Newspaper Page Text
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 5,,1857
DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET
iirll4.l4l.llVPlr d pacirLEß,
Of Lycoming County.
FOR CANAL COMMISSIONER,
Of Chester County.
FOR SUERENE JUDGES.
IFYLL/./Ar S grR OirG,
Of Berks County.
Of Erie County.
. ner Wanted,
FOR A PARASOL, loft at 'the undersigned's
Storo, on the 29th of July. Any person prov
ing property and paying advertising, can have the
same by calling tit GOODS Book Store.
Lebatiln, Aug. 5,4857. •
Otr The Pennsylvania Railroad Com
pany took possession of the Main Line
of the public works, on Saturday last,
according to the terms of purchase.
O Hon. T. Porter Brawiey, of Penn.
sylvania, has been appointed Sixth Au
ditor of the Treasury at Washington, by
Presidbnt Buchanan. . '
Otr- Gen. Wm. H. Miller, of •Harris
rispurg, has received the appointment of
- Consul to Trinedad de Cuba. The sal.
ary is $5OOO a year. Mr. M. visited this
county last. fall, and addressed , the peo
ple on several occasions.
0::r The Democratic Convention of
Dauphin county met on Monday, and
nominated a county ticket. We have
not yet received the names of the can
()o.- The truck dealers of Reading
have petitioned Councils for the passage
of an ordinance prohibiting the wearing
of hooped dresses in the market houses.
Very ungallant for the truck-men, and
they ought to be ashamed of themselves.
A NEGRO APPOINTED To OFFICE.—
Gov. Bashford, Black RePublican Gov
ernor of Wisconsin, recently appointed
11. Nolan, a. darkey •barber, to an impor
tant office. ' The Secretary of State re
fuied to file his bond, the appointment
being in violation of the constitution,
and therefore void.
Otr A report is in circulation that
Brigham Young has written a letter to
President Buchanan,expressing his grat
ification at the prospect of being reliev
ea-from the :Governorship of Utah, and
promising that the Federal officers to be
sent thither will be kindly treated, pro
vided they attend to their legitimate
OF The "American" State Commit.
tee have arranged a programme, accord
ing to which their candidate for Gov
ernor, Hon. Isaac Hazlehurst, will
canvass the State. He will take the
stump at Harrisburg on next Monday
evening. He will be in Lebanon on
Wednesday evening, August 19. He
is represented as an able and eloquent
WHERE IS THE REPUBLICAN PARTY
In quite a number of Southern States
elections will take place this montfi.—
There is not a republican ticket in a
single one of them—but the contest,
(if contest it may be called where .the
voters are nearly all on one side, like
the handle of a jug,) is between the
Democracy and "Americans." The
nigger party makes no pretences to an
organization in fifteen States, and yet
pretends to look down with contempt
on the "American" party who are sec
ond best in a majority of the States of
Or Considerable trouble has recent
ly been experienced by the ' , United
States Government and its officials, on
account of the Indian difficulties in the
north-west, and it is not likely that they
will be ended inlinediately. It is re
ported- that 19,000 Indians are in arms,
idefying theJ United States troops, and
lbatftife settlers are flying to the forts
240 , -4rotection. A renewal of hostili
ttels considered unavoidable, though
Governor Medary, of Minnesota, is do
ing all in his power to preserve the
A CHARACTERISTIC TRICE.---It is stat
ed that WILMOT has resigned his Judge
ship. We hope this is so—hut why
didn't he resign sooner, so as to give
the pentile of his district an opportunity,
at the ensuing October election, of fill
ing the office for the period of ten years?
The answers is easily given. He has
very little, Vastly, hope of an election to
the Gubernatorial chair—consequently
next year, when the people are eonsti
tutivally autharized to act, (which can
only be done when the resignation takes
plaen:three calender months before a
general ele,ction,) Wasrox will again
'Step forward .and be elected to the Ju
dical office I ITad he resigned sooner,
an election would hWheen held this
peat, and his-succesf67. commissioned
for the-full tarn. As it is, Governor
Pollock will now appoint,which appoint
merit...only holds good until after the el
ectiot of 1858. A pretty shrewd trick
on the part of the Black Republican can
didate for Governor, and altogether char
acteriatic of the foul party which he rep
Judge Wilmot's Challenge
This poor creature of circumstances,
after, refusing to meet the eloquent and
able Schnable last summer, when the
most momentous issues were at stake,
when the happiness and prosperity of
the nation trembled on the balance,
when the red clouds of civ i l' war were
gathering . in hoir'onori the horizoii,
now, when an office is in question, which
he has about as much chance of getting,
as he has of flying, comes forward, and
seeks to elevate himself to the level of
Gen. Packer, by challenging him to
stump the State. If Gen. .Packer ac
cepts this challenge we shall think the.
less of his judgment ever after. Poor
Wilmot is like Marc Antony, who, when
hewas , defeated by. Octavius Caesar, and
victory, power, and empire was already
torn from his grasp, challenged hie Con,
quereor to mortal combat in . perion.--
Octayius, was too wise to accept, a ten•
der, which might peril the superiority
he held secure in his hands. Suppose,
Wilmet'ean rake "the worse, appear
the better reason:" -Does his 'abuse of
the gifts which the Almighty has graced
him with, make him better fitted for the
high station he aims at By no means.
Its only makes his meditated crime a
gainst the peace and prosperity of his
country,. the more base and vile.
(.1" Since writing the above, we per-
ceive that Mr. Packer, by the advice
of the Democratic State Central Com
mittee, has declined Mr. Wilmot's invi
tation. We shall endeavor to find room
for the correspondence next week. Mr.
Buckalew, the chairman of the "Demo
cratic Committee, gives Wiltnet some
hard knocks—but he must become ac
customed to them as he will receive
many more before the campaign is over.
