Newspaper Page Text
Friday Afternoon, August 3, 1880.
THE POSITION OF HENRY D.
The so.called Democratic candidate for
Governor, is unenviable. He is claimed
by both factions as the representative of
their peculiar tenets. The dough-faces,
or ultra pro-slavery secessionists, rallying
around the standard of BREONINRIDGE
and LANE insist that Mr. FOSTER is in
their confidence—that he approves of
their positions, and if he is elected, that
he will use the influence which his tri
umph will confer on him and his friends,
to secure the State of Pennsylvania for
the secession candidates. On the other
side of these broken ranks, the non-inter
ventionists as confidently claim Mr.
FOSTER. He is the very beau ideal of
popular sovereignty—the see plus ultra of
what is consistent, frank, fearless and
straight-forward. Between these two
extremes HENRY D. FOSTER is compelled
to stand in silence. The leaders of both
factions avow an attachment for him,
while both have published to the world
a policy of government as different as day
is from night—policies that are alternate
ly denounced by each as subversive of the
Constitutional rights of one section, or as
affecting the sovereign power of another.
Why is Mr. FOSTER silent under the
pressure of the present state of public
sentiment in the North, and particularly
in Pennsylvania ? His silence is as
ominious as the effort of the Democracy
to unite in his support is significant.—
HENRY D. FOSTER either lacks the
courage to take a position—is either
fearful to avow his sentiments and con
nections, or both the angry factions of the
Democracy are laboring under a halluci
nation. " Popular Sovereignty" is only
high'sounding combination of sylables,
to tickle the public ear. The "bred
Scott" decision is a romance with a false
hood in jurisprudence and justice for its
foundation. This must be so, else why
the attempted harmony of these men? Why
the effort to combine and consolidate
their forces on HENRY D. FOSTER and
on their different candidates for Con
gress'? If there is reality in their pro
fetisien of principles, every effort they
make towards a union, exposes their in-
consistency. It is useless to say that
these issues do not enter into his Guber
natorial election. They are as much
questions between ANDREW G. CURTIN
and HENRY D. FOSTER as between
ABRAHAM LINCOLN and STEPHEN A.
DOUGLAS or JOHN C. B
The men who are divided on principle, as
these men claimed to be, in the Presiden
tial campaign, dare not unite and claim
a credit for consistency, when voting for
members of Congress and Governor. If
they make the attempt, then out on their
sincerity—and if the leaders succeed in
doing so, it will turn from them in utter
disgust, every honest man who remains
in either faction from motives of principle.
It will not require even the harmony now
attempted to be made, to do this. The
very suggestion of such a movement has
had an influence to elicit this disgust
already—and we are glad:for the sake of
the good old Keystone State, that the in
vitation to harmonize, emanated from
those who are willing todrelinquish not
only their own, but the natural rights of
others, to give up the honor and dignity
of Pennsylvania, in order to 'secure for
themselves the emoluments of office.
In the differences existing in the Dem
ooratio party, every interest on which th e
prosperity of Pennsylvania depends, is
endangered. In the issues between these
two broiling factions and the Republican
party, are involved the peace and the
stability of the Union. And yet the lips
of HURT D. FOSTER have been sealed,
and the chairman of the Democratic State
Central. Committee proposes to oink every
oorryietian of principle to what:he terms
the Aipoision of his party. Principle • with
them ka mere bubble on a rough wave. A
policy by which to govern and guide the
destiny of a free people, is insignificant
in oomparisen to. any danger affecting the
security of Democratic office holders,
or the prospects of Democratic office hun
If RINET D. Foal.= is a brave man,
he will meet the differences in his own.
