Newspaper Page Text
Wednesday Afternoon, April 11, 1861
Two Papers a Day.
In order to supply . the citizens of this
city with all the latest news which can
possibly be recieved by Magnetic Tele
graph, we have issued for the past week
an extra every morning, and shall contin
ue to do so until the present difficulties
are settled. Our citizens Nyill remember
that the TELEGRAPH is the OHM ; paper
which receives and pays for Telegraphic
dispatches. All the dispatches published
in the Tory sheet here are either moul
factored or "taken from the TELEGRAPH.
Appointments by the Governor,
BY AND YiITIA . *E' ADVICE OF TEN MATE
Edward M. Biddle, of the county of Cum
berland, to be Adjutant General of the Grand
Staff . Of tbe Militia of this Commonwealth.
Gen. Reuben C. Hale, of the city of Phila
delphia, to be Quartermaster General of the
Grand Staff of the' Militia of this Common.
wealth: - . .
Capt. John *. M'Lean, of the county of
Erie, to be Commiselary of the Grand Staff of
the Militia of this Commonwealth.
Theimminations are the.very best thatcould
have been made, and were unanimously con
firmed by the Senate.
The Goyernor has made the following addi
tional military aPpointments,
MAJOR Ommaare.--Itebert Patterson, of Phi
ladelphih. William H. Kelm, of Berks.
BitGADIER GIDIERAL9.—George Cadwallader,
of Philadelphia. George C. Wynkoop, o
Schuylkill. FAmund C. Williams, of Daughia
Janies S. Negley, of Allegheny.
Govsarroa,Cracrls returned from Washington
last :evening, where he was detained by the
Federal Administration, to assist in counseling
. esparing to meet the emergencies of the
crisi So far as the personal efforts of the Es
ecutive:are concerned, he, is, deserving of great
credit -for the intmni3r in' which he has been
urging'forward every arrangement cilculated
to bring this rebellion to a speedy termination.
In his official capacity, Governor. Curtin was
WWl* the first who urged upon the Legisla
ture of his State the necessity of some prompt
action for the support of the Federal Govern
ment. He not only urged the action, but sug
gested and pressed on their consideration the
means by which such a support could best be ac
compliihed. The Legislature, confiding in the
ability and patriotism of the Governrr, endorsed
his suggestion by providing the means, so that
Pennsylvania is now preparing and will soon
be ready to meet her enemies in the field. For
the Upion she has pledged her wealth, her
resources and her credit. To maintain that
Union, she will offer her life when the tinie
Speaker of the Senate.
Hon. B. Emma, who has presided'as the
Speaker of the Senate with so much ability du
ring the.session about to dose, will resign that
responsible position to-morrow morning.
Speaker PAMIR will doubtless leave the Senate
with regret, because he had won so much of the
confidence and respect of tbe entire body as to
make his official connection one bound up in
the strongest ties,of personal friendship;. and
while-every one will regret the necessity of the
resignation, his immediate constituents and the
people of the State will lose, from one sphere of
,one of -their most faithful able ser
vants,. Speaker PALM= is to go hence to serve .
the Federal Government as a diplomatic repro
sontatiVe near A foreign court, in which capac
ity he will as: faithfully discharge his duty to
his Geverumeut as he has in all the former po
sitionate has heretofore occupied.
The *publicans of the Senate, last evening,
indicated Lows W. Han, by a unanimous
votemkethosucceesor of Mr. Parana. Mr. HALL
is from the Blair district; and although a
young man, he is regarded as one of the most
reliable and ..efficient members of the Senate.
We congratulate him on the compliment of his
choice from. among, the veterans of the Repub
licanprtY and the most aLle men in Pennsyl
Dauphin County Responds to the
We publish on our first page, this afternoon,
the proCeediogs of a very large and enthusias
tic meeting of the people of Dauphin county,
called to give expression to their views on the
crisis, and offer such nid and support to the
Hationed Government as were in their rodwer..
It will be- noticed that the proceedings were
characterized by the unanimity and deliberation
becoming , the occasion and objects, and that
from these we can judge the unmistakable loy
alty and•patriotism of the people of Dauphin
county. Among the speakers were Hon. W. H.
Welsh; of York county, and Hon. Armstrong,
from tycoming county, both members of the
Legisititarg and our eloquent friend and neigh
bor, R. A Lamberton. The - resolutions, which
breathe the right spirit and seek the inculcation
of the , proOr doctrine, were offered by the
editor Of - thelentineZ, Mr. Sipes.
With his usual practical good sense and gen
erosity A. Boyd Hamilton suggested the neces
sity of providing for the families that migg be
left unprotected by theenlisttnent of their natur
al supporters, by moving , the appeintment of a
Committee to solicit subscriptions for that pur
pose. He endorsed his own proposition by sub
srribing at once $5O, and was followed by Geo.
