Newspaper Page Text
Thursday Afternoon, November 15, 1560.
Printers Beware of Swindlers.
R. B. Locke & Co., of New York, and
Dr. F. Humphreys, of the same city, have
induced us to publish their advertisements
for the past six months under a solemn
promise to pay us semi-annually for the
same; but having called upon them by
letter and through the Bank, and both
having refused to accept drafts drawn on
them for the amounts due us, we hereby
warn our editorial brethren not to trust
them. If they desire their pay they had
better get it in advance. We have taken
the advertisements from our paper and
shall not insert the same again unless we
receive payment in advance.
The Position of Mr• Lincoln.
The Democratic papers seem to think it
is the duty of Mr. Lincoln to make a pub
lic declaration of his sentiments on the
subjects which now agitate the country.
Mr. Lincoln cannot well take any such
step until it is officially announced that
he is elected President. Such a course
would be a novelty in our history as a
country, and we cannot help fearing that
it would be a bad precedent, tending to
weaken the binding force of a popular
verdict. Assuredly such a declaration
would be anything but complimentary to,
but would be an implied reflection upon,
the people who by their votes have elected
Mr. Lincoln to the Presidency; and would
it not be unseemly for the President elect
to be addressing to the public manifestoes
on his proposed policy while yet the
President de facto is administering the
government ? In point of fact, Abraham
Lincoln has been chosen for Chief Magis
trate because his political sentiments were
-well known, and because they are just
what they are. We can scarcely conceive
of an instance wherein such a demand
upon a President-elect could be more un
warranted and gratuitous. It has so hap
pened that upon the great questions that
have of late years engrossed and agitated
the public mind, no man, except perhaps
Senator Douglas, has so Frepeatedly, pub
licly and unequivocally declared his send-
Men ts. The record of the debates between
Mr. Lincoln and Senator Douglas during
their joint electioneerinz camnoilyn Tl
- is so full upon these very points'
that there really remains nothing more for
him to say. Every topic was brought up
again and again in its every possible
phase, and the various reports of the de
bates between those gentlemen have been
so widely published in cheap form, that
not the humblest citizen need be ignorant
of either Mr. Lincoln's leading views, or
of his minutest opinions, on any single
point of the slavery question. Men have
been elected to the Presidency whose
views of public policy were comparatively
unknown until they mounted the Presi
dential office—Pierce, Polk, Taylor, for
instance—who were chosen because those
who voted for them had confidence in
their general character and capacity. No
such demands were made upon them ; and
Mr. Lincoln, who is confessedly the infe
rior of neither of these in character and
capacity, and has moreover published his
political opinions throughout the length
and breadth of the land, cannot reasonably
have such a demand made upon him. Be
bides, what end will it serve ? What can
Mr. Lincoln say now, on the points agi
tated, that he has not already said tens,
if not hundreds, of times ? What ques
tions would you propose to him ? Would
you ask him if he desires or intends to
meddle with the institution of slavery in
the States where it exists? He has al
ready answered the question repeatedly.
Would you ask him what he intends to do
in relation to the fugitive slave law ? The
answer is on record on many a page of
the Illinois debates. And so with regard
to the admission of slave States into the
Union, the abolition of slavery in the
District of Columbia, the political or social
equality of the black and white races,hc.,
Mr. Lincoln has spoken with a freedom
and minuteness equalled by no private or
public citizen, unless it be his opponent
in that controversy. If the reports of
those debates do not testify to his conser
vatism, we know not how to give intelli
gent meaning to language. And let it be
further remembered that it was because
of his known and acknowledged conserva
tism that he was chosen for the standard
bearer of Republicanism at this time. His
nomination came originally not from the
New England States, not from New York,
but from Pennsylvania, and was promptly
concurred in by New Jersey, Maryland,
Virginia and Missouri, with Indiana, Illi
nois, and the conservative Western States.
He does not need at this day to give the
country assurances of his conservatism.
The Calm After the Storm
The Union demonstrations now taking
place in the South, strengthens us in the
belief we have always entertained, that
the mass of the people in that section are
conservative and patriotic. The seeessibn
feeling is likely to be localized in South Car
olina, wiih other nuclea of discontent in
Georgia and Alabama. But before it can
find time to act, the conservatism of the
other slave States will have spoken, and
the secessionists will find themselves far
less important than they now suppose. It
is, we believe, a mistake to attribute all
this commotion to the election of Mr.