"The recent depressio n in prices of almost ev
cry description of property has induced people to
look a. little into the character of investments, and
in several instances capitalists have come to the
conclusion, that the reliability as to the return of
the principal and the payment of interest, even
although it be small, are questions of the first im
portance, and beside which,. large dividends of 12
to 20 per cent. annually, are of comparative unim
portance. Few things are more difficult than to
invest 'property Safely Mid profitably; and,rts large
amounts are held in trust for others; much solici
tude is consequently felt, as, the keenest sagacity
and profoUndest judgment are at fault. A Cotem
porary very truly , remark's, "Such is the insethiri
ty attendant upon every d6scription of property,
that taking into consideration the trouble, anxie
ty, ruistakeSYdefitleatiOns, fOrgeries, liabilities and
Contingeneies'Of every kind connected With' in
vestments, six per cent per annum; without'de
predation of principal, fora series of twentyyears,
is a better average than a large majority of pm.-
sons ever realize." ThOlate Clement
for many years President of the Philadelphia Sa
vings Fund, one of the oldest and richest institu
tions in the country, once made to us a very sim
ilar remark as the result of his observatirm. Mon
ersafely invested at 6 per cent. is more produc
tive for a term of years, in a majority_ of cases,
than when engamed in fancy operations promis
ing in their fitieCuations aMlioh la`rger return.—
A Lancaster paper presents two eases in point, in
this connection. One, that of !" - a very shrewd and
cautious man of its acquaintriee,who retired from
:leave business some twenty years since, and at
first invested a.large portion of his money in molt
gage on real estate. Tempted by high rates of
interest,.'however, and having confidence in his
own judgment and sagacity; as lie had a right to
have, ho graduallyrcalledin all. his money add re
invested it in ; notes, secured by collateral security
'in railroad bonds, bank stock, and manufficturing
stocks. 'His ride has been to hare P guod niuhe
as promisee, with bonds or shafes as security; at
ten per cent. unger their market value. It would
seem that such mode must be safe; but his expe
rience is, that With all the care, trouble and au:d
efy that he has had—and he says they have been
quite as much as when he was in active - business
—his capital has notlielded six per cent. per an
num for the whole time." The same paper men
tions the case of another, "who retired in like
manner, but who 'did believe in projects
which paid ten to fifteen per cent. per annum, in
terest: he had rather have six per cent, with ab
solute security, and the least possible trouble.
His modeles been to invest in mortgages, with
an ample margin ; and the longer they had to run
the better'they - suited him. If 71. per Son wishes to
pay up his note before it is dues* is willing 'to
accommodate hum, provided:lie ferniShesianother
mortgage as e - ood. His experience is, Olathe has
no trouble worth muiling—has never lostuiterest,
for a day, nor 'suffered the' 'SlighteSt , aniziety on
account of his investments." . These afro not iso
lated classes, though the six per cent. class is very
small compared with the other. There is no Se:
cavity so nearly perfect as . mortgages on real es
tate with a sufficient-margin; none that will yield
so much income wills solittle anxiety and trouble;
but yet they are neglected by a largo majority of
money-lenders, who, in their eagerness to secure
a larger income, take risks and responsibilities
which the shrewdest men cannot avoid, and con
sequently undergo an amount of labor and auxie
.ty more than equivalent to the interest contracted
for, if they get it." There is probably no more
.now prosecuted than that of deal
ing in paper, with and without collateral. In the
first place no man can afford topayl to 2,Tei cent,
for his capital. The competition in business is
too close to . warrant any such price fgt . money. A
man may occasionally, to compass a particular
traneactioni venture te pay double interest; Or even
more, but he cannot-hope to successfully compete
with others of cash means with such a load on his
shoulders. It is therefore unwise, if not dishOnest
to Creditors, to continue the payment of such rates,
with the hope of working-through financial diffi
eulties. The sooner those who are thus embar
rassed yield to their difficulties the better. In
the second niaceitt is illegal, and therefore den
germs to lend money at auy higher rates than six
per cent. per annum. It may not be illegal to
buy a note afloat on the market at any and what
ever rate may be agreed on, but-it is clearly ille
gal to lend money directly to n, borrower, taking
stock or other collateral for its payment. Being
illegal, ft is also,unwise, and no man careful of his
own interest will: thus put himself in the nower
of his debtor."
The above money article, from the
Ledger of Philadelphia, expresses our
own views as far as it goes. It does
not however go far enough. It does
not Ant out the remedy. It is simple
and easy of application and has already
been tried partially with the best con
sequences. Let the Legislature pass a
law prohibiting the circulation of bank
notes of a less denomination than ten
dollars after She Ist of July 1858: of
less than twenty after the first of July
1859 and so on until no bank in the
state can issue a note of a lower de
-nomination than fifty 'dollars. Along
tfiis measure should..be a provision,
srohibiting the circulation of foreign
bank -notes of 'a less denomination, than
those of our own banks are permitted
to issue, under much heavier penalties
than are' at present inforce with-regard
to foreign bank notes under five dollars.
Slight as those penalties are, they have
been found to a great degree sufficient
for the purpose. Pennsiivania now en.
joys a better currency than any other
state. Should the measures ;Above pro.
posed he 'adopted she would enjoy the
best in the world and a stop would be
put to the system of fraud and corrup
tion, which wakes the poor, poorer, and
the rich, richer. Next week we pro
pose, to expose the manner in which
country banks and country usurers
fleece the community. . X. •
REBELLION IN THE I * . LST.--1 1 110 SC I
POYS of India have rebelled against the
British government,, and as -English ,ac
counts say, con'unilte'd unheard of 'Woe,
tiles ; .or, as .the Sepoys would say, gave
the English a sound bombusting. The,
insurrection is very extensive, and will
cost, to put down, a vast amount of la
.and expense to Great Britain.
According-to the Bombay correspond:
ent of the London Times, the mutiny
Will cost the Bengal army the whole or
a - g reater part of twenty;eight regiments;
ofoot, four of -horse, two eompani
-of artillery, each with a field battery,
and corpse of sappers and - miners. All
accounts agree in stating that Delhi is
tire great -Oentre of rebellion ; but be
fore the mail left, telegraphic reports
were received annoucing that the fall of
that renowned city was expected every
hour. The - heights around ;were in pos
session of - the Queen's troops, and the
rebels, after losing twenty-six guns, had
been driven dispirited into the town.—
[t was also reported that a panic existed
among the mutineers ; that five hun
dred horse had deserted; and that-the
King was anxious to throw himself on
British protection. Under these cir
cumstances, we fully expect to hear of
the fall of Delhi by the next - mail. A
terrible'example . will, of course, be made
of the - misguided Sepeys who, without
any ultimate aim . or Concert of action;
have taken up arms and committed such
horrible atrOcities! Some of the local
papers hint , '4-hat the entire city of
Delhi will. be razed to the ground,
and over:) , mutineer within its walls put
to the sword ? With regard to the state
of affairs generally thrdughout the Ben
gal Presidency, a correspondent of the
London Times; writing from Agra, gives
by- no means a very satisfactory account
of native loyalty.. He says that a spirit
of insubordination and mutiny among
the native troops, and of rebellion among
the native inhabitants, is the prevailing
feature ; and in concluding his letter,
he adds with marked emphaSis; "When
you hear that allis . quiet-, understand
that the native troops are not - in 'open'
mutiny,- nor the inhabitants yet in open'
For tlie Adveritsw
Tragedy, at ' Cincinnatit:
'Murder, crson, and Attempted
ClAc.isNATr, , July , 2l.—This morning
German, named Kohler;., strangled his
wife, and afterwards proCeeded to the
residence of Mr% Nicholas T. Horton,
a respectable and influential citizen, and
senior partner of the firm of Messrs.