Bergner in a like sum. The Committee ap
pointed to' collect such money, should be kind
ly and generously sustained by the people of
this city and county.
.MATOB.,c4IIIMq.AL PATTEIBEION has issued orders
to the ;r9sll . # under his command in the city of
PhiladelpAis ) ,tn yeady,to Dug& to the sup
port ofAin,grsOdent,of the United States at a
0 , 10111........1• 1 • 1 . 1 MIIIIMIIM a -
VI e nit 1 It) curia Map aeltgrapb, tUatuotsbap lfterttoon, 'April 17, 1861.
What is our Duty?
When the first gun was fired at Lexington,
by the hireling soldiery of a titled tyrant, our
fathers did not organize themselves into oppo
site parties, for the, purpose of discussing the
merits of the cause. They did not propose
false questions of humanity or impracticable
issues or policies. They rallied at once to
the standard of the Stars and Stripes, and
around that banner they swore to maintain the
government against which the Revolutionary
War was waged. They swore to maintain the
government of their own creation, which was
thus ruthlessly assailed, because it sought the
establishment of free institutions by the equal
ization of men—their interest, their labor,their
influence and their power for self-government.
The small revenue derived from the American
Colonies was of smaller importsUice in the esti
mation of the British aristocracy, compared to
the prestige of their self-anointed power. It
was for the vindieifithof such power that Xing
George precipitated his troops upon our shores, I
and swore to deluge the land with the blood of
his subjects. The present attempt of the trai
tors at the South bearen strong resemblance,
to the efforts of the British aristocracy to
mould and use the people of the American co
lonies for their own purposes, and therefore the
duty which our fathers discharged in the Itevo
lution becomes incumbent now on us, during
the threatening of the present rebellion by an
aristocracy as insolent an 4 as overbearing as
that which has borne England down under a
load of debt, and made her laboring masses
the mere toys and instruments of their will and
pleasure. We must support the Government
in all things tending to the success of its own,
vindication, and we must give it the confidence
and the obedience which are its due in the
hour of peril If any man hesitates to do so,
he is not of those who are loyal, and can only
be regarded as a traitor. If any man fails to
see in the movements of the traitors at the
South, a Conspiracy to change the form and
principle of free government, he is blind to his
own interests, unworthy of his citizenship and
should not be trusted. The case is too plain
and the facts too apparent and starling to be
misapprehended, and therefere the - duty of
every man is clearly set before him, and he can
as clearly manifest his willingness 'in its dis
The restoration of the peace of this Union
can only be accomplished by, the most com
plete and confirmed enforcement of the law.
To do so on any other principle—to readjust
and reconstruct without asserting the power of
a fixed nationality, would bolo bind these
States together with a rope of sand, and leave
the administration of their affairs to the pre
eumptive =promises of every prowling political
demagogue and mountebank in the land. In,
its efforts to vindicate the laws, and to Stay the
progress of rebellion, the Administration is
only attempting to assert this nationality. They,
are only attempting to protect the lives and
property of thepeople Against the aggressions
of rebellion when they seek the enforcement of
the law. These two deiflarations constitute ac
tually the policy of the 'Adrainistration—and
in the enforcement;of . the law for the proteo
tion of the public property, the people are
called on to defend their Position and sustain
their acts. He who declares the government'
incapable of enforcing its own ,laws, is not
loyal to that govremnent. He who refuses to
aid the government in the enforcement of its
laws, Is a traitor, and can often . no =ape for
Tan PATRIOT AND UNION improves under the
strong doses solid good! sense' which Wiles
been compelled to swallotv for the last week.
We have some hope now that in the future it
will pay more attention to the cultivation-of
patriotism, endless to party drill and the hope
of party success. But one more improvementis
necessary to render the.i.Palsiot as correct in
feeling as it is suggestive in • name, and when
its editors can properly estimate the real issues
of this contest, forced on the people of the free
States by the slave power, they arill see and
understand that the.merit of the. struggle is
against the influence of slavery, and that the
broad plain issue, is , presented' as to whether
freedom or _slavery shall control in the "councils
and the cabinete of this Government. This is
the, plain and , the practical beginning , of this
contest. It is not whether amere -Republican
organization:shall ,prevall in the Government—
nor ig,it.to be the advancement of the Demo-
Oratic party. What.the:South have .been-bat
tlingfor during the past—what they are pre
paring to contend i',or in the future, is SIJAVERT
—Slavery lathe abstract, in principle'and in
practice. They Aspre boldly...told us so in the
'charter of their, declared rights,., They have
ordered proclamation of this fact, ,by making
the :qualification of a State r before entering in
to their unholy. cabals, , the recognition of
slavery--while the, object of their , faith and
admiration, is the black limes of . slavery,
before which they have sworn to bend the,
knees of every free white man in thii Union, or
cast the fragments of a dislocated and broken
Union as a 'sacrifice at its base. On this point
the Patriot and 'Union made the issue' when it
Joined the Southern wing of the Democratic ,
party, in its assaults on that. Rorthern breth
ren. The passion which the party at
Charleston, and sent its angry factions forth
into the States that are now arrayed In hostile
attitudes against each other, was entirely made
up of ,slavery exaction, was aroused to enforce
slavery dogmas, and was in.siated on to make
the Democratic party the mere machinery of
slavery propagandism. In that issue the Patriot
and Union was for slavery. In. that: issue the
Patriot and Union teemed with ltte most shame : .