Lincoln. In South Carolina the sentiment
of disunion is forty years old. It is a sort
of general wed there, believed in so long
that it will need a revolution to bring
them to their senses. It seems likely that
in that locality a positive outbreak will
occur, of some sort, to be met, in due
time, by positive action on the part of the
federal government. But, elsewhere,
there is no such danger. When Virginia,
Delaware, Maryland, Kentucky, Missouri,
Tennessee, North Carolina, Louisiana,
and, as we hope, Mississippi and Texas,
shall have . spoken for the Union, the im
possibility of any scheme of general seces
sion will fully exhibit the folly of localized
attempts. One cause of reaction in the
present excitement has not yet had time
to operate. While the South is arming,
levying heavy taxes, incurring vast finan
cial burdens without the outside credit to
sustain them, the North is quiet. No ex
tra sessions of the Legislatures are called;
no minute men are organized; no sudden
arousing of military spirit is evident.—
Somebody will ask the question, "why P'
by-and-bye. And then people will discov
er that all the danger, the bloodshed, the
cost, fall on the seceding parties. The
North, the East, the West, the Central
States, the Canadas, will go on quietly in
their everyday work of life. They have
no fears of servile insurrection. No hor
rors of invasion menace them. And
nothing of the kind need menace the
South, if it would only awake to a true
sense of its position in the Confederacy.
Pennsylvania regards herself as a Sover
eign State. South Carolina mistakes
herself for a subjugated province. She
will find out the difference by-and.by.
NOT A CANDIDATE.—We see the an
nouncement in several papers that Col.
tiailnuer is-& - imiuuluatcllJr-AV 1.131 , 1J. — .1.1131t01ay
Senator. We have the authority of Col.
Slifer himself for announcing that he is
not an aspirant for that or any other office,
having made arrangements to retire to a
farm in Union county and devote his
time and attention to agricultural pursuits,
after the expiration of his present official
term as State Treasurer.
A Goon SIGN.—A pretty We sign
that the people of South Carolina do not
sympathise with the secession temper of
her more public men, is found in the fact
that only one postmaster has signified his
intention to resign office, and not one has
resigned. The postmaster at Charleston
refuses to desert his post. The post of
fice is an institution of the people, and
these facts may be accepted as a good sign
that the heart of the Palmetto State is not
alienated from the Union.
Cattle Dying on the Western Plains.
From the plains we hear of a terrible de
struction of cattle belonging to the freight
trains en route for this city. Their death is
sudden, and the best cattle in the herds are
usually the first victims. The disease of which
they die has been variously pronounced mur
rain, distemper, and alkali. From what we
learn the latter is doubtless the cause. The
season is now very dry, the Platte river low,
and the water in consequence, along its course
through the Alkali plains, more than usually
impregnated with the poison ; but it is doubt
less more attributable to the dust than any
thing else. The roads are exceedingly dusty,
and a moving train is constantly enveloped in
its clouds. Cattle inhale it at every breath,
and eat it with every mouthful of grass they
take. The grass is said to be thickly covered
with it for three miles from the road. By this
means enough alkali is at length introduced
into the system to produce death, and the
finest, largest and fattest oxen are the first to
fall victims, while the scrub will stand it for an
indifinite length of time. Some trains have
been obliged to purchase cattle to fill up their
teams, and many of them have been seriously
delayed by their losses. One day recently a
gentleman who came up from St. Vrain—forty
two miles below—counted near the road over
fifty carcasses of oxen that had died within a
few hours. Some grain masters have tried
lard as antidote to the disease with success. It
should be given freely, as soon as possible after
the animal is found to be sick. A good rain
would doubtless put a stop to the present bo
vine mortality, but as long as the weather con
tinues so dry, it will doubtless increase.—Den
vet City Rocky Mountain News.
MR. NESMITH, THE NEW SENATOR FROM ORE
GON.—James W. Nesmith, the colleague Senator
elect of Col. E. D. Baker, in Oregon, is a Maine
boy, whom James Wilson (ex-M. C. from New
Hampshire and now a resident of San Francisco)
endorses i as of good Scotch -Irish origin, without
a drop of tory blood in him or any of his ances
try. Mr. Wilson spoke at the San Francisco
jubilation meeting, and said he knew Nesmith
well, and that he would support Republican
principles. Mr. Nesmith went out to Oregon
several years ago, appointed Marshal of the
Territory by President Pierce. He subsequent
ly, under Buchanan, held the office of Superin
tendent of Indian Affairs for Oregon and Wash
ington, until removed at the instance of Joe.
Lane. His removal was one of the early events
in the rupture of the Oregon Democracy, and
did Eto lunch as anything to hasten, it on.
is natty ittltigrapl), 11ur.sbap ifteritoon, Nautmbtr 15, MO.