Horton & Macey, set fire to `the
,and stabbed Mr. Horton,;lilling
him instantly ! He then cut own
Kohlpr , has,l?een in , the emp'.oy of Mr.
Horton..; and.. the:supposed 'reason for
the aet i mas.a,reprimarid which he receiv
ed from 'Mr. IL for 'abusing' his wife:
At the last aecounts, Kohler• was frlot
expected to live. Mr. riortorilleaves'.a
large circle of relatives, together with
a wife and several children.
The Murderer's Confession.—The Ci n
cinnatLCornmercial says : last night we
visited:the Commercial Hospital, where
we learned that the murderer had con
fessed to the attending physician and to
others, a short time previous,by
upon a slate, that he had committed the
murders of which he was cliarged.
• He said he "was inspired by jealousy.
He had seen Mr; Horton imbed with his
(the niurderer's)wife arid had then.thrt:at•
ened -told]] He did:kill: him 'and
was glad of it. The night fled:Wed his
wife (Monday,) be called to tree her at
their room, when she offered him a piece
of bread and Vutter.-- •He suspected it
was poisoned and told her she must 'eat
of it first. She refused. He .told her
she niust or he would kill her. Sheper
sisted in her refusal and he did kill her."
He also made a simi.lar statement to a
priest, called at his request to receive. his
Persons living adjacent to the room
occupied by , Mrs. Kohler state they
have heard K. charge her with infidelity,
and that She denied it earnestly and per.
At - ,nine o'clock last night a reaction
took place in, the murderer's system,,and
some timel 4fter he fell into
, ari easy slum
ber, and at midnight slept sountits. 7 ---
The att. - ending physician thinks his ease
not hopeless, and - that he may get well.
If the MsoPlagus is uninjured, a fact dot
yet determined, he will probably recov
er; otherwise will die. To all tip•
peararikfiS, he was in a fair way at the
hour designated, to recover.
A BURGLAR &LOT BY A Wo
burglar, whose name is unknown, was
shot in the A store of Philip Pingler, in
York avenue, Staten Island . , on Mon
day night a week, .'Miss Jano * Wilcbx,
who slept in'the rear of the store and
was awakened by the noise of the bur
glar, rurnaging.among the gooda. She
opened 6 glass door which separated the
apartments, and called out "Who is
there ?" when the person - started to run.
The lady at this instant. caught up a
loaded pistol which was 'at hand, and
fired at the retreating thief.
Yesterday afternoon the body of a
man about 30 years of age was 'found
Boating in the Bay, near Clifton. In
one of his pockets was found a small
crowbar and keys. His face was per.
forated in two places by pistbl-shots,
sufficient to cause death. The coroner's
jury found that the man came to his
death, by pistol shots, fired by Miss Wil
cox, while• he was burglariously em
ployed in . :the 'above'-store,' and corh
mended the heroic conduct of , the lady
inilefending the-property of her friend
at the risk of her own life: 'The' man
probably had confederates, 'who' after
he died threw-his body overboard... 7; N.
Y. Times, July q 3: • •
(*— President Buchanan and his
niece, Miss Lane, arc now at the Bed
ford Springs, Pa.
Pr:user:co Poan . ..—A distiller in Ken
tucky publishes a letter in the Ohio
Farmer, in which he has discovered an
effective remedy for the hog cholera,
which has been prevailiag so extensive
ly in the \Vest. His remedy is, as soon
as he finds the hogs beginning to get sick
-or to . die to mix a quantity of arsenic
with their food, and that invariably makes
them bealthy.eg t ah), the_ poweyful min
eral' poisons. Of elle `arsenic overcoming
the vegetable poison in the still slops.
If this statement is correct, what must
he the character : of,the, pork - of tlre.ayse- -
nic fed hogs - -
MuatAcr. CROMER, of Mercersburg,
one day last week, cut with a cra
dle, ten acres of wheat, in ten consecu
tive hours. The work was done in a
thoroughly workinarilike manner. This
is said to.bti the most extraordinary
cradling e4r done' in thiS country; and
in amount, is considerably beyond the
average orreaPing machines.
This is to certify that I :have m 0.40, but
'one applit:ation of the 'AfAaxa' Oft on, My fingers,
which havObcon:clrawn froin dottthiktion of the
cods, brought on by rheumatism. It was of soy
enteen months 40.41.ing, and..l am now entirely
anted:" ...1" eheerfunkrecOininend it to all afflicted
likewit7o: :J, M. FINF,RocK,
Harrisburg, Locust street.
White Teeth,Terfumed Breath arictßeilutiful
CoxpLEN.l.o.x—ear l be acquired. by using :11.1.1.m. , or A,
TSIO:USAND ' , warns." What lady or gentletneh would re
mein under the curse of a disagreeable breath, when by
using the "Dalin of a Thousandklowers,"as adentifrice,
would not only render s'weer, butleavelhe teeth white
as alabaster ? Many persons do not know their , breath
is bad, and the sulAiect is as delicate, their friends will
never mention it. Beware of counterfeits. Be sure each
bottle is signed .E.E.TRIDGE A: C 0.,. N. Y.
'.l'Or sale by Guilford & Lemberger and all Druggists.
l'ab. IS, 1856....dru.
On ! Ye Thitm TlnAttno.---Wo litirite the atten
tion of those who arc bald headed, and these who
are afraid of becoming so, to:the adVertisemeut of
Prof. Wood's,liair Restorative in to-days-paper.
We aro not, in tho habit of pnfratz every quack
that is adt , ertised'in out' paper, but we
feel it our duty, when we come across alOartiele
that is good, to let the people know it. We have
no fears of having'soon to 'scud under:bare Judos,'
and therefore have not Restikative j but
think, if the certificates of honest men - can be re
lied upon, that it must be a,first rate article. Try
it, ye whose natural wigs' need rejuvenation.—
Rockall/a Reimbliccur. [wig. ht-2t.
llor Lam ,Ir'rt,r.s.---Armed with this groat
antidote the traveler is prepared. to encounter all
varieties of climate, fer'he has the means of erad
icating nearly all species of internal disease. The
endemics of the alluvial districts of the West and
the miasmatic swamps of the South, and the epi
demics which at particular F0.V011.4 decimate the
population of our crowded cities are susceptible
of being controlled by the purifying, disinfecting
action of the pills upon the animal fluids; while
external. diseases' and injuries are rapidly and
thoroughly mired by the anti-inflammatory and
healing agency of the ointment.