party, frankly and fearlessly. If the men
who head these divisions are honorable
and sincere, they will scout any sugges
tion to harmonize. They have ionsed the
ned and expose •Pe"•)"''' , lrs
W LAW '
owa _ . '
elated together - 'in - the
ottee'of the law, will attend felthfulb , end
Stailliailt*itit , Pysliap"-lriliarmeintetrst 40 their
the people. The leaders may harmonize,
but the discriminating portion of the peo
ple never will unite. And this question
belongs entirely to these same leaders.—
The people have nothinglo do with it.—
They have discovered long since in the
silence of HENRY D. FOSTER, that a
fraud is being concocted, and to avoid
this, as well as to secure to Pennsylvania
once more the blessingt of a fair and lib
eral State administration, they will vote
for ANDREW G. CURTIN. They will vote
for a man who has not merely the ability,
but the courrge, to place himself on the
record—to place in himself there, too, in
unmistakable terms so far not only as
concerns, an acceptable policy of govern
ment for Pennsylvania, bat a policy that
will commend respect as well in the South
as in the North—a policy alike affecting
labor and capital, the equalising of both
by extending the influence of each. Such
is the difference between the two candi
date for Governor of Pennsylvania. The
one tremblingly courting and attempting
to alay the anger and animosity among
his partizoos, while the other is boldly
challenging the judgment and reason of
the people, by his earnest arguments in
favor of all their intersts, aad his eloquent
appeals to their manliness to maintain a
proud position in ihis proud confederacy
of States. Who will pause long to choose
between such men in such a crisis ?
THE "OLD GUARD" IN MOTION
A very large and spirited meeting was
held at Columbia on Wednesday. evening.
Through but little effort had been made
to procure a large attendance many per
sons were astonished at the immense
concourse of people that came together,
numbering from three to five thousand
voters from the counties of Lancaster and
York. The white and red roses blending
most cordially and beautifully. A mon.
ater train came from Lancaster, having
among its delegation the Lancaster "wide
awakes" under the charge of 0. J. Dick
ey, Esq., and the delegation under the
Marshalship of Gen. Bartram A. Sheaffer.
•Col. C. S. Kauffman presided at the
meeting, and on taking the chair made
an able address on the issues of the cam
paign, and earnestly commended our can
didates, Lincoln, Hamlin and Curtin to
the suffasges of the people of Lancaster
Speeches were then made by Hon. jos.
Casey, of HarTisburg, (eo. A. Coffey,
Esq,, of Philadelphia and O. J. Dickey,
Esq., of. Lancaster. The ifwidesawakes"
and citizens then formed in procession
and had 'a magnificent torch light
procession,. accompanied with the stirring
music of the Lancasterßrass Eand. The
procession halted in front of the residence
of Col. Kauffman and gave a splendid
serenade to the President of the meeting
and other speakers. Col. Kauffman, Mr.
Coffey and Gen. Sheaffer responded in
eloquent terms to the compliment, after
which the company partook of a bounti
ful colliation provided by Col. Kauffman
and separated with the assurance that Lan
caster is good for 6000 majority.
Thirty one out of the sixty delegates,
which constituted the Democratic Conven
tion, held here on 'Monday last, solemnly
protest against the whole action of that
body. They have issued the following
circular, viz :
We, the undersigned, members of the Demo
cratic Convention this day assembled, do most
solemnly protest against the proceedings of that
body, on account of their irregularity and the
partiality of the President, and as governed by
John J. Cram, Benjamin B. Duncan,
George Shoop, John Knepley,
Henry Reichert, Daniel Ricker,
A. W. Loomis, Hanson Bottomstone,
A. J. Shammo, Peter Spotte,
Philip Witman J. Andrews,
William Ricka rd, Joseph H. Bowman,
David Solver, Vincena Orsinger,
R. H. Hummel, Washington Cassel,
A. W. Watson, Samuel Light,
D. C. Keller, George Mayer,
Edward R. Umberger, John Raymond,
M. Bowerman, J. S. Mackenson,
Adam Hoffman, Jacob Heckert,
W. K. Wibioni George Hammon.
ILuuuusuao, July 81, 2860. .
Here is a clear majority repudiating the
whole proceedings, TICKET and ALL.—
According . to this the four candidates
presented to the Democracy are not even
nominated by the Convention, and of
course, like honorable men, will at once
repudiate such bogus nominations. We
can't believe that such men as Dr. Heck,
Peter Hummel and Peter Hooker, will
accept a nomination tendered under such
circumstances, whilst defeat stares them
so glaringly in the face on all sides.
ONLY Two OUT OF Fouts.---The Breck
inridge organ of yesterday morning only
supports two of the four candidates nomi
nated by the Democratic Convention held
re on Monday. Messrs. Hummel and
t rrig at t e ca ndidates for Recorder'and
are left out in the cold.
e two latter _are for Doug
e trindmont. ,__'
Iliennoglnania gelltgrapi), fribay iltcrnoon, .21.uguot 3, 186L1.
