Newspaper Page Text
RATES OF ADVERTISING•
Pour lines or lees eonstitnte half a square. Ten lines
-ea more than four, constitute's square.
asif sq., one day......- TO SO Om. R.: One der. •-•••• $O SO
n one week.... 120 " C" w eek— • 200
4 ' one month.. SOO " one month.. 000
C 4 three months 600 " three months 10 00
14 six Inaba_ 800 " six months.. 16 00'
K lone year....-12 00 " one year —. 20 00
t U"' Business notices inserted in the Loos'. commis,
mr nefore marriages and deaths, TIN OMITS TIM LINE for
each .basextiev. To merchants and others advertising
I! the year, liberal terms will be offered,
D The number of insertions most be designated on
lET Marriages and Deaths willbe inserted at the same
rates as regular advertisements. _ _
PENSIONS, BOUNTIES, BACII,. PAY,
War Chian and Claims for . thdaninity.
STEWART, S , CLARE
Attorneys and Couneellors-at-Law, and Solicitori
for an kinds of Military Mims,
460 PENNbYLVANIA AVENUE, ,
WASHINGTON, D. C. •
This flan, baying a thorough knowledge of the Pen
sion Business, and being Wallis& with the practice in
all the Departments of Government, believe that they
can afford greater faidlities to Pension Bounty, vied
wither Claimants, for•titi Prompt and enetesehti sworn
plishment of business entrusted to them, than any other
arm In Washington. They desire to secure such an
&mount of this business as will enable them to execute
Ike business for each claimant very 0/tensity, and on the
beds of Moir pay contingent upon their success is each
cuss. Tor this purpose they will secure the services of
Law Tirms in each prominent locality throughout the
States where such business may be had, furnish such
with ell the necessary blank forms of application end
evidence, requisite printed pamphlet instructions, und.
dates names inserted, and npiszlibi due execution of
She. papers and tratunnission of the same to them by
their local associates, they will promptly perform the
business here. •
11:7' Their charges will be ten dollars for gatcsrs and
jive doitarsfor privates, for each Pension or Bounty and
Back Pay obtained, and ten per cent. on amount of
Claims for Military Suppyek or Claims for Indemnity..
irr. Soldiers enlisted since the Ist of March, 1861, in
any kind of service, Military or Naval, who are disabled
by disease or wounds, are entitled to Pensions. All
soldiers who serve for two years, or during the war,
should it sooner close, will be entitled to $lOO Bounty.
Widows of soldiers who die or are killed, are entitled to
Pensions, and the $lOO ifounty. If there be no widow,
then the minor children. And if no minor children,
then the father, mother, sisters or brothers are enti-
Jot as above to the $lOO Bounty and Back Pay.
. JOSEPH B. STEWART,
RESTOB L. STEVENS,
OSCAR A. STEVENS,
WILLIS E. GAYLORD.
D O. UM
HP Apply at our office,_or to our Associate at
RAZEIBIIIOIO, PA.—JOHN A. BIGLER, Attorney and
Prmastraa, PA.—ARTEMIS & BIDDELL, Atter
reggsviz.x.e, PA.—WM. IL SMITH, Attorney ;and
Pau.linstionl, PA—J. G. MENNIOHILD, 411 AlWood
street, WM. M. SMITH, Attorney and Counsellor. •
ISAsamaros, PA.—BOYD CRUALRINGE, Attorney
TAOKEION & 00.28
NO. 90M NARINN STNNI7, ,
Where they stead to devote their entire time to the
toanareninre of •
BOOT.B AND SHO.EO •
all kinds and varieties, in the neatest and most aide
:enable styles, and at satisfactory prices.
Their stock will consist, in part, of tannerien's Fins
(Wand Patent Leather Boots and Shots, latest nylon;
Ladies' and Sasses' flatters, and other:Moss in great
variety; and in fact everything connected with the
- CUSTOMER - WORK will be particularly attended to,
and in all cases will satisfaction be warranted. Lasts
yawn up by one of the best makers in the country. ,
The long practical experience of t . he undersigned, sad
their thorough knowledge of the business will,' they
trust, be sufficient guarantee to the public that they'
will do them justice, and furnish them an article tha
will reeammend itself for utility, cheapness and Sum
Allay. [Jane] JACKSON & CO.
Ittir — RENGEWS C P 7 AVE NTIIL T
-a aohd, concentrated extract of
BEEF AND VEGETABLES,
Convertible immediately into a nourishing and deli
cious coup. Highly approved by a number of eminent
TWe admirable article condensed lidos compact form,
all She substantial and nutritive properties of a large
bulk of meat and vegeueblea, The Tendinessirithwtdch
it diseelves into a rich and piSatible Soup, which would
require hours of preparation according to the usual
- method, is an advantage in many situations of life, too
obvious to need urging. .Its highly nourishing oualitles
combined with its delicacy, renders it invaluable for the
etch; while for those in health, it is a perfect !substitute
for fresh meat and vegetables. it will keep good in any
It is peculiarly well adapted FOR TRAVNLSItS,_by
nand or sea, who can thus avoid those aceidentaldepreva
lions of a comfortable meal, to which they are lio liable.
F O E INVALIDS, whose capricious appetite can thus
be satisfied in a moment.
FOR SPoRTSAILN and DX.CDRSIONISTS. to whom
both its compactness and easy preparation will raced
mend it. Nor sale by
ITIVEXCBLI.RD BY ANY IN THE IT. STATES
AAD surratioA TO ANY -
OFFERED IN PENNSYLVANIA!