The following call we find in the Cambridge
Intellegeneer, a paper published in Dorchester
County, one of the largest slave holding coun
ties in the State. This is, no doubt, the senti
ment of ninety-nine one hundreths of the Mary
people, and when the time shall come for
them to speak out, it will be with a trumpet
tounge from the peaks of the Alleganies to the
shores of the Chesapeake :
"We are requested to announce that there
will be a public meeting held at the Court
House on Monday week the 19th inst., at 2
o'clock P. M. for the purpose of condemning
the disunion policy of certain Southern States,
and expressing a devotion and a dermination to
sustain Mr. Lincoln in the administration of
the government. We heartily comffiend the
movement to our citizens. A prompt and de-.
cided action in favor of the supremacy of the
laws and the Union of the States upon the part
of the conservative citizens of the South will
infuse into the southren heart a spirit of loy-;
ality which will effectually destroy the iniqui,
tons schemes of the mad disunionist& This IE
no party meeting. It is a meetinc , of citizens;
Democrats, Douglas men,
Union men are all invited. Let the peopl,
meet, and let the people speak.
ELOPEMENT AND REPENTANCE. —The Richmond
correspondent of the Petersburg Express writes;
" Quite an excitement has been created in the
town of Manchester, just across the river,
consequence of the elopement of one of the
prettiest young girls of that town, with a man
who had succeeded in gaining her affections.—!
They came over to Richmond last Friday night
during the heavy rain, and secured apartments
at one of our prominent hotels. The departure
of the pair becoming known in Manchester, a
party of young men came over in pursuit, and
found the ycung lady, but could not find the
wretch who had so grossly betrayed her. The
scoundrel had left the girl bright and early the
next morning, and made good his escape. The
young lady, who is just 16 years of age, and
of rare personalbeauty, was conducted to the
residence of her aunt.
Missoura.—lt is announced by telegraph that
the vote of Missouri is for Bell. The latest re
turns foot up as follows
Bell .....34,428 I Breckenridge, —14,976
Douglas .32,909 Lincoln 13,456
Ball's plurality in the State will be from 5,000
to 7,000. This leaves Mr. Douglas without a
State, unless California or Oregon should go for
him, which is doubtful.
Hear FROM THE TOOMBS. —The family of
Senator Toombs, of Georgia, have returned to
Washington for the winter, and resumed their
residence on Fifteenth street, only two doors,
by the way, from Gov. Seward. This does'nt
look as if the belligerent Senator had much
faith in his own fulminattons against the
fatest b 1 leg*
Death of a New York Canal Commissioner
Sam]. .11. Barnes, the Canal Commissioner
elect, died of Erysipelas at Norwich last night.
The steamship Hammonia sailed at noon to
day, for Hamburg, with $45,000 in specie and
A dispatch received at Charleston, from the
Governor of Florida, states that Florida goes
with South Carolina.
AUGUSTA, Ga., November 15.
The brokers of this city buy Kentucky and
Tennessee money at 5 per cent. discount, paya
ble in Georgia and South Carolina money.
The Gazette has returns from 147 counties,
which give Bell 472 majority. The remaining
counties gave Letcher 178 majority.
The popular vote of Georgia exhibits the
fact that there was a majority of two thousand
votes cast against Breckinridge.
A special correspondent of a Philadelphia pa
per is sending) very exaggerated reports from
this city. There was a slight , demonstration
made at the Citizens' Bank yesterday, but all
demands were promptly met. Shares sold at
a slight decline, but higher than two weeks
There is a better feeling in commercial cir
cles to day. Tbeae was a moderate run on the
Citizens' Bank, but all demands were promptly
met, and the best informed express full confi
dence in the soundness of that institution.
Many manufacturing establishments, do
thiers, etc., have reduced the number of their
employees, which affects severely the working
classes, but it is hoped that confidence will
soon be measurably restored, and the former
activity in trade resumed.
The official vote of the State is now in. The
following persons are chosen electors :
Cook, Dem ; Joel Parker, Dem ; Theodore Run
yon, Dem ; Joseph C. Horublower, Rep ; Chas.
E. Elmer, Rep ; Edward W. Ivins, Rep ; Isaac
W. Scudder, Rep. The three Douglas Demo
crats are elected by between 3,000 and 4,000
majority. The straight Douglas ticket carried
just enough votes from Vroom, Wurts, Condit
and Brewer to defeat them. Brewer and Wurts
are defeated by some 1,500, while the others
lose it by from 100 to 800.
The China advices received at London by the
Overland Mail, are contained in papers furnish
ed by the arrival of the Canada. The dates
from Hong Kong are to Sept. 12th. It is re
ported that Lord Elgin and Baron Gros had
gone to Pekin as guests of the Emperor, under
a small escort of cavalry. The conquest of the
Bakuo Ports is described as a dashing affair,
the allies were established at Ockang, and had
to march twelve miles before they arrived at
the objects of attack. They found the road
fortified with care, and other military prepara
tions indicating unwonted skill. The allied ar
my worked together harmoniously and with
equal gallantry in the attack. The English
troops captured the first fort.
Maryland Sustains Lincoln.
