Newspaper Page Text
DINOCRATIC PRINCIPLES CEASE TO LEAP S WE CEASE
TO FOI.LO .
WM. N. BRESLIN, Editor and Proprietor
LEBANON, PA., DEC. 23, 1857.
The Steamer Star of tho West arrived at New
York, last wock, with over $2,000,000 in gold
The news of no importance, save, that no percep
tible financial excitement has been caused in Cal
ifornia by the pressure in thipst. The feelings
against the Mormons is strong, it being the belief
that they instigated the Indians to the massacre
of so many imMigrants,
The filibuster, who took his departure from
New Orleans on the 13th ult., for Nicaragua, land
ed on the 25th ult., at Punta Arenas, in Nicara
gua, with about 150 men. He eluded the vigi
lance of the 11. S. officers on his departure, (in
view of which several have been discharged by
Eresident Buchanan) and in landing he run in
shore under the very guns, and within hailing
distance of a 17. 5. sloop of War. His vessel had
half a dozen men on deck, the rest, with Walker,
being stowed away below. By the time the vigi
lant 'officers of the sloop awoke, Walker and his
merrhad landed under their noses, and were safe
—from them. *
IVlgt.. On Monday, the,2Tht inst., was the ap
pointed Any for the people of Kansas to vote for
the adoption or rejection of the Lecompton Kan
sas constitution. It is supposed that the free state
men refused to vote, and if so, Kansas will be a
slave state, if admitted under the said Constitu
tion. Itthe free state mon voted Kansas will be
a free state—they having a largo majority in the
Territory. It thus rust principally with the "free
dom ebriekers" whether Kansas will be a free or
a slave state. .Every unprejudiced and thinking
man will view the matter in this—its true light—
and will place the responsibility where it belongs,
—with the Republicans. It would be strange if
they, in the end had made Kansas a slave state:-
Thoofficere of the U. S. Navy are no doubt
as brave a class of men as any in the world, when
their duty calls them to face the enemy and the
cannon's mouth. But they are also as •easily
hoodwinked as any. The recent landing of Gen.
Walker and hie men iu Nicaragua, under the guns
of a U. S. Sloop of War, when it was known to
them that he wee afloat, without them making the
discovery until it was too late, reminds us of an
incident which we witnessed of nearly a similar
nature, which.occurred on the coast of Africa, in
1847. The frigate Trailed States, with a compli
ment of 44 guns and nearly 500 offioers and men,
was cruising about in quest of slevors. One fine
morning, upon the approach of daylight, a largo
bark under crowded canvass was observed to the
windward, and within range of our guns. Wo
were probably observed at the same•moment by
the look-outs of the bark. They trimmed their
MOS and immediately bore down for us at a rapid
pace. When within hailing distal:m.Blle eased off
Ler gallant sails. We asked where was she from ?
"Boston," was the reply. Where bound? "Bom
bay." What her cargo? "Notions," was barely
beard es • the reply, and she was to the leeward of
us Ugain under full canvass. She appeared in a
dreadful hurry, and our officers were kind enough
hot to detain her for the purpose of asking further
questions. A few hours• after, and when she had
:scarcely gone beyond the horizon, another vessel
was observed coming from the same direction we
had first observed the bark. She came on at a
thundering pace, and proved to be a British man
of-war Brig 7 -a sharp sailer. In passing under
our store she bailed, "had we seen a bark ?" We
pointed the direction the bark had gone, and the
brig followed in hot pursuit. The next day we
again met the brig, having the bark in toiv,.a
lawful prize to her Britannic Majesty, for being
engaged in the'slave trade. Ti'hea captured else
Lad 700 slaves on board. This was the extent of
our aid in the suppression of the slave trade that
year. We left the prize slip through our fingers,
but poitited the way she had gone to another who
captured her. What better could be expected
from officers detailed to suppress the shire trade,
who are themselves slaveholders. We do not say
that the officers of the Saratoga sympathize with
Walker, but the construction would be credible to
• Xansas still Shriekirig.The differclices which
at present exist in the Democratic partyon the
Kansas question are greatg chueireled' over by
our Black Republican opponents. They talk as
though Judge Douglas - arid the others who differ
with the President, were already of their party,
and that-the Presidential election °FANO were
already won by them. The positions assumed by
the President and'iffr. Douglas'are merely honest
differences of opiniou—not "splits , in the Locefo
co party"and will all be healed and forgotten by
the time the common enemy presents itself for an
other thrashing. It would be absurd to expect
that a great party like the Democratic could al
ways' get along without disagreeing, lint when
they do differ R. is with this advantagethat it is
before andfifter the eleetioni. When 'toting time
conies they are all an unit. The opposition are
harmonious all theyearlound until the election
day approaches, when they split. Borah, lies the
difference. Judge Douglas does not intend to
leave the Democratic Tarty—nor ho be read
out of it;- but Kansas will be brought into
the Union by some mode or other, and should it
be.theipolicy and the wish of the Democratic par
. ty that Judge Douglai is to be their candidate for
the Presidency in 1500, he will be elected by the
eldsof the very men with whom- he I's now differ-
The opposition had.better beware how they
"soft-soap" Mr. Douglas; they- may be obliged
to take all their Lee talk bnek•ngain.-
hfusa.—Thii well known scent is imported from
Ohina, Bengal and Russia: It has a bitterish and
somewhat acid taste, and in color resemblCs dried
blood. This:seent fel obtained.frouf the musk deer
and possesses a mosfpenetrating and diffusive oder
rather agrieablewhen feeble, but when Tneentra t
ad it is decidedly offensive; EA) diffusive , is pines
that a few grains will scent a room for years, and
never seems to fade in strength. 'Tonga lib:Musk
is the moseeeteania - d. Pod musk is tho natural
- b,g containing . thelinualt; nod each one weighs
" Omit 6 . .. drams; hating in :entlieltout:B sertuiles
of fibre musk. It is generally 'more or le ac adal
"rite, buttut . idulterationa are- easily- .d'iteetetl , .
under the raieroinozie or by analysis.
nun"POLITICAL AND OTNENW/SZ.
ThelVar.Depirtmerins entitle he crowded with
applicants. from. every - section of the county/ for--
couutit,lo43:ti: tte Arthy - foi - Viah. A number or , ,
young ritairgiOtarrishurk, in >this state,. are ep . z. •
devoringforahMa-eempany•ared tender-its sere =
1.44-to - -4ghtfatititlier 13figham." • -
- TO 'itated-in the California papers : that
CommissiOnar, arrived at Ectigt#s4
AMA - the Ist of September, and entered soti.afier
upon the duties of his office.
It is stated that Senates' Gwinte has
'Jags number cif ietteni.Troth California, 4T fiioh.
the writers eigiesi- as intense desire to he mus
tered into, the Service of thelr.- S. against the Dio
r it ii'niaithined, have emissaries
throrigliont that State' Meditating.' most aerions
Great Salt Lake City is laid out on a magnifi
cent scale. It is four miles in length, by three in
brondth, the streets running at right angles, and*
one hundred and thirty-two feet wide, with side
walks twenty feet in width. Each building lot
contains an acre and a quarter of land; and a
stream of pure water running through the MAY i 3
made, by an ingenious plan, to flow on each side
of every street, and to irrigate every. lot.
W. A. Harris, editor of the Union, has been
elected printer to the Senate. •
Gov. Walker has resigned the office of Governor
of Kansas. lle accompanies his resignation with
a lung letter in exposition of his views on Kan
sas affairs. Ho contends that the whole constitution
of Kansas should be submitted to the fsoople, which
opinion conflicting with the views of the President
he retires from the '"grave of Governors ."
