Newspaper Page Text
Monday Afternoon, Api11.111,.n61
The telegraph, up to the hour of going to
press, brriught us nothing further from Charles
ton. Major Anderson -and ohis command left
Charleston last night for New'rork. He wro
saluted as he left the harbor—so that now the
rebels ere in full possession of harbor and her
The Weittertaktatei are moving. Ohio, Mich i.
gun, lota mull:Wisconsin are arming to March
to the protection of the Yoderal Capital, and
the recapture of the forte wrested from the
Tedersi: authority. The Middle and Easter..
States are bound by a similar feeling for a lik.
patriotic purpose. The call 9f the President
will be responded to as the advertisement for a
loan wns answered, in offering mole m e.
than was ne.ded, by larger numbers than ar.
There were only two imp to the bill appro.
prtiting 88,000 000 to arm the mil tli of Nevi
York, to it; pass.ge through the le•gislatui ,
Of that state. G .r. lif,rgan today, lamed hi
priolnmation, milling for 80 00Q men, to mad
to the aid of the Ado al Government.
SENATOR Dominate called upon the President
hat evening, and assured him that he was pre
pared to sustain the Administration in the ex
ercise of all its constitutional f unctions to pre
serve the Union, maintain the Government,
and &fend the Federal Capital.
IT Is reported from Pensacola that Fort Pick
ens has been reinforced; and another report
says that 400 men have Wen Introduced. This
news comes through secesssou sources, and can
not be entirely relied on, but it is probable.
Tax war, which \ tbe Bebels have insanely
begun, is a terrible necessity. Let *it be as
eh rt as possible.
IT n stetted that the Confederate Congress, on
re•aa-einbling, will at once declare war against
the Cared States.
Av extra session of the Illinois LPgislature Is
to be e lied forthwith by Gov. - Yates
An extra s pion of congress hes been cailtd
for the fourth day of July.
•' To your tan 'a 1 oh, iota I"
The people of Eiarrisburg, with a few politi
cal exPei dons deeply feel the disgrace which
h4s been cast uponour nationality. Testerday
the tx. , ra Tzpottarnannounced the mournful
intel.igence- '-that -Major Anderson had been
forced to surrender, and the stars and stripes
that had . waved in triumph over the heads of
many . a foreign fee, were trauma in *t ie 4 1,..t
beneath the heel of treason. The pito;
pie all seemed to feel the disgrace, and
lowed :their beetle in sorrow and Shame. It
was indeed a solemn Sabbath in the eapital of the
Old Keystone State. Amid its repose and sa
cred memories there was but one desire among
the patriotic,land that was to right tbe wrong
which had been thus Indicted, and vindicate
the prend emblem of our glory and greatness,
the StiroSpriled Benno% In the morning
nearly all of our - ministere referred to our dist
graces,:and j tined the voice of prayer to that
of patriotism Jo beseeching the Almighty Author
of freedom to strengthen the liberty which he
beer:aided to us as a people, and bring- us out
of the struggle, radiant and more powertul in
liberty and virtue. And the same feeling pre
vaihrin all other, parts of the State. The tele.
graph is almost hourly announcing the note of
preparation for the'sake of reparation, among
the people; so4bit before the traitors at home
or abroad have recovered from their drunken
revels and treasonable exultation over the na•
Lionel disgrace, the nation will have aroused .
Itself, and the land of the tree wia Anne more
be respected tuning the governments of the
- Patronage of the Supreme Court
The Legislature owe it to the , people as we'l
all to the dignity , of the Supreme (loud, to re
lkvc that body from the emb trrassments and
perplexities of dispensing patronag It was
wrong in principle and in practice to confer
inch power err the Jndistial traoch of the Gov
ernmant, and, so far as 1w.4 can 1-are, the prat
tics hes at length resulted in breeding a deitm
.of deri , la ions in and corruption out of omee,
which are is disgrace to the Court, the Stite
and the entire programme of prison discipline.
Those who know, state that the result of the
system of allowing such a power longer to be
vested in the Supreme Court, has made the
Western Penitentiary a mere political machine,
used for the reward of partis in friends in its
board of directors, inspectors and keepers, un
til the people in that region have become ut
terly dirges ed with the power that appoints
as well as tolerates such-a nuisance.
The only m• de to reach and remedy this evil,
is to.pass the bill now before the Legislature.
No other bill has been before that budy during
I's present session of More vital importance, or
in its of ileeigned for purposes of more
tit( ity and egienoinY.: , In every othe State in
the Union, the power to appoint such efileets is
either vested in the Govervor or made clue ive
by the people. If the Supreme Court are duly
relieVed of this power In our State, we are
Whaled that the people have no choice between
making the offices of pliacm inspector, &c.,
elective, or referring their appointment to
the Gov, rn. r.