ful assaults on that wing of the par
. ty which refused to recognize slavery all the
integral and animating stibstande of Demodiacy
—and In that contest the Patriot and &aim ea
persed the character and impugned the motives
Of every man who refused to recognise John C.
Breckinridge, the representative of the 'slave
power, as the embodiment of the only prinCi
plea calculated to ensure the peaceful deVelop
meat and harmonious progress of the American
Union. Is it not rather late in the day, the,
for the Patriot and Union 'to talk of sectional
feeling--and is it Notidr a false piety which done-
.. . ,
urinates that as ' "oOIoUS, seek s
CRUSHING OF SUNRAY rouv.vnt ON MB RAMPARTS
ITSELF RAS BREWED FOR TILE DESTRUCTION OF. LlB
war? "Are we going to war for the purpose
of maintaining the Government?" Yes, Mr.
Patriot. "Or is it merely an undertaking to
crush slavery forever ?" This government, it
As now plainly understood among all its friends,
cannot be restored and firmly fixed on its old
foundations unless the institution of slavery Is
Elora of the prestige accorded to it by such nor
thern advocates as the Patriot and Union, and
therefore, it would be folly for the people of
the free States to engage in a conflict which
had not for its end some object of this descrip
tion; because as long as slavery exists uncnrbed
and unrebuked, and as long as dough-faceism of
the Patriot and Union qriality is' cultivated. to
flatter the assurance' and pander to the exac
tions of slavery,,the advocates of that iostitu
tion will hold their obligatiops te,the Union as
light as a gamester's oath, 'while 'the Union
itself will become as worthless as a gamester's
bond. No doubt the Patribt would: be iilling
to accept, as a basis of reconstruction, that part
of the Constitution of the Confederate States,
which declares that slavery is a humane and a
'divine institution, organized for the promotion.
of man's welfare and society's strerigtti; and
thus carrying out the inference , from its own
doctrines of slavery, (made its own by its un :
accountable anxiety for the' institution,) the
Patriot and Union would eventually , organize all
labor by, making the laborer a .marketable arti
cle, to be bought and sold like sheep in the
But let the Patriot be answered with regard
to the Objects of this struggle: , - . lt is certainly-
to defend. the Union It :IA 18 defend:and...re-
.Unian, by punishing and, : Crushing
the authors and the cause of its disturbance
and separation. This can only be done by re
straining the insolence of the advocates of sla
very„ at South, and rebuking their allies and
supporters at, the: North. And• if we are to
judge by the success iith which rebuke is
being'applied in' the North; the lestraint will
be, positive and effectual in the South, when
the force of the Government is fully brought
to bear against the traitors in that region.
Youxo Km who are anxious to obtain posi
tions in the'Army and Navy through appoint
ment, to fill vacancies created, by the resigna
tion of southern secessionists, have a fine ;op
portunity' of doing so by placing themselves in
the ranks in response to the appeals of Gov
ernor Orkin and Peesident Lincoln. , In this
hohr of trial, those who offer themselves as sol
diers to serve in any position, will be 'remem
bered when the hour of promotion arrives.
Those who desire honor ,and Position . havelhe
opportunity to earruthein now.
PROMIIONI , Southern men hi Washington
openly say that the Confederacy committed a
`sericius mistake in opening the , fire upon. 7ort
Sumter, as it will, cause a reaction against them
by the conservative, Union; and peace men of
Tun Puirgiusrema 'appointments are, rumored
to be:--ColldciOr, William B. Thomas;.Pott
master, Cornelius Walborn; Director of the
Mint, •Ex.-Goternor. Pollock, These .nipointlf
ments' arcsaid to have been positively made,
The others havejboen made, but, not yet an
nounced. , • . • ; •,;
Tan Maim has Mani? fFiincleinlfontgomery,
Alabama, but a feeling of awe compels silence,
though hope, in conflict:with despair, is still
In the ascendancy in the breastLof, thousands
in that city, beleagnred of treason, intekpet
ance and:rebellion:' ;
The Result ofll. • •
:[From .the Baltiniore Patribtl • -
The calamity and .disgrace of civil war have
fallen upon us.