The journals of Texas have revived the subject
of the subdivision of the State, which is provided
for by the articles of annexation. Thepopulation
of Texas is now more than'half a million, and will
,probably be-so largo, at the iliac of taking the
next census, as to entitle the State to six or seven
Representatives in Congress.
- A great excitement has been gotten up in
Philadelphia, in reference to a Virginian white la
dy (name witholcl) who has recently become the
mother of a black! baby. Several trunks belong
ing to her were - broken open and robbed at the
house where this white lady stopped, and on her
causing the arrest of those who were in her Secret,
whom she suspieioned of being Om perpetrators of
the robbery, they hare dune out and ' - exposed'the
whale matter. A partial hearing of the ease has
been had before Alderman Gaiter, who has admit
ted the parties in bail. A charge' of infanticide
has also keen perferred against the mother of the
young African. The woman is represented as be
ing a member of one of the "ftrst families of Vir
giuis;" and her destroyer.a slave belMiging to her
father. Bail wes entered for hor appearance. The
negro baby, in the words of Webster, "still
Correspondence of the Advertieer.
LETTER FROM LANCASTER
LiNcAsTER, Dee. 10, 1.857.
Mn. Bansmx—Dear Sir:—The approaching
holidays create quite a stir and brushing up
among our shop-keepers. Articles of all kinds
are displayed, With all the taste imaginable, to
catch customers, and every business window yea
pass, has attractions that wore not, at all noticea
ble two weeks ago; everything from tbe smallest.
toy shop, to Captivate the young, to the most
fashionable dry goods store, to lure the gay, iu
anticipation of doing a thriving business before
and during the festive season, has undergone a
thorough renovation. Apropos,. en Christmas .
morning, at 5 o'clock, the hour for the perfurcu
ance of High Mass, a large choir of ladies and
gentlemen will sing Mozart's Twelfth Mass, in St.
Mary's Catholic Church, of this city. This will
be a rich musical treat, and your humble corre
spondent will not fail to be in attendance. This
choir is noted for its musical accomplishments.-
Our cemeteries are very much beautified of late,
by the introduction of handsome and costly mon
uments in memory of the departed, which attract
the admiration of the wanderer among the dead.
The one recently erected in memory of T. B. Wit
mer, in the Lancaster cemetery, is indeed a beau
tiful piece of sculpture. - It is carved out of Car.
rata marble, by our townsman, J. Ang. Bock, and
represents resignation. It is, a life size 'statue of
a young girl, sixteen years of age, looking, heav
enward, with her right arm folded over her left
breast. Mr. Beck has a promising future before'
him and if -he continues to - improve
.as be has
dune by the production of this subject, 1143;6 des
tined to rank among the first sculptors of our land.
Laurel Hill Cemetery, near Philadelphia, cannot
boast of as handsome a mom:intentes this. It is
said to hare cost $2500, If your readers recol
lect, this same Beck carved the block of marble
for the National Washington Monument, present
ed by the Medical Society, a few years ago, upon
which is represented Eseulapius in the pra:c
thepractice of the healing art. Great praise was
lavished on Mr. Beck by the press, for this artis
tic piece of workmanship. The monument re
-erected over the remains of Gov. Shultz,
in the Woodward Hill Cemetery also displays Mr.
Beck's genius, in the bass-relief representation of
the Coat °farms of Pennsylvania. Otherwise the
monument has no claims to beauty.
The argument in.the contested case, closed' on
Tuesday noon, when the Court adjourned till
Monday next; in the" meantime opinions are free
ly expressed, and great nnxiety is exhibited by
both sides, to see which..way the !‘cat jamp"
on Monday. For my part, I can see but one-way
for her to jump, and,it is the only way,- . 0,W, the
aide of Mr. Carpenter. • -
On Tuesd afternoon, John R. Situltimhosery
ed as a volunteer in the Mexican War, waiiiried
with Military honors" OW by a large attendance
of members of the different orders to, which be
belonged.' He was a. valuable,citizen, and much
respected by , all who knew him. Great exc itc men t
was created in Centre Square just as the funeral
was passing, by the , arrest of the reurderers.pf the
two women, mentioned below.
• The Howard Association of Lancaster City,, for
the support of timpoor during the severity of the
winter, hasbeen successfully egtablishocl, through
the energetic management of Rev. Mr. Krotel and
others. .11ea. Thos.lt. Burrowes, has been select
ed as president, and on the 11th inst., he delivered
an interesting speech of instruction to the block
committees, who are to go to work immediately,
These block committees are compesottof a. lady
and genticamn,,in -most instances husband and
wife, and number seventy three.hlocks, engagit4
150 persons, distributed: throughout the- whole
city. They ore to ascertain who are in want of
aid, and also to make collection of money and all
other necessarice of life:ler
. vTbich purpose they
have established-a depository, of which a comps.
tent person is steward,who distributes according to
the orders of'the differentconninittees.- This is an
adthirable airtiligenur . dtr, making it Evan:Operative
light duty Where so Melly : ere engaged, and at the
same time no imposition can be practiced upon a
Committee that visit the home of every family and
individnal.in:the city, and by. strict inquiry, as
certains their condition. It is the 'only way in
which the poor—the needy Poor•Lare provided,
and by which imposition is Warded off. Great cred
it is due Rev. Mr. Krotel for urging the adoption
of such measures, and may the prayers of many
hearts ascend* to the thrMie of Medved, for, the
rich blessing of every' person engaged in this hear-.
enly calling is the wish of the Writer of this article.
Remember the poor, for they are ereramong you;
a record of the charitable net will bemade in the
Lamb's 'Week of life eternal. ,Ls voesrall.
Dquble ,*arder inLikripasier County
:-.Tho of.:, a - drooliful l crime we
+dopy. from. tlioz.,...ternesuger.Ezipee, .of Wednes
day mopping: * . 7. .•
Yestordii, some time lietwtien •12 and 1 o!eleek,
twoarcosien,„ , named Anna 43( olti) er, and'Elizabeth
Ream, were found• murdered int thchoute of , the,
Tamer, situated in te•hj-load alma threo.quarters
of a mileTrom Neffsville, and about one mile from
The news Ilia not reeehthis
s• 0 'clock th'e siTternoon, when it Spread
lfike "wild-ffre," and soon became. general.'
The houso in which the murder was committed
its Small, one-story framebniMing, neatly white
washed. Orithofirst floor are four rooms of small
14e; the door faces towards.the the south; through
this, entrance in obtained to the kitchen, on tho
left of which is the parlor, back of which is a BAIL
-room, about eizteen by fourteen feet, where the
bodies of the-murdered women were found. Mrs
fl wee fifty= fire Vans of age in Oct, and mus t
THE LEBANON ADVERTISER.---A FAMILY NEWSPAPER.
hare been a large stout woman. Mrs. 8.. was a
small, delicately made Woman, not morn than five
feet in height; she is near sixty yonsi of age--
Mrs. 0. is the mother of five children, and Mrs. R.
of three. A eon of the latter is married to a daugh
ter of the former, and reside not more than one
hundred yards apart.
Iu the morning about 9 o'chek, 3lrs. Roam was
seem entering the house of Mrs. Gerber, by some
neighbors. Nothing further was heard or seen of
them until almost lo 'clock, when Mrs. lteam, tho
daughter of Mrs: Gerber, Married to the son of the
murdered woman, went to the home of her moth
er, when she' discovered both mother and moth
er-in-law lying upon the floor with their throats
cut from ear to ear, their sculls mashed and crush
ed in a horrible manner. She immediately gave
the alarm, and the neighbors were soon aroused.