MIGHT it not he well fur those who regard
tbsutseiv sas ci is us of the Um ell St , ste,•, es
/ D u y 'g ather io r. c we or to u.. 'mole, the Xl it
lea news fr tu hurto b ur shed ver the
outiittry, to tali • togetto r the ',gamy pr; scathed
oath of lid , rtl to the America, Retail) lc to.d
thy issieral•prilittAtioAti. 'lt could not fail to
nfOte thei;litirts:knd strengthen y their hands
ittbeifil4464444llllinsic before us.
For What are we Contending P
The civilized and Christian world must judge
the merits of the contest which has been forced
on the people of one by the revolutionists of
another section of the country, and the de
cision made by that tribunal will forever hereaf
ter affect the development and destiny of the
contending p Idles in this warfare. The revg
iution at the South has no parallel in the his
tory of any revolution since civil governments
were formed for the protection of mankind.—
all other revolutions alined at the elevation of
the morality of men, and sought the achieve
ment of an equality among the masses of the
people calcuiatad to promote their happiness,
prosperity and power. Even in feudal contests,
which were waged at the expense of all the ho
liest ties of blood and society, the result con
templated was the vindication of the rights of
all men, and not the debasement or corruption
of any_ particular race. So with the French
revolution, the bloodiest picture on the page of
Imo. During all that awful struggle, when
eerie ran with blood, and France bowed her
uead with a mighty agony, above the rage and
the passion of the mob, the serene form of Lib
tidy was invoked to pieeide over the bloody
ties of their mistaken zeal. Ike revolutions of
Forand and Hungary, and the flt ful struglies of
Irelend, all tended to that outs object, from
tit tev'elutious, in fact, acre w-iged so sly tor
the eatabliehment of L berry in some degria ele
eating to the masses. All civil wags, too,
tor whatever purpose in reality carried ta, were
othiaimed by the belligerents to be fur some
good or elevating influence, or some rh A ht that
extended the blessings and benefits of civil and
religions liberty. The .exception to all these
Aruggles fcir right is the rel3,lllon in the South,
sought to be dignified with. the name of re ,
beltion by its participants and sympathisers.
Instead of being a revolution to vindicate any
right of humanity or religion, it is only a riot,
made fist mideble by the neglect of a past Ad
ministration, to crush such right, and inau
gurate in its stead, power to degrade and en
alave the human body and soul. However
those who sympathise with this treason may
argue that the b , uthern people are struggling
fur an equality in the Union, the real design of
the conflict so far as the South is concerned, is
to make slave equal to free labor, and to ele
vate the itatitiit on of slavery itself, not only as
an element in the poweruf the government, but
a - a epeciflcally recog .lee i influeuce ill its legisla
tion and diplomacy. Thus,ttie coal ct is reduc d
io the negative positions, that while the free
Suess are using Mirk Milln ace against slavery,
=he Wave States are invoking a like influence
against freedom. We cermet unite these in
fl a by cunipiomisa, because their antago
nism is del ived tr=im a higher power , than that of
.man, end will gentian° to go on until tine
yields to reason and humanity, or the other is
overcome by tteason or cowardice.
It is useless, longer then, to conceal thd real
meats of this o intent. The seceded States
have themselves flied this merit, by aonnun
°Mg slavery to be th - e fundmoatal pilociple of
liavery:lartrum - constitute e l ement
of all government, and is obedience to th:s
declaration, are now making war on the near
est and freest government in the world. It is
this that they are contending force—atel against
this, we of the free States - are now forced to
straggle. If the government yields to the
treason, its heresies will constitute hereafter
the government—but if the people of all sec
tions of thi Union sustain the government in
its efforts to arrest this rebellion, neither its
heresies or its atrocities willeVer hereafter be
In the crisis, and surrounded as we are and
will be by the most dreadfUl W and increasing
difficulties, it would be well for the Legislature
to re-ctonsiUer the policy of adjourning sine die on
the 18th Inst. It wt.uld be well and patriotic,
in the hod of peril and treason, to preffer all
the aid in our possession to the Federal Gov
ernment, and equally as well for the Legisla-'
ture to r•ti ind its resolution to adjourn finally
on the 18th inst., to show to the country that '
so far as the official acts of the civil authori
ties of Pennsylvania are concerned, they are
willing to stand by the administration of Abra
ham,Ltnculn, 'in his efforts to enforce the law
and rescue the Union from the horrors of revo
lution and civil strife. The patriotism of
.very member of the Legislature will at once
respond. we hive no doubt . , to any euggestinn
that seeks to sawed tide influence and ser
vices in the hour of danger, and we have also
no doubt 'hit an extension of the solid. n until
arch time as they can better compteln nd our
poeLlou in tbe matt which has been inaugu
rated by treason, will meet the hearty approval
of every loyal man in the COIXIMOIMedIth. Let
the resolution, therefore, to adj .urn on a sle
dded day, be rescinded for the present.
