Daily patriot and union. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1858-1868, October 17, 1863, Image 1
ADVERTISING. -.- • "• , - . i i , • -,--- Itate half a square. light lines • -.- 4 Arz'6l Ik - - - - : ' _.; 4 .. itate a square. • ' Irie. , ==r 1 1- - ~.:Fge_e___ so a eq., one a5h ..... SO 60 ..' 20 " one week.... 200 . 00 " one month.. 600 -., :. - ., ..-77-. .... . - ,rw l: 1 , 1" . ..1 , 1 .744: - .1, 4 4 4- ,.., : .. 7 7 ._ 0t: , -.- 00 " three monthsl o 00 rri . .„::::._ - •• .: ; . t i;" .ri : ,:T.:*::" - -,...: 44 .7.i . ... 1 : ,. • .., ..,,.._,. . ..- 00 " six months.. 15 00 . 00 " one year ...-- 2 ° °° 1 111"' -- attittrit . - ... ~ Inserted ill the LOOAL comnar, IF %atlas, rip 08A713 rsa anis for ; ' 1 -14 :11 . 4 3131rilt;;; - : ~ ' l .': " 2- 7 ; ;:' '. : ; ' . : AU .; IF tehants and others advertising! . ...,„,_ ~ .... ......,.....v r efa.o-..._ ' , —._........ ---; : ne will be offered. . summons mast be designated on . _. ••‘.• ~+ tiliV 1 111 1 1:1 1 ti[r. RATES OF gear lines or less oonstli c r more than four, constil H a lf sq., one day.. -.... $0 one week..— 1. g one month.. 8 threemonthe 6 sin months.. 8 one yaix.....12 rc tßosiness notices it ore marriage' and di ~co tuner:ion. To mere noerst worms toy LEM nausUrT CPI Ar' aarenaneiliens. IIT Marriages and Deaths will be Deserted at the same :sten as regular advertisements. Business tubs. DR. J. C. ROYER, 320 ZT X SS OFFICE IN WYETIDS BUILDING, in room formerly occupied by Dr. Carman, CORNER or XARIENT STREIT AND KAIIKET SQUARE. Beg D. WALTER'S, C • CLOCK MAKER, CLEANER AMY - REPAIRER, NORTH STREET, EAST OF THE CAPITAL. ALL WORK: GiARANTRED. Sep 28-d6m WM. H. MILLER, /MD R. E. FERGUSON, ATTORNEYS AT LAW. MICE IN SHOEMAKER'S BUILDINGS SECOND STREET, BETWEEN WALNUT and MARKET SQUARE, ap-Rldwitd Nearly, opposite the Buehler Rouse. R OBERT SNODGRASS : ATTORNEY Ar LAW, Office North Third street, third door above Mar ket, Harrisburg, Pa. • N. B.—Pension, Bounty and Military claims of all kinds presecntkd and collected. 'Refer tenons. .7olm C. Kunkel, David Mumma, Jr., and B . I. Lumberton_ myll.4litutim D' O..WEICHEL, SURGEON AND OCULIST, EBRIMINOS THIRD MR NORTH HABIT, He Is now fully prepared to attend promptly to the duties of profesrdon in eM its branches. ALONG 111111 1311700BEGML 11:111DIOAL fcustiffeo him in promising ball and ample eatiofaction to all who mayfayorlautiorith ik oil', be th•LiattSMOktesit or any ether nature. in2s-ditwly THOS. O. KAODOWNI4I , 3 ATTORNEY .AT LAW, Mri...ITARY CLAIM AND PATENT AGENT.. Office s the R2ehange, Walnut at_ (Up Stark) Having formed a connection with parties in Wash ington City, wno are reliable business men, any bald ness connected with any of the Departments yip meet with immediate and careful attention. mel-y MILITARY CLAIMS AND PEN SIONS. The undersigned have entered into an association for colleetion of Military Claims and the securing of 'Pensions for wounded and disabled soldiers. Einster-in and Muster-out Rolls, officers , Pay Rolls, Ordnance and Clothing returns, and all papers pertain ing to the military service will be made oat properly and exgegitiongdy. Office in the Exchange Buildings, Walnut between Second and Third streets, near Omit's Hotel, Harris burg, Pa. THOS 0 MAODOWELL, je2.5-dtf THOMAS A. MAG-ITIKB. .T. LA 8 WARD. . 11, NORTH THIRD BT., HARRISBURG. STEINWAY'S PIANOS, XKLODEONS, VIOLINS, OCITARS, Banjos, Flutes, Fifes, Drums, Accorderma, SIBTADP, SWINT AND BOOK NUAXO, &0., &0., PHOTOGRAPH FRAMES. ALBUMS, Large Pier and Mantle Mirrors, Square and Oval Prunes of every description made to order. Beguilding done. Agency for Howels Sewing Machines. 11:i - sheet Music sent by Mall. ootl-1 JOHN W: 1.4 - 0 VE R , NERCHANT TAILOR Haa Unit received from New York, an assort. ment of SEASONABLE GOODS, which he orers to hiscustomers and the pablie at nov22) MODERATE PRICES. dtt I COOK, Nl4.lrobant Tailor, • 1 /f CHES NUT W1 1 , between Rescind and iron% Has just retaraed from the city with an aseertment of CLOTHS, CASSDLERES AND VESTINGS, Which will be sold at moderate prices and made up to onieri and, el a n, an iditertment of READY MADI iClohing and Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods. novlll-Iyd DENTISTRY. B. L GERA, D. D. t, If 0 . 119 MABEET STREET, tfrt , Positively extracts teeth without pain, by the use of Ml:mu Oxide. janB-11 RELIGIOUS BOOK STORE, TRACT AND SUNDAY SCHOOL DRPOS/TOILY3 E. V. GERMAN, ST SOUTH SHOOND STBEST, ABOYS OXISNUT, tP: . 1 Depot ferthettale of Stereoecopen,itterzeoseopieViewi, 'Made and. Musical Instruments. Also, inbeest_pt!one now-o 7 . „ JOHN G. W. MARTIN, FASHIONABLE CARD WRITERi 11.11.11103 HOTEL, HARRISBURG, PA. Allmartsier of VISITING, WEDDING AND SUSI- I4TESS CARDS executed in the most artistic styles sad met mist:stable terns. deel4.dtf TINION HOTEL, blge Menne, corner of Broad !beet IiARRISBIJEG, PA. The undersigned informs the public that he has re cently renovated and refitted hie well-known " Iflxdon Hotel" on Sides argue, near the Bound House, and le primed to accouvuodate citizens, at.angeas and travel era in the beat style, at moderate rates- His table will be supplied with the best the muskets ailbra, said at his bar will be found superior brands of liquors and malt beverages. The very best seecannio diddling for railroaders employed at the shops in this vicuaitr. lal4 dtfj HSNHY BOOTEHIN. FRANKLIN HOUSE, BAtTimozz, iip• Thio