The organized.forces of 'South Carolina in
Charleston harbor, without Waiting even for the
attempt of the unarmed' Vessel -to-crirry in pro
Vienne tolle starving. garrison at(FortZumter, ,
have, :without - prevocation,,.. opened their ,fite
and.reduced the fort intro theirown`potieseion.
The flag , of :the 'United iStates ;has been hauled.
down in defeat, ruadithh Uhited'Statei:garrision
sent out in humiliation: We deplore this cabt
mity the more since there is no justification , Or
car* for this act :'ormai. The United States
Governtnent Mull attempted -' no 'reinforconentrof
that garrison. Major Anderson did not, eien
respond for 'some hears to:their fire. literati)...
_plylof provisions had been. - cut e by order of
the authorities , of , South'Carolina;'arid=it Wield°
lerte an act of mere humanity than the highest
act'of duty, on thepartof 41M United States
Government, to send an unarmed vessel with
provisions, to prevent starvation of its own sol
One would have supposed that a high toned
and brave people` would have permitted a con
tinuatien of daily'snlidieti to a garrison'of but'
seventy men. It tubs` evident that such a force
as thai—bardlY'niore than a corporal' guard—,'
could never endanger any rights Of the people
Of South Carolina. It - was ' hardly s'ufftennit tO
haVe the proper care of the United Stitiis'
petty in time of peace: gad.'yet, without eves'
waiting for a plausible pietbat i n the arrival,
or attempt to eitter,-ettha unarmed 'supPly
ship, whose errand was announced • to their
Commissioners South-Carolina has thought
proper to Inaugnratemq mar.,
The grief and sense of humiliation we feel
compels a different tone in r speakhag, of so . great
an outrage and'eilmeagaMst humanity, liberty;
order and law, as justly calls for. , The result
isevident runorigOni own 'people. All 'party
and political distinctions must be 'efticect
All such pettrMattentfide::cnknepre . the
gr* question italwinkling stars fable that ha
for4 the rising,sun.-Y-There can be but two sets
of men among ut;.- I, thosewho - are f.for the
Unibn, and those who are. against , itr , We 'shill
now learn who are for the , government of the
Uin i rso STATES, and!wll9.ate.:forlthe govern
ment of the "Corifederate,States"who are
for the ,maintenance et'lhat. listen which
WkStilidrari founded, defen d ed, and' left as ri*
inicreillegacy td'his•bountrytaen ; affcl we shall
krio!W who are for breaking A up, and succumb
ing to the tyranny.of Apollilaca/ party M armed
rebellion against - Me laws oft T lie land.
Fsretiat .Gdirtaiiitturr," said Andrew
JaCli,son, *".rr Ef.A.II : I3E fut'assitvirn."(
`The Norfolk bay ~qook sAy : "A gentlenn4
`on Terry Point, some time .back het a twenty..
Aye 'dollar over coat that he could 'swallow,
mouse. The bet was accepted, ; the mouse pro
duced, and down it, went, in a style that would
have shamed a Ohinamati , aild acme credit , i& a
ChiUese juggler. The loserthen offered to bet
$1.04 that, thempustswallower could not swat
love, cat.„ butt Ae93ival: ,
10w:445 of. tWowsuagfbuya d tmag *smge:_if
THE NATIONAL CRISIS
Un Menon and Money for the
AUGUSTA, ME., April 17.—The Governor hae
issued a proclamation convening the State Leg
islature, on Monday next, to determine on
measures in response to the President call's for
troops. lie bas received a dispatch from the
Secretary of War stating that Maine's quota of
troops will be required at their rendezvous by
the 20th of May.
C0N613.1 0 , N. 13. , April 10.—This State will
promptly furnish her quota of troops.
The Union Bank has tendered, a loan of
$20,000 to the Governor, and all the directors
and thcreashier have;agreed to'oontribute $lOO
each towards the support of thefamilies of vol
unteers in this city. •
Councap, N. TH., , Aprill.s.—The State Capital
Sank has tendered a loan of $30,000 to the
State, to aid in putting down rebellion.
Governor Goodwin has issued a proclamation
for volunteers, to fill the requisition of the
President. No doubt the regiment will be filled
inside of a week.
PROVIDENCE. April Ig.—The• Pooasset , Bank
has tendered $26,000 to the Governor of Rhode
Island for military purposes.
The steamer Empire Side, of the Fall River
line, has been chartered by the Government to
carry the Rhode Island troops to Washington.
They will leave Providence on Tuesday.
Bosrox, April 16.—About thirty companies,
numbering 1700 . men have already arrived in
.the eity,and are' quartered at Franklin nail.
Their outfits have also commenced to arrive,
and to-morrow each man will be provided with
articles for active service. All are eager to
hasten where their services are required.