TEE ffiscerrAßT or WAR seems determined to
meet revolt and treason in his department, net
by going Into any discussion on the character
'of duty, but by a prompt and vigorous sup
pression of any and evert: Attempt to introduce
Insubordination. The telegraphic reports i f
the President having stricken the names of two
officers from the Almy roll was merely a state
ment of what General Cameron has actu lily
done himself, the President, it being presumed,
taking the respon,ittility and pertorming all
duties that ate the official acts of the different
Secretaties. Iu the case of the insubordina
tion of these army lacers, the Beorrtary of
War has the matter in full charge, and comes
directly in contact with, to. punish or approve,
the treason or devotion of all the officers inthe
Army. We can well imagine, therefore, the
wort rigor wi• It which Eh nt ral Cameron a ill
asst this duty at this Juno me, and tie c. mi
tt.) may rely with a , ntideLce, that so far Ite
partment becomes invtovtd is the windup
o f our nation ti .Ilificulties, treason will neither
be encourdatd Cl' o.w.udice tuletat d in the
command or the tanks of ihe Ariny. We agent
t peat that it is most fultunrte fur the contilr)
that Geu. Cautermi is at the Lead of the War
Department. Depart In that position: he has had tie
superior since General LuoZ presided over this
Peunovlvattia elegraph, niontrav 'Afternoon, 'April 15, 1861
Is This a Warning or an Example?
We learn from a gentleman who is perfectly
reliable for truth and veracity, that when oneof
the newsboys at the railroad depot in Carlisle
offered the Patriol and Odors for sale, the people
at once promptly stopped the circulation of the
paper, by declaring that to do so would be abet
ting and encouraging treason. We ask, there
fore, whether this is a warning to otir rash and
ungrateful neighbors, who have lately done so
much to give aid and comfort to treason, or
whether it is an example to the people of Har
risburg also to stop the circulation Lf treasona
ble publications by refusing to patronise their
authors. If Republican journals are deemed as
Incendiary In the South, how much worse are
Democritic newspapers in the North that use
the liberty they possess in assisting to destroy
the liberty by which they exist f Let the Pa
triot and Won take this warning well to heart,
and remember that when revolution threatens
the stability of free institutions in one section,
treachery to freedom cannot and will not be
tolerated in smother
Tits PaIBM eau UNPN, this morning, has
not a single regret to utter for the calamity
that I as overtaken our arms, or the disgrace
which has teen heal ed upon our flag by the
action of the assassins and traitors at the South.
Nut one ward of patriotic indignation to pint,
pouf of the most diabolical and etruclou.
crimes. Oct the contrary, it now satks to
ar k ue that the strife is the result 4' a Republi
can relined to adopt the "Crittenden Compro
rulso," grdely alleging that it such a coot
pramise had been adopttd, not a single State
would have sececed except South Carolina, and
on the same principle we expect to Loth° to
its columns, to-ins rruw morning, the sugges don,
too, that if Abraham Lincoln resign, an.l his
cabinet gives way to J if Davis and his two
ciates in clime and treachery, the peace of the
country wit! be restored, and every seceded
State, except South Carolina. will return, self
justified and insolently overbearing in the ayes
of freemen, to the honor, the benefits and the
privileges of the American Union. This is the
spirit of that compromise which the South is
now battling for, and which the Patriot and
Union have advocated ever since Abraham Liu
oan has been inaugurated. As the Southern
traitors seek the realisation of their rights by
the destruction of the Union, so the Patriot and
Union labor foil the utter anuibilition of the
Republican organisation, for the purpose of re
instating in power that Democracy which has
heretofore been paying annuities fur treason,
by recognising traitors as the fit expounders of
their construction of the Constitution.
Sofa se the "0, Mired= Compromise" is Cot
cerned, every act in the movements of the
traitors proves that they ate neither actuated
by its spirit, nor do they intend to be governed
by anything practicable which it suggested.
Every intelligent man knows this to be the
fact. So do the editors 'of the Patriot and
Usion, but they allow the rancor and prejudices
of party to dim their`better judgment, which,
tinitgitaaaekft..3l. - '
it may resort to its own sophistry, or draw on
the resources of, one of the most pampered re
presentatives of New York commercial aristo
cracy, the. Tournai of ChoonorM diguise the real
facts of this conflict. It cannot dila - pine the
fact that every compromise in the Constitution
was made to satisfy the South, and that when
they could not force others of the most degrad
ing and destructive character on the people of
the free States,-the revolutionists of the South
utterly rejected the Constitution, and be•
fore God and the world repudiated its sacred
doctrines, as inconsistent in government and
impracticable with progress. It cannot deny
that the Repuhlican party offered the most con
ciliatory terms to the South, in the amendment
to the_Constitution proposed in the last Con
grese by the Hon. Thomas Corwin. It cannot
deny that while the free States, actuated by a
spirit of fraternal and Christian, as well as pa
triotic regard, were calmly deliberating with
the representatives of the people of the Border
States, the leaders of the Democratic party in
those very States, the Flyers and the Masons,
the Marehalls and. theßreekinridges, were open
ly preaching revolution, secession and treason.