Unoe, N. Y. Nov, 16
NEW YORK, Nov. 16
Florida Goes With South Carolina.
WAsamarox, November 15
Monetary Affairs at Augusta
Virginia Certain for Bell.
ALEXANDRIA, Va., Nov. 15
The Popular Vote of Georgia
AUGUSTA, Nov. 15
Citizens' Bank of Baltimore.
BALTafoRE, Nov. 16th
Financial Affairs in Baltimore
BALTDIORE, Nov. 15
Four Lincoln Electors In New Jersey-
TRENTON, November 15.
The Steamer Canada at Boston.
BOSTON, Nov. 15th
EXTRA SUGAR CURED HAMS!
Just received by
uovls WM. DOCK JR &CO
WHOLE, HALF & QUARTER EO.X.R3
Just receivol by
WM. DOCK JR & CO
010 In the name and by the authority of
the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania,
WILLIAM F. PACKER, Governor of the said
. WHEREAS, it is provided in and by an act of
the General Assembly of this Commonwealth,
entitled "an act relating to the Electors of this
Commonwealth," passed the second day of
July, A. D., one thousand eight hundred and
thirty-nine. "That the Secretary of the Com
monwealth having received the returns of the
votes given for Electors of President and Vice
President of the - United States, shall lay the
same before the Governor, who shall enumer
ate-and ascertain the number of votes for each
person voted for and shall therefore declare by
Proclamation the names of the persons duly
AND WHEREAS, It appears by the returns laid
before me of the election for electors, held on
Tuesday, the sixth day of November, inst.,
That James Pollock, Thomas M. Howe, Edward
C. Knight, Robert P. King, Henry Bumm, Rob
ert IL Foust, Nathan Billes, John M. Broom
all, James W. Fuller, David E. Stout, Francis
W. Christ, David Mumma, Jr., David Taggart,
Thomas R. Hull, Francis B. Penniman, Ulysses
&lemur, George Bressler, A. Brady Sharpe,
Daniel 0. Gehr, Samuel Calvin, Edgar Cowan,
William McKennixt, John M. Kirkpatrick,
James IL Kerr, Richard P. Roberts, Henry
Souther and John - Greer are the, persons duly
elected electors of a President and - Vice Presi
dent of the United States; to serve at the elec
tion in that behalf to be he at 'the seat of Gov
ernment of this State (being the City of Harris
burg, in the county of Dauphin) on the first
Wednesday of December next, agreeably to the
said act of the General Assembly of this Com
monwealth, and the Constitution and Laws of
the United States in such case made 'and pro
Given under my Hand and the Great Seal of
the State at Harrisburg, this 15th day of
November, in the year of our Lord onethort
sand eight hundred and sixty, and of the
Commonwealth the eighty-fifth.
By the Governor,
THE-FIRST GRAND SOIREE
THE HARRISBURG SOCIALS will
take place at the Exchange Hall on Thursday eve
ning, November 15th. Tickets 25 cents.
NTOTICE is hereby given that EDWIN .-
J. EAGER has flied an application to the next Court
of Quarter Sessions of Dauphin county, for tavern license,
In Market street, Second ward, city of Harrisburg.
novl4d3t* WM. MITCHELL, Clerk.
ATOTICE is hereby given that JONAS
LAusENKAGEn, Administrator of Caroline Hop
plc, dec'd., will be at the office of A. J. Herr, Esq., on
Monday evening, November 19th, at 7 o'clock, Minty al
claims against said estate. nl4-4td
rjIEN BALES of new Eastern Hops, for
A. sale by EBY & KIINICLE.
FOR SALE OR RENT.
ripllE Three Story Brick Dwelling House
j_ situate in Market street, (north side) one door east
of Third street, is offered for sale or rent. Enquire at
nl4-d3t* THIS OFFICE.
THE MANAGERS of this Institution will
j_ issue season tickets, good until the Ist of April next,
for $6 00. RM. L. AWENCH, Prest.
SEVERAL BARRELS of good APPLES
for sale at the
nl3-2t EAGLE WORKS.
THE UNDERSIGNED will open a NIGHT
SCHCOL, on Wednesday evening next, November
14, in the Walnut Street building, opposite Short street,
wbere persons desirous of attending can obtain the ne
cessary information as to time and terms.
novl2-Iw s 0. EDWARDS.
To Every Diseased Nam, Woman & Child.
DR. STEWART, Phygician for Chronic
Diseases is permanently located in Harrisburg, and
can already refer to many cases which he has cured after
they had been treated without benefit by the old system.
Ho can also refer to hundreds of such cures in different
portions of the United States and Canada.
particular attention to Affections of the Lungs
and Throat, in which class of complaints his treatment is
NOT and will sueCeed where there seems to be no hope of
Dr. S. has been wonderfully successful in Disease of the
Stomach, Liver, Kidneys, Nerves, all forms of Female
Complaints, Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Scrofula, Epilepsy,
and Affections of the Eye and Ear.