Noirmoo, April 16.—Gov. Buckingham. hos•
just issued a proclamation, calling on volun
teers to rendezvous at Hartford. •
The Thames Bank has tendered $lOO,OOO,
and the Fairfield County Bank 00,000, to the
ArraeaN, N.- Y., April 16.—The artillery
oompany is rapidly filling up here; The 49th
regiment will be Immediately filled up to 'the
number of 1,000 men. All parties are in favor
of sustaining the Government.
POITSVILLB, April 16.—The President's proc
lamation has been heartily responded to. Already,
seven companies in the county, have declared
their intention to serve. The Washington ar
tillerists and light infantry leave to-morrow for
-Harrisburg and Washington. The citisens
meet to-night ;to raise funds to aid the, families
of volunteers who will nobly stand by the
Constitution. and the Union.
PABIMILIB, April 16.—Adjutant General Hal-,
bert, by, order of Colonel Penrose, has issued, a
call for the volunteers of Cumberland county.
A patriotic response in behalf of theT.Jnion will
at once be given. •
SHIPPENBBURG, April MI-A large and en
thusiastic meeting was held in this place last
night fully endorsing the action of the Presi
dent and Governor, and strongly denouncing
the Secession sentiment both in the North and
poutk., , •
jos:mows, April 16,—TIm day has been. one,
of intense mitts:neat here. Flags are flying.
and drums: beating, and oar citizens soldiers.
are hastily preparing. Two full; companies will
leave to-morrow evening, and a third on There
dayl.• They embrace many of our best citizens.
The feeling is universal now that the blow has
been first given by the South, arid that the
Government must be sustained.
A mass meeting will be, held to-morrow.
ONAlLlMlttellta t April 16.—The national col
ors are displayed on all public and many pd
vete buildings. The Chambersburg Artillery,
Captain llonsurn, with one hundred men; Will
start on Friday for the rendezvous.
ONNTIADINTO ON NX•SKRATO4. BIGLER
TYRONE, BLAIR Co., PA., April. 16.- r -A large
and enthusiastic meeting was held here to-night
to express sympathy with the Government, and
eCcietermination to sustain it to the`kit: The
meeting was addressed in an able and patriotic
Manner by 4on. H. B. Swope and others.
Ex.-Senator Bigler arrived, on his way South
'pad East, after its adjournment, and expresses
'himself as an unequivocally with the Govern
ment at Washington, and determined to sus
taki it to the last. • ,
The military oompanies from ,this place, two
from Altoona, and two from Hollidaysburg,
will leave to-morrow for Harrisburg.
tuarrox, April 1.6.—G0v. Olden, Adjutant
General Stockton and Quartermaster General
Perrine wertritisession at the Executive'Obern
bar to-;day , but were not able to 'make any
progress's in carrying out the orders of the Gen' 7
Government consequence' of the
arrival of the details of the order front. Wks&
ington: They; arrived in to-log.llva mail, and'
the .military - board will assemble again this
evening. Orders will be issued to the - Major
General atthe head of the four military divi
sions of the State to raise in each division' one
regiment. - The Uniformed . companies, 'called
by the law -the active, militia, in - the several
divisions, will be that enroled, and the'residne
will be filled 'up froni the reserved militia.
" ;Amam i April 1.6-10 o'clock P.' M.=--The
crowd has just passed the True Amoliatti office;
They stopped and gave three . cheers for ' the
Union and three:groans for the office; and' then
Marched away without any further demonstm
Crwomaari, April 16.—Tha citizens' meeting
held here last :night was. an immense affair.
Jaen of all partles„partipipateci. Bat one feel
ing was manifested, and that war' to sustain:
"the stars and Stripes," at all haiards.
There is great activity among our military
All the companies are fast Milan- their, Auks.
The "Home 'thiard," for the defen - ee orthe
city, will consist of 10,000 men, and ia:fast
27te merchants have „stopped sftipping their `
brahe South.'_ . '
GOVERNOR WOKS UNWAVERING IN RIBITTA.O
BALTIKOAD April 16.—Governor Hicks ,re
turned from Washington ~to night. ees
proles the belief that Maryltuad should continue
to maintain:the same pbsitlim she has hitherto'
maintitiked, and - regards it as the duty of every
Marylander to standlby the Union andithe Clon,A
stitution, protect the National' -Capital, from
invasion, and supilott andsustain the integrity
The*Overnor ha's Übtyet received an official
copy of the Preddent's req,nisition for 'troops,'
braiwill respond to it in a day or two.
The enlistments for the army and navy are'
actively progressing here; particularly for the
" Minute Men," and other bodies of
Union men, are organizing' for the support of
the Government. - , .
Horace Bishop, one of the patriots of the
Revolution, died in Michigan lad week, in the
100th year othis'age. - Re served four years in
the Revolutionary war, and Was one ofthe
guard **llo stood sentry oVer:Aajor Pid i te
thitinte of hipeieeeution.