We candidly and kindly advise the Patriot
and &Wien to eschew their sophistry and sympa
thies fur treason. Let them join in sounding
the alarm that the freedom of the press, the
franchise and of op, ech are all involved in this
conteet,fur ascertain as slave! y prevails,all these
.nd more must be sacrificed, before its revenge
will be 'satisfied.
TEE PRESIDENT'S PROCLA.MITION.
Ruh consurnioni =OUT TO 0.144 OW TUB 31114.1TUA
The Canstitutiotial right of the Praddent to
call v.t the militia, is very ably , discussed by
the Neut , York Tribune. The T'lesideut of the
United dtatee, by Sec. 2, Article 11., of the
Federal bonstitution is Odinmimiler-in-Chl f of
the At my and Navy of the trui ed States, and ,
of the Militia of the several B ales when called
into the actual service of the United S a ea;'
and he le also, by lite. 8 01 the same article,
empowered to "take care that the laws he
f ithfull4 executed." Bit the power "to pro
vide tor 4alliug the militia to execute the laws
of the Utition, suppress litsurrectious, and re
pet tuv aalons," is reserved by, Sec. of Article
1, to o,mgress.
gOW. then, It le asked,' can the President of
the Uuittitl'istatee call out the militia, in the
ve•entmergency, or accept the ofpre of aid
it"bm the'd r itier‘ut States, without first calling
sur,fxtra iseasion of Congress "to provide for
calling fur'th the militia to execute the laws of
the, Unio - ti mut suppress" the wide-spread insur
rection vrhich:now exists in seven States of the
tiulon ' The question is pertinent, and the
t•ublic mind uu doubt will he relieved este the
power of ;the President by accurate lufottnalion
upon thbo, point, especially as the failure to pass t
a force bill by the late Congress has left the
impressitit that tl2eZhiet Megietrate is wthout
any power• whatever iu.such a crisis until be I ,
first calls', upou Congress, for authority. .
The emergency is provided for by the act of I re
1.79,5 . ; 'Whit . .111 gives power to the President to call r
i l'icglik l4lll •RlPP4 41 .0 1 / 091 4 or twig
in dangeran y
sth called upon by the Legislature or executive of
v against ioEr; the
the State; and, finally, "whenever the laws of
the United States shall be opposed, or the exe
cution thereof obstructed, in any State, by com
binations too powerful to be suppressed by the
ordinary course of judicial proceedings, or by
powers vested in the Marshals in this act, it
shall be lawful for the President of the Unitod
States to call forth the militia of - such, or of
any other State or States, as may be necessary
t) suppress such combinations, and to canoe
the laws to be duly executed ; and the use of
the militia so to be called forth may be contin
ued; if necessary, until the expiration of thirty
days after the commencement of the then next
session of Congress." The act also requires
that, when the President deems it neces
sary thus to resort to military force, be shall
command the insurgents by proclamation to
disperse, within a limited time.
The power teatowed upon the Chief Nagle•
trate, under this act, is ample to enable him to
deal With the present crisis in our national af
fairs. As the Chief Executive Officer of the Dis
trict of Columbia, he is empowered tq call upon
the militia of such State or States as he may
deem proper, to suppreEs an insurrection against
the Government; and, as President, he-may re
sort to thssame military aid to suppress a com
bination, obstructing and opposing the faws of
the United Sates, whkh is too powerful to be
sap reseed is tho orditatry way. It is by virtue
of this authority that he this morning issues
ilia proclamation calling out MOOD in al.
Armed with such powers, a President of the
determination and purpose of Mr. Lineal),
backed by the fervent patriotism of the North,
which the present evigericy is calling forth, can
surely make head against the most formidable
r. benign. Even the must timid sir d have no
f-are of the result. But any doubts that may
remain as to the power of the Adufloistratioa
will be set aside by the extra session of Con
arm, which, with a happy regard to the asso
ciations of the day, will meet on the Fourth of
The Bank Bill
The Comtittles on Banks is the House have
reported the folloivring bill fur the relief of banks.
Our readers wi I observe that it grants these
corporatioas extraordinary privileges, relieves
them from all the liabilities incurred by the sta.
pension of specie payments,and legalizes the moil
pension till the second Tuesday of January,
1862. It gives them ale° privilge to issue
Shippiailterd ; and then extorts SEVCN Pea essT.
interest from the poor borrower. If this iniqui•
tons measure passes the .Legislature, we have
been greatly deceived in the character Of the
members of that body. Bead the bill carefully.
AN ACT providing for the resumption of specie
payments by the Woks.