pleasant and commodious Hotel Iwo been tho roughly re.litted and re-furnished. It ii s i s iMiseanti7 'Mated on North-West norne r Howard Prosiblits dreg% a few doers west 9f the Northers Clentrit Bail way DePet• 7 ees7 etteetkw Paid to the comfort of big vests. G. LIBUIMITS, Proprietor, jol.B-tt Mete of Salina Grotto. Pa.) T HEO F. BOBBY/ER, ROM CARD AND JOB PRINTER. „IFQ 11) IteltlCßT BTBRIPT, lIABBIBBIMe. vargenhHe aetescifor =dies, ruling bied=itaiiread Blanks, , Inseranee - Yon.. , 11111-Heade, &e. di tdding, Visitimr and Blurbs= Garde printed at ears ldw yddese and le the but style. TAILORING. Au $3. Xi 17 CP- 3EIC The embsaiber is ready et NO. 94, 9149.K1T ST., four doors below fourth street, to make KEN'S AND BOVIti CLOTHING In fliffy desired ityle, and with skill aid premium,. Peron§ wistdng elating done Can hare it drat the shortest netts° CUARLE . I3 F. VOLLMER ; TIP r4OLSTERER, Maud drat, four door. above &mud. comma rs Wnammelos Mee Rovsz,) b"wed to rupiah to enter, Is the very beet *Vie et nerimmeeLu m m e imeand Hair Ilatimmimac, Wisdom Our Was, loaned, sad all other artistes of Parnitare is Lae, es slums m otiee sad sioderrata tome. Re log es partnere in th a b a d m en', he feels warranted in sables • seiFapeyaosNeotelhlasDiUty to Ova $141.41111 VOL. 6.-NO. 40. - Bank Notices. NOTlCE.—Notice is hereby given that application will be made at the next annual ses sion of the Legislature of Pennsylvania, for a renewal of the charter of the West Branch Ban k, of Williams pat: Pa., with its present name and style, location, privileges and capital of $lOO,OOO. By order of the Board of Directors. S. JONBS, Cashier. • June 30tb, 1863-jy4-tml LEGISLATIVE BANK NOTICE.- Notice is hereby given .that application will be made to the legislative authority of Pennsylvania at the next session of thelleneral Assembly thereof, nom- meocing the trot Tuesday of January, A. to, 1864, for the incorporation of a Bank having banking and dis counting privileges, with a capital of One Million Dol lar% by the name and style of gg The Oil City Bank," end to be located at 9ii City, Penang° county, Penn sylvania. O. V. UULVBN aline Path, 1863-6 m NOTlCE.—Notice is hereby given that "The Commercial-Sank of Pennsylvania," intend to apply to the Legislature of Pennsylvania at their flex session, for a renewal of their charter. Said bank is lo cated in the city of Philadelphia, with an authorized capital of one million of dollars, a renewal of which will bt asked for, with the usual banklouprividnes.— By order of the Board. 8. 0. PALIifEB, Cashier. PHILADELPAIA, June 22.1863-61 n NNOTICE.—Notice is hereby given that application will be made to the Legislature of Pennsylvania at their next session, for a renewal of the charter of The Farmers' Bank of Schuylkill , County, located in Pottsville, in the county of Schuylkill, with the present capital of one hundred thousand dollars, and with the natal banking privilege/I. J. W. CARE, Cashier. June 16, 1868.—Tm NOTlCE.—Notice is hereby given of an intention to establish a Bank of Discount, Deposit and Oircniation, under the provisions of an act, entitled "An Act to establish a system of free banking in Penn sylvania &c., and the supplement thereto ; said Bank to be c alled THB INANUFACTUREBB 7 BANK," to be located in the borough of Columbia, Lancaster county, Pa., with a capital of One Hundred Thousand Dollars, to be divided into two thousand shares of Fifty Dollars each. deed-Find ALLENTOWN BANK. 11 ALLEprrows Rum, 7sule 20,1888 Notice le hereby given, that application will be made to the Legislature of Pennsylvania, at its next session, for an increase of the capital of said Bank to the amount of $200,000 in addition to that authorised by the present Charter; and also for an extension of the Charter of said Bank for twenty years from the expiration of the present Charter. By older of the Board of Directors. je2o-dtml CHARLES W. COOPER, Cashier. BANK -NOTICE I—The SthokheddeYs of the FARMERS' AND DROVRRS' BANN OF WAYNESBURG, in Green county, Pa., will apply to the next Legislature of the State, for an extension of charter, for the term of fifteen yearn from the expire Lion of its present term. The location, corporate name and privileges, and amount of capital stock, to wit: one hundred and fifty thousand dollars, to be the same as under its present charter. By order of the Board_ 3_ LILZEAIt Cashier. Waynesburg, Green co., Pa., junels,lB63—je'4o.dtml VOTlCE.—Notice is hereby given, in e.enfermity with the net of Assembly, that the stockholders of the Bank of Montgomery County will make an application to the neat Legislature of Penn sylvania for a renewal of the Charter of said Bankorith the same amount of capital (Four Hundred Thousand Dollars) as wider the present Charter, to continue its present name and location. By order of the Board of Directors. W. H. BLINGLUPP, Cashier. Norristown. Pa., June 20,1868.=6m 'NJ oncE.—The Miners' Bank of Potts vine,. in the county of Schuylkill, hereby give notice that they intend to apply to the Legislature of finsnaylvaaia at their next session for a renewal of their charter. Said Bank is located in the borough of Potts ville, in the county of Schuylkill, with an authorized capital of Rive iltindred Thousand Dollars—a renewal of which will be asked without any extension of.privileges. By order of the Board. CITA. LOESER, Cashier. - Pottsville, Tune 20,1863.