THE HOMESTEAD LAW.
JOHN C. BEEOHINRIDGE and Gen.
JOSEPH LANE are both the uncompro•
miring opponents of a Homestead Law.
The are opposed to giving the free territo
ry of the nation to its free citizens.—
They are opposed to the white man build
ing his hearth on any of the territories of
this country, unless he erect with it an
altar dedicated to slavery. They are op
posed to the white man occupying the
soil that was purchased by the blood of
his ancestors. JOHN C. BREOKINRIDGE
gave the casting vote against the Home-,
stead bill during the last session of Con
gress. JOSEPH LANK labored with all
the ability he possesses (which can be
calculated with a decimal) to assist in the
defeat of the same bill, and yet both of
these men have the hardihood to ask for
the votes of free-men. Even STEPHEN
A. DotraLas, while he voted for the bill
would not open his lips to advocate or
defend it on its passage. The Home
stead bill was one of the greatestmeasnres
ever suggested on the floor of Congress.
Next to the support of protection to the I
industry of the country, the Homestead
bill is of the most paramount importance,
because it makes government what it
really was intended to be, the guardian,
protector and promoter of the welfare of
the people. It was au act seeking to de
prive no human being of a right. It was
was a proposition to interfere with no
privilege or property. It was limply a
grand practical and liberal offer to provide
for the prosperity and comfort of the
white laborers of this country. And be
cause it was such a proposition it was op
posed by BEEOKINRIDGE and LANE--
Because it promised to dedicate the terri
tories of the nation to freedom, it was op
posed 'by every Southern Senator and
Representative in Congress. And because
BEECKINEMGE and LANE opposed the
Homestead law, they are supported by
the slave-ocracy of the South. We ask
the.free white men of the North to think
of this startling fact. We ask them to
remember that while JOHN C. BREOKIN
RIDGE was voting to refuge a :few acres of
land to freedom and the free white man,
he was scheming and conspiring to dedi
cate thousands and thousands of acres of
the public domain to slavery and the ne
groe. White men of Pennsylvania re
member this fact. Remember, too, that
every Republican member of Congress
voted for the Homestead bill.
Clippings from our Exchanges.
Mammies Polka/ay.—ln a Georgia paper we
find the following business advertisement by
"W. G. Pennymaker, 40 Canal street, Savan
nah, Georgia." "The subscriber has on hand
two excellent carpenters, three blacksmith, and
one wheelwright, all excellent mechanics in
their respective lines, young, strong and heal
thy, of quiet and peaceable dispoaitions, and
several of them quite pious, all of which he will
dispose of at moderafe rates. Persons in want
of mechanics are invited to • call and examine
as they are all desirable workmen." This re
minds us of an incident which happened In
Tennessee, a few years ago. A northern car
penter seeking his fortune West, was told on
board an Ohio boat that a gentleman, a mile or
two from' a landing on the flyer, was very
desirous for a carpenter, and he doubtless
could obtain from him constant employment
and good wages. Our mechanic at once pre
sented himself, saying that he had been direct
ed to the gentleman, as being in want of a
carpenter. "I have been very much in want of
a carpenter for some time, and should have
been glad to take you, but am now well sup
plied, having bought two yesterday." Our north
erner, with the loss of a day and some expense,
made very wide tracks for the dreary steam
A Mxtum.—Mr. Gershom Twichell , of . Mil
ford, who died a short time since, though a
min of considerable wealth, owning one of the
finest and most valuale farms in Milford, per
sisted in living in a state of the most abject
poverty. On the announcement of his death,
says a writer in the Boston Journal, the over
seers of the poor took immediate steps to se
cure his estate for his legitimate heirs. They
found in his hovel a large amount of silver, tie
posited in a pine box, 'nicely adjusted in layers
of dollars, halves, quarters and smaller coins.
They also found a bag in which there was a
heavy amount of gold. The specie was taken
to the Milford Bank for safe keeping. Nearly
the last words uttered by the expiring miser
were to request a neighbor who stood by him
to leave the room, for fear he would steal the
money. His wife abandoned him many years
ago, and recently, for a stipulated sum, gave
bonds that she would make no claim upon any
property he possessed.