IT IS MADE OF
Ciro OE MISSOUEI WHITE W1T21.. 1 1`.
-117- Delivered any place in the city free of chargs.
2'srras cash on delivery.
WM. DOCK, 7a., dr. CO.
QOLDIEWS CAMP COMPis.NION.—
#) A very convenient Writing Desk; also, Portfolios,
Mezeozcznlasn Books, Portmonnaies, &e., at
(ME SE 1?-100 Bores Prime Cheese
(on consignment) for sale at 'Meath= ina. arkot rata.
DOCK, J, & CO
VOTIONS.—Quite a variety of. useful
.111 wad. entertaining articles—cheap—at
Etcuslygp. 9 o BOOSTORE.
VANTED.—A GOOD COOK at the
- BOMGARDNBB HOTBL. Apply immedist
PLARET WINE lII—We are closing out
a saw au: mum Los at kV
ss than eost!
M. DOCK JR CO.
DIIINCE POTATOES !--A LABOR LOT
just repaired and for sale IowWM. .
00t24-dtt DOCK, Ws, & CO.
OE ME AT !—Very superior, just
reoelyed. and for sale bY WM. DOCK, jr.. & CO.
CONDENSE® MlLK'—Just received
and for sale by Wli. DOCK jr., & 00.
teaches, Tomatoes, Lobstsr,Cyrters,
Ablest Oysters, for sale W3I. DOCX, jr & CO.
ABI.OKED HALIBUT I—A very choice
T., article, Just received and for sale bY
WM. DOOIC, jr., & CO_
VILENCH MUSTARD, ENGLISH and
ii Domestic Pickles, (by the dozen or hundred,) Bn
parlor 'Bela Ketchup, amass and etmdiments of
'awry desseiptioni for ale by
me* _ WM. DOOM, Jn., & Oo
T Xi TROUT ! t—A small invoice of
I_A LARS Ti/OlTr, (Mackinaw,) trimmed, and the
Await, ciA 140.1,;, just 'received and for Bale very low
WM- DOOll,, JR. & 00
WAR ! WAR I ---BRADY, No. 62
Market street, below Third, haa received a large
samoortment of Sweats, ALE'S and. Barra, which h
will sell very low. - a Jae-atf
QELF SEALING FRUIT JARS
kJ Beat and cheapest in the Mirliets I Call and
VOID RENT—Two desirable, OFFICE
BOOMS, second story front of Wyeßee Building
,corner of Market !ignore and Market street Applyst
kis oboe sep23dif
41A.CRUIRILL, N 05.14 and 3, in all died piekves
new, and sae% packass warranted. Just received, and
or sele m .Wit . DOCK. Is., & 1911,
SURGEON AND ouvirsz,
RINSIDBNOII THIRD NEAR NORTE' OTHIMI.
He Is now fully prepared . to attend promPtly to the •
duties sf profs don in all breaches.
• LONG AID YAMS 81100Z1381W. 1111DICW,. ainisrinon
bailee him in promising full and ample latldhetkioto
all who may favor him with a sal, bo deadlines Ohronle ,
or an ether nature. ade7dEiwl7
WM. DOCK. ds., & Co
twx. DOQE, JILt & 00
.. . .
_..•,',. - .'_,,, '- .07....,4, ---:- ,. : :', --- :,„wki' 4 i ,, H,.,.,.•:'::_ - 7 ..r.'7 - : -- r ---
, ~. • .
. _, ...._....
, .., :.
~., ;...,_.. _
P I' '
~18 u 11: 1 .1 ,1 1 01 -
.-‘ 1 -I' ..
. . .
'la . •
• . =,
. . .. .
. . . .
. . . .
VOL. 5 -NO. 171,
WM. MILLER.,':M. H. MILLER. I -
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
07710 M - IN -
• X 01YD TA.EAr,
=WWI= WALNUT AND MUNDT INIVAILD 2 .
W2Bl Nearly opposite . the Buehler House. rdfr,wlT.
T HOS. O. MAODOWELL,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MILITARY CLAIM - AND PATENT AGRBT:
'Office in Burke's Row,. .1 4 4iret aireet, (UpStairs.)
Haring formed a connectlpn with' parties inliritah
ingtou City, who are reliable business men, any. buil
nese oomteeted With any of the Departments will" meet
with immediate and careful pttention. mg -y
CHARLES F. VOLLMER,
Chestnut street, four doors above Second,
(OPPOSITI WASHIEGYON Hess Hooss,)
prepared to furnish to order, in the very beit style of
workmanship. Spring and Hair Mattresses, WindowOur
taint, Lounges„ and all other articles of Furniture in hi*
line,. on short notice and moderate terms. Having eX.
permute in the business, he feels warranted in aildag
share of public patronage, confident of hisability to AV*
SILAS WAR . D..
• HO. 11, NORTH THIRD ST., HARRIBBITHIL
MELODEONS, VIOLINS, GUITARS, _
Banjos, Flutes, Drum, aiccortioss,
EITRISGS„ SKIM AND 300 K MUM, &C., &a.;
PHOTOGRAPH FRAMES. ALBUMS,
Large Pier and Mantle Mirrors, Square and Oval Prams
of every description wade toorder. Reguilding done.