-6nd NOTICE is hereby given, that applies- Di lion will be made at the next annual session of the - Legislature of Pennsylvania, fora renewal of the charter of the HARRISBURG BANK, with its present name and style, locAtion;privileges, and capital of Three Hundred Thousand Dollars. By order of the Board of Directors. J, W. WEIR, JeBo-dtml. cashier. TRADESMEN'S BANK, • PHILADELPHIA, June 2d t 1E,63. Notice is hereby given. In coin - army-Jr with the laws of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, that the Trades men's Bank, of Philadelphia, located in the city of Philadelphia created with banking and discounting privileges, with a capital of One Hundred and Silty Thousand Dollars, that application will be made by the said Bank to the next Legislature for authority to in crease the capital One Hundred and fifty Thousand Dollars. By order of the Board of Direet,ore. /OLIN CAB illemt, i76-tml Cashier A MENDMENTS TO THE CONSTITUTION A JOINT RESOLUTION PROPOSING CER TAIN AMENDMENTS TO THE CONSTITU TION. Be it resolved by the Senate and Some of Re presentatives of the Cmwmonwealth of Pennsylva nia in General Assembly met, That the following amendments be proposed to the Constitution of the Commonwealth, in accordance with the provisions of the tenth article thereof: There eball be an additional section o the third article of the Constitution, to be designa ted as section four, as follows: Elscrron 4. Whenever any of the qualified electors of this Commonwealth shall be in any actual military service, under a requisition from the President of the United States, or by he authority of this Commonwealth, such electors may exercise the right of outrage in all elections by the citizens, under such regu lations as are, or shall be, prescribed by law, as fully as if they Were present at their usual place of election. There shall be two additional sections to the eleventh article of the Constitution, .o be de signated as sections eight and nine, as fol lows: SECTION 8. No bill shall be passes by the Legislature containing more than one subject, which shall be clearly expressed in the title, except appropriation bills. Section 9. No bill shall be passed by the Legislature granting any powers, or privile ges, in any case, where the authority to grant such powers, or privileges, has been, or may hereafter be. conferred upon the courts of this commonwealth. JOHN CESSNA, Speaker of the . House of Representatives. JOHN P. PENNEY, Speaker of the Renate. Mmes o rso Ilizaiurrisr or ram Commorwown, j Harrisburg, /sty 1, MS. $ niNIISYLVANIA, S : I do hereby certify that . the foregoing and annexed ie a full, true and correct copy of the original Joint Iteselatien of the General As , -- eembly, entitled. "A Joint Resolution propo sing certain amendments to the Constitution," as the same remains on file in this office. In testimony whereof, I have hereunto set my bond, and caused the seal of the Secretary's officio to be affixed, the day and year above written, ELI SLIFER, jy7 lawf3m gamstary of the Commonwealth. AT °TICE Is 1111111 CRY !vg g, that 01`pgrque indtbtril to the aerate ef Atm Drlgn• ler. late ef Jetrnsou tenon.). Despitin smutty, de ceased. are requested to sake Inkwell .te payment; and all poems hating adios sga, nal said estate will pro slat then to the ealmerloo r for a dirtment. „maw -oolf Wt. ddistildetra rof Mato Berw•ler, deed. Affirms tow skip, Sept 26„ ums,42B 01 saw* %;.IOLDIER'S ( I AMP 04 OP ANION.-- ,Y,==l, Writing belik ortm i l e an portfolios, . 8011.11,P8 374)1C5T033. HARRISBURG, PA:, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1863. *Ws. M OUNT VERNON HOUSE, Second Street, above Arch, PHILADELPHIA. A. F. BLAIR, PROPRIETOR, seplsl Late of Surf House,” Atlantic City. [dam BUEHLER HOUSE, HARRISBURG, PA This old established House has undergone extensive improvements, and been thoroughly renovated and re• fitted. • . It is pleasantly located in the heart of the city, in easy access to the State Capitol and Public Oronnds. gEr For the accommodation If our guests, we have reeently eontmeneed to ma a emelt to and from the Rail road. In this manner unplgzfant delay to leaving the Depot for the Hotel will be avoided, and much more time a f forded guests for meals when /caving the House. Intending that the BUEHLER HOUSE shell be really 6 home-like resort fat the Onager and traveler we re spectfully solicit a continuance of the pubis patronage. (}SO. J. BOLTON, BeptlB-113m • Proprietor. NATIONAL .110 TEL, (LATE WHITE SWAN,) Race street, above Third, Philadelphia. This establishment offere great inducements, not only on account of reduced rates of board, but from the can• tral location to the avenues of trade, u well as the con. venienccs afforded by several passenger railroads run. ning past and contiguous to it, by which guests can paw to and from the Hotel to the different railroad depots, should they be preferred to the regular omnibuses be longing to the house. I am determined to devote my whole attention to the comfort and convenience of my guests, and endeavor to give general satisfaction. Terms-4L25 Per Day. DAVID C. SINGIIIST, (Formerly of Eagle Hotel, Lebanon, Pa.) T. V. RHODES, Clerk. mr'll-dtf Sot Gate It.; iterd. FOR SALE.