The sight presented to theta was truly awful; the
whole upper and of the fluor was one pool of blood
which had run around the bodice of the murdered
women, and glued them to the door. Their hair
was matted and hung to their countenance, while
dark clots of blood covered their features. The
deep and ghastly wounds in their throats were open
and revealed the several portions of the neck as
far back as the spine.
Both were bruised end battered about the head
in a terrible manner; their skulls being crushed
in numerous places.
,Where the skin had been
severed, smallstreams of blood had issued. Their
clothes wore all in disorder, leaving portions of
their persons expoied,
Two men, one a negro and the other a mulatto,
were scow to enter the house about fifteen minute's
before eleven 'o'clontr, and no other ? perion was
seen near or around the house until about one
o'clock, when Mrs: Gerber's &Metter made the
discovery. These men were seen to enter by Mr.
Isaac Kauffman, at whose house they had been,
asking alms. The mulatto is described as a tall,
slim young fellow, with a bundle under his atm
and white hat; when he was at. Mr. Kauffnfan's,
be spoke German, and talked in a fluent manner.
The other remained silent. The distance between
the two houses is probably one hundred yards.
These men went directly from his house to that
of Mrs. Gerber, where they must have knocked
the women down with their clubs; one of them,
in falling, steuek the door by the side of the stairs
which descends into the kitchen; here were found
large pools, of blood, while along the aide, it could
be seen by the marks, that a person had fallen
against the door. From the kitchen they must
have been dragged into the small sleeping room,
-where their throats were cut, so as to almost sev
er their heads from their bodies. The blood had
run down the floor on both sides of the bodies,—
The doctors present stated that their persons must
have been violated. Nothing was disturbed in
this except the bed Clothing, n hieh was thrown
upon the floor: Marks of blood were found upon
different articles in the room, us if they had been
handled by persons with bloody hands. From
this room the murderers wont into an adjoining
.in which were two bureaus, and a large
chest. The beds were not disturbed, but the bu
reau drawers were pulled out, and 'their -contents
thrown upon the floor. The lid of the chest was
broken open and its contents Were also thrown
abont the floor. In the bottom of this chest were
several old news and other papers, in one of which
were between eighty and one hundred fiollars,
which belonged to Mr: Gerber. kr, Gerber is su
pervisor of roads, and had collected this money,
which was all taken ; it consists of new quarters,
half dollars,' gold dollars, two 7 and-a.-half pieces,
and one five-dollar gold piece. Various articles
in the room were Covered. with stains of blood,
and on the door is a large blotch as if a bloody
hand had been rubbed against it.
Spots of blood were seen on the wall, bed, and
Clothes. .In the front room are a cupboard and
itrimu, the contents tif . ivbich were scattered
about. A curious circumstance in this transac
tion is that the clock. stopped at ten nannies to
twelve, which most have been spoliator the mur
ders had been committed. It is suppesed that
the men, in their search for money and articles of
value opened the clock, and in their hunt stopped
After the murderers bad left the house, they
started towards this city, by way of the "old Man
helm road.' When they had gone about half a
mile, they turned back and went across the fields
towards Ncarille,- on the Litiz turnpike..
They were seen by some gentleman whose de
scription coincides with that given by Mr. Kauff
man. They . then passed down the pike,_. until
they came to the toll-gate, where they sat down
and were seen by the gatekeeper counting Money!
they . then left, for the city, where two Orions en
sWering their description and_appearaime were ar
icsted tibtint . 4 o'clock.
Intelligence of the murder was communicated
teihe mayor about ono o'clock. Officers Myers
and 'Oremiey were despatched - to the gate-keeper,
about a mile from the city, from - who're its was
learned that two uteri, answering the description,
had passed. In the:ate:in time, Officer Baker,hav
ing proeured a description of the men, and .sus
pecting that they would strike across the fields
around the city, in the direction of the Old PAC
toii, where Anderson formerly lived when in
town, be went oat the •New Holland pike,
but saw nothing of them. Thbre Was a 'crowd. of
"boys" playing "chinney" in the' neighborhood of
the Locomotive Works, to whom he communica
ted the state of affairs, requesting them to keep a
sharp lookout while , he went to his house. fora re
volver,. and if they saw thereon to let him, know
at once, either at hishoiLse or at the mayor's of
Ile. then returned to the,runyor's office, and had
just.gone4o when.he,met some of the boys : who
stated`th reskof the party were chasing the
murderers -in the direction of the Old Factory,
-whereupon Officers Baker, Iluffnagle, and Kuhns,
started up the-streat and intercepted the fugitires
in Middle street, near stony alley:
Whennrrested, all the money, except the half
dollars, was found' concealed on Anderson's per-
A double-bladed pocket-knife and three half
dollars were found on Richards.
When the prisoners wore brought to the mayor's
- office; a large and excited crowd gathered in and
around the building, and when they wore finally
brought out to be taken by to prison, the excite
ment was intense, exceding even that. manifested
in the Haggerty murder" ease, the last horrid tra
gedy which occurred in this vicinity.
In the alderman's office, Anderson appeared to
•be sensible of his position and shcil:tcars;-but Ri
chards acted the bravo throughout, remarking, at
ono time, that ho "didn't care a d—n what they
done with him!" As we stated last evening, , blood
was found on-his shirt in several places, a large
blotch appearing upon one of" 'his wrist-bands,
Which he saiifeame there by killing a turkey.- 7 -
13otErdeniecl having come through the Litis toll
gate;bnt the gate-keeper fully identifies them as
the men who passed through.
When they were stripped at the prison, blood
Was- found upon other 'portions of their clothes,
and one conclusire circumstance of their guilt is
the fact of a half blotch of blookl upon the outside
and "lower edge of Richard's pantaloons, which
corresponds with the other half upon ono of the old
shoes found under Garber's dresser,noticed by our
reporter.. These shoes ho left there, taking a pair
belonging to a•member of the family , which he
wore into town and had on when arrested.
Officer Baker was notified this morning that the
men accused of the murder had left a number of
'articles at a place known as the "Cottage," or
Honie," near the bridgii on the Philadel
phiaßailroad, about a mile from this city. The
officers wont to the spot and found a mantilla and
a'Pair of stockings, with marki of blood upon
them, a pair of ear-rings, and some other articles
tied in a handkerchief, all of which were hientitl.
ed by Mr. G arber as his property. The shoes worn
by Anderson, when arrested, have &so been iden
tified as having belonged to Mrs. G.