Bsorros Bs i4wuretal,liv., That the provis
ions of every eat of Assembly, or of barroom
teem or reiucorpomlian heretofore & tuned, de
elating or authorising the forfeiture of the
charter of any • bank, saving, tru.t and insu
rance company or corporation having banking
thisnitinganytiatiniaury aisliner — itet, or 'or :y
reason of the nonvayment of any of its liabil
ities, or the issuing or paying out the notes of
other banks incorporated under the laws of this
Commonwealth, though not specie paying or
its loaning or discounting without the requisite
amount of Specie or si site funds shine the 19th,
day of November, Anew Durniei, 1860, be, and
the same are hereby, suspended until the 2d
Tuesday of January, Anno Domini, 1862, and
all forfeitures and penalties or liability thereto,
heretofore incurred, or that may be hereafter
incurred before the 2d Tuesday of January,
undersal* Acts of Assembly or of incorporation
or reincorporation, for or by reason of the causes'
aforesaid, or any them, are hereby remitted;
and so much thereof as &nobbles any bank from
making loans and discounts, issuing its o w n notes
or the notes of other banks incorporated under
the laws of this Commonwealth, though not
specie paying or declaring dividends during the
suspension of specie payments or from loaning
or discounting without the requisite amount of
Specie or specie funds, as aforesaid be, and the
Lme is hereby suspended until the day and
eart t aforesaid.
Sao. 2. No director of any snob bank shall be
borrower in said batik at any one time fur a
rooter amount than five per ceatum on the
a capital stock paid in, and the gross amount
.aned to all the directors acid other officers of
ki banks, and to the houses or Armin which
ey may be interested directly or indirectly,
all not exceed at any one time the sum of
per ceninm on the capital stock paid in,
d all laws heretofore passed, inconsistent
rewith, be and the same ale hereby repealed.
Bw.-8. That article thirteen of the tenth see
nof the Act entitled '•an Act regulating
uks." approved the sixteenth day of, April,
a thousand eight hand- ed and nit'', shall not
so cone "eel as to prohibit the banks of this
o mons ealth from receiving the notes of
banks of other :tate& at tuck rates of di es
..t as may enable tit, in without ices to send
e out of tie State for con venoon or redettip
mud our such purots.s only.
sax 4. 'foist s amen of: article one of the
.sh section of the Act audited "an Act red.us
lig boats," approved the 16th day of April,
which requires the nuituber of downers
. led ly to be thirt. eu, be and the emu
tier. by repealed, and the stockholders of
• banks, at their o...tiuto matting, as
lilted by law, may di the number of . die
tore to be chat. d to c induct the ntrdis of
bank, at such number as they way then
. ratios: Provided, Said numberoiliall nut be
teau flee a •r wore th au thirteen, and any
.g lu article seventh .1 eat.' seattun ties id
of the 16th of Ap 11, 1850. incoueisteot
dipe provision. ho and t...e same is hereby.
sled: And presided further, That %men toe
ber of 13.11 d directors Ismail be seven or any
num her, a male 11V then, 1111.tli be net* Ca
. constitute a quorum , for busluess
C. 6 Teat s_Ltema di eau „ i i r t een of
Act ul 16 hof April, 1860 b.: mud the two
6. That at all meetings of stockhold
- said banks of this Caminouwealth, and
1 ducting the elections fur obi roe ore thereof,
t ockh.luierip shall be monied to vote in
p rtion to the number of shares hold by
t. respectively, as follow', that is to say for
e .hare of meek not exceeding ten shares,
t• Idur shall be entitled to one vote fur
e two sta.ras of stock above ten end
n tree Hog twenty additional shares the
h• shall be entitl d to one v.te, and for
'eV.ve aba.es of stuck above thirty and nut
ex of one huudied, the holder 8611 be en
tit one vote :tad tor every ten shares
ab ne idsodr,-d one vute.
• i Th .t the tight to vote by proxy at elect
lo '&rectors is heleby couterred "pun the,
dais of all banks w
in this ,Cotumon-
ul Je to the pru eleions ot twenty-eighth
f one th dia.nd eight haat& ecland sixty
el thereto : .Prosidgf, Such proxies shall
o been obtained more than sixty days
1141 - somuch of allele, • thliteen
the tenth section of the Act of the sixteenth
April one thousand eight hundred and fifty
which prohibits the banks of this C 'Eamon
wealth holding for more than five years pro
perty taken or received by assignment, execu
tion or otherwi=e, in payment of debts to said
banks, be:and the same Is hereby repealed.
Sso. 9. That it shall be lawful for the banks
of this Commonwealth to issue and put in cir
culation notes of a denomination of one two and
three dollars to an - amount not exceeding
twenty per centum of the capital stock paid In,
and that so much of the twenty-second section
of the said Act of one thousand eight hundred
and fifty which is inconsistent with this provi
sion be and the same is, hereby repealed.
