Newspaper Page Text
Tuesday Afternoon, November 20. 1560.
A Secessionist Rebuked
A gentleman of our acquaintance, re
cently returned from a trip to Philadel
phia, relates the following and vouches
for its truthfulness. It was certainly a
just rebuke to the blustering impudence
with which the Southern fire-eaters have
been endeavoring to intimidate the free
people of the North wits cries of secession
and disunion. A merchant from Georgia
came to Philadelphia not long since, for
the purpose of purchasing his second in-
Voice of goods. He went to the estab
lishment where he had been accustomed
to buy his stook, the leading member of
the firm being a Republican. He was
invited into the counting room and soon
made known his business. The Philadel
phia merchant then told the Georgian that
he would be glad to accommodate him, but
he wished to have the old score settled
up, and declined to sell any more goods
to him on time. This of course excited
the blood of the chivalrous Georgian, and
he demanded, with the usual Southern
bluster, to know the reason. The mer
chant told him that he (the Southerner)
was a citizen of one of the States which
favored secession from the Union on ac
count of Lincoln's election; and in that
event, Southern securities would not be
_straw in the North, which he
deemed a sufficient reason to decline sell
jog goods to Southerners on time. The
Georgian raved, but the Philadelphia
merchant remained firm. Whether the
former succeeded in procuring goods else
where ..on time," our informant did not
learn. One thing is certain, he was
taught a lesson that will benefit
Sensation Stories Spoiled.
The character of the secession news
continues to be very similar to that first
received. The telegraphic despatches look
blood-thirsty, while the private letters are
meeker in tone. Advices from many
prominent Southern points_ caution us
against unlimited confidence in the tele
graphic.news, which is evidently Made as
bad as possible, with a view of engender-
extract of a private letter from Hon. John
M. Botts, shows how much reliance is to
be placed on some of the alarming reports
that reach us from the South over the
telegraphic wires, and from "special" let,
ter writers, who are well paid-'
"sensation" efiVeg,- --- 1.3- 1 ORA
- : The letters published in
- th - ei r orth frotnithis place, in regard to the feel
ing and condition of 'things in this State, are
fabulous and unfounded to the last degree.—
There is nothing in the world going on here,
relative to raising and arming and• drilling
troops, that would not have occurred if there
had been no: election at all—even to the en
campment and parade of cavalry in this vicini
ty, which was gotten up last spring for the pur
pose of getting up an "esprit du corps," and
which broke up last night, and all have return
ed to their homes end daily., avodations—yet it
is announced by Richmond correspondents,
among a thousand-and-one Otter stories, equal
ly as unfounded, that it was a preparation for
war, -growing out of the election of Lincoln.
Virginia is sound to the core on the Union
question, and has no idea of being hitched to,
or dragged into any movement that looks like
one of disunion.
I am truly and sincerely yours,
Joins M. Bims
THE CATHOLIO VOTE.—The New York
Tablet, is excited over the use of the term
"Catholic vote." In a long article on the
subject it says :
Now, it is well that it should be understood
also that there is no such thing as the "Catho
lic vote," and if the concentration of something
which‘does not exist is the only hope of the
friends of. the Fusion ticket, there is no real
cause for their good spirits. Let it be under
stood that there is no such thing as the "Cath
When the Catholics of this country
cease to vote as a unit, then it will be
understood that there is no Catholic vote,
and not before.
THE WESTRRN PEOPLE are so disgusted
with those New York merchants who
sought to create a financial panic at the
close of the campaign, in order to defeat
Lincoln, that they have determined to
adopt the policy of non-intercourse with
every New York merchant who entered
into this treasonable conspiracy% Through
one of their journals, (the Detroit Adver
tiser,) they call upon the Republican pa-
pers of 'New York to publish a list, of the
disunion merchants of-that city.
Tun FIRST CoNEMESSIONAL DisTAIOT.
Mr. John M. Butler will contest the seat
of Mr. Wm. E. Lehman, as Representa
ti from the First Congressional District.