Tan 'Monona xN Taxes.—The accounts from
Texas relative to the drought are very discour
aging. The corn is entirely dead, and in many
quarters famine is impending. The grand
juries of several counties have called meetings
in their respective jurisdictions for the purpose
o 1 adopting some measures of relief for 'the
poorer classes,of citizens. In Panels, Shelby,
Rush and'other - counties whole neighborhoods
are without breadatuffs, or the meaua to buy,
and meetings to relieve the general destitution
are being held, and also public prayer Meetings
for rain. Everything is being burnt to a crisp
by the scorching rays of the sun. The grass is
dead, and travelling of ox teams is almost im
possible, even if they had means to send abroad
A Ben Spr.rr.—lt is said that Chang and Eng,
the Siamese twins. differ in politics. Both are
veteran democrats, but Chang is now for Breck
inridge, and Eng for Douglas.
&max Duouomr. —The drought in Rhode
Island continues, and has become a serious
affair to many of thesmall mills, which are en
tirely stopped. Whole factory villages are out
A CNITIM4ABLiN.—The Indiana county pa
pers state that Mrs. Harbaugh, residing in
Blacklick township, has attained her 104th year;
and although unable. to walk, - - is, still. 4. 1 4
possession of her faculties.
, A man two yearseld wps recently, In Phil
-1 adelpnia, frightege4 to: deathly a monkey.
Yatest b Etlegrah.
North Carolina Election.
RALEIGIi, N. C., Aug. 3
The returns of the election for Governor in
this city held yesterday, are as follows: John
W. Ellis, Dem., 193 ; John Pool, Opp., 525.
For State Senator : Thompson, Dem., 173 ;
Bledsoe, Opp., 552. Unofficial returns from
nine precincts indicate that the Opposition have
crrried Wake county, which has heretofore
been largely Democratic.
WILMINGTON, August 3. —Theretunas received,
which are nearly all official, show that Ellis,
Democrat, for Governor, has gained 34 over
the vote given for Buchanan in 1856. In the
town of New Hanover the vote is close. In
seven of the precincts out of town Ellis, Dem
ocrat, gains 54 over the vote given for Fill
more. The Democratic legislative ticket is
Hon. D. B. Dickinson in Baltimore.
BArsixous, August S.
Hon. D. S. Dickinson arrived here last nit
en route for Washington. He was serenaded
at a late hour by the Zonaves' band, which was
engaged for the occasion by his political friends.
Mr. Dickinson made a speech endorsing the
nomination of Breckinridge and Lane. Those
who supported'Douglas, he said, would aid the
success of Lincoln. - The Chicago Zouaves are
enjoying themselves aid receiving many atten
The Troubles on the Texas Frontier.
WASHINGTON, August 8.
An official despatch represents everything as
quiet on the Texan frontier. Even rumors as
- to Clortinas or his men or of robbers have ceas
ed. It is not thought necessary to expose to
the disease incident to that region at this sea
son more troops than may be actually neces
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
Panausuara, August 3.
There is no demand for flour except for small
lots for supply of the trade, and we continue
yesterday's quotation, viz : $5 124 for sound
old stock, $6 25@55 374 for recently and fresh
ground superfine, $5 44®55 75 for extra and
extra family, and s6®B6- 50 for fancy. The
receipts are quite light, the inspections of the
week amounting to only 5,836 bbls. Nothing
doing in rye flour or corn meal—former held at
$3 624, and the latter at $3 25 per bbl.
Nan Yost, August 3.
Flour firm—sales 11,500 bbls., at $5 10®5 16
for State ; $6 30®5 40 for Ohio, and $6 00®
666 for Southern. Wheat firm-20,000 bush
els sold at $1 26 for Red Western ; $1 SO®
1 86 for Southern. Corn firm —26,000 bushels
sold at 62c®624 for Mixed. Provisions un
changed. Whisky dull at 21c.
BALTIMORB, August 3.
Flour firm—New Howard street and Ohio
660. Wheat active, Red 123®133, and White
136(4/166. Corn active, Yellow 70®72 ; White
76®80. Previsions quiet but unchanged.—
Whiskey steady at 21:4@,21.