Agency Apr liewe's Sewing blachinii.'
try- Sheet Music sent by Hulk • oetl-1
JOHN W. GLOVER,
11IERCH4NT TAILOR: -
Has jest 'received from New -York, in assort
meat of ; •
which he offers to his &limners 'and the public at
n0v261) MODERATE MMES. dtf
SMITH & EWING' •
THIRD STREET, Harileburg,l •
Practice in the several Courts of Dauphin county: Col
lections made pzomptly. A. C. MITA,
fob 26 J. B. EWING-.
T. COOK, Merchant Tailor,
el s - 27 CHLINUT BT., between Seealid and Front,
Has just returned from the city with an assortment of
CLOTHS, CASSIMERES AND VESTINGS, , '
Which will be sold at moderate prices and made up to
order; and, also, an assortment of HEADY MADE
Clothing, and Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods.
B. N. GILDEA, D. D. ES.,
NO. 110 MARKET STREET,
4 4 tin
EBY & KUNKEL'S BUILDING, UP STAIRS.
RELIGIOUS BOOK STORE,
TRACT AND ! SUNDAY SCHOOL DEPOSITORY, :
E. S. GERMAN. •
2T SOUTH B.BOOND ENBEBT; ABOVE OUBBEBT,
Depot for tits sale of Stercoscopcs,OtersoscoplaViews,
Hugo and 3tuzical Instruracuts. Also, subscriptions
taken for religious publications. no3o-dy
SOIEN G. W. MARTIN,
ILERIt'S HOTEL, ICARRISBURG, PA.
All manner of VISITING, WEDDING AND BITSI
- CARDS erecuted in the most artistic styles a=cl
most reasonable terms. - deeitt.dtf
r rhiS pieilutut and corazuediouilietel has boon the)
roughly re-fitted rad re-furnished. It is pleasantly
Situated on North-West eornar of Howard and Franklin
streets, a few doors west of the Northern Central Rail
way Depot. l'yery attortion prla to the comfort of his
guests. NG-, Proprietor,
jel./Af aste of Boling Cfroye. to.)
THEM. F. SCHEFFiIit,
BOOK, CARD AND JOB PRINTER,
NO. 18 M.A.B.R.St BTICSZT,
Particular attentio , .. paid to printing, natter and
binding Of Railroad Blanks, Manifests, Insurance-Poll
ales, Checks, Bill-Heads, &c.
Wedding, Visiting and Business Cardsprintedat very
low prices and in the best style. • . .jan2l
CARBOYS, DEMISOHNO, •
WINE, PORTER, MINERAL WATER, PIOKLMAND
PRESERVE BOTTLES •
OP MORT DISORIPPION.
H. B_ & G. W. EZEN3OIIII,
0e14411y 27 Smith Trout duet, Philadeipitia.
MUSIC STORE! •
N 43. 93- MARKEN STREET, HARRIED U, U.
SHEET PerEISIO, PIANOS,
VIOLINS. BANJO STRINGS;
Of every description.
DRUMS ) PIPES, PLIITSS, ACCORDIONS, MO. at
the lowest CITY PRICES, at
W. KNOCHE'S mum
No. Menus B •
A BOOK LOB THE TIMES 1
American Annual Cyclopedia and Register of
Important Events for the YearlB6l. In 1 vat
8 vo. over 750 payee. Cloth 03, heather $8.60.
Published by D. - Appleton 4 - Co., New York.
The design of this work is to furnish a record of all
the important knowledge of the year. 'The events' of
the war, owing to their prominence, will, of coarse, 013-
enpr a conspicuous part, but. all other branches-41M
ence, A r t, Literature, the lieehmtic Arts, ar,c_., Will re
ceive due attention. The work will be published eg•
elusively by eubscription, and ready fordelivery in Jane
Also, new complete 6
Bentwes Debates of Congress, 16 volumes, 53 and 111.110
Bastes's Thirty Years in V. B. Scants, 2roattwess, rt.&
and TS per vol.
Cyclopedsa of American Eloquence, containing tit
speeches of the most eminent Orators of America, 14
steed portraits, 2 cols. $2.11 . 0 each.
...' . .
Faf t 60.1 Lift and Tisnel of ilk7fdreW 4440 071 1 0 aeitmess;
$2.50 sac .
Address J: P. BTRATBATIGH, Harrisburg, Pa.
General Afent fog. D. APPLBTON & 00.
Tor Medan descriPtsveof Annual Oiclopedia.
april3.4l4mtf. • -
gWEET CIDER ! -A wey superior lot
1 1 / 4 .-0 just received and for solo ,by DOOK,jr., &Co,
POTATOES.—goo BUST:II I LS OF A
Superior quality AO Sseeked sad for Bale low, by
wat. DobK, Jk., & CO.
Er'D 'PE ACHES-` AND
trrirAitED—NA Tecsiy WM ea i)y
DOCK, Js., & CO.
H AlO ISIitIRG, PA.; FRIDAY, MARCH 20; - 1863.
Weekly "Patriet & Un ion ,"
THE CHEAPEST PAPER PUBLISHED IN
THE ONLY DEMOCRATIC PAPER
THE SEAT GOVERNMENT
FoRTy-pouß COLUMNS OF READING 14AT
TER. EACH WEEK
AT THE LOW PRICE . OF' ONE DOLLAR
AND pull , - •
SUBSCRIBED FOR IN CLUBS. 07 NOT LESS
THAN TEN cams TO ' ONE ADDRESS!