Ong: Saturday evening last notice to that
effect: as given to Mr. Lehman, by Mr.
Charles-Gilpin, counsel for Mr. Butler.
Mit Butler still holds the certificate of
election froin the•-Rcturn Judges of the
Official Vote in Pennsylvania.
The official vote of Forrest county was
received today, which enables us to give
the vote of the State in full. It will be
seen that Lincoln's plurality is NINETY
THREE THOUSAND SEVEN HUNDRED AND
THIRTY•FIVE, and his majority within a
few votes of SIXTY FOUR THOUSAND !
The old Keystone has nobly earned the
title of the banner State of the Union,
notwithstanding she was ranked by some
of our brethren abroad as doubtful in a
Will brother Greely, of the Tri
bune, please give the official vote of Penn
sylvania a place in his columns, so that
his readers may see how far the old Key
stone has excelled the Empire State in
her majority for the Republican ticket ?
Thus far the "philosopher" has failed to
do us justice :
COUNTIES. LINCOLN IVSION. DOUGLAS BELL.
- - -
Adams -- 2,724 2,644 86 88
Allegheny.... 16,725 6,725 523 670
Armstrong... 3,855 2,108 50
Beaver 2,824 1,621 4 58
Bedford 2,505 2,224 14 86
Herbs 8,846 6,709 420 136
Blair 3,050 1,275 239 397
Bradford ..... 7,091 2,188 9 22
Bucks 6,443 5,174 487 95
Butler 3,640 2,332 13 22
Cambria__ . 2,277 1,643 110 124
Carbon 1,758 1,801 369 21
Centre 3,021 2,423 26 16
Chester ...... 7,771 5,008 263 202
Clarion 1,829 2,078 12
Clearfield.... 1,702 1,886 23
Clinton 1,736 1,244 72
Columbia .... ' 1,873 2,866 86 14
Crawford__ 5,779 2,961 62
Cumberland .. 8,593 _ 3,183 26 147
Dauphin 4,531 2,892 195 169
Delaware 3,061 1,500 152 288
Elk 407 523
Erie 6,160 2,531 17 90
Fayette. 3,454 3,808 24 147
Franklin 4,151 2,615 622 76
Fulton . ..... . 788 911 1 49
Forest 107 47
Greene 1,614 2,665 26 17
Huntingdon.. 8,089 1,622 56 22
Indiana 3,910 1,347 22
Jefferson 1,704 1,134 6 6
Juniata 1,494 1,147 2 62
Lancaster.... 13,352 5,135 728 441
Lawrence.... 2,937 788 16 81
Lebanon 3,668 1,917 10 103
Lehigh 4,170 4,094 145 62
Luzerne 7,300 6,803
Lycoming.... 3,494 2,402 137 91
M'Kean 1,077 591 2
Mercer 3,855 2,546 2 49
Mifflin 1,701 1,189 88 36
Monroe 844 1,262 291
Montgomery. 6,826 5,590 509 690
Montour 1,048 786 311 4
Northampton 3,839 4,597 115 171
Northumbr d. 2,422 2,306 97 72
Perry 2,871 1,743 8 38
Philadelphia . 39,223_ 21,619 9,274 7,131
Pike -381 , 831 1
Potter. 1,545 621 1
Schuylkill.... 7,568 4,968
____i n g
Somerset ......- 2 , 218 - ---1 4- 7-6 -- 1 10
-Snyder 1,678 910 60 6
Susquehanna. - 4,478 Jai - ------- 1
Tioga 4;754 - .'1,277 11 . .___;
Union - 1,824 812 _ _.,6- 6
. _I,MI 4
Warren _ 2,-PS 8,975 8 91
Washingtr.l" 2 ; 857 - 2,618 2
-Wes - .tinorela'd '4,887 4,796 13 'l3
Wyoming ....:.1,286 1,237 8
York 6,128 5,497 562 574
Total .270,170 176,435 17,350 12,755
Lincoln's present majority , over Reading
Lincoln over Douglas ticket ...252,320
" "' Bell " 257,415
" " all.