JURY LIST FOR JA
r. O ,TrY
David - Bowman. 'Lob Tor
iNaudis Felix, Londonderry
'Joseph Witmer. Lond'y
Daniel U Gerherich, , Union
Georg° Lerch f watnra,
Merlin Meyer, Bethel
Jacob Smith, Bethel
[ Pater Hisser, South Lebanon
John H Eattn, Lets Ens
Samuel It Bdchins, Jackson
George Giesey, Jackson
Simnel Krause, Jackson
Cleo Bechtold, N Loh twp
Honry Heilman, N Lub twp
Edward Fortna, N Leb Ear
Thomas Light, N Leh Hoe
Andreae Strickler, NHllek
Peter Yeloer, ktilicreek
Levi !ferialer, Jack
Asa Light, Lob My
David .16 Rifler, Lob 'Dor
Daniel. Light, N Leh for
George Mark. N hob for
John ft:Winger, "Lchniond'y
Jacob Itrubachor, S Lclin
John K Hultman, 9 , 'o ff
John Bachtuati,jr, S Annre li
Philip Boltz, jr, Swatara
Jacob Bowman, Cornwall
Daniel 3laullidr, N An °villa
11..nry' Men. Swabtra
lisarsc Noll, stilicreek
Samuel Bohm, S Annville
John A DicksLir, Union
Tobias K Bender, Union
Simon Boltz, Union
Jonas Rorer, Heidelberg
Jacob Roedel, Lab Bar
.itntoph Stoever, Lab Bar
Jonathan Steiner, Jackson
David Steckbeck. N Lab twp
Jacob Shaeffer, N Lob twp
John Schoch, Jackson
Jahn If Shiley, East nanor'r
David Shoey, Union
Frail A Shultz,Millereok
(renege W Walker, Swatara
Tobias Wilhelm. S Lebanon
Augustus E Walton, Tanury
John II Yengst, N Leh twp
Daniel Zug, blillereek
William Mover. S A nville
John L lleekor, Lel> Bor
Pint& Concer, Jackson
Edward Diaainger, Lowry
Robert Evans; Cornwall
John Portnoy, N Leh twp
Andrew Fox, S Lebanon
William Foster, S A nucillo
Henry Fritz, East Hanover
Samuel Goekley, Heidelberg
Henry Groh, Jackson
Enoch Garret, Heidelberg ,
Elias Grove, Bethel
Jeremiah Heilman, Swat-ara
Dacia llollinger, Jackson
Religious services in Salem's Lutheran Church,
on next Friday (Christmas evening) in the Ger
man language, and on Sunday next in the more
ing in the German and evening in the English
next Thursday, Doe. 24th, Christmas Eve, at
5 o'clock, p. in., the celebration of our Saviour's
13irth will be held at the Moravian Church, On
Friday following, German service in the morning
at 10 o'clock. On Sunday morning, 10 o'clock,
English service at the Rorseshoo pike Meeting
English preaching nest Sabbath evening in the
German preaching on Friday morning, (Christ
mas,); also, next Sunday morning, and English
in the evening in the Emanners Church of the
English preaching nest Sabbath morning and
evening, in the Methodist Church.
On the 17th lust., by Rev. F. W. Kremer, Mr.
Cyrus Bleistona, of is borough, to Miss Rosanna
Fox, of S. Lebanon township.
On the &limit., by .Rev. Mr. Stein, Mr. William
Boblor to Miss Sarah Ann Gassert, both of North
On the 10th inst., by the san,e,.Mr. William
Wolf, to bliss Maria Fasnaeht, both of Bethel
On the 17th inst., by Rev. R. S. Miller, Mr.
Frederick Dondeur to Miss Dorothy Frew y, both
of North Lebanon.
On the 28th ult.; by Rev. D.Hoffman, Mr. Danl.
Weber. to Miss Mary E. Light, both of this bore'.
On the Ist inst., by the same, Mr. Abraham
Herr to Miss Sarah Mark, both of N. Aenvillo.
On the 3d'inst., by the sonic, Mr. Henry Winter
to Miss Angelina Seibert, both of B. Hanover.
On the same day by the same, Mr. Geo. lloffer,
of S. Annviile, to Miss Lyilia Moyer, of N. An ale.
the Pith inst., by the same, Mr. Cyurs Mark
to'Miss Rebecca Strohm, both of Bethel.
On the -, by the same, Mr. Benj. Heilman
to Miss Lea Teis, both of North Lebanon tp.
On the 16th inst., in North Lebanon borough,
Catharine E., Child of Mr. Daniel Dinkel, aged 3
years, 4 months and 29 days.
On the 15th inst., at Greenvillage, Franklin 00.,
Cyrus J. Enibich, in the 21st year of his ago.
On the 14th inst., near Womelsdorf, Mr. John
Eckert, aged 91 years, 2 months and 1 day.
On the 28th ult., in North Annrille, Elizabeth
Moulfair, wife of John Moulfair, aged 10 years,2
months and 13. days.
Bard Times kOvereome.
rpm= are the days in which we want our money to
I !a t. es long as possible.
And the only way to do so is to go to SWARTZ &
to buy your Winter Goods..[Nov. 25, 1557.
Rise's New Building.
IR has the beet room, best sky-light, best fixtures, and
has made it his entire business for the last six years. Its
always gets the latest improvements; he has always the
latest style of cases on hand; he takes pictures in every
style of the art; his STEIISOSCIOPE PICTURES are
wonderful to behold. All his pictures are sharp, correct.
and of the highest finish. Give him a Call and you will
net regret it. His terms are very moderate.
IW,-.lfis rooms are open every day (except. Sunday,)
from 8 o'clock. A. IL, till 6 o'clock, P. N.
Nov. 25; 1857.
Lebanon 'Valley Rail-Road.
- ni, it , 1
Open to Hummelstown-9. miles from
//'"'IN and attar MONDAY. November 30th, 1517, the
‘,/ Passenger Trains will ran to Dinnineletown. leaving
Rending at 10.20 it. in., And Ilnunnelatown at 2.30 p.
Up train passes Lebanon at 12 noon, and Down Train
at 3.30 p. no.
Both trains connect at Reading with the up and down
passenger trains from and to PhiladelpLia on the Read
Fast., Between Reading and Unrameistewn $.1,35 5,1,10
do " Lebanon. 0.81 " 0.70
o Lebanon " ilummelstown. 0,50. 91 0,40
Stage Fare, between Harrisburg and thwornelstown,loc.
Dec. 2, 1557. G. A. NICOf,IrS, Gen, Supt.
Orphans' Court Sale.
pURSDANT to an alias order of the Orphans' Court of
Lebanon county, will ho exposed to sale, by Public
Yendue or out-cry, on Wednezday, the 30th day of Dorm-
Ler, 1557. at 1 o'clock, P. M., at the Public House of
Sainuebnank, in JONESTOWN, Lebanon county. tlie
following Real Ditatc, late of Jacob B. Weidman, deed.,
All that certain Mossuage; Tenement, PLANTATION.
or tract of land, with the appurtenances, situate in the
Township of Union, in the county of Lebanon, adjoining
lands of [leery Hess. Michael Mich. Jacob Onritart anti
oth e r s , containing ONE - ItUNDREDAND SIXTY;•FOUS.
ACRES. be the same more or less. it being a part of the
Farm or Plantation ceinmonly called “Brunu c e s pi ace. „.
-The improvements thereon being a twotitory
Double Log and Wenther,boarded HOUSE,
111 large Stone Sweitzer hA RE, and other out-build
ings. About 20 Acres of the above Plantation
is IV oODLAND. There is a plenty and convenient sup
ply of Running Water on the above promisee; The above
Plantation is situated on _the Public Maul leading from
Ilarriebing to Pinegrove. about 2 miles from. Union Forge
and about ly t mile from the Union Canal and Big Dam.
The Farm is in a good state of cultivation, and the
fences are in good repair. The above Plantation will be
sold either in the whole, or in such parts as will best snit
purchasers. The terms will be made known on the day
of sale by the undersigned.
' ELIZATIBTTI O. WEIDMAN,
ROBERT W. COLEMAN,
JOHN W. ULRICH,
Aduifin of the Estate of 35con B. WEIDMA.Y, deed.
December 2, 1857.
COME ONE! COME ALL!
Give us a.eall at the Golden. Sign of
HENRY & STINE.
..„,....„... JUST RECEIVED, a 'very , large and ,spiendid
eri.lilstock of NEW PALL .4 MUNTI,It (]CODS, which
Rp,were purchnsed at the lowest Cash prices, and will
4.4.11 VA„ be sold at unusually low prices, for cash, or In'ex.
change for country produce.