We have been compelled
. to raipe the club subscription
price to one dollar and fifty centi in order to save our
selves froth &Anil loss: Paper has risen, including
taxes, about twenty-dim per cant, and is etill'ilsing ;
and when we tell our DesnocratioPtends, candidly, that
we can no longer afford to sell - the WaeklyirEntrOvAlin '
Union at ane dollar a year, and must add fifty canto or/
step the publication, we trust they will appreciate oar
position, and, instead of withdrawing their subscrip
tions, go to work with a will to increase our list In 0-Very
eosnty . in the State. We have endeavored , and shall
continue our efforts., to mike the paper useful sea ' party
organ, eind,welanne sa a news messenger to every fam
ily. We flatter ourselves that , it has not been withoist
some influence in producing the glorious revolution in
the politics of the State achieved at the late election ;
and'if. fearlessness in the diecharge of duty, fidelity to
the.princfples of the party, and an anxiousdeaire to pro
mote its Interests, with come experience and a moderate
d e gree of ability, can be made serviceable hereafter, the
Weekly PATRIOT AID llriea will not be lees useful to
the party or ben welcome to the family circle in the !a
ttire than it has been in the past. We confidently look
for increased encourssiement in this great enterpriee,
and appeal to every influential Democrat intim State'to
lend us his aid in running our sipsoription list up to
twenty or thirty - thousand. The expense to each JO
vidnal is trifling, the benefit to the party may be great.
Believing that the Democracy of the State feel the nil.
mislay of stustaining a fearless central organ, we make
this, appeal to them for MOIRIMAICO 'with the fullest eonfi
deuce of success. .
the same reasons which induce , ue to raise the price
oithe Weekly, operate in regard to the Daily paper, the"
o'lo3' of which iA also increaaed; the additional costto ,
each'subscriber will be butlriiiing; end; while We eaur
not:perms/hi ourselves that the change necesearily made
hill resilt In any illutinutirt. of DDT dail7 eirou4slioD;
yet, were' we certain that such would be thi canoe
gents, we should itill be co" raPeliet to makelt; or. euf
far a ?ninon* less. , Under" thate circumatances we must
throw ourealves 'upon the generosity, or, rather, the
justice of the public, and abide their verdict, whatever
it may be.
The period for which many of our subscribers have
paid for their paper being on the eve of expiring, we
take the liberty of taming this notice, reminding theio
of the came, in order that they may
RENEW THEIR . CLUBS.
We shall also take it as an especial favor if our pyre=
subscribere will urge upon their neighbors the feet that
the PATRIOT AND UNION is the oily Demme:ratio paper
printed in Harrisburg, and considering the large amount
of reading matter, embracing all the current news of
the day, and
Prom everywhere up to the moment the paper goes to
miseellaneous, general and lotel news
market rePorts„. is decidedly the
There is scarcely a village or town in the State in
which a club cannot be raised if the proper exertion be
made, and surely there are fow places in which• one or
more energetio,men cannot befound who g _4 in favor of
the disseinination of sound Democratic doctrines, who
would be willing to make the effort to rains a club..
DEMOCRATS OF THE 'INTERIOR ! ,
Let ns hear freiin yott. The existing war, and the . ap•
proaching sessions of Congress and the State Legisla-
tare, are invested with unusual interest, and every man
should have the aewe.
DAILY PATRIOT ANA UNION. •
Single copy for one year, in advance - sfi 00
single copy during the session of the Legislature.. 2 00
City subscribers ton cents per week.
Copies supplied to agents at the rate of $1 00 per loan
WEEKLY PATRIOT AND UNION,
Pubiished every Thursday.
Single copy one year, in advance . fa 00
Ten copies to one address I.S 00
'Snlicciiptions maynommence at any time. PAY AL
WAYS IN ADVAIr 08. We are obliged to make this
imperative. In every instance cash must accompany
subscription. Any person sending us a club of twenty
subscribers to the Weekly will be entitled to a copy for
his servicei. The price, even at the advanced rate is
so low that we cannot offer greater inducements than
this. Additions maybe made at any time to & slab of
subscribers by remitting one dollar and fifty cents
for each additional name. It is not necessary to send
Ili the names of those constituting a club, as we cannot
undertake' to address each paper to club subscribers
separately.' Opecimeneopies of the Weekly will be sent
to all who deals. it. , ' • -
O. BARRETT &CO ~ Harriett:: rg , Pa. •
N. B.—The following law, passed by Congress
defines the duty Of POStmanters in relation to the de
livery of newspapers to club subscribers:
Briton ~ s edition of the Laws 0f3.860,
page 38, c Co hapter 131, section 1.)
“Provided, however, that where packages of newspa
pers or periodicals are received at any post office directed
to one address, and the names of the club suscribers to
which they belong, with the postage for a q uarterin ad.
vanes, shall be' handed to the postmaster, he shall de
liver the same to their respective owners. ,, • •
To enable the Postmaster to comply with this regula
tion, it will be necessary gm% be be furnished with the
list of names composing , the club, anG paid a quarter's
(or years) postage in advanhe. The uniform courtesy
of -Postmaster', affords . the assurance that they will'
eimeribliyaconnmetulite club subscribers, and the latter
should take care, that the postage, whiele Is MO a trifle
in each cue, bepaid in advance. Send on the clubs.
ESP• ORLEANS SUGARI---FutsT
MARIN? !—For sale by
7y12 WM. DOOK, & CO.
GOAL NOTICE.—We would respect
kd inform our ,erstomers that we hwe appointed
Major D VID WCOMICH Agent for the sale of Tre
verton Coal. All orders sent to him will receive prompt
attention at our regular rices. MOWTON &CO ,
Lessee of Treverton Coal Nines.