No PAX PO PIPER.—This old maxiun was
lately adopted by a newspaper in Lancaster
county, this State. His subscribers being
much in arrears and holding back like wheel
horses, he stopped his paper, shut up shop, and
sallied forth on a collecting tour. In a few
weeks, having gathered together the rhino, he
again opens shop, sets his press to work, and
goespn his way rejoicing.—Bometimes the in
terior publishers issue no paper for a week, on
account of a pressure of job work. It is quite
common to issue only half a paper when thus
engaged; so when a "little recreation" is need
ed, or a political convention is a-foot. We
confess this is very bandy. Tile "devil" Is
usually set to work in the potato patch.
MAN BEATEN BY INDIGNANT FEMALES IN WIL
LIAMSBURG/L-0G Monday afternoon a number
of children were at play in part of Schnatter
beck's brewery, in Bemsen street Brooklyn, N.
Y., when a man employed there came out and
undertook to drive them away. They were
tardy, when be struck several of them with a
horsewhip, injuring one of them severely. The
child'&mother soon collected a crowd of about
fifty women, who surrounded the man, de
prived him of his whip, and beat him most un
mercifully. The excitement created among the
Teutonio population of that vicinity was in
A COUPLE or YOUNG 'This, reside near the
Broad Tree. Tunnel on the line of the Baltimore
Bailroad. They are Henry Church and wife,
the former haiing attained the remarkable age
of 109 years, and his blooming wife 102. They
have a daughter, also, Miss Nancy, who is 82,
and her parents are beginning to think she is
old enough to marry, but will not give their
consent for a few years yet. Mr. Church does
not claim to have seen Washington, or to have
fought and died in the Revolution, which is
very strange, and takes away a share of his im
PARDONED OUT AND GONE TO Lumina,—
Our readers no doubt remember that some
eight years ago a recreant monk of LaTrappe,
named Leahy, was sentenced to the Wisconsin
State prison for life, for the murder of a man
named Manly. A few days ago Leahy was par
doned out, and is now in Milwaukle. Before
he committed this murder he delivered anti-
Catholic lectures throughout the country and
created great excitement.
Inca= says the first time he went a court
ing he felt as if a pink angel had, handed him
down a rainbow with a piece of chain light
.ning, smupk into a pile of feathers.
Ma. Jolts BRAM), one of the defenders of
Baltimore in the war of 1814, died at Hanover,
Pa., on the 14th inst.
SOYER'S SULTANANA'S SAUCE
'Frrlold Dishes of all Kinds.
This most delicioos and
appetising Sauce, invented by tit
renowned “Sows," for the Lon-
Idon - Reform Club, is, since his
decease, manufactured by the
well-known house of Caossa &
Etacerwittl, London, from the
original recipe. It le the favorite
Sauce in England, and on the
Continent, with a high and grow
log reputation among American
Epicures,- and is notch approved
of as a stimulant to the appetite
and aid to digestion. -',,...4,„.
OPINIONS OF THE LONDON PRESS.
"We recommend our correspondent to try Moss. Bor.
sa's new Sauce, entitled the 'Sultana's Sauce.' It Is
made after the Turkish recipe; its flavor is excellent,
and it affords considerable aid in cases of slow and weak
digestion. "-7he Lancd.
“Savory, Piquant, and Splay, worthy the genii's of
"A most valuable adjunct to Fish, Flesh, and Fow
and should have a place on every tlble."-41Ars.
Sole Agents for the United States.
GARDNER G. TUKLIN, 217 Fulton at.. N. Y.
and BRAY & HAYES, 84 Cornhill, Boston.'
For sale by Grocers and Fruit Dealers everywhere.
In LAWNS. CALICOS, at 6m centa.
BALEARINES, at 123 F, LATALLAS, 123 ,
DELAINES, at 12%, CONTINENTAL PLAIDS, 12x,
WHIM. lIMAINEI, OM, liiiNDLEOMert
And other goods •at very low prices for tho quality of
the goods . . CATHCART & BROTHER, • .
apET Red Front Store, Market square,
GENERAL ORDERS No. 1.
QOarierll9, &To Orr. Plante. 'VOL.}
Harrisburg, August 1, 1860.
TO THE VOLUNTEERS OF PENNSYLVANIA AND
I. The difficulty of extending invitations to all Volunteer
Companies, and the possit pity of OMmleloos to the de
serving, prompts this general notice to Volunteers in and
out or the State, that all will receive a cordial welcome
and the hospital Ries of the generous r military and elt:zens
of York, Pa., at Camp Patterson, to be held from the 31
to the Bth of SEPTEMBER, 1860.