Iheir stock consists in part or the following, via:—
Dry Goals, Ladies' Dress Goods. French Merilioes, Coburgs,
Panunetta Cloths, Imstres, all-Wool Decals, all-Wool De-
Laines, Mouslin DeLalues, high colored Wool St Silk Plalds,,
Ginghams, an endless yailety of Print., kc., dm.. which are
offered at very low prices by, lIENRY & STINE.
Silks ! Silks 1 Silks !,
Just received, a splendid assortment of rich black. plain
and striped Dross Silks. Also. extra rick plain and ship.
and fancy; all the rage! Call llo4gare at the cheap store of
linNitY i STINE.
Shawls ! Shawls I' Shawls !
Just opened, a splendid assortment of Long Shawls, Bay
State, Thibet, black, and Daley, plaid, Stella, all colors,
Chenille ' and .a variety of others, which are selling off fast,
cheaper than the cheapest, at the store of
lIENRY k STINp.
Domestic Goods—Cheap !
Just Checks, Ging/mils, Flannels,
Canton Flannels, Tickiage, and a variety of others. which
arc offered at reduced prices, by HENRY I STIiIE,
For Men's Wear !
Just received, atarge and splendid assortment of French
and English Cloths, at all prices. -Also, plain, black and
fancy Cassimores, French Cm3sitneres, plaids and skis
stripes, liatttnets, ffentucky Jeans, Yestings, and a varie
ty of other Goods for Boys' and Ben's Near, width are
offered low by - lUINRY k STINE.
Now's the time to buy cheap Goods 1
HENRY dr. STINE harp just opened their nu and Win
ter stock of Goods, and their assortment of Fresh GROCE
RIES and QUERNSWARE cannot be surpassedin the
Borough of Lebanon. Cali and examine, at the store of
Lebanon, Oet. 28,'57. HENRY k STINE.
• Itemoval. •
701114 GASSER bonzes:oared his BOOT k SHOE STORE
el to Vitalnnt streee,lietween ReinbanTs and Risnder's
Heels. [TAitersdrk, Oct I+4 'SI,
Dr. Morsels Indian Root Pills
i l k. MORSE. the inventor of Mouses Ismax hoot Puts
J has spent the greater part of his life in traveling,
heating visited Europe. Avia, and Africa, as well as North
America—has spent three years among, the Indians of our
Western country—it was in this way that the Indian Root
Pills were first discovered. Dr. Morse was the fret - men
to establish the fact that all diseases arise front Impurity
of the Blood—that our strength ; health aniklife depended
open the vital fluid.
When the various passages become clogged, and do not
act in. perfect harmony with the different functions of the
body, the blood loses its action, becomes thick, corrupted
and diseased; thus causing all pains, sickness and distress
of every name; our strength is exhaustml, our health we
are deprived of, and if nature is not assisted in throwing
off the stagnant humors, the blood will become choked
and cease to act, and thus our light of life will forever be
blown out. now important then that we should keep the
various passages of the body free and open. And how
pleasant to us that we have it in our power to put a med
icine in your reach, namely, Morses Indian Root Pills,
manufactured from plants and roots which grow around
the mountainous cliffs in Natures garden. for the health
and recovery of diseased man. One of the roots from
whit* these Pills are toads is a Sudorific, which opens
the pores of the skin, and assists nature in throwing out
the finer parts of the corruption within. The second is a
plant which is an Expectorant, that opens mid unclogs
the passage to the lungs, stud thus, in a soothing manner,
performs its duty by throwing off pflegm, and other hu
mors from the lugs by copious spitting. The third is a
Diuretic, which gives ease and double strength to the kid
neys; thus encouraged, they draw large amounts of im
purity front the blood, which is then thrown oat bounti
hilly by the urinary or water passage, mid which could
not have been discharged in any other way. The fourth
is a Cathartic, and accompanies the ether properties of
the Pills while engaged in purifying the blood; the coar
ser particles of impurity which cannot pass by the other
outlets, are thus taken up and conveyed off in great quan
tities by the bowels.
From the above, it is shown that Dr. Morse's Indian
Root Pills not only enter the stomach, but become uni
ted with the blood, for they find way to every part, and
completely rout out and cleanse the system from all im
purities, and the life of the body, which is the blood, be
comes perfectly healthy; consequently all sickness and
pain is driven from the system,. for they cannot remain
when the body becomes so pure and clear.
The reason why people are so distressed when sick, and
why so many die, is bemuse they do not get a medicine
which will pass to the afflicted parts, and which will open
the natund passages fax the disease to be cast out; hence,
a largo quantity of food and other matter is lodged, and
the stomach and intestines are literally overflowing with
the corrupting mass; thin; undergoing disagreeable fer
mentation, constantly mixing with the blood, which
throws the corrupted matter through every vein and arto
ry, until life is taken from the body by disease. Dr.
Morse's PILLS have- added to themselves victory upon
victory, by restoring millions of the sick to blooming
health and happiness. Yes, thousands who have been
racked or tormented with sickness, pain and anguish,
and whose feeble frames have been scorched by the burn
ing elements of raging fever, and who have Ineubmught
as it were, within a step of the silent, grave, now stand
ready to testify that they would have been numbered
with the dead, had it not been for this great and wonder
ful medicine, Morse's Indian Root Pills. After one or two
doses bad heendaken; they were absolutely astonished,
in witnessing their charming effects. Not only do they
give immediate ease and strength, and take away-all sick
ness, pain and anguish, but they at once go to work at
the foundation of the disease. which is the blood. TiMre
fore, it will be shown, especially by those who use these
Pills, that they will. so Cleanse and purify, that disease—
that deadly enemywill take its flight, and the flush of
youth and beauty will again return, mid the prospect of
a long and happy]ife will -cherish and brighten your days.
Csitrum.---lieware of a counterfeit signed Moore.
Alt genuine have the name of WI/ITE A Co.-on each
box. Also the signature of A.J. White A Co. All others
ate spurious. A. J. WIMT, & CO., Sole Proprietors,
50 Leonard Street,-New York.
MIRY TERM, 1858.
The .Nw .3'hrk .7)lo , itrated inelly ("Woe I'ri2r,
(NKR of the Jargon and :h etit literary papers of the day.
k_J An imperial quarto. containing eight pages, or for
ty columns of eltolre resoling matter. each week.
TRIIMS OF SWILSCRAPTIOX TWO DOLLARS A YEAR.
And a Gift will he presenteil to each subscriber imme
diately nn the receipt of the subscription money.
Each subscriber will bo entitled to ttglit worth from
ea to $500,00 in Gold.
TO CLUBS. • '
10 1 4 Copidliar 1 yew, . 5,00
BEAD THE LIST OF GUTS. 35,00
1 Package) containing $5BO, in Gold.
10 GOld Patent Lever Ensll* Hunting
. Cased Watches , $lOO Each.
15 4. 'C ‘ 75 " :
25 " Gold Wattlies, ' Go "
100 " e . .. .4 50 w
200 Ladies c is f , 25 ",
• 100 Silver Hunting Cased. Watches. 25 ', •
200. . Watches 10 to 20 "
300 Cold Test and Guard and Yob
• Chains 10 to3o ,
5000 Gold L%kets 2 tole ii
Gold Rings—" Ear Drops—ilemelms ,
Breast Pine—Studs—Coif Plll3
Sleeve Buttons, &c., he., 1. to 15 Each.
Immediately on receipt of the subscription money, the
subscriber's llama will bo tittered upon our subscription
book, opposite a number, and the gift corresponding with
that number, will be forwarded to his or her address by
mall or express, post, paid.
Address ltliChET & COMPANY, Publishers,
48 and 49' Moffat's Buildings, New York.
Specimen Copies sent•rtee.