A candid opinion given in regard to curability. Terms
moderate. Office at the Buehler House near the ladies'
entrance. Hours 9a. m. to 6p. m. Letters should be
addressed to an. J. STEWART.
AND PRESCRIPTION STORE !
4ATDS. W. ARMSTRONG, Prac
tical Pruggist and Chemist, would inform the
citizens of Harrisburg, that he has leased the store room
recently occupied by Dr. Kimbell, and is now prepared
to furnish those who fell disposed to patronise him, with
pure and unadulterated Drugs and Medicines, such as can
be relied upon, having had several years experience in
the Drug and Prescription business, he most respectfully
solicits a share of Physicians' Prescription business. He
has also a large and varied assortment of Perfumery,
Stationery, Mc. Also, all of the most popular Patent Me
dicines of the day ; also, Tobacco, Segars,Snuff, &c., of
the best brands; also, Alcohol, Turpentine, Burning Fluid,
Coal CB, &c. In fact everything usually kept in a well
stocked drug store. novl2•dlm
FIFTY DOLLARS REWARD.
rpHE above reward will be given for the
_ll_ goods stolen from the store of the undersigned, in
Susquehanna township, on Monday night November 6th,
and for the arrest of the thief.
nova-tr susquehauna,DD a AVlD ARTZ,
uphi M n County
LIST OF LETTERS
RFAWNING in the Post Office at Hai..
risburg,ya., Nov. 16,1860. The list Is published in
accordance with an act of Congress in the DAILY
TELEGRAPH, it having the LARGEST circulation.
Allison, Mrs Rebecca 11 Klein, Miss Mary Margaret
B Klinger, Miss Leah
Barlety, Miss Martha Kulp, Miss Caroline
Baker, )!!ties Melinda L
Bender, Mrs M A Leffler, Mrs M
Bernbeiser, min B NC
Black Mrs i aura McClintock, Harriet
Boush, Miss Elizabeth McElroy, Miss Susan
Bransinger, 1063 Lucinda N
Butler, Miss Aznie Neal, Mrs Caroline
Burk, Susan -O
O O'Farel, Mtss Ellen
Chesslln, Miss Lydia
Cole, Mrs E Price, Johanner
Cooper, Anna R.
Crones, Catharine Rapp, Mss Ann E
F! Reed, Miss Ann
Fetterman, Mrs Elizabeth Rhine, Miss Mary
Folly, Filen S
Frost, Mrs Susan M Seappon, Miss Mary A'
G Shartzer, Miss Mary Ann
Gilbretb, Martha U
Glancy, Miss Ellen M Unger, Mira Catharine J
Harris, Miss Ann E Walmer, Miss Margaret
Height, Miss SUS= Wenrick, Miss Lizzie
J Williams, Miss Elizabeth
Judson, Mrs M
A McKinney, J
Anderson, C S McAllen, R W
Allen, Wm McClelland, John D
Allen, E C McGill, John
Arthur, George W McCeen, Joseph
h McClean, Wm
Ball, Horace McGaughey, A
Barnett, D IE
Balsbaugh & Co, John H Maloney, James
Bell & C:e, D W Mange!, T Daniel
Bell, Joseph H Macomber, D C
Berryhill & Co, Con Mare, Henry
Bishop, J M Marks, Harrsion
Bower, N;cholas Mayes, James J
Butterfield, Ed F Mason, Charles P
Brenizer, John L Mathews, Charles
Burbeek, James Wiley, Wm
Brown, Win Mullinson, John
O Meyer, L
Charles, Wm Murrells, Wm
Chester, J N
Cambell, James II Nicholson, Jacob
Counard, Charles Nichols, UK
Clark, John 0
Crabb, Daidd II O'Brien, James D
Davis, John Parson, J K
Davis, C T Palmer, Alonso
Davis, James Pipes, Th
Dedford, Palm Paper Mills, Harrisburg
Danny, John C Norman, Andrew
Dean, Geo Pyre, John
Dewart, Wm Prescott, Addison
Draper, Lyman 0 8 It
Donnary, Daniel Benninger, Jacob
V., Read, John M
Early, Jacob J • Reynolds, Wm
Earnest, H A Rhoads, Thomas
Epler, Abraham C Richards. n & Co, H
Ewing, Calvin Root, Abraham
Etter, Jot n L Rogers, H .41f -
S' S •
Forster, John L Sentts, Josiah
Forester, J E Santo, J Li
Fox, P L Sanders, T W
Fuller, Henry M Shannon, W
Fralick, Jacob Shotvoldcr, Curtis
Fry, Wm II Shell, Henry
G Shackleton, John
Gayton, Wm Sanders, Gus W
Gegler, Arnim Shupe, H
Gilliman, Henry Sa! ders, Thus II Il
Gerhart, Jacob Sidle, John