11. All companies will report to Brigadier General A.
Ellestand Giats, York, Pa , at an early date, to Insure •
proper receptien and have quarte7s assigned them in
-11.1, The Companies, Battalions and Regiments will ar
rive at an early date and simultaneously, to that the
duties of the camp may not be disturbed or interrupted.
1111. Hon. John B. Floyd, Secretary or War, Lima
Gen. Winfield Stott, Gov. Wm. F. Packer, Gov Thomas
H. Hicks, and other General officers have been invited,
and will add, by their presence, to the eclat of the mar
tial pageant. By command of
Major General WILLIAM H. KEIM,
E. C. Moos, Adjutant General.
S. L. Yonso,Assistant Adjutant General. al.dtd
jTWO-STORY FRAME HOUSE in
Market street between Bourtb and Plftb. Patron
sion given immediately. Apply to
0. 0. ZIMMERMAN,
and-dtf No. S 8 South Second Street.
C. 0. ZIMMERMAN,
STOCK & EXCHANGE BROKER.
NO. 28 SOUTH SECOND STREET.
gPATEN 1' BEDSTEAD remaining , to the
Adams' &press office, addressed to D. Gabman,
Harrisburg, Pa., from Decatur, nt., will be sold at auc
tion to pay charges, unless the same la called for within
thirty days. E. G. HESTON, Agent.
rrHE CORNER STONE OF THE BAP
TIST OHMS AT TRRVERTON will be laid on
THURSDAY, the 9th lust., at 8 o'clock P. If. The Rev.
Messrs. I. Wheaton Smith, of Philadelphia, S. G. Miles,
of Harrisburg, S. H. Mich, of Lewisburg, and A. I.
Bay, of Northumberland, and others, will bepresent and
take part in the ceremonies.
A train on the Trovorton Railroad will connect. with
Northern Central trans each way on that day mid morn
NORTHERN CENTRAL RAILWAY
IF N't t Omit w
',,A4 i pa a .11_) gy
WILL. HE ISSUED FROM THIS STATION
Good front Monday, August 6th, to Fri
day, August iltb, inclusive.
During which days the Steamship GREAT
EASTERN will remain in Annapolis Roads.
The Tickets will include Steamboat
Fare and Admission to the Ship.
STEAMERS WILL LEAVE BALTI
MORE EVERY TWO HOURS for the
Great Ship, affording visitors great facili
ties for visiting the Greatest Steamship in
the world, and having a pleasant
Sail on the Chesapeake Bay
at a very low rate.
TRAINS LEAVE HARRISBURG
At 1.40 and 7.30 A. M., and 1.00 P. M.
RETURNING, ARRIVE IN HARRISBURG
At 1.00, 9.00 and 9.20 P. M.
EXCURSIONISTS taking the train at 1.40
A. M., can visit the GREAT EASTERN, have
SEVERAL nouns in BALTIMORE, and return to
Harrisburg by 9.20 P. M. the same day.
Tickets for the round trip, $3 95, which ad
mits visitors to the Great Ship, and includes
fare for trip on the CHESPEAKE BAY.
JOHN V. HALL, Agent.
Banisburg , August Ist, 1860.
WILL BE SOLD at Public , Sale, cn
SATURDAY EVENING, August 11th, 1860, at
Morgan's Hotel, corner of Pine and Second streets, a
valuable LOT OF GROUND, situate in South street be.
tween Second and Third, on which is erected a TWO
STORY FRAME HOUSE, with a finished garret. The
House is 13 feet 4 inches by 32 feet deep.
For further information enquire of
)y3l-dtes GEO. PIPES.
WE OFFER TO OUSTOICERS
A NEW LOT OF LADIES' PURSES,
Jai of beautiful styles, substantially made.
A splendid assortment of
A new and Elegant Perfume,
KNIGHTS' TEMPLAR'S BOQUET I
(Put up in Cut Glass Engraved Bottles.)
A complete assortment of
HANDKERCHIEF PERFUMES 1
OP TICS BEST MAATIIPAOIOBB.
A very Handsome Variety of
POWDER PUFF BOXES!
IiCELLIMS DRVG STORE,
.15 . 30 91 Market Street.