A BRILLIANT LIGHT EXTINGUISHED.
It becomes our melancholy duty to re•
cord one of the most frightful calamities
in our political annals, The Postmaster
at Orangeburg, Mr. Keitt's residence, has
forwarded his resignation, to take effect
on the first of January, unless, he says,
his most abused and best beloved State of
South Carolina shall sooner secede.—
There is something truly awful in the
thought that the Postmaster of the walled
and fortified city of Orangeburg should
assume the responsibility of resigning
without giving at least three months' no
tice to the country, upon whom his rash
step must bring unmeasured woes. It is
too' late for the people to protest, but so
brilliant an orb must not be permitted to
drop beneath the horizon
"Unwept, unhonored, and unsung."
TAB MAYOR, OF SAVANNAH has ap
pointed a day of Thanksgiving for that
city. They have reason to be doubly
thankful down there—first, that they are
a part of this glorious American Union,
notwithstanding their great sins; and,
secondly, that Abraham Lincoln, an hon
est patriot, has been elected President of
that Union, which is a guaranty of its
continued safety and prosperity.
LINCOLN AN INVENTOR.—We were shown at
the U. S. Patent Office the model of a steamer
combining buoyant air chambers with a steam
beat or other vessel, for the purpose of enabling
their draught of water to be readily lessened,
that they might pass over bars or through
shallow water without discharging their car
goes. This method of lifting vessels over shoals
was invented by Abraham Lincoln, President
elect,' for which he received a patent May 22,
1849. Wash. Star.
SOUTHICHN EMIGRAITON WESTWARD.—The Shel
byville (Tenn.) "Expositor," says : "Never at
any time in the memory of the oldest inhabi
tant has's° great a' tide of emigration been wit
nessed as is daily rolling westward through this
town. They hail from Virginia, from North
Carolina, from everywhere east, and are bound,
some for Texas, some for Missouri, and some
for the .Lord knows where. Our own county
and State have sent large delegations to the
Great West. We notice an mammal number of
slaves in the trains of the movers."
Pennogthattia illailv Qitlegrapb, Qintobap 'Afternoon, 'November 20, 1860.
The following " Declaration of Independ
ence," which we find in the Scranton Repub
lican, enumerating the " insufferable wrongs"
and impositions practiced upon Lucerne county
by the rest of the State, completely " takes
down" the grandiloquent document sent to the
President by South Carolina. The people of
Lucerne have about as much cause for seces
sion from this State, as South Carolina has for
withdrawel from the Union. We subjoin the
declaration in full :
A FREEMAN'S PROTEST.—We won't stand it
any longer. The freemen of Lucerne will not
tamely submit further to the impositions of the
rest of the State. We have already endured
insufferable wrongs, and forbearance ceases to
be a virtue. Inspired by the example of the
peat Whiskey Rebellion and the Buckshot
War, we will resist the Commonwealth's exac
tions and bid defiance to its, tyrannous rule.—
We will rend creation's fabric from turret to
foundation stone 'and pluck an additional fea
ther from the tail of the American Eagle. Our
whole history has been one of aggression on
the part of the State. They interfered with
our titles in the Pennamite wars, and made us
pay twice for our land. They won't give us a
Governor, though we have more than once
asked it. They have never allowed us a United
States Senator, though we have had plenty of
patriots ready to serve their country. They
have compelled us to pay our share of the
State taxes. They doled out the appropriations
for the North Branch canal in beggarly allow
ances. They have run down our coal and stig
matised us as the buckwheat district. They
imposed an exorbitant charge on the New
York and Erie for the right to cross our terri
tory. They refused us their money for our
railroads and we were compelled to resort to
New York, and the Delaware and Hudson and
the Lackawana and Western are the products
of New York capital. They owe us nothing,
and we do not intend to pay them. They
sneered at our magnificent railroad, and said it
could never ship 400,000 tons of coal a year.