Grier, Wm H Smith, Joseph
II Smith, A G
Harbaugh, Rev H Smith, Charles
Harris, I L Ste wart, Woe
Hallock, D Souder, Henry
Hall, Edward Strong,
Hamelein, Frederick Spencer, Charles
Henderson, I W Stoll, John It
Henopeon, John C T
Riney, Win Thomas, Wm H
Hochman, Tool, Wm
Hollinger, Levi Taylor, James
Houston, G P W
Hoffman, C Ways, John
Hutchinson, Wm Ward, Frederick
Stoke, Andrew Walton, Lewis
rmiiii.,, 'A GE iir= - , - Fildi --- -- -
Jones, J R 2 Westley, John
Jones, Thomas Weissig, Paul
James, & Mouser White, 11 5
Jones, T B Weaver, 11 C
Jones, Thomas Witzell, Wra W
Jenkins, a W ' Wetzel!, Martin
K. _ Winder, John
Kepner, J ' Winner, John
King, & lilinefelter - Wingard, John
Kippel, Cyrus Wilson, S
Kerksloger, ES Winelander ; M
Kohler, John Wood, D lit
Kuhn, 0 Wolf, John
-L Weicoff, Wm
Levan, Isaac N Wyant, Wm H
Lewis, James Wikoff, Wm
Long, 11 Z
Ale Ziegler, A.O
McKinley, Joseph R
WM. F. PACKER
Armstrong, George Leicht, Johann George
Bander, Mathias Nyberg, A
Konigshofor, Edward Pflagfelcler, Gottfrica
Persons calling for these letters will please say they
ltd GEO. W. PORTER, P. M.
COAL! LORBERRY COAL ! I
THOSE who want GOOD CLEAN COAL,
can be supplied by the CAR LOAD direct from
these CELEBRATED Mies, with LUMP, BROKEN, EGG,
STOVE and BUT, at reduced rates. Families laying in
their winter supplies will do well by calling on
octlB-Imd GEO. GARVERICE,
5". & S. R. R. Office.
COAL ! COAL ! ! 'COAL ! !
rr HE SUBSCRIBER is prepared at all
times to deliver to the citizens of Harrisburg, the
different kinds and sizes of LYKEEPS VALLEY, PINE
eatovE and WILKESBARRE COAL, weighed on the city
weigh cartat the consumers door, and full weight guar
anteed. Prices as low as at any regular yard in the city.
Orders left at his office, corner 4th and Market streets,
or dropped in the Post Office, will be promptly attended
to. DAVID Elia/HM.IM
The finest assortment of ALBUMS ever offered in this
city, ranging in price from 50 cents to SlO 00 each, bound
in all styles of Binding, at
BERGNER'S CHEAP BOOKSTORE,
novl2 51 Market Street.
FOR SALE OR RENT,
rIN vary favorable toms, a commodious
brick house on Walnut street near Second. Posses
sion to be given on theist of April. Enquire of
DR. JAMES FLEMING,
noB-dif Second Street above Walnut.
CITY LIVERY STABLES.
BLACE73EREY ALLEY, :TAT THE REAIiC 02
MHE undersigned has re-commenced the
livery business in his NEW and SPACIOUS gra-
BLES, located as above, with a large and varied stock of
HORSES, CARRIAGES and OMNIBUSES, which ho will
biro at moderate rates. F. R. SWARTZ.
H. L. GODBOLD
PRACTICAL Tuner and Repairer of
Pianos, Melodeons, atc., Sze., will receive orders hi
future at WM. KNOCHE'S Music Store, 92 Market street
All orders left at the above named place, or at the Buehler
House, wilt meet with prompt attention.
First class PIANOS for sale. seplB
WILL be sold at public: out-cry, at the
EUROPEAN HOTEL, in the city of Harrisburg,
on TI:TURSDAY EVENING the Hith day of November, at
balf-past six o'clock, the followindescribed property,
late the residence of Itira. Harriet Bond, dec'd, to wit :
A two story BRIM HOUSE with back buildings, and
LOT OF GROUND, situate on Third street betweeun Pine
and Locust in the Said city. Any person desiring to ex
amine the property can call upon ThOmas J. Jordan.—
Terms will be made known on the evening of sale by
E. O. JORDAN,
L. O. JORDAN,
novl.dtd Executors of Harriet Bard, dec'd.
URICIE & COWPERTIIWAIT have just
received a beautiful assortment of the ve latest
style CLOARS, which they are selling at the very ry
prices. The very beet Tglf, cent Calicos for 10 cents.