MENS' FURNISHING GOODS
GOLDEN HILL SHIRTS,
LARGE AND EXTENSIVE STOCK FOR THE
N'ALICAX.a 9C1 2 1.9D3E1,
Of the latest and most desirable styles, imported and
manufactured expressly for the approaching season's
C. B. HATCH & CO.,
(One door above the cor. of Walker Si.,)
Give native to the Merchants io all sections of the Union
that their stock of Mess' Ittossiseme GOODS AND GoLDIN
Has. SMUTS is now ready for exhibition, comprising a.
fill assortment of
Undershirts and - Drawers, Fall and Wetter Gimes, Rain
and Fancy Shirts, Ties, Scarfs. Stocks, Suspenders,
Half Rose, Linen &Vass, Robes de Chambre,
traveling Shawls, Railway Rugs, airdiyan
Jackets, Mufflers, do.
Including many new and desirable articles is this line not
to be found in any similar establishment in this country.
MI Skirls made at the GOLDEN BILL SHIRT MANU
FACTORY, bear on the back of [the Yoke the following
Which is our trade mark for this article, and which
carries with it our guarantee as to their PREPECTIoN in
every particidar ,
Then Shirts, combining STYLE, DURABILITY, and
PIIRFItafION OP PIT, we warrant equal in every rasPact
to any made to order.
Parties not Intending to visit New York this Pall, may
transmit their orders by mail; and can rely upon baying
them Oiled as falthlhlly and promptly ea
to select tininntelyes. C. Is HA a r
iy27 i N.Y.
"We Dye to Live and Live to Dye."
BRANCH DYEING ESTABLISHMENT
M. H. LEE,
SILK, STRAW & FANCY DYER.
RESPECTFULLY informs the Ladie 6
and Gentlemen of Hanisburg, that he counsel •'
do Dyeing In all its branches, such as Crapes. /domes
Shawls, Ribbons, Ike., In the most Fashionable acid Per .
manent Colors. Ladies' Cashmere and Crape Skew,.
cleaned and pressed equal to new. Crape Shawls ele,s;4
o r dyed scarlet equal to the imported. Gentlemew i at
parel scoured and dyed in a superior manner, warranted
not to soil the linen. No. 74 Market Street. ly3l
PATENT SELP-TMTING, SELF-SEALS G,
PREMIUM AIR - TIGHT
FRUIT CANS AND JARS.
A LL that is required after the fruit has
AM_ been pet in hot, le simply to screw the cap doscr,
They can be opened by a single tarn of the cover, and
the content* taken main one-fourth the time required by
They show at all times the exact, condition ..;
fruit by simply looking at the top of the Gayer; ale c ate;
gasket is concave, the fruit is good; it cunv,yr, the fr
Is going to spoil, but will always show itself is uma t
saved. For sale by WM. DOCK, Jr . „
FIRM SNINUAL. sTAT ALEN
OF VIZ NOVVOCIOS OF MI
Commonwealth Insurance Company
AT HARRISBURG, PA
• JULY let, 1860.
Policies in tree June 11011,
1859 $1,906,986 21
Fire Policies issued dining
_ yearOndlhg Juno 80,1860 1,610,106 91
Inland, do. do. do. 101,688 00
Deduct terminated and canceled
Balance In Ibrca June 80, ABBO, to wit:—
Firs policies 111,409,110 58
Inland ....... ....... 88,000 00
Premiums remived $31,119 00
Interirt and salvage received.. 1,213 24
do do due 260 00
Losses paid, $28,870 El
Cbmmissious and fees to agents 3,415 3Y
Re-Insurance 648 76
Canceled policies 9,210 1.0
Salaries paid. 2,887 62
License and taxes paid........
Horne and agents expense ac
count, traveling, advertising,
office rent, printing, station
ery, kn., an
Profit and - loss account
Capital stock paid up and secured
Cash on hand, in bank, and in the hands
of agents and others
Bills receivable, collecting, stooks, Mort
gages and other assets _
OFFICE, NO. 104 MARKET STREET,
DODGE & 00.