Ketcham and our representatives shall never
serve. We will keep them at our own expense,
and Hillman shall flourish on buckwheat eakes
and molasses, and Pugh grow fat on saner
kraut and Welsh rabbit. We are in for direct
trade with New York and the Beech Woods.—
Our interests are all in that direction, and we
will cut loose from the rest of the State. We
will stretch a big newspaper across the Nesco
peck mountain, and guard the passes of the
Pocono with a fan-tailed kite. Armed with a
thousand pop-guns from Germany, and five
hundred shawl pins from Connecticut, we will
bid the foe defiance. The day of our inde
pendence draweth nigh, and our Tallies shall
yet be stained with the blood of the turkies
slaughtered in honor of Thanksgiving. Hurrah
for Luzerne and liberty I
The Republican Electors of Maryland have
put forth an address to the Republicans of that
State, in which they say :
We must adhere to our principles, our or
ganization, our name, and our elected Chief
Magistrate. We are Republicans, and, as such,
claim affiliation with the great band of patriots
who have united under that name to retrieve
the government from its aberrations, and re
store its policy to that of its founders. We can
recognize no new organizations; - we can unite
with no third party, gathered up from the shat
tered remains of our late enemies, and with
them, as armed neutrals, or jealous allies, 'watch
choice, to fettr-marinony of - ins council. r.
interrupt theeen elected as a Republican, by
upp e p....i.--2..ilipublican party, upon principles
clearly defined and ' proclaimed everywhere.
How can we, approach him now, under another
name, under ambiguous banners, and hostile
leaders Republicans, you must not, you can
not do so. You are confident in the integrity
of your purposes, in the truth of your opinions,
be steadfast in triumph, as you have been in
adversity—trusting in the ultimate power of
the good sense, the morality, the patriotism of
the American people.
Tars COST OF EACH ADEINDITRATION.—BeIow
Ile furnish a table of the cost of each Presi
dential Admistration, exclusive of the Public
Washington's Administration......s 1,966,688
John Adams' " ...... 6,287,088
Jefferion's" ...... C 142,598
Madison's " 18,085,617
Monroe's " 13 , 045,431
John Q. Adams' " 12,625,475
Jackson's " . 18,068,301
Van Buren's " ...... 28,047,178
Harrison and Tyler's " . 23,641,288
Polk's " ...... 86,681,101
Taylor's " 31,074,347
Fillmore's ai . 44,805,721
Pierce's " 65,872,028
THII CLIMAX 010 Foux.—Nos-lrawacounsz.—
ABEmores Proms Sexr Rtes.—J. C. Hor
gan received on Monday a large batch of Har
per's Weekly, a journal of Civilization. A con
spicuous feature of this paper, devoted to the
cause of civilization,
was a large picture of Abe
Lincoln, sent down South to let the semi-bar
barians there know who was to be their Presi
dent, and what he looked like. J. C. Morgan
4.• Co., not appreciating the laudable enterprise
of Harper in this particular; returned the
whole lot of papers, with the ugly picture an
nexed. This is a sensible act of non-inter
course, which our public will appreciate.--N.
0. Delta. •
NEW ORLEANS ON DISONION.—The vote cast in
New Orleans at the late election, stood on the
question of Union vs. Yanceyism; as follows :
Bell, Union :..6212
Douglas, Union 2998
Breckinridge, Disunion 2646
Majority for Union.
New Orleans is decidedly opposed to obstruct
ing the free navigation of the Mississippi river
Jos Leas.—Out West several people are in
consolable because the elegant and refined Jo
seph Lane is not to be our next Vice President.
They say that his defeat is a death blow to.
and will cause a cOmplete
stagnation in that branch of the book trade
devoted to Webster's Spellers. It is rumored
that his friends in Oregon were affected to
tears by the following dispatch : .
"Me and Brick are. depheeted, but Clod'a
will be dun. Gems Laid."