—A two•story Brick House on Pine street. For particulars inquire of SIBS. JOHN MURRAY, oct 10-2mS&W Corner of Second and Pine. PTRIVATE SALE= he well known stone Tavern and Grocery stand. now doing an ex cellent business, situated between the Canal and Front street, in the borough of Liferpool, Perry county, Pa., is now offered at private sale on accommodating tering. Information regarding the property will be given by calling on the undersigned, or by addressing Dr. T. G. Morris, Secretary, Perry Lodge, No. 259, I. 0. 0. F. at Liverpool, Pa. ROBERT WALLIS, T. G. MORRIS, J. A. BLATERNBERGEB, Committee. LivartrooL. Oct. lfth, 186T—d6t VALUABLE PROPERTY AT PRI &TE SALE.—The subscriber will sal. at private sale that valuable Tavern Strad, situate on Ridge Road in tike Slgth Ward, Harrlsbnrg, corner of Broad street, being 26 feet in front and 72 feet deep. The improve ments are a two-story frame Tavern House, with three story bask building. Hydrant water in the premises, and other conveniences. The property is calculated either tor a stogie or a hotel, being eligibly situated. For terms apply on the premises to HENITY BOSTGEN. HARRISBURG, September 9, 1963 p. B.—The subscriber will also sell a fine six year old horse. and family carriage, having no use for the same. sep 3.0-tf H. B. 1 TOB, BALE.—The BUILDING on the k corner of Walnut and Short streets, used as a UOOPER 0170 P. Mid building WAS Ofighiall7 built shat it could be turned into Dwelling Rouses. It con filets of three separate frames placed together, each frame being 2f• by2o feet, making theantire building, RS itnow vtiack, 78 feet long and 20 feet wide. Will sell also an E/OHT.HOESE.f WEB. ENG-INE AiVibsfllZ ER, nearly new, and one of Driziel•aeh , s Patent Stave Cutters ; end a Set of Saws for .Toieetiag Staves. • The above property will be sold at a bargain, as we wish to cleat the ground on which the building stands. Enquire at the Brokers Opine of • S. L. 31 , 01JLLOCH, fete-dtf 1.20 Market Street. LOTS FOR SALE-ON NORTH ST. and Pennsylvania Avenue. Apply to It. T. HALM:WAR, mar6-dtf Cor. Front and Walnut ets. poR SALE—A House and Lot on A: Sixth street, am SUM, ZnquirQ at the lutioago Office of 26 Market street, Where the highest price is always paid for GOLD and SILT.ER. febl2•dtf I'OR SALE.-A TWO-STORY FRAME HOUSE in Short street. Inquire of septlOtf W K. VERBFX.E. gransportation. DANIEL A. MUENCH, Agent of the Old Wallower Line, Beam%fully lufopis the public that thie Old Dail; Transportation Line, (tile only Wallower Line now in existence in this city,) is in successful operation % and prepared to carry Freight as low as any other individual line between Philadelphia, Harriaburg, Sunbury, Lewin burg, Williamsport, Jersey shore, Lock Haven, and all other points on the Northern Oertral, Philadelphia and brie and Williamsport ar.? Ntenits Railroads. DANIlaa. . MURNOH, Agent, Merriam, Pa. Goods sent to the Warehouse of Mews, Peacock. Zell & Hinchman, No. 808 and 810 Market street, above Eighth, Philadelphia, by 4 o'clock p. m., will arrive at Harrisburg ready for delivery_ next morning. myd 9 1 F. WATSON, T MASTIC WORKER AND PRACTICAL CEMENTER, Is prepared to Cement the exterior of Buildings with he New York Improved Water-Proof Mastic Cement. Thiel Meteriai le different trein oil ether Cements. It forms a solid, durable adhesiveness to any surface, imperishable by the action of water or frost. Every good building should be coated with this Cement ; it is a perfect preserver to the walls, and makes a beautiful, fine finish, equal to Eastern brown sandatone, or any moor desired. Among others for whom I have applied the Mastic Cement, I refer to the following gentlemen : J. Bissell, residence, Penn street, Pittsburg, finished Are yearn. J. H. Shoenberger, reddened, Lawrenoeville, finished five years. James M'Clandlass, residence, Allegheny City,iinished five years. Calvin Adams, residence, Third st sot, finished four arit. ye A. Roeveler, residence, Lawrenceville, finished four years. J. D. M'Cord, Penn street, finished four years. Hon. Thomas Irwin, Diamond street, finished four rare. St Charles Hotel and Girard House, finished five years. Kittanning Court House and Bank, for Barr & Moser, Architects, Pittsburg, finished five years. °idea eeeei - ved at the • E 63 of & WEldegrany, Paid Shop, 20 Seventh street, or please address T. P. WATSON, mayl6-tf P. O. Box 13-11. Pittsburg, Pa. iirUKINGER'S PATENT BEEF TEA, Aft a aoh d, canceutrated extract of BEEF AND VEGETABLES. doursrLibie immediately Into a ooarialliat dad da da= soup. Highly approved by a number of eminent Physicians. Th 36 admirable article condensed into a oompeot form enhetaulial and nutritive properties of &large bait of meat and vegetables. The readiness with which It dissolves into a rich and palatable Coup. which would require hours of preparation awarding to the tumid milked, is an advantage in many situations of lite, too olivine to gee 4 nrffing. Its Nair iieuriohing treaties combined with its deavaoy, render, it invaluable for the sick; while for those in health, ale a perfeotimbstituto for fresh meat and vegetables. It will keep good In any Gamete. It is paeans* well adapted POI, TBSTELBRO, ty land or sea, who eau Lim avoid those soaidentaidepriva blocs of a comfortable meal, to whloh they are so liable. rou INVALIDS, whose capricious appetite can thus 10 satiated in a moment, YOU SPURTSELEN and EXCURSIONISTS. to whom, both Its , compsetness and easy preperetiell will recom mend It. I/or sae by oepad-tf WM. DOCK. la., & Co. GOLD PENS '-The largest and telt Moat, from SIM to 