*A.IIIIIO of all the Banks taken that pass current in
the States from whence they. are scut. Postage stamps
are also received. •,.. .. , Dec. 15, 1857.-th.
peening Saloon. •
ZitMERICAN & WIIALE % would respectfully in-
Torm the public that they have taken the establish
unuat.of Mr. Zimmerman ; on Market street, next door to
Zion's Tsithemnitoi; where it will give tticin plensure
to wait on all.who may favor them with their patronage.
They have luld much experience in the business, and,wlll
name no pain , ' to give entire satiethetion to 'their costo
mera. They have made every Arrangement for the, per
fection of tiler heehaws. They cordially invite; call and
trial. Lebanon, NOVAS; 1857.
. PHILIP F. McCApLE.y,.
Fashionable Boot and Skoe Maker
Cumberland street, one door East of Black horse 4lntei'. .
LTHE Subecriber desires to w het the riblic
1 that he has opened as abore, sheis p prepar
ed to execute orders of BOOTS aad MOM', of the
finest nabob and style, if not superior, to any here
tofore offered to the public. _ _
'New Fall and Winter Stock!
"rah. Just returned from the city with an unrivaled
ameortment of the latest PALL tuul WINTER STYLES of
Boota, Shoes, Slippers, &c., &C., for Ladies, Elentlemei and
ifir Beery body is invited to call and examine. '193.
Lebanon, Nov. 4,1657.
Bleached and Unbleached of all the different makes
at the very lowest cash prim, at
Lelfantae, CYck 14, '67. svARTz h Md.
Dr. Morse's Indian Root Pills are sold by all dealers in.
Medicines. Agents Avanted in every town. village and
hamlet in the land. Parties desiring the agency will ad
dress as above for terms. Price 25 cents per box, Ave
boxes will be sent on receipt of V., postage paid.
FOR PRODUCING HAIR ON BALD HEADS,
AND 11E3TORTN , 1
GREY umrt TO ITS NATURAL COLOR
(LAMS astonishing and unequalled preparation has nev
i er failed to produce a growth no Bahl Heads, when
used according to the direction, and turn half back to its
orh:inal color, after having become gray and reinstate it
in ' all its original health. lustre. softness mid beauty.—
Ilernores at once all scurf. dandruff and unpleasant itch
ing, serofula, eruptions and feverish heat from the scalp.
It also prevents the hair from becoming unhealthy and
falling ott and hence acts as a perfect
11,11 R INVIGORATOR AND TONIC
A gentleman of Boston writes to his friend in owed
To your inquiries, I would reply, that when I first com
menced using Prof-Wood's hair Restorative, my hair was
almost white, and had been so for the last ten years and
it was very thin on the top of my head. and very loose,
and pulled out freely; but I found that before I had used
all the second bottle, (which was eight weeks) my hair
was entirely changed to its original color, light brown,
and is now free from dandruff and quite moist. I have
bad my hair cut five or six times since the Change, and
have never seen anything like white hair starting from
the roots; and it is now as thick as It ever was, and does
not come out at all. It has proved in my case all that I
could wish to ask..
July 1,105. Yours, Me,
[From the Roston Herald.]
SaIETIHX(I WORTIi KNOWIN(I.---By using, Prof. Wood's
Hair Restorative, gray hair can he permanently restored
to its original color. The subjoined certificate frem John
son & Stone, Gardiner, Maine, is but one of the many in
stances that are daily coming to pur knowledge, of its
wonderful effects. It is no longer problematical, but a
self-evident truth, as hundreds in our community can tes
GAUDIN= Maine, June 22,1855.
Dwat Stn :-..-I lam used two bottles of Prof. Wood's flair
Restorative . , and can truly say it is the greatest disCoVery
of the age for restoring and changing the hair.. Before
using it 1 was a man of seventy. My hair has mar attain
ed its orhinal eolor. You can recommend it to the world
without the least fear ' as ..iny ease was one of the worst
kind. Yours, resPeetfully.
Prof. 0. J. WOOD. DANIEL N. MURPHY.
Dealt Fan:—Mining [wide n.triol of avow Hair Re:dom.
tiro, it gives me plantaine to ony that its eftbct has been
excellent in removing inflammation, dandruff, and a COW.
atant itching tendency with which 1 Imre been troubled
from childhood; and bus also restored my hair, which was
becoming gray, to its original color. I bare used no oth
er article with anything like the pleasure and profit.
. . Yours, Indy., J. IC. BRAGG,
Prof. WOOD. [Pa....tor of the Orthodox Church, Brook held.
From the 3lissouri Democrat.]
Woon's DlE.—This ad:hirable article is rapidly
improving the hair. • No art iclu of a similar kind, now be.
fore the.pubile, enjoys a better eeputation as a restorative
and invigorating hair tonic. 'lts peculiar rhemical quali
ties havealmneticial effect imen the growth and character
of the klir, givhsga silky and glossy texture to that which
was formerly of a coarse and dry /lAtllre- It bas,also,we
understand, a tendency to preserve the youtliftil color and
appearance of the huh% and destroying or counteracting
the effects of age. • 'With such recommendations in its Li
ver, we hardly perceive howany lady or gentleman should
be without so valuable en adjunct to their toilet.
For PRI*I t in Lebonuo, at UUILPIAD4 LEMBERGCOB Drug
store. Also, I" all respecta btu Druggists. (clec..ll-3m.
Shaving, Hair. Dressing, & Sham-
Valuable Borough Properly
Is offered at private sale, that valuable half-lot
or piece of Ground, situate at the north-east cor
ner of Walnut and Water s tree ts, Lebanon. front
ing 33 feet on Walnut street and 80 feet on Water
street, at present occupied by John Farrel's Marble
Yard, on which are a FRAME HOUSE, „t c. It
is locased within a square of the Lebanon Valley
Railroad Depot, between the Depot and the cen
tre of town. For further particulars apply to John
Farrel, on the pretakes. [June 24, 18d7.
Dwelling-House and Store Stand
TILE subscriber offers for rent for one or more
years, the building for a longtime occupied by
him as a residence and Shoe-gore, on the corner
of the alley between Drua's Hotel and Pinegrove
street, Cumberland street, Lebanon. The build
ing is large, well provided with cellar, stabling,
3,e. The corner room is well calculated for a
store stand, and if rented for any such purpose
will ho well furnished with shelfmg, b,e. For fur
ther information apply to
txt.. The property is also offered for .sale at
private sale. April 22;1357.
Cumberland Street, Lebanon, Pa.
THE undersigned, baying taken this old and
favorite stand, and having refitted- it in the
best style, is now prepared to accommodate the
public, and entertain strangers and travellers iu
the best modern style. The House' is commodi
ous and pleasant. The TABLE shall be well pro
vided for, and the BAR contain none but the
PUREST :_totions. The STABLING attached to
the Hotel is large and roomy, and capable of ac
commodating a great number of Horses.
To his friends and acquaintances in Leb
anon County, as well as to all others, be extends
a cordial invitation to make his Rinse their none
when visiting Le:batten:.
April 29,1857. • .IMVID HOEFMAN.
Call and See the
Dry-Goods, Grocery Sz, Crockery
FAR liff ERS? STORE
LEONARD 112 r N informshis friends
stock of GOODS for the FALL Trade, which
will be found as cheap as any stock of the kind in
this town, consistino - .of MI sueh Goods as are
usually kept in a first-class-store. Particular at
tention is given to Sraple Goods for the Country
Trade, not neglecting the fancy articles for La
dies' wear—such as Laces Lawns, Edgings, Un
dersleves, handkerch iefs, Be.