San. 10. That every bank incorporated under
the laws of this Commonwealth may take, re
serve, receive and charge on any loan or dis
count made at the rate of seven per caatum per
annum on the amount of said loan, Provided,
however, That interest may-be reserved or taken
iu advaace at the time of making the loan or
discount according to the usual rules of bank
ing thirty days being reckoned as a month.
Sal 11. That the fifth article of the third
section of the Act regulating banks, approved
the twenty-fifth day of March, Anno Domini
one thousand eight hundred and twenty-four,
he and the same is botchy revived and extend
ed to all the banks of this Cominonwealth.
Sac. 12. That instead of the weekly Istate
menu required by the second section of the Act
of the thirteenth of October, one thousand
eight hundred and fifty-seven, to be published
by each and every bank in the cities of Phila
rielphia, Pittsburg and Allegheny, the said
banks shall make the publications required by
that section, on the first discount days of each
and every month of the year, and every - other
bank in this Commonwealth shall publish such
statements on tne first discount days of Feb
ruary, May, August and November in each year.
- Sunday morning, April 14 b, Jam; O. UrtilailltOVlC,
the fa year of his age.
(The relatives and fkiends are yea •ectralty invited h.
attend hi+ funeral from big I iteresidencein Rockville, on
vir..Ani - aday. April iith, et 111 a M.] , ,
TO THE LADIES.
WE have the - pleasure to-day of an
nouncing that Mr M isarto,.or our firm, bat
lat returned From New York tutu Fitilaothatta v. Kb
rge atoll of, how Style Dress Goods, eompritiog In'
tuft, Wlahe and Colored I. mtroldered Sagas !dual ,
Rubes tn- tarty dress;, Blank and. Fancy Siii% Foulard
Shag,oil d Cheoven, Matinee Clothe Leis la, Chal4
Chinee le, Chine alas, Mohair!' hvia'Poplin3, riumob.
Frnmh and Inglish lAnt,Linul, 414 Mugh.h and F neum
The above pots were selected with special care Icy
this m rket, and permit us to , say bat they are wen
worth tle attention of those who are about ma king Utah
Speotal . notioo is asked to our stook of CARPET?. For
want of room we 114ve deterwtned to close out our car
pets, without I aspect to coat.
BRIM & BOWMAN,
C irner Fr g lit an I Market Sire:ta
HE liarmonio Society. will give 'their`
inouthlieolteo this cream i3oretneocint
at 7K o clock in the lecture reenkofthoßapikt euurch
corner of Pine aid :proud streets. The dci !my wool
loe , t ;tile I teatime of stiNteribing and honorary nerd
iseri.a A full atteudegge of &GUT° membencis desired.
DAVID HaYNIIS President.
,H. Wanton secretory. it
,SPRING & SUMMER MILLINERY.
E. CRAY ' will open ; on TEM.
. • - , , = +law ru. of2sEka ; Nra ANL
site litteanebler Booze. be vitoi_tier Meads to eiti!
and atelier ossottni: at.
•GREAT . EXCITEMENT . •
N State street east of the Capitol, be
tavern 4th and Spruce streets. A new Lager Beer
Saloon Just opened, where everything in that line to ge
nerally kept, and I would reapectrally eolith the patron
age of my ntunerona Mends and piepublic ger.eralty.
lwde tI. R , BM 4 NM,
TANE WAGNER- calls the attention of
U tier. customers the public in ;general, to her
oeening of SPRING IIIIIINERY;on Tuascliy, Aprli
Ls her old stand, corner 4th and datket. " It
1 Soimylltill' an d Susquehanna Railroad
/SHE Annual Meeting and election of the
stockholders of the M ibuylkill and Prniquehanam
liei read Company, as required by thelecharyer, will be
held at the Oareinental Motel, city of Philailk3lphla, Penn
ervanlit, on Moms", May 13th, at 12 o'clock M., for taxi
purpose of choosing& President and it Manager' toasty,
for the ensuing year, and aleo for the omrideration of
such moor buslueas as may proper"- be brought bit
sald meeting. vitegx S. nos,
PENNSYLVANIA RAIL ROAD
BUMMER TIME TABLE.
FIVE TRAINS DAILY` AND
ON AND AFTER • • -
MONDAY; AitlL lbth, 1881,
rh..o,4seri g er helms of the Pennsylvania Witted Cote
pay_ will Marian from and arrive at Ilarriaborg.:ato
an follows :
E S T*AitD.
THROUGH EXPRESS . TRAIN leaves Harrisburg at I.IE
.4. im.anti arrives at West Phila.:papilla at 8.10, a., to.
' FAST LINE lesiva.' Harrisbitrn at 811)B. in., am
arrives at West Plulaßalphia at 1..06 a. ta.
FA-T halt CHAIN'. leave* -E1 - rrisburg.:at 1.1.8 p. is:
La Tama at West Philadelphi a at CIO p. in.