11.1.00—warrostol—at 110/01,1/111119 BOOKOTOI4II. B. L. WOULLOCH, ttt atrint slition. SATURDAY MORNING, OCT. 17, 1863. USURPATION. Extracts from Debates in the National Convention of 1787 upon the Danger of Usurpation. The men who framed the Constitution were men of large experience. They had lived un der the rule of England,. and knew from actual experience, from recent traditions of their fathers, and even from the.long history of the mother country, of the danger to the liberties of the people from the oppressions of those in power. Their great object was to establish a government based upon the will of the people, with such written provisions and guarantees as would forever secure the people against the arbitrary power of the men who ehould repre sent" the government. To this end they framed a government of laws, a government in which the duties and powers of those in authority were defined and limited. As all governments must be administered by men, they strove, in the hour of calm reason, to provide not only against encroachments on the liberties of the people, by unwise and bad men, but against any undue-exercise of power by worthy mag istrates, under the influence of the passions and excitements generated by an inflamed state of the public mind, in times of great dissen sions. Experience had taught them the falli bility of the best and wisest of men. They knew that the tendency of unrestricted power is to strengthen itself, and that the only safety, in the contingencies of the future, wouldi be found in prescribing and limiting the powers of those who should administer ; the govern ment. Their words are full of warning and instruc tion, and afford a terrible rebuke to those who in the time of public excitement and danger, would break over the limits which the fathers set to the exercise of power, and would con fidingly entrust all the liberties of the people to the keeping of a partisan administration. ' The following extracts are from discussions upon various sections of the Constitution, and their application can be understood, without stating the different subjects of debate: , Mn. HAMILTON—On the other plan of ap pointing him [the President] for seven years, he thought the executive ought to have but little power. He would be ambitious with the means of making creatures, and as the object a big bc t9prOong hIS pull., it is possible that in case of war he would avail himself of the emergency to evade or re fuse a degradation from his place. Mn. Mamsos—A people deliberating . in a temperate movement, and with the experience of other nations before them, on the plan of government most likely to secure their happi ness, would first be aware that those charged 'with the public happiness might betray their trust. An obvious precaution against this danger would be, to divide the trust between different bodies of men, who might watch and check each other. COLONEL MASON was for giving all possible weight to the revikiemiry Jostitution, The executive polder ought to be well secured against legislative usurpations on it. The purse and the sword ought never to get into the same hands, whether legislative or executive. Mn. RANDOLPH—No mischief can be appre hended, as the concurrence of the other branch, and in some measure - of the executive, will in all cases be necessary. A firmness and indepen dence may be more necessary, also, in this branch, as it ought to guard the Constitution affaipst encroachments of the executive s who will be apt to form combinations with the demagogues of the popular branhe. Dn. FRANKLIN said: We seemed too much to fear cabals, in appointments by a number, and to have too much confidence in those of single persons. Experience showed that caprice, the intrigues of favorites and mistresses, were nevertheless the means most prevalent in mon archies. Among instances of abuse in such modes of appointment, he mentioned the many bad governors appointed in Great Britain for th e co l on i es . He thought a Council would not only 'be a check on a bad President, but a re lief to a good one. MR. SIIERMANIII making laws, regard should be had to the sense of the people who are to be bound by them; and it was more probable that a single man should mistake or betray this sense, than the Legislature. Ma. SHEamatt—He admitted it to be proper that many officers in the executive department should be so appointed; but contended that many ought not, as general officers in the ar my, in time of peace, &c. Herein lay the cor ruption in Great Britain. If the executive can model the army, he may set up an absolute government ; taking advantage of the close of a war, and an army commanded by his crea tures. James 11. was not obeyed by his offi cers, because they had been appointed by his predecessors, not by himself. MR. BUTLER was strentrous for the motion, as a necessary . security against ambitions and corrupt Presidents. He mentioned the late perfidious policy of the Stadtholder in Holland and the artifices of the Duke of Marlborough to prolong the war of which he had the man agement. a. WiLsow—Despotism ewes on mankind in different shapes. sometimes is an executive, sometimes in a military one. Is there no dan ger of a legislative despotism? Theory and practice both proclaim it. If the legislative authority is not restrained there can be neither liberty nor stability; and it can only be re strained by dividing it within