Gentlemen are invited to examine his CLOTIIS,
Cassimeres, Casinets, Tweeds, Fancy and other
Vestin,gs, Velvets, Cords,.
In the Grocery department may be found a
splendid assortment of every :deed in the Fami
ly:—Coffce, Sugar, Spices, Teas, Itfaekerel,
In Crockery, the stock is well selected.
t92...The ltiglicst..market price will be paid for
Country Produce. Lebanon, Sept. 30,1857.
Lebanon lamina.' Inkwanee
INCORPORATR) BY Taff LEGISLATORS OF
(Vice at Jonestown, Lebanon County.
GUARANTEE 'CAPITAL 05,000.
_ _ _
THIS Company is now fully organised and
ready to make Insurance en all kinds of
property in town or country and on as favorable
terms as any well-governed and safe company,
either on the Mutual or joint stock principle:
President—Jous Bnuifssal, Esq. *
Vice PresideniL--D. M. ffAxmAsr.
Treasurer—Guo. F. Men,y,
Secretary-Var. A. BAnlve.
John Brunner, Esq.. z , Daniel Brown,
D. M. Karroany, '- '' Nairnleen Desh,
Geo. P. 3leily. John Arndt,
W. A. Barry, John Alaily,
S. U. Shirk, .L.' R.. Walker,
Daniel If. Never, D. M. Rank.
.. A. S. ELY is the Agent for Ltbanon.
Ho may at all times be found at his office in
Jonestown, July 15, 1857.—.—1 y
Helnibold's Genuine Preparation
Highly Concentrated Compound Fluid
For diseases of the Madder, Kidneys,prorol, Dropgy,
Weaknesses, Obstructions, Secret diseases. Fe
male Complaints, and all diseases of
the Se aural Organs,
Arising from Excesses and Imprudent:ice in life, and re.
moving nil Improper Discharges from the Bladder, Kid
net s , or S.exual Owens, whether existing in
Male or Female,
From whatever cause they may have originated,
And no Natter of now Long Standing,
(Jiving Health sod 'Vigor to the Frame, and
!doom to the Pallid CLeck.
Joy to the Afflicted!!
ft cures Nervous and Debilitated Sufferers, and removes
'all the symptoms. among v;hieh will be found
to Exertion, Loss of
Power, Loss of Memory,
Difficulty of Breathing, Gen
esi) Weakness, Horror of Dig.
caw Weak NOrrelk Trembling, Dread
ful llorrorof Death, Night Sweats, Cala Feet,
Wakefulness, Dimness of Vision, Languor, Univer
sal Lassitude of 'the Muscular System, often Enormons
'Appetite, with' Dyspeptic symptoms, Hot 'Hands,
Flushness of the Hedy, Drynesit of the.. akin,
Conutenant,e anti Ertintions on
• the . •Fice,Paitt in the Back. Ilea
• vim.% of the Eyelids, Vre.
• queotly, -Black spots
with ,Temporary mansion sad , ' Loss of sight ; Want of
'Attention, Great 'Mobility, Restlessness, with Horror
of Society. Nothing is more desirable to such Pa
• Hunts Lbarl:kplittiqe,- anti Nothing they more
Dread fur Feinr of — Themselves no Re
pose of manner, no earnestness, no
Speculation, but a hurried • •
' transition fronton.
question to an
' • other.
These symptoms if allowed to go on—which this med
icine invariably removes—soon follows Loss of Power,
Fatuity, and rPILEPTIC oue of which the Pa
tient muy expire. •Who can say that these excesses aro
not froquenUy followed by those direful diseases--IN
SANITY AND CONSUMPTION I The records of the In
sane• Asylums, and thwmclancholy deaths by Consump
tion, bear ample witness to the troth of these assertions.
• In Lunatic Asylums the most melancholy exhibition ap
pears. The Countenante is actually sodden and quite
destitute—neither Mirth or Grief ever visits it; should
n sound of the voice occur, it is rarely articulate.
“With woeful Measures wan despair
LOST sullen sounds Ids grief beguiled." ••
Debility is moat terrible' and has brought thousands
upon thousand to untimely graves. Grusblasting thearn- ,
hition'ofreany noble you tbs. It min be cured by theism ;
'of this" INFALLIBLE waRDYI
It you Malingerin with S r of the abore'distresSitm
ailnient. the - FLUID g
EXTRACT BUCIIU will cure you.
Try IL and be convinced of its Mammy.
Beware of Quaek'Nostrunis and Quack Doctors 1
who falsely boast of abilities and references. Citizens !
know and avoid thein, and save long suffering, Money,
and Exposure, by sending or calling for a bottle of this 1
Popular and specific Remedy.
It snare all pain and ineamtnation, is perfectly plms
ant i n it s ta s t e and odor, but immediate in itsaction.
Ie prepared directly according to the Rule. of Pharmacy
and Chemistry, with the greatest accuracy and Chemical.'
knowledge and care devoted in its combination.. See
p ro f,„ Downes , Valuable Works on tire practice of
Physic, mid most ot the lattetandard Works of Medicine.
. • OZ:r IMO; _it Mb alb .00
One hundred dollars will be paid to any Physician who
can prove that the intaliclneerer injured a patient; and
the testimony of thousands ens be produced to prove
that it does great good. Cases of from one week to this.
teen years standing bare been effected: The mass of
Voluntary Testimony' in possession of the Proprietor,
vouching its virtues and curative powers, is immense,
embracing names well known to SCIENCE AND FAME.
100,000 Bottles Have Been Sold
and not . a single instance of a fail nre has been reported!
Personally appeared before me, an Aldermap of the
City of Philadelphia, 11. T. HELNIBOLD, 'Chemist, who
being duly sworn does say. that hie preparation contains
.no Narcotic, Mercury, or injurious Drug, but are purely
Vegetable. 11. T. ILE r. 31 BO LD, sole man u facturer. •
Sworn and subscribed before me this =.l day of Nevem
her, 185-1. W3I. P. HIBBARD,' Alderman.
Price $1 per Bottle,,or sixfor De.
Accompanied by reliable and responsible Certificates from
rofessors of Medical Colleges,'Clergymen and others.
Prepared and sold by 11. lIELMHoLD,
Prac and Analytical Chemist,
No, 52 South Tenth tical
St. below Chestnut,
Assenibl,y Buildings Phila.
To be had of Dr. George ROSS, D. S. Ratter, and of
all Druggists and Dealers throughout the United States,
°mattes end British Provinces,
BEWARE OF C OUNTERFEITS 1 .
Ask for.Helmbold.'s—t a k e no other.
•Faney Dress Goods.
A T RADER A 811.013 NEW DUILD.DiG yon vill And a
splendid assortment of all kinds of FaAey Goods—
ofshawls,p Scarfs, Coilars t and inahort, every variety
Goods fora complete bres*--_ very cheap.
All kinds of: Domestic sdonds:—Muslins are,very cheap--
datl Check, Ticking, Sheetingolanketa. Plesae
431 . 4 itir yintnielvisv.
~Cf4bimoli, oct Wr.
IMPORTANT TO BUSINESS MEN!
F Speed Increased and
RATES of FREIGHT REDUCED
THE HMI ARD EXPRESS CO.
UAVE made arrangements with the Lebanon
II Valley R. R. Co. ' to forward Goods, Packaz
ges, Moneys, ge., charge of their own special
Messenger from Philadelphia and Reading by Pas
Merchants wishing their goods forwarded punc;
Wally and with despatch, will consult their own
interests by patronizing the Express Co.
Orders for goods to be returned by Express will
be delivered in Philad'a free of charge.
Persons having remittances of money to make
to any part of the U. S. or Canadas, will find the
Express the only safe mode of conveyance.