1044. treble maitooloaa commotion at Plumilcamaevatl
,he Nei! lro rk Mims . .
/. TRAIN, No. : 1, vla ?donut . Joy;
rrisbarg at ..0 a. m., and arrives at West
Puosideionia at Is 80 p us.
.... . . .
~ , .
IiABLUseURG.'ACCOISHODATION TRAIN,vIa Colunt
hie: leaves Harr:a-mg 0 4 10 P. m g and arrlvvo at %OM
~ . . .. ,
Vtule - 2eipkula .. 8 25
Acx..o‘imulhiTioN TRAIN, No. '71.." via Mount_loy.
telk7.- Harriaburg . at 4 .20 I'. 11l i connecting at "Biller '
vile Inct. H te.I4O . EIHRG. m.V034 dODAII...MARAIN, ani.,
arriVes at Weet l'hlladelotila at 8 m
.zs p. .
...... . .
..- MY E . tk T IN. A 14. b •
.. . ,
rEIROUGEI 'S.XPROSS TRAM':leaVes— " Phlladelnila a
(0 4 ! c, .m . Rareisbur e at 8.t6 a: m ~./tlesa 8.06, ar
rmaa at.Plt eb lrg ..t 12.40 p M.
N .ii: " TRAIN leaven PhilidelPhis at 7.81 a. -m ,
H rellburg 1.10 P. m., 4 ltOohe, 7.0 g. ns., au4 o r:wig'
u. tttlibtvg at 12410 p." 131; -
FA:3I LINE Mayes Ph aadelphia.4lll.4o a. M.; Harris
burg 4.16 p Pt., sitomad. 8.40 p. tit s and arrive,, at Pitt.
burg at 1.0 0 a. m.
: . HARRISBURG ACCOGRODATION TRAIN !Wee
Philadelphia at 2.3 l p. in. . 3-m9:oder 8 .05.p..13/ 4 iClq
canbta 6,0 p. M., and arrive. at'' Harrisburg it '8.0.5.P. m
ACC.OIIMODATIOuTItAIN,"IeavaI Philadelphia at 4.OP g ,
p. na . pinta- tar 7.44 p. m.,Stount Joy B.iai p. m., Rasta
t.. 46 p u 58.48 p. m., ...at - arrives at Harrisburg ai
.A.C1.0111i0r) 4 Called 10 the fact, that paisengeM.leaiiiip
Philadelphia at 4 et) li." m., connect at Lancaster with
34LIGNI JOY ACOOMbILIDATION TRAIN, aud"arrive as
Elarriaburg at 9.45, p. in. . •
Dila East. De' u-lk..iallrea'
5.5.M 01 (1.• D. YOUNG ,
Harrisburg Broom Ittanufaoto 2 rp
Wo. 1)00144940M RROLV2 fi2t, IN weztrar.
BROOMS sold wholesale and retail 20
per cent 'cheaper tba out de h%&elsewhbrei
Oak aliflOAßMllle ear slot*.
Spi4Ela - E. PEAS CQ.
LIST OF LETTERS
REMAINING IN THE HARRISBURG POST
OFFICE, MONDAY, APRIL 15,1881
OFF:CIALLY PUBLISHED IN THE NEWSPAPER HAVING
THE LARGEST CIRCULATION
Addoms, Miss Mary Limb, Qatharine
Baker, Miss Rachael Mrs Christians
Bates, Miss Lissy bl'Hugh, Mrs, Awn
s t age', Miss ElisibethM'Gaughey, Miss Mary
Miss Annie Z
' Boland, Mary (foreign)Mellinger, Miss
Bresnahan, Miss Marygome, Miss Id V
Bricks, Mies Allen Musser, Hemline
Brubaker, Lavin* iliorgan, Miss Maria D
Brought, Mrs W J N
Brine, Mrs Rebecca Neils, lilseltargaret
Campbell. Miss Lucy Ottis, Mho Rebecca 0
Caftry, Miss Mary J P
Gorman, Mrs Pant, Miss Mari. Ann
D Patter, Miss H 8
Davis, Miss Anna Parks, Miss Carrie J
B Pluck, Miss Magdalene
Ebie, Miss Fannie
Ebersole, Miss Ann it it'snyder,bilss,g,nk fte l
F II Wager. miss lieb cos
Fisher, Miss Ann Rafters, Nary (foreign)
Frank, Miss Rebecca Reitsel, Miss. Arattda L
liattleiff Miss Nancy
Girtner, Mrs Margaret Rimer, Mimi Kato
Gibson, Miss Ann /2
Gray, Miss Maly Sheslin, Mary
Mils IL Smith, Miss Becky
H Seydnr, Miss Mary •
Harts, Mia 4 Rebecca Snider, Miss Kate
alias Catharine Smith, Mrs A E
ELdaran. Miss Annie I.Smith, Miss Margaret A.
