphilis in Its worst forms. Ih
disease makes its appeanumebt so many differect form=.
that a single plan of treatment will not reach It In All ;t.
features i so it may require different remedies, accoraia:
to the nature of the ease. Dr. JONES will make a svnt
ten article with any one—NO CURE NOWAY I Thr r•
medics used by Dr. JONS3, &repute:ly lippetabie, and Dee.'
no change of diet or hindrance from busman,.
This habit of youth Is indulged in while alone, and a
oftenlearned from evil companions whim at school. an
if not cured will destroy both mind and body. llov
settee hill victims to this disease. The symptoms a--
Pain in the Head, Dimness of Sight, Ringing in the herd
Pimples on the Pace, Loss of Memory, Frightful Brom..
'at Night, Weakness in the Hack, Pain in the Breast, s!
Cough, (Indicative of Consemption,) Dyspepsia. Fr
Derangement of the Nervous System, and so on till 14 uL
puts an end to their snWerings. To such Dr. JONES
aka a perfect reeteratior, with Inch mild and Ba
Juices of Herbs, that will perfectly restore the victim
this Distressing Disease.
Those Buttering from Colds, and Derangement of 11,
Nervous System, can speedily be restored to
health and vigor.
Dr. JONES may be consulted at sit times at his c,ti.ue.
peeaopuly or by letter, deacrtbleg all symptoms. A.
a must contain a stamp to ensure answer.
Addrain DN. D. W. JONK2,
feb7 Harrisburg, rt
REDUCTION IN PRICES!
11BRINOISilain and Figured.
WHIM Plain and Figured.
ALL WOOL ELAINE* Ketre Styles and Quality
BROCA LONG SHAWLS, direrent prices
FINN STOCK OF BLANKET BRAWL.
The prices in all the above Goode, on exammation.
be bond "lower than ever," at
an2A Nen door to the Harriabing Bank
ciLOSING OUT our still large assoronen
of FURS, consisting of
asmeepara Sable Setts,
Handsome Dark Siberian Squirrel Setts,
♦ Sae stook of all kinds of lowlirice Furs,
A chance for Bargains in Fine Furs.
Call at CATHCAST.
N 0.14 Market Square,
Jan 24 ext to the Harrisburg
ALARGE iiBBURTMENT OF
FANCY SOAPS, HAIR OILS,
are gelling very cheap to dealers by the dozen.
Prepare for your Holliday Sales by baying some L.
above articles, at
KELLER'S DRUG AND FANCYSTGEF,
dell 91 Market Street
OUR UNION 65 CONSTITUTION
6 6 911 R GOVERNMENT," by M. M'Kis
annr, is a work containing the Cossrrum
k r ilm entiolt giving the construction nt us ter -.,-
and Provisions, snowing the relations of the sos , r. ,
Stalest° the Union and each other, and siplaloing gew=
rally the System or Government or the Country. l'rlu
$1 00. Sold, and orders supplied, by him, at /lar"-.
berg, Pa. febl ,l
Agents for Counties and States wanted.
THE undersigned, Commissioners ,1
Dauphin county, Pennsylvania, hereby inform tr'
public in general that in consequence of the apprme
completion cf the new Court House of the eouoty. in th'
City of Harrisburg, a number of County Loan= are n'
bolted, :or which coupon bonds payable at frnal tom'
to thirty years, will be excuted to the lender clear 01;11!
taxer, arta semi-annual Interest will be paid pooe re
at the Dauphin County Treasury. Therefore perroo3
wishing to make safe investments will, It is exPect"
avail themselves of this opportunity.
JOHN B. MUSSER,
Estate of Theophilut3 P. Greenawalt
xteOTlOE.—Whereas letters of Adminis
tration of the emote of Theophilne P. Greenanit
of the t Huriabarg, dee'd„ have been Brant
to the an , all muse indebted to the said estate
are requested to make Immediate payment, and Was
haying ohdno or demands whist the estate of the old
deeedent, Will nab, known the woo without delay, to
THEODORE ; D. GIUBBIAWALT.
NOM* Adtainkitnitm, Marks Aquas.