HGETETTER.--The surprising effects of Ifestet
ter's Vegetable Stomach Bitters. in retuovingbile,
'forcing an appetite, imparting health and tone to
'the'sj , ste'm, and dissipating dyspeptie Sympteins,
is truly wonderful. Every neryous, , debilitated,
weak and emaciated pars on, mile or female,should
try it at once. One wine-glassful takeu :three
times eita'rday, before meals, or if the; patient
should be lady or Child in:iv debilitated 'tairilli-
Vion„ half, the. quantity will do until .sufficient
setUng,th is 'restored, which *ill .be realized. itt a
shtn't mid convince the patient 6f,the
truth of the above-named 'happy .resulb, , , Which
have gained for these Bitters , such an. enviable
reputation everywhere, Tor
.sale by druggists
and dealers generally.
EMAXWM REIGART, agent; North West corner
of Market and Watet• streets, Lebanon, Pa. -
Aug. 5, 1.85'i
Guilford ctc,. L . emberger have now got in fulitep
oration their new and plendiil SodatiVater Foun
tain, where the public soda water of .the
rery best quality—equal to any' obtained iu the
cities or elsewhere..
The 'lLebn ;Inn' Iffilliket • '
CAREFULLY CORRECTED WEEELY.
WEDNESDAY, August .5, .1857.
Ex.Tamily Flour, per bar; $9 50
Extra. Flour, per barrel -1-i - 9 00
Extra Superfine Flour,,per bbl. 8 - 00
Superfine B. Flour,- - 7 00
Superfine Flour, - . -6 25
Prime White Wheat, per-bus.- - 1 90
Prime Red Wheat, per bus. - 1.75
Prime Rye, per bushel - - 90
Corn, per bushel - - - 75
Oats, per bushel - - - -50
Potatoes, " - 75
Ta;lleor, per pound - - - 11
Ham, - -- - - - - 14
Lard, - - - ;: -12
Shoulder, - - - -- 12
Sides, - -•- • - - • - 11
Butter,- - - - - - - - 14
Eggs, per dozen, - - • - - 14
PE I L A.D ELPHI A MA Rii ET.
The Flour Market continues to present a'very
quiet aspect, there being no export demand, and
the retailers and bakers are purchasing only to
supply their immediate wants in , anticipation of
a - further concession in prices. Low grades of old
stock and undesirable qualities of superfine are
dull at $6;50 a 6,75 per barrel, while retailing
grades ate selling at $6,75 a 7; extra at $7,50 a
7,75 and extra family and fancy lots from $8,25
to 9,25. The receipts and stocks continue com
paratively, light. Rye Flour is very dull at $4,-
75. Corn Meal comes in very slowly and the
stock being much reduced, holders of Pennsylva
optc genciulli demand $1 per barreLl ,
raiu--There fair 7 awttut.pf lich:eat: offer
ing, but, the demand is limited.sales of
good red rit; $1 WOK; ifii'White s at $1 72a1 75
per bushel :- Rye enntinues tki - Comrintnil 95a100
tents.. Corn is dell, but dip freceipts,
and holders are enabled to rearize : fernier, rates.
2000 bushels yellow hrotight 89reeneiiii store, and
90 cents afloat. Oats are 0911 at 54e55 cents per
bushel for old, and 45a49 Bent per bushel for neivi
a lot of the latter in the oars sold at 48 cents,
THANKFUL for past favors, the undersigned
respectfully inftrms the public, that he con
tinues his manufactory in East Hanover, Lebanon
'county, on as extensive a scale as ever. Ms un
nece rry for hini,to say more than that the work
w. done in the same excellent style which has
nia its work, anti name so well known to the
surrounding Country'. He promises to do the
work ,in the shortest possible time: The Manu
factory is in complete order, and he flatters him
self to be able to render - the same satisfaction as
heretofore. He mantifacturos
Broad and Narrow Clo"ths, Cassinets, Blankets,
White and other Flannels,
All finished in tho best manner, and at reason
able prices. lie also cards Wool and makes Rolls.
For the convenience of hircUstomms, wool and
cloth will be taken in at the following places :--
At the stores of George ~45 Shellonberger, Lous,cr
41 Brothers, Shirk L , Tice, and. George Bei - litchi,
and at Guilford .t New Drugstore,
in Lebanon; at the stores of Shirk. Miller, and
Samuel U. Shirk, in Nu Lebanon Lebanon borough ;
„genteel Goshert, Bethel.t,Mthe public house of
Imcfm. Earnst, Fredericksburg; Samuel E. Bickel's
store, Jonestown ; George Weidmen's store, Bell
' view ; Melchior Reichert, 2 miles from Palmyra;
Martin Early's store, Palmyra; Gabriel Wolfers
berger's store, Palmyra landing; Melva , ' Shirk,
East Hanover, Dauphin county ; at the stores of
Mr. Eby, and David M. hank, East Hanover,
AU materials will be taken away'frein the a
bovo.places,.finished without delayrand - reittrited
,; , ; !,
Those otitis customers who wish tolutve Stock
ing WOol eaCded, .dyed and mixed, can leaVe their
Wool (while,) at the 'Wove' mentioned places,
with directions hetr : they wish, it prepared:. , Or
his customers can order the stock ing,wool to be
made from 'the underSigned'i wool, which will be
done, and left at the desired place. '.
N. B.—lt is desired that:those having, wool
carded, will pay the wish therefor, at the above
named places. LYON. LEMBERGER.
East ilanover tp. -April 6, 1857.
D Al. -- G - 111 E - .--.•---- - -----------
WllO tv4::e.z ihe b' . °Ty rES
b Y J.
'NE SSES in Lebanon?
EAGLE ll' , inthe
Ile has the best room, b e I N G S.
and has made it his chti lA, best fixtures,
lire years. 110 always goitt•ss fur the last
taunts; lie has always the lathiest improve
hand ; ho takes pictures in cveije of cases on
his STEREOSCOPE PICTURIie of the art;
to behold. All his pictures area wonderful
and of the highest finish. Uiv4, correct,
yo . iy will not regret it. terms.is tarand
. . .77,
ern lc. %Y....01(01;
Ut.. Ills rooms are open every dt
Sunday„) trout 3 o'clock. A. AL, till 6 Pk- , ,eept
Lebanon, Jane 3, 1557.
' , „To T V osr: wno wAsr
ML. - - - 4 :AWL liarw. Milt I
A NAM( WITHIN . 7II6 REACH OP EVERY 3rArr.