OFFICE—No 4 Eagle Building,. Lebanon, Ya..,
and 213 Chestnut St. below 3d st., Pbilad'a.
JOHN mancii, Agent.
For Howard Express Co.
July 22. '57-tf
TUE Subscriber has made arrangements for
J. running a DAILY EXPRESS, in connection
with his Freight Line, on Philadelphia and Read
ing and Lebanon Valley Railroads, and is prepar
ed to forward Packages, Money, Jewelry, and
other valuables daily each way
Between Philadelphia, Reading, &c.
Each Express in charge of a Special Messenger
by Passenger Trains. All orders promptly deliv
ered, and goods forirarded with the greatest des
patch, at reduced rates.
Mark all.goods CARE ov P. At.earenes FREW=
LINE, or Ex PRESS, as parties ordering may intend.
Offices 311 Race Street, Philadelphia; corner of
Fourth and Penn streets, Reading; at Sinking
Springs, Wotnelsdorf, Meyerstown, and at 1).
Orloff's, Cumberland street, Lebanon.
N. B.—A Line of Six Boats, running between
Philadelphia and Pottsville to carry Merchandise
and Freight generally.
Schweitzer J.; Co., 65 North Wharves, Philad'a.
Chestnut street Wharf, Reading.
HOFFMAN, IMAJEL 4. CO.'S
BY UNION CANAL AND
lUbitstost Valley ,Railroad.
9 1 11 IS LINE consists. of 22 first-class BOATS,
running between Philadelphia, Baltimore,
and all other points along - the Union, Schuylkill,
Tide-Water and Pennsylvania Canals.
FREW FETS contracted 'for at the lowest pos
sible rates, and deliveredwith dispatch.
The Proprietors will pay particular attention,
and attend personally, to the receiving and deliv
ery of Freights.
SHIPPERS and :MERCHANTS can rely on
having their GOODS delivered in good condition
and with promptness and dispatch; at low rates.
One of the Firm will pay particular attention to
Goods shipped by the Lebanon Valley Railroad.
Goods will be sent daily to and from Philadelphia
to Lebanon, Myerstown, Annville, Jonestown,
and all other points in the county.
For information, apply at their Office in North
Lebanon ; or at the Lebanon Valley R.R. Depot.
EDWARD , MARK, their Atrent in Philadel
phia, will always be fonnd at V. 11. Busies Mer
chants' Hotel, North Third Street, Philad'a.
Lebanon, Aug. 12, 'sf-Ihn.
Pz S. l -:WHEAT, RYE, CORN OATS .1. Suuns
bought for CASLT. ; 31. I. it Co.
0.2, ACRES 0 - F
P:RIV ATE - SALE.
subscriber, being desirous of telling his
merchant and GRIST Brim., together with his
Saw Atim, and sixty-two acres of land, takes the
present opportunity, of informing the public that
he has one of the best Properties in the coun
ty of Lebanon ; situate one-fourth of-a mile from
Jonestown, on The Swatara. Creek, and one-half
mile from the Union Canal, at Jones
town. This mill has been newly
remodeled with the best of bevel
gearing, and everything in the beet
of order, for either country. oromwebant,
work. The land is in a high state of cultivation,
it being lately limed with one hundred bushels to
the acre, and is all under new fences. Any per
son wishing to view said property, can call at
the mill for information, or on the subscriber, two
miles from Jonestown. An indisputable title will
be even, and by paying a small advance on the
property at the time possession is given, the bal
ance will be set out in payments to suit the per
elm-ser. MARTIN WENGERT.
S'watara. tp., December 31, 1.356.—tf.
BUCK HOTEL PROPERT Y
IS OFPRGED AT
• THIS has been a Hotel for the lest
40 years, and is well known over the
sal rl 2 State as REINHARD'S HOTEL, and
" 3 ' is the most central-and best located in
---' this Borough. It is located on the
Corner of "Cumberland and Walnuestrecti, directly
opposite the Court House. and buCtwo squares
from the Lebanon Valley Railroad Depot, on the
same - street, (Walnut.) It fronts 45 feet on Cum
berland and 105 feet on 'Walnut streets, 39 feet on
Walnut being GO feet deep. ; •
The Building is a three-story MINE HOUSE,
45 by 33 feet. The third story iwaat put on not
long since and the whole house remodeled, with
a frame Kitchen. Also, beldnging to the proper
ty, a ; newly . built stone
.STABLE on corner of
Smoke aitcl alleis; on lot - 60 l'iy - 64 feet, with a
good -Cistern, &c., thereon. and closely situated to
the 'Hotel. Also an EATING SALOON in the
Basement of the Hotel, which brings a goocl, rent.
This is a choice Hotel - property rhas an
excellent county and traveling custom, and has
been the Stage Office far. same time. It: will be
sold reasonably, and terms of payment made easy,
by • - svioNf J. STINE.
Lebanon, July 22,
S PLEND•ID E STATE
THE undersigned offers at private sale his msg.
nifieent estate, situate in East Hanover town
ship, Lebanon county, about 2 miles from Harp
er's Inn, 4 miles from the Cold Springs and the
Dauphin and Susquehanna Railroad, as follows :
NO. 1--Contains 160 ACRES, more or less, of
the best land in the neighborhood, adj oin ing prop
orty of Alichig.ricininger. John Dotter, and oth
ers. The greater. portion 'is cleared and under
good cultivation. The buildings
erected on tide tract are the under
4, simned's well 2 known Cloth Mann
-7: 5., ' '
• - , factory, whiell-luts a large patran
-7".• age and is capable of indefinite in
crease: a large two-story double Stone Dwelling
Mouse, with Kitchen annexed; good two-story
Farm house; Tenant house; large stone Barn,
with threshing floor and Stabling; and other:out
-Imildinge, in good repair. Also, ail neceseary
buildinglifOr the Manufactory,Tiz
Card and Spinning Machine building, Dyeing and
Finishing house, Ac., &c. The. Worke are all
well supplied with good Machinery . antl:plenty of
water power. A stream of good Maar' iFILled to
the dwelling-house in pipes; ids°,
springs and pump-wells near.. 41e5i; 4 4.. sr.A
beautiful Young ORCHARD OnAlle ~,, i ;*
pre NO. mise 2— s- Coritalus 160 Acres, (more -
or less) adjoining No. 1, land - of Miebmi Deining
Cr, John Dotter and others. 'Nearly the whole of
this tract is under good cultivation and excel-
Jpewatelitguecs. .Erected thereon is a
House, stable, and a large
, Stied. Also, near by a well, *ring,
- &c., a splendid site for the erection of
g -house.. There flowing
water in nee 4 yrevery field.: A School House is
located - en this tract. , • .
NO. 3.L--ContainslBo AorettWood
land,(Mor; or leas t ) adjoining .1.f0.•;•,4 . 4 . •
land of 'John . Dotter and others_ It •
has a rich growth of Chestnut Sprouts,
from '8 to 10 years growth. •
As the undersigned is sincerely disposed to sell,
-the above may be purchased either innparts as
above or in the whole, as may be desired.
Good title and possession will be given on-the
let ofApril, 1858. For further information ap
ply to LYON LEMBERG-ER
Aug. 5, 17-tf- East ganever, Lebanon CO, in.
Henry Hartman's Brewery
LAGER BEEN SALOON,
TN Cumberland Street, west of the Plank Road, Labe
l. Dm Schweitzer and Limberger Cheese, Holland
Herring, wholesale and Retail. A largo min the
second story - is free. for nu s etingsrsoeietlas, Az,
Lebanon, Dee. 9,1867. .