The Telegraph lines are occupied by Govern
ment dispatches, consequently we are prevented
from giving our usual supply.
PITTSBURG, April 17.
To Hon. Jowl P. Feigner
Please inform the Governor at once that the
Banks of Pittsburg will cheerfully respond to
the call for money to meet the late appropria
tion to be used in enabling the - Government to
sustain the Constitution and the Laws. By or
der of the Board of Bank Presidents.
• JAMBS B. Illuertar, Prest.
Adjournment, of , the New 'fork Legisla-
ALBANY, NI Y,., April 16.—The StateLegisla
tine adjourned sum die to-night.
Senator J. McLeod Murphy, a Democrat, in
the course of his remarks, kid he had served
his'cquntry before, and; if God permitted him
to live, but a few days would elapse before be
would again be found ready to battle under
the flag of his country.
The Senate adjournedvenidst overwhelming
enthusiasm. The 'Titer 'Spangled Banner,"
was subsequently og by Mr. Frank O'Keefe.
Sudden in:this city, Dr. E. h. Orra, in the d7th yaar
or his age. ' .
(The funeral will take plies Cai 1l ursday afternoon at
2 o'clock. The. relatives andirienda are invited to attend
without further notice.]
Couous.—The sudden changes of our climate
are sources Of Pubudnary,Broxictdal and Asthmatic Af
fections. Experience having proved that simple reme
dies often act speedily and certainly when taken in the
early stages of ihei disease, recourse should at once be
had to "BrOwn'S Bronchial. Troches," or Lozenges, let
the Cold, Cough, or Irritation of the Throat be ever. so
slight, as by this precaution a more serious attack may
be' warded off. Public Speaker's and Singers will and
them effectual for clearing ands trengthening the voice..
See advertiiement. dolo-d-swew6m
PURIFY THE BLOOD
MOFFAT'S LIFE Fns AND PERENIX BITTEILg.—
Free from all Mineral Potsons.i—ln cases of Scrofula
Ulcers, Scurvy, or Eruptions of the Skin; the operation
of the' ife Medicines is truly astonishing, often removing
in a few days, every vestige of these loathsome diseases
by theiepurifying effects, on the blood. Billions Fevers,
Fever and Azpe,,Pytipelisia, Dropsy; Plies, and in short,
most ig "diseases soon yield to, heir curative properties
.No filthily should bewitliotit them, as by their timely"
Use mush suffering and expense may be-saved.
Prepaied . by WM. B. MOFFAT, M. D.; Nese Yorlr; and
sale by el Druggists " f uov9-wly
I F YOU WANT CEEAP SHOES,
4.0 TEM Patuallsauk Saos &nu.
Do You ruit a BOOT or a 0E that gtll fit,
do to the l'hlladelphla Shoe Store.
For LADIES , GAITNRS very:eiettp,
Oa to the Philadelphia Shoe Store.
For MISSES' SE(.O4, of all itlnda,Go to ' ;
NO:SSX Market Street.
For. BUYS SHOES of aklnS,,- - •
GO teittaxiatVa, No. 'kg iderket4treet.
For 911:ILDREN , S SHOiskor,2l; `cents,
. , Go to theThtlag.elphla Shoe St - ore.
In faot for all kinds of BOOS 'atistSHIOKS, •
, • " GO to the itilatielphla Shoe Stere.
R ememiier the place,.
THE BILLA.DERinik CHEAP SEISE STORK;
No. Se.% Market Street; !Itign of the American Flap."
apl7-Std J. C. 'KIMBELL
WARE 1 WAR !
TO A.RAISi TO' . :ARMS
, POWDER . POWDER! !
,colebrated:: -GUN; AND
mni, PO Wifilik and- all other . Powdei and Fuse.restaulaitarealii:Pu:l... PONT(DEITEMOURS & CO.;
- Wilminiteit, Fir sale at manufacturers prices, bythqr Babut, was WHEELER,
*Orders renetved'at warehbuse, si Any extent, for sup.
log the State Eogimeuts Compentea, - =
rip HE 'llfetilbefir of' the Hume, urg ,' Me
ta: Iwyli Soele ty , deeblngto;attend-tbe funeral of their
1.0.0 as - 136614e, Dr. E. L. Ortb, are requested to assealble
at fttexopsn or tae...suptety, Thursday afternOott. tit half.
liart st one o'Clook. By order.
. ,--.-4- -
.4. FAGfilt, Seeretayy
OPPENINft,_OF SHIN% -AND BUMMER,:
Brick. and Second. Mourning'
mEss- GOODS, &O.:
„14arlisti Rep. mourainglillits,..