RIDGWAY FARM COMPANY has mole
A rangetnents by which all who desire to settle
purchase a home can dose. •
The Farms Consist of the hmt limestone soil of the
most superior quality for farming, in a rapidly improv
ing place, Into which an extensive emigration is now
pouring. The property is located in Elk county, l'enn
sylvania, in the midst of a thriving population ammo
10,000. The climate Is perfectly healthy, and the terri
ble plague of the west fever is unknown. It also ha.: an
abundance of the best quality or Coal and Iron. The
price to buy It out Is from $ to $2O per acre, payable by
instalments, to be located at the time of purchasing. or
a share of 25 acres entitling to locate the same for $llOO,
p ayabl e $0 per month or I 2,5; acres pay a ble $4 per month.
Discount fur every sum of scoo and under. paid in ad
vance, a disci:mut of five per cent. will be idlow4 and
for over $lOO a discountof 10 per mut.
7n considering the advantages of einisrating to this lo
eolity,thefullowing an: presented: •
,first—Thu soil hi a rich limestone, mpehle of raising
the hoariest crops, owing to 'which thli Settlement ims
ettained its present great prosperity. •
Second-If. is the centre of the great North West Coal
Itwin, Sad is destined soon to become one of thegroutest
business places in the State. it will supply the great
Lake market, (acoording . to population and travel the
greatest in the Union.") It has five workableveins, of.
the best Bitumimius Grit; amounting in th 4 aggregate
to ore: 22 feet, which makes 22,060 tons of coal under
each acre. This will make the land of inestimable value.
The eminent state geologist, Dr. Charles T. Jackson,
of Boston, has made a geological survey of the land, and
aualys(al the coal, the iron ore, and the limestone. This
report, together with maps, will be furnish's:l to inqui
Fourth—Three railroads are laid out through this
property. The Sunbury and Erie Railroad gives us a
market for our coal to the lakes—it runs from Erie to
Philadelphia. A large part of this road has been finish
ed, and Is now iu running order. A heavy force is now
working, from .Erio towards our laud iu the western di
rection, the means for the completion of which has been
raj:AA—it will soon be finished. The Allegheny Valley
Railroad connects us with Now York, Boston and Pitts
burg. The Venango Road connects us with the West.
There are already good Turnpike Ito:uls running
through this property, various other rends have been
opened to accommodate the emigration and settlement
which has already taken place.
There Is no opportunity equal to it now offered to the
man who wants to provide himself a home In an easy
way, and Mal:a a settlement where he eau live in pros
perity and independence in a climate PERFECTLY
No case of the fever ever having been known to occur
in this settlement. It is not like going to the backwoods
of the West, among perhaps intolerant people, where
there is no society, churches, or schools, where the price
of land is high, and where the emigrant. after being us
ed to the healthiest climate in the world, has to endure
sickness, and pain, and perhaps ruins his health and
that of his fmily. But here is a thriving settlement,
having three towns. containing churches, schools, ho
tels, stores, saw mills, grist mill,', and everything desir ,
ed. There is a cash market at hand. The lumber trade
last year amounted to over two hundred million feet of
lumber. In a short time, owing to the coal, it will be
come still mere valuable, us a number of iron works and
manufactories will soon be started ; they arc at present
starting them extensively at Warren. liven fur those
who do not wish to go there, the payments arc such that
they can easily buy a farm to save their rising families
from want iu the future, of to, gain a competence by the
rite which will take place in the value of lands. 'fly an
outlay scarcely UliSatvl, a. substantial. provision -tan
l'ersons should make early application; apply or write
to N. Jeffries, Secretory, No. 135 Walnut stmt., below
Fifth, Philadelphia. 4.,ottors carefully answertal
Shares or tradts bflanil can be bought or secured by
letter enelnshig the first lusts nien t of fire dollar 7; when
the subscriber will be furnh,hel with books, maps, &.e.
IVerrantee deeds given. l'ersous eau .also 'purchase
from our Aguas.
Route from Philadelphia to Tyrone on .thol'ennsylva
nin Central Railroad, Witt thence by t•Ctge to the land.
This is a delightful season to visit St. Mary's—the best
hotel accommodation is afforded. Enquire for E. C.
Seimltz, Esq., the agent Or the property at St..3.lary's.
.1 une 10, 1.557.-am.
MARYLAND STATE LOTTERIES !
CORBIN & CO.,
LICENSED A GENTS,
A RE authorized by the Managers to fill all or
ders for Packages, Tickets or Shares, in the
These Lotteries are drawn in public in the city
of Baltimore under ylio superintendence of the .
State Lottery CoinnitEsiotier,
Who guarantees the fairness of the Drawings, and
the official draith 'numbers are published' in the
Journals of the city of Baltimore, with his certift-
Cate bearing hissignattipi.
ALL PRICES ARE bitAItA'?;TEED ISl' TOE STATE.
One Trial may malci'yOußiclifoi• Lfel
Splendid Schemes Dfawing Daily. •
Send your orders to CORBIN & CO., the
Old Established Authorized Agents who have sold
mere prizes, than any other office in the State of
PATAPSCO INSTITUTE LOTTERY.
This favorite Lottery is drawn daily. •The Cap
ital Prizes are $9.000, $7.000, $6.000, $3.500, &e.
Single Tickets, One Dollar.
CERTIFICATES OF PACKAGES. .
20 Whole Tickets, $l6 00 f 26 Half Tickets, $9.00
20 Quarter Tickets, SI 00.
Nothing Vesture. .Ndthing Oained,• • •
Tickets bought, ;by the Package aro. always the
most profitable to the purchasers. ,
'For 525 we scud package ivlieles, halves & Quarters.
For sle we Mid packagetTaPies mitt 2 Wbole tickets.
For $5 we send packages Quarters and one Whple ticket.
Look at the following SPI.L . NDID'SCIIEMES
one of whielt.iiretra.wn• at 12 o'clock each day
of the week • . -
- .. CLASS 40.--SOITEME. .
1' Prite of $7.00b is ijtOild ; 207 Prizes of 020 are $4.140
1 prize. of 1,341 is . 1.341 132 prizes of. 10 are 1.320
3 prizes of i.OOO are 3.000' 132 priees of 4. are 52S
4 prizes of ; 400 are 1.000 i 4.092 prizes of 2-are 8.184
4 prices of 100 are 400 1 20.740 prizes of 1 are 25.740
30.316 prizes, amounting to $53.253
CAd'ITAL PitIZE, $24.000!
Cr NES FIVE.—CERTIFICATE OP PACKAGES.