RESPECTFULLY inform the Ladies and
Gentlemen or Harrisburg, and the public generally,
mat they have all me machinery necessary for DYEING
CLEANSING and FINISHING, In a most superior style
and warranted to give satdafaction, every description 0,
Ladies' and Gentlemen's apparel, Ladies Dresses, Cloak;
dhawls, Handkerchiefs, Fours, Bonnets, Ribbons, kr
Dyed and Finished to look like new. SILK AND SILK
DRESSES WATERED to look like the imported article.—
Gentlemen's COATS, PANTALOONS and VERN, Dye.l
Cleaned and Finished in a most superior style. NO Ell -
PING REQUIRED. CARPETS CLEANED, without iciury
to the fabric, removing all oil and stains, sad I mprorio,
colors. Berlin; Cashmere and other Shawls cleaned Cod
pressed. CRAPE SHAWLS bleached and finished 12 6
style that cannot be surpassed. Counterpanes, (mai,
Blankets and Tloks, cleaned In best manner, and at share
notice. WOOLEN and COTTON GOODS dyed in ay
quantities, at low prices, and warranted Amt colors.—
'Leghorn, Straw Hats and Bonnets Dyed In a few hour,
Merchants and Milliners having unsaleable colors on any
of their goods, can have them dyed and finished, ty
leaving them for a few days at the office.
Mr All goods dyed at; the above establishment al . :
warranted not to smut. DODGE k CO.
CAPE ISLAND, N. J.
THISHOUSE, situated near the ocean,
and on one of the public streets of the city, to oi. o
he reception of summer visitor; at an average r&1,
of $8 par week.
First rate stabling attached to the premises.
37 22 42 w B. B. WCK)1,1141:
Valuable Building Lots for Sale
THE HARRISBURG BUILDING 95:0•
CATION offers for sale on easy terms and at very
low prices, valuable building lots situated on Ridge Raid
Third and Cumberland areas and Weet avenue. FA'
terms apply to L R. 11117. GER,
Central Insurance office, •,r
ROBT. L. MIIENCI3,
No. 1(0 Market scree: .
FOUR ACRES of valuable land, locate.]
In the Sixth ward of this city are offered for sale
reasonable terms. Enquire of t
37244 f JOHN & WILLIAM SHANNON
EARTH FOR FILLING.
PERSONS in want of earth for filling ill)
vacant lots, streets, or other purposes, can bu
commodated without charge for the material. Send
carts to now Round House of Pennsylvania Railroad t.
pony, ou Pennsylvania A 90111119.
S. D. YOUNG,
Iyl.B.Bwd Mat But. Div. Penn'a. Ratimi
A BOOK FOR THE TINES AND FOR
MoKINNEY 7 B "Our Government,
Constitutional ," giving the
of the Constitution of tbe Manual United States, u dete CO
rtolu nStrutt E4
Judicial decisions or derived from standard Writers.
Pot sale by the author, at Harrisburg, Pa., and at ;a'
bookstores generally. PRIOR $l.OO. Jylo datt.l
GOLD SPRING! COLD SPRING!!
PIC-NIC PARTIES, and others, wiskiy
to visit Cold Springs, during the Summer, w -
accommodated with an LILOURSION TRAIN at o, `
TRIAD TIM USUAL RAM OF BARR, when sufficient number'
apply tojustify the running of a train, say eight)" or
persons. Leave Harrisburg at 7A. M., and returns
F. M. For further information apply to
jyl3:lmd Agent S. & 6. R_"
THE ANNUAL EXHIBITION
WILL BE HELD AT THE PARK
GROUNDS, Harrisburg, on TUESDAY, Sept. 1 1 .
WEDNESDAY, Sept. 12, and THURSDAY, Sept. 13,1. 6 "
PREMIUM LIST will be ready for distribution on
before the first of August, and in the meanwhile in forz.
Mon will be furnished by the oflieers:—A. Boyd Haul
D. W. Gross, Jacob C. Bomberger, D. D. BOse,
Elder, Jonas Miller,Derry ; Jeremiah Rohrer, Mi. 1.1,
town A. W. Loom is , Efalnx,• or the undersigned.
Jy9.dtt JOHN B. ZIEGLER, Secretary
G COTTON .MILL
r : TEL to learn
Wager of framers win 1,
man e Two liana:.
they ha ve formerly been.
C. S. DAVIS, Sup't
'AIMED HAMS of a very superior
quality, just recetyed and for sale by
wat. Dom .18., CO'
$32 .t. , ~
1 , 46,9 J ~
. $.900,00J u.
S. S. CARRIER,