Plain• Black Foulards,
• lilttoluyl , .WhiterDrees and Foulard Silks, •
Purple i 4, . . . •
_ - 8,4 Mousse la lams
„, • Pens Clotho, (new • .
Lunins Extra. Al pao
Neopolitan Silks an , owgoo
. 'Paris P0n1i05,...4” ds,.
, RI 16111 Wool Delaines,
White and . Blank all Wool.Delaines;
• . Emelixie Cloths, Challis, Defines, Cashnieres,
..Hohairs, Parisiennes; Silk Warp Lovelies, Lupin's
S. 4".•.Bombasines, fl 4 Crepe De Bstiange, Camels
_Hair. Lustro, new goods, FrenchOinghaine, splendid
`styles, English Cinntzes, Domes& Ghighturd4,•bilk
Warped, Plain Black Challtti, Lupin's Gisnadlnne -
Proton Cloths, &c., &c., &a. - -
• Our stodk of all kinds Of•DRESS'GOOI, O 3fi" Black
- anchSecond.Mourning, was , never nabre complete
than now, or prices more lavorabliab'purobasere.
:Lupin's Square Thibbet Shawls,
Cashmere &there Shawls,
Lupin's Long Trdbbst shawls,
Second Mourning Shawls,
' English Crepe_yefic(eVery 8324)
d 0.. -
, English Crepes,
&fending tlashnierei;kireuding Flannels, Black
Hosiery, Black and
rey Gatustletts, Black, Gloves kinds,) Blank
and Lead A.ldorad:;Elindsiy, Plain Black > thens,
large StoClc.. of English Crepe, Collars , arid Sleeves. liewetyles of Second MonraingSleevesand•Collars.
Notwithstanding tne,diffloultlea securing: a full
assortment in this department we aro confident our.
friends and the public; cannot fail to be pleased.—
Ferstyles,.inake and prices,. we can fairly compete
with any of the larger establishments in,the ea*
"crackles. .OATHCARP & BROTHER,
No. 14 Market Square, ..
apl7 Nextdocir, to the Harrisburg Bank.
W. A omisamt r i, T. C. CATRCART, JR.
•'SSE DR. KANE REFRIGERATOR.
T HIS 'superior. REFRIGERATOR, to-`
pith` eii*eral other" cheaper isiyies, maybe
found at the manufactory, at exceedingly low prices.
Also, alieat , 'oarlifty . , of. WATER COOLBES, of supe
rior " •-••••••- •
f..- • ' • -
. •boi4 flock aid Pear atreeti,Tlkpaitelplda,
' 91 1 316.13 9, • rt.; •
One Hundred Thousand Dollars."
THE CONSTITUTION MUST BE PRESERVED
THE SOLDIERS SUPPLIED
%IRE SUBSCRIBERS have at their cora
wand ONE HUNDRED THOUSAND BOLLARi worth
of the following Roods :
PICKLED PORK, SXLT,
SALT BEEF, FISH,
DRIED BEEF, TOBACCO,
DR LED FRUIT, &e. POTATOES,
And all the leading articles In trado for sale caw by
EBY & KUNKEL, Wholesale Grocers,
GENERAL OItDERS-- -No. 4,
Haan 9trarrsas, Sit Brigade sth Div . P. V., 1 .
Harrisburg, April 160
let. Captains of Companies will muster their men Im
mediately, and report to head quarters the number of
men that will be ready to march at a moment's warnisi - .
2nd. Captains may,recruit their companies to the num.
ber of 9D men or upwards rank and the.
3d. Captains of companies will be required to ober
this order immediately, a od report to Head Quarters.
4th. Any new companies forming, will report imme
diately, and arms Rod equipments will be fitrniabed
them on being Mast.red into service.
Any commending officer of a company failing to obey
this order. will be subject to the penalties for disobedi
ence of orders. •By order of
E. C. WILLIAMS,
Jos. F. Bxim, A. D. C
EIGHT GENTLEMEN will be accommo
dated with good priTate boarding, on moderate
terms, by the Undersigned, residing in north Third street.
second door below Colder street.
egg 31. 4 J 091141 WFARLAND.
R. D. W. JONES, of Hagerstown,
Maryland, wilt be in Harrisburg, on TUESDAY,
April 23d, at the White Hall Hotel, where he may be
eensuited from one o'clock in the afternoon until nine at
night, no longer at present. Dr. JONES has many calls
by letter to come to Harrisburg again.
Dr. JONES will consult patients one day out of each
month hitheelty of Harrisburg. See the regular adver
tisement in another part of this paper.
All afflicted person!? wanting. to, conSuItAM.IONES
must call between the hours above mentioned.
Advise gratis. [al6-dtap2B] DR. D. W. JON/MS.
TO THE LADIES.