; Raving received an agency for the sale of Trevorton
Coal, I take plea Sure in recommending it to all my Cos
tomerdim a &steins, free burning coal, free from all im
purities and deem not clinker. Boidomestic and Steam
purposes this coal cannot be excelled.
DAVID 14 , CORMIDIC.
Harrisburg, robrlinry 24, 1.10-feblitiltis
. . • • r
AMS, DRIED BEEF, BOLOGNA
SAUSAGES, TONGUES, dcc., for sale low, by
WM DOOR Jw 00.
TA PANEFE TEA.a—A choice lot of
this celebrated Tea., as c received. It is of the first ,
cam) ever imported, and is much superior to the 'Al
oes° Tess in quality, strength and,lragrance. and is also
entirely free of adulteration, coloring or mixture of any
It is , the natural leit of ills Japanese Tea Plant.
For Sale by WM. DOCK, jr & Os.
- NO ISULP , HI7II .I
GROM of the above paperiOr Matehes pot
moved, end for lode by & CO.
W13:1511' !! !=--Fon Proem/v
nolo PusPOBIPI3.--4 very superior (strict 4
iris,) inst reoeind=add foi DJ 1 •
3olyl Wll. DOON, Jt., & Co.
t i tt AtiOt i ji ulon.
FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 20 180
RON. S.I ESTER CLYMER,
/01. BBBILIS courmx,
. Tll2 t SIINAIN 07 PZNYIBILYANIA,
, Harp% 64, 1863.
On the Joint Reeoiation tendering the nee of the Beasts
Ohainber to sz-!Governors Johnson and Wright.
Mr. kriAgetta •On this day, at this hour, in
this place, iv-lite:it issue is on trial, fraught
with the interests; not-only of the present, but
of the futuiti;. and, if, I, in the decision of this
issue,'have actild a part, however unimportant,
I shall hereitteilook back to this day, to this
hour and telkis ilace, with feelings of no little
- - • '
.The issue involved is not one of persons; it
is one of high principle going back to the foun
dations of this Government. It is, "
ther the loyalty of the citizen is to be judged
of by his fealty and adherence to an addinis
tration; or whether it is to be determined by
his fealty and adherence to the Government of
the United States.
In order to decide this question,, it is neces
sary to present this brief exposition of the
situation of affairs—that without a Constitu
tion there could have been no Government and
no Union, and that unless there is fealty and
adherence to that Constitution, there can be no
true loyalty to the Government and Union based
on it. That is the issue. to be tried to-day.
Disguise it as you iiai--attempt to confuse it
for pity purposes, party reasons, and .by
party :Chicanery—the issue presented by every
„Republican Senator who has preceded Me in
this discussion . , is that my loyalty is to be
tested, not, by any adherence and devotion to
the Constitution of the United States, but by
my adherence to the adminiatration of Abraham
Lincoln, the present occupant of the Presiden
tial chair !.!
I Day to you, sir, I lay to every Senator,
say it tb the people whom I represent, I say it
to the people of this State, that there is ,no
such testaknown.to the Constitution, nor to any
tribunal.before which 1,.y0n, they or any one
can ever be . summoned to simmer. I repeat it
'that the Goirernment; is founded upon the Con 7
, stitutiOn ; .that the 'administration is a mere
creature of that Conseituticin and that. Gover
nment ; and that where, in defiance of thatdon
stitutiOn and the Government erected upon it,
an''adniinistration strays from its principles—
strays from the .patitWays cut by our ances
tors through the rock of uncertainty and dan
ger—then he is only a truly loyal Man who uses
every effort to bring back the administration
to the old beaten path which avOies the dan
gers of fanaticism and error. That is the ques
tion:to Abe tested here and now, in the vote upon
this resolution. That is the question to be
decided.; and the people of this State, outside
of' these halls, will so consider it; and I now,
as heretofore, appeal to the people from whom
springs. all power to sustain me, and those who
may vote with me in deciding this question as
be i st befits our judgment under our, oaths.
What is the qtzesti... presented? his a pro
.cat u or eel tAsokhS they " -
people of Pennsylvania from the. Senate cham
ber of this State.. I have various reasons for
opposing this proposition. In the first place,
I here boldly proclaim that he is not at this
hour and never has been, by the Constitution•
or under the latvs, the Governor of tho State
of Tennessee, except when years ago he was
elected to that office by the people. I say,
sir, that his appointment by the Prdsideneof
the United States . to that position was a near
.pation of power on the part of the President,
and that fleet° is no warrant under the Coned-
tution, no authority, in the laws for his ap
pointment ; end that every act which he has
assumed to iterforna by virtue of his unconsti
tutional and illegal appointment has been in
derogation of the rights of a sovereign State,
and ie flat violation of the Constitution of the
United Staims: I say, sir, furthermore, that
no euth position as Military Governor of a
State is izutown to the Constitution of the
TJrnitof Stat4e—that there is ,nothieg in that
instreinent which authorizes the Provident of
the Isited States to appoint a Military, Gov
erno4f any State—and that to make such an
appoittment was to create the State of Ten.