itself, into dis tinct and independent branches. In a single House there is no check, but the inadequate one, of the virtue and good sense of those who compose it. Mn.GOVERNEUR MORRIS—The Legislature will continually seek to aggrandize and per petuate themselves; and will seize those criti cal moments produced by war, invasion, or convulsion, for that purpose. Ma. GOUVERNEUR MORRIS—It is the most difficult of all to rightly balance the Execu tive. Make him too weak—the Legislature will usurp his power. Make him the strong— he will usurp on the Legislature. Mr, Racroobrn said the propriety of im peachments was a favorite principle with him. Guilt, wherever found, ought to be punished. The Executive will have great opportunities of abusing his power, particularly in time of war, when the military force, and in some respects the public money, will be in his hands. Should no regular punishment be provided, it will be irre e ularly Inflicted by tumults and in surrections Ma Gotrvennanu Mows—But make him ineligible a second time—and prolong his du ration even to fifteen years—will he, by any wonderful interposition of Providence at that period, Min to be a meal he will be unwilling to quit his exaltation; the road to hie object through the Constitution will be abut; he will be in poeveasion of the sword; a civil war will ensue, and the commander of a victorious army, on whichever aide, will be the despot of America. This consideration rem- PRICE TWO CENTS. dere him particularly anxious that the Execu tive should be properly constituted. Mr. MADISON—The truth is, that all men having power ought to be distrusted, to a cer tain degree. Mx. Devric—lf he be not impeachable whilst in offloe, he will spare no efforts or miens whatever to get himself re elected. He considered this as an essential security for the good behavior of the Executive. Mr. WILSON concurred in the necessity of making the Executive impeachable whilst in office. Mr. MADISON thought it indispensable that some provision should be made for defending the community against the incapacity, negli gence or perfidy of the Chief Magistrate. The limitation of his period of service was not a suf f icient security. He might lose his capacity after \his appointment. He might pervert his administration into a scheme of speculation or oppression, He might betray his trust to for eign powers. COLONEL IVIASON.:—No point is of more im portance than that the right of impeachment should be continue& Shall any man be above justice ? Above all, shall that man be above it who can commit the most extensive injus tice? When great crimes were committed, he was for punishing the principal as well as the coadjutors. There had been much debate and difficulty as to the mode of choosing the Ex ecutive. He approved of that which was adopted at first, namely, of referring the ap pointment to the National Legislature. One objection against electors was the danger of their being corrupted by the candidafies, and this furnished a peculiar reason in favor of impeachments whilst in office. Shall the man who has practiced corruption, and by that means procured his appointment in the first instance, be suffered to escape punishment by repeating his guilt? Ma. MADISON.—In the case of the Executive magistracy, which was to be administered by a single man, loss of capacity or corruption was more within the compass of probable events, and either of them might be fatal to the Republic. MR. GERRY urged the necessity of impeach ments. A good magistrate will not fear them. A bad one ought to be kept in fear of them. He hoped the maxim would never be adopted here, that the Chief Magistrate could do no wrong. Mu. Eritewoavu.—The Executive will be re garded by the people with a jealous eye. Every power .for augmenting unnecessarily his influ ence will be disliked. MR. MADISON.—A standing military force, with an overgrown Executive, will not long be safe companions to liberty, The means of de fence against foreign danger have been always the instruments of tyrany at home. Among the Romans it was a standing maxim, to ex cite a war whenever a revolt was apprehen ded. Throughout all Europe, the armies kept up, under the pretext of defending, have en slaved .the people. Ma. GOUVENEUR MORRIS.—This country must be united. If persuasion does not unite it, the sword will. He begged this considera tion might have its due weight. The scenes of horror attending civil 04mmotion cannot be described, and the conclusion of them will be worse than the term of their continuance.— The stronger party will then make traitors of the•weaker ; and the gallows and halter will finish the work of the sword. Ma. PINCKNEY was for a vigorous Executive, but was afraid the executive powers of the ex isting Congress might extend to peace and war, &a.; which would render the Executive a monarchy of the worst kind—to wit, an elec tive one. Mn. BuTLEIL had been in favor of a single Executive magistrate, but, could he have en tertained an idea that a complete negative on the laws was to be given him, he certainly should have acted very differently. It had been observed that in all countries the Execu tive power is in a constant course of increase. This was certainly the case in Great Britain. Gentlemen seemed to think that we had no thing to apprehend froin an abuse or the Ex ecutive power. But why might not a Catiline or s Cromwell arise in this country, as well as in others ? CoL. HAMILTON Ras seriously of opinion that the Houle of Representatives was on so narrow a scale as to be really dangerous, and to warrant a jealousy in the people for their liberties. He remarked, that the connection between the President and the Senate would tend to perpetuate him, by corrupt influence. It pas the more necessary ? on this account, that a numerous representation in the other branch of the Legislature should be estab lished. THE ARMY TESTIMONIAL TO M'CLELLAN.