SECOND HAND PIANO FOR SALE.-A 6
Octave Piano, in best order, for sale atW. KNOCHE2.3
Mosio Store, 92 Market street. Price 00. Payment ta.
ken im monthly instalments.
ALBUMS! ALBUMS ! !
Bread, Tea-Cakes, all kinds ofPastry, ece
EDW. CHAMBERLIN & CO.,
Proprietors of Shawmut Chemical ?Forks
No. 33 INDIA STREET, Boston.
OONCENTRANED LEAVEN is th e re .
NJ snit of careful chemical research. All its iugredi
ei is are prepared in the highest state of purity, and corn
rounded with a view to produce bread of a far better
quality, and in mnch less time, than by any other pro
cess ; and by the manufacturers submit it, with entire
mitilldenee, to the judgment of discriminating house
keepers, bakers, &c.
Bread of all kinds made by using Concentrated Leaven
is lighter, more digestible and nuitrilious; has an agrees.
Me, natural taste; is less liable to sour ; will retain its
moisture longer than by any other process, awl the
whole preparation for the oven need not exceed tea
It is valuable because it is not perishable. and may be
rendered available in places and at times when . c.,q is
not within reach, as at sea. In all climates tom under
all circumstance?, it may be adopted, thus obviating a❑
Mfficulty of procuring yeast or other forme t, whiait is
frequently of an inferior quality, ret dering the bread
more or less unwholesome.
It is also valuable as regards economy, as it has been
ascertained that a saving is effected in the fluor of net
leas than 16 percent. In the common urocees much of
tie saccharine of the flour is lost by being converted
iuto carbonic acid gas, or spirit, and the waste is in
curred solely !or the purpose of generating gas to raise
the dough. By using Concentrated Leaven this maim is
avoided, and the gas obtained in a manner equally Mil
cacions. Fermentation. as h been stated, destroys a
part of the flour or meal, end, consequence, a barrel of
flour weighing 196 ibs., which, by the con man method,
ordinarily makes about 250 lbs of bread. gives by this
process 290 lbs , thus effecting the very importa: t saving
of 16 per cent, in the quantity of flour. By conformity to
the directions on each package, any person capable of
ordinary attention may conduct the process, and the re
sult will invariably be highly satisfactory.
CERTIFICATE FROM DR. HAYES,
Assayer to the State of Massachusetts.
"I have analysed the Concentrated Leaven, manufac
tured by Messrs. Bdw Chamberlin & Co., with reference
to its purity and efficiency of action in producing the ef
fect of yeast in distending dough, and thereby rendering
it fit for making bread. This article is skillfully com
pounded, from perfectly pure material. It raises tho
dough without consnming the sugar or any other pricei
ple in the flour, perfectly; and the same weight of flour
will produce more sweet, palatable bread than can be
obtained through yeast; while for cakes and pastry it is
invaluable, as it saves all risk, and much time of the
"The experiments made by me confirm the statements
made by the manufacturers, and proves this compound
worthy of public approval and extended use.
"A. A. If.O.YES, St. D., State Assayer,
"15 Boylston street, Boston, September 25, 1550."
BREAKFAST AND TEA Rous.--Two or three teaspoonsful
of Leaven, (according to the quality of the dour,) to one
quart of flour; mix thoroughly by passing two or three
times through a sieve ; rub in a piece of butter halt' the
size of au egg, and make the paste with cold milk or
water, (milk is preferable,) barely stiff enough to permit
rolling out. Much kneading should be avoided. Cut in
to desired form, and place immediately in a hot oven and
LOAF Banao.—The same proportions of Leaven and
flour sifted together as above; omit the butter, and make
the paste stiff enough to knead into a loaf, and bake im
mediately in a slow oven.
GRAHAM BREAD.—lhree teaspoonsful of Leaven to one
quart of wheat meal, sifted together ; add one gill of mo—
lasses and two eggs ; make the paste thin with milk and
bake in a slow oven.
Braawar. Brien.—Three teaspconsful of Leaven to one
pint of flour, and one pint of corn merit, all well sifted to
gether; add two eggs and about a gill of molasses; make
the paste thin with milk, and bakeslowly.
BUCKWHEAT Casss.—Flour and milk sufficient to make
one quart of batter;add one egg, then three teen tonsfut
of Leaven; beat to a froth, and cook quick.
llumrtios.—Sift together one quart of dour and two tea
spoonsful of Leaven; rub in a piece of butter half as large
as an egg ; mix with cold milk or water, and boil ten
CHAMBER STREET cAKB,--sirt together two large cups
of flour and two teaspoonful of Leaven; put in half a cup
of butter and a cup and a half of sugar; mix with cold
milk or water to a stiff batter, add sptce to suit the taste,
and bake immediately.