mania military province—and that his ap
pointient was made to carry out and subserve
the p.rposes .of the present adminismtion,
witiotis to reduce all time States of this Union
to tar condition of mere dependencies of a
conspidated oligarchy or, despotism. That is
my psition, so far as concerns this pretended
Governor of Tennessee. Andrew Johnson hag
not c ten for years, and is not now, the Gov
ern of that State 1 and I will never recognize
him it such, by voting for this resolution. But,
sir, -Aleut regard to say question of his offi
cial mition, take Andrew Johnson as an indi
-1 ridtl, assuming that he is rightfully clothed
withhe robes of office, and may constitution
ally troise the duties of that high. position ;
eve hen, I say to you, Mr. Speaker, that I
nett by my vote will allow a man to come into
thehalts and from this place speak to the
pen of this great State in support of *hat I
kno to be illegal, unconstitutional and tyran
nictocts of the Federal Government. I know,
at Andrew Johnson has gone as far as the
st, and is ready to go still fnrther, to de
to uproot, to upturn every principle up
doh this great and good government of
was founded. I know that hie has bent
suppliant knee before the throne of power;
w that, for pelf or some other consiciera
le has succumbed to every measure pre
-1 to binifor approval or disapproval ;,and
tv that in speeches delivered in the oapi
other States he has enunciated doctrines
wh, if adopted by the people of the .great
would be subversive of individual free
do nd personal right. Sir, by no vote of
mi n any person holding such views ad
dr he peopie of Pennsylvania in this sham
benNever, sir, never, so long as I have a
rigo forbid him. Let me, sir, test this
qution by contrast. Let me ask the majority
of •'m Senate, whether he who has lately been
baled by the votes of three hundred. thou- -
pennon in the Empire State of this Union—'
onef the greatest of living statesmen and
mo patriotic of men--floratio Seymour—
wirer, if that distinguished Governor were
on way from the East to the West r throlfgh
thi rata, he would get a single vote from
th, epublican side of. this chamber permit
tin in'to address his fellow-citizens in this
ha Not one—not one. Would Joel Parker,
ill vertu)? of New Jersey, elected by the
pe get one vote for suo i h t
i a s p p u ro r p p o o s se ed ? 'Would
D Turpie, who by the votes of the, people
of lane is the successor of one of the men
If by the resolution,
a a us—would David Turpie be permitted
b votes of , members on the other side of
t,b amber to occupy this hall for the pur
p f delivering an address ? Not one vole
w he receive. Yet he ie the ehosen repro
' aive of the majority of the ,people of In
dl" ' anointed by their sanction, baptized by
PRICE TWO CELVT.
the majority of their votes. Nit one vote
would he get; and you know if. You, gentlemen
on the other side, fear the verdiot of the pen,-
ple; 'you have reason to know what it sienna :
and he.who comes to you clothed with all 'pi,
glory of the popular will, but lately expressed,
' you will cast off for a mere hireling of Federal
patronage and power.
Mr. LOWRY. Is not the man of whom the
Senator speaks a disloyal man ? •
Mr. CLYMER. The people of Indiana have
sent him to the united States Senate, and you
dare deny or question the choice of a sovereign
State. But, sir! who is the individual whose
name we ask shall be embraced in this resolu
tion ? Who is he *horn we would ask 'to 'come
here and receive the hospitalities of this State ?
Ile who next to him who was "fire' in war d
first in peace - and first in the hearts of his
countrymen," is the people's . idol—be who
amid doubt and gloom, upon more than one
occasion, has rescued order from anarchy:--he
:who upon more than one occasion has been the
means of saving this governnient—he who has
the great heart of the greatest army upon this
continent throbbing every day, every hour,
every moment in unison with his own—MAJOR
GEN. GEO. B. MIOLELLAN !! ! He, sir, has
been denied the hospitality of a Legislative
body in which you Republicans have a majority.
You will not vote to tender him those hospi
talities—and why ? Because he too is anointed
not only by the voice- of the great people, lint
by the adoration of the hearts of the Army of
the Potomac. Yon will not pass such a reso
lution if his name is to be included. No, you
who have the power now for a few months or
years will not sanction anything that savors of
what the people desire. You are determined
that they never shall be seen, never heard.—
That is the determination which you are acting
out here and elsewhere. I. tell you, sir, that
those who have been disrobed and disownediby
the people, Who are the mere minions of exec
utive power, and who submit to the subversion
of the people's rights and liberties, I never will
consent shall speak from your chair to the
people of this State—never, sir, never
It it known to you, sir, whose legislative
experience in this hall extends back to a period
commensurate with my own, that
.I am not in
the habit of wandering from the particular'
subject before the Senate to introduce general
issues and extended arguments. But, Or, this
debate has been far diverted from the original
question. It has embraced all the subjects
that could agitate the public mind at this time.
If it had even rested there, I should have re
mained content,. But gentlemen upon this
floor have chosen to single me out amongst the
Democratic Senators here—and refer to the
probable results of my action upon my own fu
ture. 7, air, am an individual—indiViduals as
compared with 'principles and great results are
nothing. Principles and truth are eternal.—
Man is mortal and goes to his kindred duet ;
but if, sir, in his person, in hid Cats in public
or in private life, he represents truth, he re
presents principle-if when power, passion or
prejudice threaten to destroy the rights of the
people, he dare stand up in defence of them,
he may die, he may go to his fathers blessed or
unblessed: A Hampden and others have illus
trated this. They have gone down in gloom ;
but they are now held up in , brightness and in
glory ; and, sir, no matter what may becema of
me in regard to this day's action, I know' that
!L..r n; ~ aril wire
awlf r h i ev n m e e . ivn"'
they are not bereft of reasen.