- There is no other thing which the radicals have made such noitM about of late as the pro posed army testimonial to Gen. M'Clellan.— The constant cry, that it has proved a failure, is on a par with all their other falsehoods in regard to that gallant officer, and it is further proof that they fear M'Clellan's ability. Were he so poor an officer, and possessed so little talent ait they claim he does, there would be no attacks upon him. The foot is, they know that he is one of the ablest Union generals.— Hence their constant assaults upon him to poison the public mind. In regard to the testimonial by the army to M'Clellan, its success was far beyond the an ticipations of the friends of that general. The basis for subscriptions for privates was ten cents each; but in many instances they refused to limit themselves to that figure. In most in stances the rank and file took hold of it with great enthusiasm. In one division alone the sum of ten thousand dollars was raised. The only instance where there were any objections raised were in a New York regiment, whpse colonel, when raising hie regiment, publicly announced that he would have no one but Abo litionists in his regiment, and a Michigan regi ment and one other from the West. These regiments were all that made any objections. When the order was issued putting a. stop to the subscription, the round sum of thirty thousand dollars had been subseribial. Here is thnseeret of the order being issued, and the animosity of Stanton and company. Had the plan proved a failure no order would have ever been homed to prevent the circulation of the subscription papers in the army. The failure of the men to subscribe would have been just the evidence the raJicals wanted against M'- Clellan; but their taking hold of it with enthu siasm roused the anger and petty jealousies of Stanton and hie clique. In order, therefore, to prevent the fact that the army still adhered to their devotion to their former gallant com mander being known, an order was issued to prevent the subscription being taken, and the money was refunded. Most of the officers contributed liberally ; others m..nifeeted their regrets that they were so situated that they dated not take hold of the matter and push it as they desired to, fearing that it they did they would be aegraded by the War Office at Wabhingtee. The treat ment of Colonel Divis, of the staff of General Meade. shows how well founded were their suspicions. Colonel Davis held a position on General Meade's staff, with the rank of colonel. Being PUBLISHED EVERY MORNING lIMIMATO 111X011PTED BY 0. BARRETT $* CIO TEN DAILY PATRIOT AID UNION Win be mood to Nab. scribers residing In the Borough for sett mum PIUMRIPZ, MO/et° the Carrier. Nail subecriberk sin !MUM PAR ANNUM. THD WIDIXAT PATITO? AND VISION IS published SAW° DOLLARS ma AXIOM, invariably in advance. Ten oeyie to one address, Afters dollar., Connected with this eatablieltmenc n extenaivil JOB 011101, containing t so w variety of plain and fanny et unetlurned by any est ab lishment in the interior of Zt utate, for Baited. which the patronagliof the publie le no an ardent admirer of General M'Clellan, he took an active part in circulating the paper, and in swelling the amount subscribed. The result is that Colonel Davis' rank was redueed to that of major, and he taken from General Meade's staff and sent off to Santa Fe. Other officers are being treated in a similar manner, and efforts are being made to degrade all offi cers who took prominent part in the work.— Could party meanness, petty jealousies and despotic power go further ?—N. Y. Herald. FEARFUL SCENE AT WARSAW: A correspondent of the London Post, writing from Warsaw on the 20th ult., giyes a . vivid sketch of the scene which followed the attempt to assassinate the Russian General' Berg, by flinging an Orsini bomb at him as he was riding through the streets of Warsaw : The missile was thrown in the narrowest part of the street, between the house of Count Andrew Zamoyski and the Saxon Palace.— When the smoke cleared away General Berg was found to be unhurt, in his carriage. Trust worthy witnesses of the scene, who were at their windows at the time, declare that it was perfectly impossible either for them or Gene ral Berg, blinded with the smoke, or for his escort, to see whence the bomb fell. - The police at the corner of the street were so frightened that they concealed themselves, 80 that they could not have a suspicion of the house where the author of the attempt was.