26 Wholes, $3O 00 1 '
20 Halves $lO 00
26 Quarters, 20 00 I 26 Eighths, 10 00
1 Prize of $24.000 is
6 prizes of 2.000 aro
6-prizes of ,;3:000 aro
20 prizes of 639 aro
20 prizes of , 400 aro
20 prizos , of ~' 300= tiro
20 prizes of . ~ ~200 aro
127 prizes of . 100. aro.
63 prizes of .• 50 aro
63 prizes of 40 arc
63 prizes of 30 are
63 prizes of 20 aro
3.906 pr:zes of 10 are
23.436 prizes of 4 aro
27.811 Prizes making ' $263.317
Tickets $5-Bharos in Proportion.
LOOK, THIS IS WORTH A TRILL. •
MARYLAND CONSOLIDATED LOTTERY:
for the benefit of the SUSQUEIFANNA CINAL.
1 Prize of $30.000 is $30.000
1 prize of 10.000 is 10.000
1 prize of 0.000, is 5.000
1 prize of 3.907 is 3.907
r" -- 100 prizes of 1.000 aro 100.000
25 prizes of 000 are 12.50,0
25 prizes of 300 aro ' 7.500
60 prizes of 200 are 13.200
66 prizes of 100 are 6.600
132 prizes of . SO are - -10.560
. 132 prizes of 00 are ' .7.920
132 prizes of 40 are 5.280
3.694 prizes of 20 are 72.680
25.740 prizes of 10 are 257.400
30.316 Prizes amounting to . .• . $547.747
CERTIFICATES OF PACKAGES.
26 Wholctiekets, $l3lBO 26 Ralf tickets, $66 OD
26 Quarter " 33 00 120 Eighths " 16 00
Tickets slo—Shares in Proportion.
We invariably answer letters by return mail en
closing the tickets in a good safe envelope, and al
ways observe the strictest confidence. After the
.drawing is over, we scud the official drawing, with
a written explanation of the result of the venture.
All prizes bought at this office are payable immedi
ately after the drawing in Current Money, and we
take Bank Notes of any State, or Bank Drafts in
payment for Tickets at par. For odd amounts in
making change we rebeire postage Stamps, they
being more conrenient than silver. CorinsPtind
ents may place theu.tmostconfidonee jarthivregm
laxity and safety of the as very few or. me
miscarriages of Money 'happen When 'Properly
.reeted to us. :earefillThat yotrinention. yoUr
Post,Office, County and" State. Give: us at least
one `single' trial; you cannot lose much,ifmot gain.
Ono single trial may make you independent for
life. Tint us.. There should'beme Such , word as
fail. Address, , CORBIN & CO.;
13ox 190 Poet Office, Baltimore, .1141.
"Cr° Orders for tickets in any of the Maryland
Lotteries promptly attended--to. .Circulars con
taining a list of all the Lotteries for the month,
forwarded on application. [July 8,'57-Gm.
PRATT & 13UTCTIER'S
G 0 I IA •
1 1 0
DOLLARS will be raid
for any medicine that Will excel! this
fur the following diseases, viz
llhounuttistn, Neuralgia; Spinal Affection's;
Contracted Joiutr, Cholic l'aius, rains in the
Side or Back, Headache, Toothache, Sprains,
Sore Throat, Cats, ilruisez„linos, and till did
cares of the Skin, Me.telei,ii'd"the'Gtitifi z. .. • .
None genuine without the signature of J'ratt L
Altactlie4 nttdelied t to'caelt
r4r:sabi and; Retai:l,l4
LenibergertsDiligstore, Lebanon. [June 3,'57.1y.
k. 01111,Alltibrit I A Z4111:1:1CAL 114)U6V:.-14;stalished
twenty two Tenrs ago by Dr. IiiiMALLIN; corner
f Thlnl and Union streets, Pldladelphia,Ya.
.f''' . ; ,:TNirlititY-TIVO YEAREL': , .1:
,ipericnce has renderd Dr. li. a most succef.sful
•“' ,in the cure of alidioeases ofka private nature,
to tantribgh; nor
of.„the skin, and
nd the. ner
/ [See pageS;2l,
tea feeble, is una
or to apply .his
weak -, he is dull,
7ts with less otter
'make has done
'triage is unfruit-
IS .eatised by his
ns which should
tenor as a gentle
at the 'secrets of
ter you from mak
= education and
, been for the lest
of THIRD .4.\D
melosing a remit
States, aryl pack
v Y, by :Virg or lix
-I.IOOD ! !
mr, Kt:vaunt ox
Letters containing that val amps, will ensure a
copy, per return or mail..
GRATIS i GRATIS •
A . JO tee Gl]l
• MISERY Itg
"Nature's Guide," a new M
valuable advice and impressivi
cdto prevent'yeaM of miser ,
liras, la diAvibuLed 'without
mail, prepaid to any Yost Office
receiving nu urdur eneloxiug
July 16, 1847.-Iy.
V i IIIITAT nil thn trail and grity can .
4.?4, to original geowth awl color,
donlit it Will core every ti
scalp, Whether derelopott as &thin ,
shape of ellt
. 1\ mn eruptiwid—uren
71. 77 1 1145it/117 CIL. I It will It full of curing,
roes Or periodical headache. and if 1
the young. regularly, it will pre.erva
the hair Irvin falling, to any Lnagtua
ford. IVortester Co
PROF. 0. J. WOOD-=Bear Sir :—I
bearing voluntary testimony to the tre
wonderful Hair Itct , tonttice. As farl
hair commenced falling oil; until the t
canto bald and smooth as glass, anti it
fall for a great many years notwithats .
many celebrated preparations for rt..t
you advertiyement, I was McNeal to g
a trial, and, to my utter astoqlsb meat. f i
applkuttious, that my hair Walnut firml
ed a glossy and beautiful appearance; am
had aced a quart bottle, my bald head vii
With a young and rig orous growth of Lai.
Rokr; 2;04., two Inc hes in length. and gni
,Xours, truly, lIENRY
• 1 •,e .
Gents :—Nothing, but a duty and sprit,
to communicate to others that are anti
been, would induce me to give this mild'.
meat of the benefit I have received from P
Ilair Baster:dire. When I first minium .
hair was quite gray, and in spots entire!}
now usedilthe lie.storatire about five mo
hair it entirely changed to its original cut.
the new hair is.over three inches in lengt
where' it was bald. I have also been nine
the healthy Moisture anti vigor of the bat
Was dry, and it ban rental to conic out as
ltiwpectfully yours, Sc., Mra. It. A.
From Mrs. Ingalls, a Trull-known 'nun?