I might in this connection repel—repel andig
nantly,repel with truth—the assaults that hitve
been attempted to be made upon the great party
with which I have the honor to act. You, sir,
were here in . April, 1861; you will recollect that
when the first gun was fired upon Fort. Sumpter,
that, that one- shot fused the great heart of the
people of this State and presented it as a wail
of adamant against rebellion and treason at the
S ou th. You know that without stint, without
measure, that great heart, Democratic and Re
publican, poured out everything for a common
purpose. You recollect that in July, 1801,
when we had been defeated upon the plains of
Bull Run, when, the army of the Republic came
into Washington with tattered banners ' • when
there was fear and dismay there, here ar il else
where; when the Repuinie was tottering and
the President was almost a suppliant fur his
place, you know there wen no division of son
timmt or feeling. You further know• that in
the Congress of the United States, on the 22d
of July. after . that defeat, a resolution was of
fered defining and setting forth the objects of
the struggle. You . know , that that' revolu
tion was adopted by a nearly unanimous
vote. You know that in that hour of fear
and dismay, of trial and of .dangett, that re
, solutiou came as the seine of hope teem. Heaven.
It reassured the people ; it told them that
this was to be no visionnry, no fanatical strug
gle ; but it was to be - pursued for the pur
pose of sustaining the Constitution and resto
ring the Union of our fathers, and that when
this object should be attained, peace would
reign once more. Inatome the result? From
the disorganized, helpless and beaten materials
of that army, ha brwhom it is asked to-day to
invite t• the capital of his own State, and to
whom that boon is denied by Republican Sena
tors, seised hold of those' discordant materials,
and with the hand and mind of genius prepared
them again to go upon the onenty. I will nee
trace his history. It is written imperishably
'upon the annals of the past; and it will shine
in those of the future. But I will turn for; a
nomad to a period a year later, when another
disaster met our arms on• the same field a and
when the panic-stricken President and his ad
vieera again crouched withfear withitithe.walls
of Washinton, when they felt that the Goths
and Vandals were at their gates, when they
wereproviding for flight to some spot of safety,
and when they felt that power and plane was
vanishing. Again in palsied fear they appealed
to him whom for party purposes they had de
graded, and again, like a true patriot, like one
wive never acts from sordid or improper mo
tives, he assumed the command of that routed
and demoralized army, and in less than three
weeks he had again organized it and had com
menced the pursuit of the common enemy across
the hills of Maryland and into a plain where
Many of those who now•hear me met the ene
miles of their country face to face. What did
he do ? A second time he saved the Republic—
he saved it by snatching victory out of the very
jaws of defeat, and I now place upon record the:
universal , sentiment of every man who served
under him, that if it had not been for the con
fidence of the army of the Potomac in General
Iti'Clellan, 'Pennsylvania would have suffered
an invasion which would have been destine,
tive to the life and property of her. people ;
and yet Senators refuse to receive the' protec
tor and defender of the State in the halls of her
Capitol: But what is the subsequent history
of this matter ? Shattered and, broken, ' his
legions lay awhile for rest, to beAlothed, to be
fed, to be restored to their wonted vigor'; and
then again he was in pursuit Ot . that enemy
whom he had met' at Antietam and at South
Mountain, and defeated. But, sir, when he was
about to strike his blow, he was again pursued
by the miscreants who wished to divert this
war from the purposes set forth in the resolw;
tion of July,, 1801, and dragged down from his
position as commander of the 'army. - He 'left
PUBLISHED EVERY MOM*
BY 0. BARREtT dc' CO,
TIN DAILY Paraftor AND MIMI wilt be iierved to Ina.
scribers reading in the Borough for TIN ONWill PIZ MINN,
Payable to the Carrier. Mail subscribers, ViviehoLLAlll
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Tau WINNZLT PAVAN! AND UNION ie publiehedopt ewe
DOLLARS MN ANNOY, invariably in advance. Ton /Wel
to one addieee,fifune dalars.
Oonnowted with MS itiltatintihamlt •an 'intensive
JOB OYYJOB, containing a Variety of plain end: fancy
type, unequalled by any establishment in thetaterior of
the State, for which the patronage of the pn lid is eco-
it din bed, broken heartededejeated—Mdi
ent, It m true, but withoht nerve, _etttbrt vie
ger e etithout power. He left it at th,e* thin
and command of the ultra .e.bolitioniette the
North. ' George B. SiTlellan was nbriiii bo
litionist, and.therefore he was not a general I! l
Met .remaiairg history of that campaign is
written in blood and in disaster. sut, slit, I
will tell you that along the camp fires of t the
Potomac at.night, no moldier goes to sleepetith
out praying , Hod for blessings upon the head
of his old commander; and oh ! sir, gthose in
power could swat* 'the resolution to east
behind them The piefudieee and the passiehe of
those who do not wish to see. this' Ilnkin re
stored unless slavery be abolished,. that noble
commander would be put , pin at the
I titutd of
that army and he would carve out vicaory and
would bring back to us once Mere trin*,hcand.
and peace and union. I know it, thet,. know
it e you, gentlemen, know it s- and if yea had
the manhood which you should - potemes, yon
wetild by jOiet.rettellitiorts speak this *math to
.thopowers that be and make then hear yog!