E have the pleasure to-clay of . _
nouncing that Air. Bowman, of our lirm, has
just returned from New York and Philadelphia with a
large stock of New Style Dress Goods, comprisiog in
part, White and Colored Embroidered-. Swiss Muslin
Robes for party dresses, Black and Fancy Silks, Foulard
Silks, Poil de Cheovea, Matinee Clothe, Livens, Challis
de Lampe, Chem Moos, Mohairs, Parls.Poplins, Scotch,
French and English Gingham, 4-4 English and French
-• • •
The above goods were selected with special care for
this tn. rket, and permit us to say that they are wen
worth the attention of those Who are about making their
Special notice is asked-to ourstocit of CARPET :3. For
want 01 room we have determined to close out our Car
pets, without respect toliost. .
& BOW MAN,
Corner. Front and Market Stress.
BRART'S CITY HALL !
FOR THREE NIGHTS ONLY I
Commencing Monday 'Eve., April 15.
FIRST APPEARANCE IN THIS CITY
CELEBRATEDAND - BREA+ oiiißuiAL
snxEsrsa BLREICER MANAGER.
MARBLE TFAfPLE OF DE&S.,..2 7 BELAST;
561 and 663 Broadway, Newporh.
For details of these GRAND ENTESTAINMEMSB see
See Mammoth Photographs at Post Office.
' Doors open at 7, commence at 8,
ap10.36 • J. F. BIRCH, ageat,
• • REMOVAL.
THE SUBSCRIBER would respectfully
1 inform the public that he has removed hie Plumb
ing and Brass Founding establishment to No. 22 South
Third street below Heir's Thirnirful !Or past pat
ronage, be hopes by . strict attehticerto biuithees to merit
a continuauce of It. ' •
apl2.dif ' J. 101.10.
FOR SALE .
FRONT One to . Eive:Handled';DO s
worth of CITY BONDS. Bovire ot .
No. 28 South Second otrait.
A WRINGS sewed . at the"o tce of the
10 WHEELEM WILSON SEWING IidOBINE CO.,
,apll 7 2erd Third and Market ktreeta.
Bohuylirill and Suaqu.ehainia Itaihva,d
PHE Annual Meeting•and election of the
'etoeltholders of the Schuylkill and Susquehanna
hatlroaf Cohipany, as required by their etiarter, will be
hell at the Continental Motel, city of Phlbutelphia, Penn
eywania, on Monier, May 6th, at 12 - 0004 ht., for the
curpose of choosinga - President and Six Managers toserve
for the ensuing year, and also for the consideration of
-such other business - es .ieey properly be brought
Said meeting. • , F.RANIt S. BOND,
- ,tipla-ateaw Seqratary.
Harri§buit Broom Manufaatoryl
TWO DOORS FROM FRON2 ST., IN WALNUT.
BROOMS sold,-mr,l49lerintJe:Aild retail 20
per COM. cheaper than' itraxilie liail -- Olseirhere.—
''ell and examine eur stock, '
BKLING & SUMMER MILLINERY.
MRS. E. CHAYN will open, TEAMS
AIL DAY; April 18tb, an assortment of OILING AND
elibiledlft MILLINERY, in her store room No. 20, oppo
site the .Thaehler House. She insitea her friends to call
,and see her assortment.
~ • " 15-lar
TN State street east of the Capitol, be
-11 4th said Spruce streets. 4 new. Lager:Steer
138100 n just opened, where everything in that line is ge
:nerally kept, and .I would:respectfully solicit the patios
'aka of my numerous friends and the public generally..
lwd* • D. R EMANUEL.
AT KELLER'S DRUG MOTt,T, you will
flud an assortment of fine Ladies' raveling Sate.hels.
A T KFTT;ER'S DRUG ST6'R yon. will
la, find a great Variety of Walking dame's. '
T.K.RLLER'S DUG STORE you will
AL, find an unrivalled assortment of Perfumery, Po
mades, Hair Me, Cosmetics, Soaps, &c.
A T KELLER'S DRUG STORE you will
AI L ' tind all kinds of Brushes—English Teeth and fair
Brushes. Cloth and Leather Brushes. •
A T KELLER'S DRUG STORE •yoyi will
11. find a line lot of Gilchritt'S Pocket Cutlery.
T KTILLER'S DRUG STORE ;you will
23,fled a large stook. of Portutonnalea, Purge; Wallete,
and Bogor Cases.
A- T KELLER'S DRUG STORE you 'will
ZIL Bad a choice lot of Havana Cigars.
No. %Market Stre
Two Doors East or thiiirth e_ty
N EXTRA. FINE ... fot , F Xt . :lY .111
Ji FOUCHONG TEA. This is the best brand, of Black
T e a =ported.. sosall jurdrajusereoehiad and brio&
7 02,51: wat, -DQOK ift:ll' 00.
P . LICE . 4I: CO