— It was a moment of suspense, fear and uncer tainty. Meanwhile Berg, having arrived at the Orderly Room, gave certain orders, whose nature subsequent events disclosed, and after wards, surrounded by a fresh convoy, rode home. One thousand infantry and cavalry now proceeded by a wide column from the Orderly Room in the direction of the spot where the attempt had been made. On the road they arrested, in the most brutal manner, every person they met, driving all before them with their bayonets. They then entered both the houses of Count Zamoyski, one of which is strictly a private house, occupied by his family exclusively, and the other, perhaps the most magnificent house in Warsaw, fitted up in a most luxurious style, and occupied by nearly one hundred opulent and highly respectable families. That the bomb _should have been thrown from one of those houses was most improbable, and I have already pointed out that it was im possible to know which was the house whence it was thrown. What were the scenes that were enacted in these, perhaps the most res pectable houses in Warsaw, between five in the afternoon and twelve at night, Ciod only knows. The crowd outside saw the windows all smashed, and the furniture, books, pic tures, mirrors, pianos, dresses and cupboards thrown out into the streets ; and they heard in the midst of the savage soldiery the noise of the breaking of furniture, and the despairing cries and groans of women. After seven hours of destruction, the soldiery dragged the male inhabitants, upward of two hundred in num ber, covered with wounds and contusions, to the citadel. These poor people were without hats or coats, and their clothes were nearly torn off their backs. Among them were several old men, whose weary and despairing looks moved the bystanders to tear& In Miodowa street, where there is a church, these unfortunate people knelt down to say a silent prayer ; but the soldiery rushed upon them with their bayonets, tore them from their kneeling position, and forced them to march 0n...t Meanwhile the *omen and children, thus . deprived of their natural protectors, were ex posed to the insults and obscene jokes of the drunken soldiery, without a home—even with out warm clothing against the cold. About 11 o'clock p. m., a short time before the men were taken to the citadel, a lurid light was seen in the :sky above the spot where these scenes occurred. It was thought that this ii6ll6t be a fire, caused either by accident or despair. .The ire brigades immediately col lected from all parts of the town, but the sol diers who were posted in the street would not allow them to enter it, and even threw furni ture into the flames as fuel. The fire lasted all night, and this morning three heaps of ashes are all that remain of the residence and homes of nearly 100 families. Among the vic tims I will only mention Prince Thaddeus Lu bomirski and Count Stanislans Zamoyski, (brother of Count Andrew.) The resideneee of both have been razed to the ground, and. both are now in prison. This well-known Oriental scholar Rowalew ski rector of the University, owed his personal safety to the accident of his absence from home, but of his furniture, his rooms, and his magnificent Oriental library—the fruit of some 30 years' collection—nothing remains. The very valuable library of Prince Thaddeus Lu bomirski, who has for sometime been occupied in writing a history of Poland, has been com pletely destroyed in the fire. As for other ar ticles, which in the eyes of the barbarian sol diery, were of more value—such as furs, dresses, gilt furniture, &o.—they were taken to the citadel, there is no doubt, to be divided among those who showed the most zeal in the work of destruction. The immense stores of the wine-merchant Krupeoki have been com pletely destroyed. It is a great mistake to suppose merit has no reward because it may seem to be unrecognized. Even in this world the good, for the most part, fare better than the bad. "I never knew," said Sam Johnson, "a villain that wasn't an un happy fellow." And who ever knew a good man who was altogether wretched ? It is true, indeed, that the best are subject to poverty and detraction ;to sickness and bereavement. The noblest, of heroes may, for a time, be regarded with indifference or contempt; but the case is by no means so bad as it seems. There is more justice in the world than the grumblers allow. Hear how Coleridge has rimmed up the whole matter : '•How foldout, friend, a. good great man inherits Honor and wealth, with all his worth of .pirits, When any mau obtains teat which ha merits, Or any merits that which he o4.alna.ii Per shame, my friend! renounce this idle strain ! What viuld thou have a good g eat man obtain' Wealth, title, dignity; *golden eh in. Or hasps or cones which his sword hie chic ; Goodness and greatness are not wane, but Cada. Haw ha not always treasures, always friends— The good great man? Three treasures—love and light, And calm thoughts, equable as illeaVs breath; And three feet trends, more dare than day or alght-:- Himself, his Mater, sad the hotel Death. A GOOD Titer'. or "Tun Tpwes."—Mr. J. Moore, a practical printer in London, lately stated in a lecture on the History of ihe Art of Printing : " The proprietors of the Times hire dare week Iv hums the condition of the compositors employed in their establish ment. Fur many years a aiming& bank has been established, to which every compositor is expected to subscribe weekly. A cuisine has been fitted up, where viands, wholesome and suitable, are prepared at a Olean coat to the enetetners. There is also a bath to refresh the body after the fatigues of the night. And, better still, dwelling houses h.ve been erected on gr. Walter's estate, in Berkshire, where the compositors may retire, in their ld age, upon a pension."