Mr. Speaker, it may be proper for me at
this time to state what I believe to be the pur
poses of the great party with which I have the
honor to act. In the worde of anther, irhe
from his exalted position has a. rightto.speak,
I will tell you "that the Democratic party has
never agreed, does not now agree; and halt no
intention of agreeing in future, to a, dissoln
tion of the American Hnion ;" and I will , say
to you further, that 'we propose to accomplish
the preservation of the government and" the
Constitution by the union of the sword' with
the olive branch. For those who will realist. the
power of the government—aot the power of
the administration, not its unconstitutional acts,
but the power of this government rightfully
administered' under the Constitution—we lave*
the sword. Per those who are willingto sub
mit to its benign, its healthful and its peace
' ful sway, we will hold out the olive branch of
peace. And here I will say to. you, sir, (and
.in saying it I feet that I express the .opinion
of the great Democratic party of this ''State,)
that we believe, and will ever believe; that the
laws which have been passed by the 'Congress
, just ended—the confiscation and .other nets
which have steeled the heart of the people of
' the Soutir—there it ao such thing 40 a Woe
man left in those States now engaged'itirebel
lion, and we tell you that we intend to , melt
the heart of that people by repealinglour
unjust, your unconstitutional laws; and, when
it is melted,: we espept oat ed .- that beak to
bring police and happiness to the people North
and South. 'We sayto. you, Mr. Speaker, that
' we do not believe it is in the power'df twenty
millions of men to subdue and bring batik that
people, unless you have among them alliee who
are attached to . your cause, devoted te e the
principles of the' Constitution, and its' guilian
tees, and desiring its protection—that,yon cam
never, never exterminate or subjugate theta.
Hut we tell you, sir, , that if you will do only
what the Constitution and the principles Fring
ing from it demand; on every hill and iii: every
valley there will be raised - op allies for pug as
eietanze. The leaders who deeire place ! rid
power may be agaiust us, but when the people
of the South, recollecting the glories "Of hhe
past, and looking to these of the future,'-feel
that every right is.tube guaranteed, every pri
vilege restored to them, than, as I bolieite in
my G0d,.1 believe that they will some baCk to
ill@ 0113 1 i4AiP. 11 4.01 P 4 clld ES7.lrllntlna to-
that all the blood, all the treasure yotehave
spent cm may spende will , be in vain, unless yon
repeal the unoonstitutionalooppressive, tyranni
cal laws which were enacted by the' lest Con
e reSS ; and I will say in passing that I believe
(the Supreme Arbiter being my judge) 'that if
that Congress had never met, or if, having met,
theyhad . simply voted appropriations and dis
solved, leaving the whole question to he settled
under the resolution adoptedin July, 1861, this
contest would ere new have been settled, and at
this day we would beenjoying unity, penes and
amity. Upon the heads of those who prevented
such action—upon the heads of those men who
el:meted , those, unconstitutional and damnable
laws, and did everything in their power to 6m
bine the southern hetet spinet ea forerer be the
curse of the blood and mourning that fill, this
lard. If the demon of destruction an d of hate .
—if the father of evil himself could have been
there dictatiCg their couniels, actuating them.
to deeds which must result in the utter dis
membeement of this linion, he could not more
thoroughly have effected his hellish purpose
then it has been effected by the dominant ma
jority, in the Senate and in the House during
the lost Congress: And , when the history of
these times comes to be written, (and I pray
to God , that, the historian of this era may not be
obliged to write of the decline and fall of the
Am rican Republic, but that he may only Write
of its trials past and present and of its filter*
greatness,) he will record the hour• when the
nation came so near to desolation and death,
and, he will asoribeehe disasters of that hour to
the unremitted, pe:isistent. diabolical multiuse
Lions of Abolitionists in and out of the lastCon
gross. Such a. historian, if he has. the philo
sophy of Hume—if he has his far seeingpene
, tration, and can trace effects from r
' not fail in the contemplative hour, of the future
to say what I say at this moment, that to._
them solely and sheerly belongs the terrible
calamity that still darkens and. easkyoude
this land,. In conclusion, .air,. what. do ws
propose to declare by voting against' thin
resolution ? , We propose to say that' no one
who has been the instrument, the partaker,
the supporter of these tyrannical, these.nicone
stitutienal, these arbitrary 'liftmen which
have fused the Southern heart and divided
our own, shall be beard from the capital of
thin State. We propose testy thaewe will not.
listen to him as a body representing the people
of this State; we propose. to say that the ver
dict of the people of the State at the last elec
tion, was against all, such damnable heresies.
We mean to tell you, gentlemen., that although
we have not a majority here, we have it oh the
other side of this had, and we have it awing
the people. We mean, to. tell you that that.
majority counted by three thousand last - year
will be ten times three thousand at the
election. We mean• to tell you that we are
going .to bring you- back to the cause ne the
Constitution and the Union.. We mean 41 tell
you that we are going teem the sword and the
olive' branch in settling this difficulti-2-that
whether north or south, we will use the reword
upon those who are opposed to the Constita
tion—thet we will not,allew any pertlonvwhis
ther in the south or, in the north, to dispey.
to disregard, to ignore or to set at defiance the
Constitution .of the United States. We' Mean
to tell you that the-same law whioh is to be
obeyed at the South is to be oheyed at the
North. The people are with us, and - by the
grace of God and the voice of the peopke, be
fore nineenenths roll atoned we shall,hive it
in our power to put in execution ill 'that we
.. ,4 I .7 1
White man and Black man bad . a tiilh lb Bal
timore. While told Black ? I ; s4 v* ar
you ought to fight." Black raioeted,' , 4i Nigger
has puffin to do wid disWAR.' Two dogii fight
over a bone. Did you ever sere de Bone Olt 1 1 "
The Dab) de Levis, who died recently in
Vranee, elaimekto .i.nme * liis descent „Atom et
first cousin of the ltirgie Mary.