GZSTS pour request. mai beim; no
With the effects of the Itestoratiye, I am fr
my hair haul become quite thil, cud elan;
for the hist Eve years. Leen tit (ho
(13;031314 hestrins of the extrillrtlinary Ore.
rle, IW.e4.italtteeilto try IL 'Ay hair has
to lifitXness,. and also of its
Whitt i.s Ifillehtollll.. lours, rep
• • " •
Tim folloivirt is from iiMP: n yr of tint On'
Brookfield. - - - - lltoor.r: :to, Mass... 7
Prof. Woon — Dnat . Sir--litnqig itnidc tri:
Restorative ; it gircs nie Nisei: 41i. to say i
hate been excelltiit in temovili• inflame;
and a constant tendencYrtoite lg, with
been t.coubled from wi 04nini . - and he
the hair ; which was becoming• iy, to its
I have used no other article, wi anythii
pleisiirb and. profit. • . r.
---- I, .. - I
[Front the Jersey Cit . demi
Watr is IT . FOE-- Woon's 1 4 RI:
question asked daily by hundred: We
hesitation or fear of contradiction at i
tide known which will do all it pelaise.
hair. IT WILL' Ii.F.SENT ITS' GROWTH—T*II,
.ING-ITiVII.E. REST 644 ITS NATURAL 17144!
flair Dye, but a speedy alit officaciislici
. 0. J. WOODS: CO., Proprietors, 31isroa
and lit ;Market street, S. Lon
For sale, in Lebanon. at GUILFORD.%
store. Also, by all responsible
9. 0 90
1.5 9 90
NEW YORK ',ADVERT
HEAirri DEPENDS ON Pint .p
NO DISEASE CAN DESIST THEIR JUDI
.415 Y" Mild operation wit h'sucressful offer
liarity of I.3randreth's Pills. I
i l L'll race are subject to a redundancy of tiatekbile, 1
V at this season, and it is as dangerous itls prev
alent, but Brandreth's Pills afford an ilir able and
efficient protection. fly their occasional UV • prevent
the collection of those impurities, which, w in sad_
dent quantities, cause so much danger to) • body's
health. They soon cure liver complaint, dysi . ~ - 2 ,10E1S
of appetite, pain in thgliead, heart. burn, ii • 'n_ the
breast bone, sudden faintness and coativeness. brief,
Erandreth's Pills work their way to the very ,ts of
the disease, cleansing in their passage, removin eery
unhealthy adcuatutation till the blood is puritie, the
whole system renovated, and the functions and di' ••'Of
life become a pleasure, where before they had bee d
and weary burdens.. Often when nothing has relit d
vomiting of ilie most serious character, whether f 0
seamickness or otherwise, where the retching has ~ t
appalling, a single dose of four Brandreth'S Pills has
once cured and the patient has fallen into a Street'lea
When the mind cannot collect itself; when theme or \
fails; when it is en effort to fix_ the attention; who: oar
sleep is broken and our , 'waking hours harassed 'ill
forebodings of ev it, then Brandroth's Pills should be unin 4e.tl.
If these warnings remain unheeded, rhoatiim, Gk.
sninption, disease of the heart, bilious aficetions,jani.
dice, dropsies, piles, appoplexies and cos ti ventt,ls willmud,
denly present themselves. These Bratuireth'ilfilis would
have preventekbut nevertlielessrussk they will also c lire:
Use them at once; do not let prejudice prevent the, imN
of this simple bat potent remedy.
Braizdreth's Theory of Disease':
Never extract blood. Blood is the life. By abstract
ing it in painful diseases you may occasion the patient
ease, but remember, this ease is only the reduction or
lessening the power to feel. And,by thus taking away
nature's tools, you may prevent her from hilly repairing
the ravages of inflammation, tt convert what alight only
have been the sickness of a few slays or iMelts into a
elfronic affection of months anti years.
-- - -
Brandreth's acporcl with .2Vature
Ke.ture'i retattly in fact. When' Malden, itqgto'..or con
tinued libirPoecurs'frOnian3i. eause7then to insure annick
return to health, you must use Brandreth's Pills . , which
will soon reliev'e every crgnn,from undue pressure, and
remove. those humors mhos@ piesenee often eceasiens
such terrible suffering.
BRPOltEgrifE. WORLD 101 l YEARS!
bdseatolii4nd the sphere of their
usefulness still extending. Ask far alnianack and Pam
phlet of cures. Agents will supply gratis.
DowAnx--all pills with "Al Broadway" on shie isble
are counterfeits. Get the zenuine and they will never
deceive. Dr. U. DOSS, Agent,l4hanen, Pa.
• H LEBANON AHEAD
CHEAP DRY G't ORS
Grocerieb . life2/ , ‘: re, 4-c.,
FUNM • '.'EMO , 3
, A ‘• nt
( • 110 USE
I , •
. :„ .1 , : f •• •:,
.. • 4, '. 1 7 ..mr .17. -
• -v. , it Lieoanon.
iv , : if i 11l e - atinif iiiii of fiddlaSers to thei r
" ex tetui re stoolo, , of Fit liisll. GOOJP4
. sb , in- ev e _v variety o .
1 , 1. ' • ' ( DRn.t.:„S GOODS, f.e.
Li , ..andf Gentlemen, which Way arc prepared
to -. er to reliable mill prompt CUStAMIUTS, at' the
• est rates,„gearanteeing every reasonable sat',
alai. Please exaini no, before purchasing etie
where. JACOB K. ruxcii,
April 22, 3S5i. JOILN K. FUNCR,
dulgetl in by boy
bem to mntih
t o, not oniy '
3, and du
WHO BO ES NOT KNOW
HENRY tic STINE,
LARGEST, * :"
SPRING AND SIMMER GOODS,
LADIES. AND GENTLEMEN
• 1N- LEBANONI
. we murky respectfully invite our numer
ous customers and friends to call and FCC our
splendid new stock of spring and summer Soo.l s
wo have just opened and are constantly receiving
beEmpress. Our stock consists of a full ic.sort
client of the most fashionable Dices Coeds far
Ladies, and Gentlemens' Wear; Mantillas, Shawls,
Bonnets, Bonnet ribbuns, mitts, collars, sleeves,
belts, he., for Ladies; also Hats, Handkerchiefs,
stocks, Stockings, Gloves, &e., for Men.
All kinds of Domestic.nry Goods, Queensware,
Oil Cloths, Carpets, Muslin Shades, &c.
Also a complete assortment of
which we are selling at very low prices. Give
as an carly.call.
May a. 1557.
ATIS ! , !