Hines, Mrs Elisripath Stewart, Mrs Bliss
Hoops, Mrs Matilda Swinger, Miss Mary A
Humes, Elisabeth T.
I Thomas, Miss Margaret
Irvine, Milli Catharine
J Walker, Mrs Susan
Johnson, Annie Willis, Mho Sarah
K Willisms,lllrs Sandi E 2
Keenan, Miss Maggie Wilson, Mrs LT
Warwick Mrs Rebecca
Alexander, James Knage, F
Arnhold, Martin . Edna& G H -
Anderson, Hun W H Kern, J
B Kammerer, Samuel
Bachman Grorge L
Barker, Ei Lawless, Thom (foreign)
Bilker, Dr W H Lenhart, Jacob
B rueaderfer, James Lehman, John
B f.ermao, J Lin, Jos T
Bell, Jaa Longaerd. Jacob
Balkier, Mathias Lamm, Joseph •
filer, A IW°
8 shop, TB 8 MN:Raley Edward L
Blown, Hy siVolle.ll
Btitoo :no F M
Boyle, 2 Bonaparte Mershon, Geo W
Bowman, Peter Manley, L F
Florian, Dr P E Miusball, John
Gann, John W 8 0
Carter, John Overton, G G
Colaher, Win H Offterdiugen, Fred (for ,
cold J alga)
Colby, Gardner P
Coleman, J Phillips, Geo W
cod, G B Piper, Gat
Cole, George Pusey, Ellis
Coffer, William • B
Cox, James Rhinehut, ,Samliei
Laks robs- lihinehar4. 8 -
Cale, Sum 0 _
John Planck's, Wm " 2
Odder, Theodore Reed, James
D Harper, Sr. Dania!
Devault, Joseph Beltsel, Jerry "
Davis,. Chas J Reninger. Martin
Dehue, Henry Beecer, Richard Mr
Deibert, Lewis BLltert, Alfred 2
Dolan, John (foreign) Iteinhardijohannee(fort.
Dohue, F 4 " alga)
Dupuyo, T H Bitner, ;X
Dougherty, J B Bodearmel, Barnet
Bupp, Jacob • I
Royce, Win P
Fisher, J W
Figley, John Ballinger, J •
Fine, James Shaffer, John
Fox, Peter Sherman, Rev D W
Fox, Jno N Bales, 8 B
eranks, 1t.13 Shelton, Win (foreign)
G Schmidt, John "
Giblet; William. Shel l, Daniel
Gages, B A Sider, D
Gales, Benjamin Smith, C P
Gilchrist, Thou Wee, Michael
Gegler, Aliens Strafer„Chtima E
GlaueY, Michael Braise', Besllenry
Good, Christian Stocker,. Albert
Hain, Daniel 84mminge r, Staling, GO.
dalters, Isaac Stewart; Jamb
lierohlt, Peter thasel, Jonathan "ti` ,
Bert, Henry E
Stees T w -
Eleckard, F .
Steve , ns, Van Buren
fieylman, J 0 Steward, J
Rerdic, T -
Re; John 'Pelves,
Rees, J Tyndall; /barna.
Renderson, John K TnomPson, J
Hirkiey, George cpclegraff,'
Ht)) iuser, Jacob W Uhich, &dm
dt,ffatau, Henry DI • IV'
11..ektir, JoUla Warren, Jati S 2
Hunter, John (toreign)Walttrs, 811 *2
David Wagoer, T
liotkaiday, loan Warren, John
ilottv4r, John Wise, Jacob . "
'Lush, Mies WEt S Widensall, Henry
_ J :.Witte, Wm El
James, wt • Weida, Jolla
K Werp, John
Zing': Samuel Weleb,.John
Ketcham, $ 3 • Webster, A TA B K
iiistbuite, Daniel Zimmerman, John .
Pero ,ns culling for any of the above let ter
vill piedise say they arc advertised: ltd GE°. BElosn; P. X.
)RAN T'S CITY HALL-I .
FeH THREE NIGHTS ONLY-!: •
Oommenoing _Monday Eve., Aptil: i 6
r,LBST ARMAktANCat IN THIS OUT
OIdLICBRATED &518) GREAT ditINKBIBL
Awums TrifirS2 OF 1111247271114 if
661 and 608 Broadway, New York.
Iro3dctads of these GRD ENEE6UJEKEST3
8004hl annuth - PbOtOgraPbe At Pait-08/00. - •
Dome opora AAtiil
at 7, Coce.ueke - at 8. Cords.
J. F 'ARCH, stmt.
THEt V •
EUBSCRIBER would until
toe sol:r13 al 4he ba removed .
inland Br es Soundlog tisablishusent. 22 South
[bird etre4 below kroret lhiakiht ihr Past F al "
Make, hs hopes lip tittlot attention to touiintos to Merit