CINCINNATI SPONGE CAKE —Two cups of white sugar
beaten will' the yolks of six eggs—the whites of six eggs
beaten to a froth; then beat all together ; add three cups
DS 0161 flour, one cup of water, and three teasimonsful
.r LCIKVti.-Krz-mv-meunqr ti - mcSlXlMl.O...4.l,,,e.eszv e o - of - 1.-
mon, and bake in a quick oven_
JUMBLES —Sift together one quart of flour and three
ieaspoonsful of Leavtn ; rub in one tea-cupful of better.
add a cup and a half of white sugar, and spice to suit the
taste; mix stiff enough to roll out, and bake quick.
EttiormiirCAKE.—One quart of flour and three teaspoons.
fel or Leaven silted together ; add a cup of butter, one
pound of currants, two cups of white sugar, and ono tea
spoonful 01 cinnamon ; mix with cold milk to a stiff bat
ter, and bake in a slow oven.
Coax CAKE.—Oue pint each of flour and Indian meal,
and three teaspooosful of Leaven, well sifted tage.her
add one gill of molasses and two eggs ; mix thin with
milk, and bake in a slow oven.
CoY CAKE.—The cups of flour and three teaspoonsful
of Leaven, billed together; add one cup of butter, two of
sugar, and two eggs, all well beat together ; thou add a
cup of currants, and spice to suit the taste. hake about
half an hour.
LADIE3' Cesx.—Three quarters of a pound of flour and
four teaspoonsrul of Leaven sifted together; ono pound of
sugar and six ounces of butter beaten to a cream ; the
whites of eight eggs well beaten, and the juice of ore le
mon; mix with milk.
WEBSTER CAKE. —Flvo cups of flour, three teaspoonsful
of Leaven, three cups of sugar, one of butter, one of
milk, and two eggs ; fruit and spico to the taste. Bake
about half au hour.
Packed in Cages of I, 2,4, and Six Dozen Cans
For sale by Grocers and Druggists generally.
WILLIAM GULAGER & BRO., Wholesale Ageut ,- . 3
No. 69 North Front Streei2Philadelohla.
(Taal ! eoal I (Foal !!
COAL! COAL!! COAL!!!
NOW IS YOUR TIME
TO GET CLEAN COAL:
Full Weight and Nothing Short of It!
MIIA.NKFUL TO MY FRIENDS AND
CUSTOMERS for their liberal patronage, I would
now inform them and the public generally, that I am
folly prepared, on short notice to supply them with all
SUPERIOR COAL OP JUL SIZES.
gr'FREE FROM SLATE, AND CAREFULLY
SCREENED AT AS LOW A FIGURE AS
FAIR DEALING WILL AFFORD,,
Although my coal is not weighed in SEILF-WRIGHING ISLETS
808 JO WEIGUED ON SCALES ACCURATELY RESTED EY THE
SEALER OF WEIGHTS AND intAtunet‘, and consumers may
rest assured that they will be fairly arid honestly dealt
with I sell nothing but the very best article, and no
ALSO HICKORY, OAK and PINE WOOD, always on
hand. GEO. P. WIESTLING.
NOT THE FIRST ARRIVAL,
BUT ARRIvhD IN DUE TIME TO BE
SOLD AT REDUCED PRICES,
LYKEN S VALLEY MOTE COAL, $2,50 per ton.
Also constantly on hand NUT ,
" $2.00 ..
LYKEN'S VALLEY BROKEN,
CUPOLA AND STEAMBOAT COAL,
4C No. 3 avid 4,
Blacksmith Coal, Allegheny tied pr o wl Top. Also,
Dickory, Oak and Pino Wood. F.. 31CF.37,..
pl 4 No. 102 Chestnut street.
PATENT WEIGH CARTS!
FOR the convenience of my numerous Up
town customers, I have established, in connective
with my old yard, a BRANCH COAL YARD, OPEosliF
NORTH STREET, on a line with the Pennsylvania Canal,
having the office formerly occupied by Wm. R. 1101 w,
where consumers of coal in that vicinity and VW:UNE
TOWN can receive A
their coal by the PATENT WFIGII
CARTS wrreourT EXTRA CHAR..
--- -On Hamm, and in ally
quantity they may desire, as lot- as can be porch
5,000 TONS COAL ON RAND,
OF LIKENS VALLEY AND WILKES
BARRE, OF ALL SIZES.
etz-Witimil TO MAINTAIN FAIR Emote, but UNWILLING
TO BE 13 MDICESOLD BY ANY RARTIkS.
'All coal forked up and delivered c"ean, and free
from all IMMO ities, and the best article mined.
Orders received at both yards will be promptly filled,
and all coal delivered by the PATENT WEIGH CARTF.
COAL sold by boat, car /Gad, single, half or third of
tons, and by the bushel.
Harrisburg, Oct. /8, iSGd.
AMES M. WHEELER.