VE D !
ular Work, full of
lug, alike mileulat,
aye ThOUSANDS of
and forwarded l•y
Claitaal States, ou
Dry-Goods, Grocery & Crockery
LEONARD ZIMMEIIMAN informs his friend:
and the public that he has just received aneW
stock of 'GOODS for the Spring Trade, which
will be !band as cheap as any stock of the kind in
this town, consisting of all such floods as are
usually kept first -glass store. Particular at
tention i$ giilN to Staple Goods for the Country
Trade, not neglecting the fancy articles for La
dies' wear--such as Laces, Lawns, 'Edgings, Un
denatures, Handkerchiefs, Ste.
Gentlemen are inrited•to examine his Chores,
Cassimeres, Casiucts, Tweeds, Summer Cloths,
Fancy and other Vesting ,Velvets, Cords, le.
In the aracery department my iso tuttol a
splendid assortment of 'itited in the:Fanti
ly:Coffee, siagar 2 spices, Teas, Mackerel, ‘Ec.
In Crockery, the stock is well selectea.
LEONAII.D ZIM AMMAN.
admit 0C a
iliratsc tAr the
hpi, or in .the
ica a week by
Aar. and keep
pD-Tke bighest market price will be paid for
Country Produce. . Lebanon, April 22, 11.1.57.
RACER & BROS.
'nfe:L- - .nre in
Teds of your
ns l&tn, my
I have used
after a few.
the time I
ir.h is now
THIS NEW FIRM
• GREAT INDUCEMENTS, BY
THEIR SPLENDID ASSORTMENT'or
SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS,
WHICH, they are selling off very cheap.
Their assortineut of Ladies' Dress Good: ,
is hard to beat, having all the new styles, which
are all well selected. Among them you will lied
Lamertines, Dueals, Oriental Lustre, Chiltern
Cloth, Printed Lama, g'll, Crape do
Pari4, Bart ' nrn
,Ruhcs, plain Tissues and Beregc:.
Black. and Fancy SjlkP very cheap and rely
handsome, 14... ef4Laitts i Aeruge.D. Loin,
Prints, G ingh a Ins, La wig ? It rill Mit tt, Las t reg,
and a variety of other Fancy 'Dress Good-'. The
ladies are especially int-In:al to • call and sea the
April 22. 1855.
that I fiat
ing it. my
. I have
A S the when..the trip will
jl lake' riitee eit the lirlareini kr that Wender el
t - , 037t0u.
it of ctsiteA
t''' this art 1-
n ' restored
• 111 v,
I IS rl
ich 1 have
1 , 0 ITAA wed
• 14nal color.
ifie the sante
tyould remind the eitizeithuf Lebanon County,
before this trip takes place, that it will be neces
sary to supply themselves with ail kind's of rash
humble Dry Goods, so as to appear in suit desira
ble for the occasion, and therefore would advise
all such as wish to rig themselves off and appear
as 'Young America, to call at the wonderful
E E 7I b.-V E -
.low is the time for every. perseii to tan aro] ex
ami-ne dolt wenderful.Bee hive, under -the Mam
The peculiar construction and the enormous
stock of Honey will be to every person's interest
to obserre. .
HONEY is nniversally admitted to be agreea
ble to the tnste of every per Son, and the proper
place to get it is known to be itliebee hive ; ens
sequently every person desiring their taste suited,
need but remember that ..the Bee Hive is the place
the only ay
, n• the human
ITO? ITS FALL-
It is not a
The superiority of this dreat- Hive, aside, front
the enormous stock constantly in Store, is also ev
ident from the fact that - those Bees assume quite
a different 'disposition, with regrard to their gath
erings, to wlitt, other Bang do : instead of driving
visitors away by flying at, them in a haughty
manner, and humming some unintelligible lan
guage in their ears, and send them away lament
ing and crying with disappointment and paiu,f,a
having to leave without getting a bit of goat
Honey, and,heig-badly stnng, theibartram,—
they are kindly "disposed tff solicit 'the friendship,
and cherish the_visits, ofneighborsand-strangere,
- and endeavor, in every way, to treat them with
inducements that will make,thoua call soon agailt,
1,m3-, N. Y.
Ih6 - peeu-
They cheerfully dispose of 'any quantity oltheir
sweet stock, at trifling prices,' and never fen in
senclin4,3.. away customers laughing and rejoicing,
with the Great Bargains, and frequently exclaim
ing, with overwhelming joy, "Behold this is the
place for Honey F'
It will also be founiLtha.t the bees of this great
Ilive have not'been lying idle during the winter,
and partieularly sines the first appearance of
Summer, when a portion of them immediately
flew off to the flowery East, where their gather
ings never failed to be the most choice of the seas
on. Havingjust returned from their third tour
this Spring, from the city, they are prepared to
show their numerous friends the handsomest se
lections ever 'brought to this Borough, embracing
in variety a collection of every article in theirlina
that necessity, fancy and fashion can conceive.—
In short,.their store is complete, and an invita
tion is extended to all who believe in the truth of
honey being sweet, or value the satisfaction of
having them - taste suited. Step into the lies
'Rive Store. The larze-awarms that are continu
ally moving.to and fio; in and out, around and
about, is another evideneMat their labors have
not been in vain, or remain unappreciated by it
-patronizing public. The merits of this great
Hive have not only become apparent at home,
but its fame is also fast spreading itself through
tkut tho land.
• GEORGE S SHELLENTERGER.
'Lebanon, June 10 1557
RECTO' , MISTURA 3
aFOR. PILES TETTER,RINGWORM'
ntfOr ituktvivtidn or k*oriitittiii of the Skin.
'whether on thhead, thee, arms or other parts of
the body, gm a or sore*, and pintpleit on the fare,
may tie dpeedily cured by thcude of tfic Beet() Misturt.
To'thosi especially that am sutterinefronx the Piles, UV
offer a sure remedy.
Frorn,Res..Nr. nitcrline, Pastor German Church, Cora
Conway and Sharp streets :
Rit the town of the afflicted, I feel it a duty to state
What a bles4nic a medicine, known by the name of "Itutfs
Recto Mist.= '
" has been to me. 1 have been afflicted
with the Pitesfor eight years, during which time I tried
my own remedies, as a .practitioner, and many others,
but without success. Having heard of Mr.. Pile
Reriady, I tried it ; and though I used but one half-ba
th:, I can say that am perfectly eared. I - also used it
in a Violent case of Tetter, Which extendod over thewbele
body, and in less than two weeks it disappeared, and
the shill became clean and smooth. I strietly adhered to
Sold, Wholesale and Retail, by D.,Raber, Druggists
Lebanon, Pa., sole wittier Lebanon county.
June 24, 1.857.-11.
HENRY & STINT
Call and See the