Tam Vermont Legislature has passed a law
against prize fighting—principals, ten years im
prisonment or $5,000 fine ; aids, seconds , or
surgeons, five years imprisonment or $l,OOO
fine ; and citizens of the State who attend a
prize fight in other capacity, out of the State,
to receive the . same punishment. ,
BISHOP SIMPSON, at the last Ohio Conference,
said that the Conference was getting bDo.full of,
married preachers. He said to the young men:
"Though you may be surrounded by angels,
don't fear lest the angels shall have left the
earth by the end of four years."
A NEW ONE CENT ENVELOPE.-A letter from
Washington statea that the Postmaster Generid
has adopted andordered one cent self-sealing
- envelope, which will soon - be supplied to post
often throughout the country.
Declaration of Independence
The Republicans of Maryland.
Nattst Jap Etlegraplj.
DAILY T ELE G.R AP B.
Suspension of Grain Dealers at Albany.
ALBANY, November 20.
Two or three suspensions of flour and grain
firms have occurred here and business is very
dull to day.
The North Carolina L.,::sl-.Lure.
PETERSBURG, .tsitiVe/über 20
The 'Legislature of 'North Carolina organized
yesterday, W. T. Dortch, (4 Wayne county,
was elected Speaker of the House, and H. L.
Clark, of Edge county, Speaker of the Senate.
There was no excitement.
Arrival of the Steamer Glasgow.
NEW Yoga, November 20
The steamship Glasgow is below, with Liver
pool dates to the 7th inst. Her dates have been
anticipated by the arrival of the Vanderbilt.
Secession Movement in North Carolina
WILMINGTON, N. C., November 20
A large meeting was held here last night, and
strong secession resolutions were unanimously
adopted. Other counties have also called meet
ings on the same subject. Corps of Minutt Men
are rapidly forming, and there seems to be but
one party here now.
The Republicans Claim California
NEW YORK, November 20
A special dispatch to the "Post," from the
Secretary of the RepubliCan State Central Com
mittee of California, says that the returns re
ceived by that agency, foot up 90,000 votes,
Lincoln leading by 2,000, and it was expected
that he had carried the State.
Arrest of a Trio of Swindlers.
PHILADELPHIA, November 20
Three men, named Dr. Martin IL N. Kendig,
Henry L. Kendig and P. A. Fitzgerald, have
been arrested on the charge of swindling. They
traded under the name of James C. Jackson
& Co:, and have flooded the country with cir
culars promising a valuable distribution of
jewelry for a small amount of money. Their
circulars referred to Gov. Packer, Mayor Henry
and other distinguished persons, for charactel.
It has been ascertained that they done an ex
tensive business and made clear profit of all
the money coming in. Mayor Henry is justly
indignant at the use of his name, and will deal
rigidly with the Offenders.
The Election in California and Oregon
The Pony Express from. California, with ad
vices to the Bth inst., has arrived here, bringing
the result of the Presidential election in that
State. The returns are complete, and stand as
follows :—Lineoln, 27,000 ; Douglas, 24,400 ;
Breckinridge, 20,600 ; Bell, 4,600. The
chances of the Douglas men were considered
best in the Legislature, and they have proba
bly a majority in each House over both Lincoln
and Breckinridge, securing a Douglas Senator
to succeed Senator Gwin.
The above is given as first received, but a
second despatch_ saps the vote i 3 ..a:5l - entire.
surprised politicians generally,
" c MALlTassgnii_ jt_derea-i.have the best chance.
Ist. The prospect is fiTiltr Lincoln to carry
the State. Numbers of Douglas Democrats
had gone over to the Republicans, leaving the
Breckinridge wing of the Democracy stronger
than:the Douglas party. -
J.R. OT.—The proprietor of THAT
• store in Third near Market, is requested to return
the picture he took from my parlor, immediately, or I
shall resort to legal proceedings to recover it.
ltd* L. H.R.
WRI TING FLUID.
THIS INK is a rival of the celebrated
Arnold Fluid. It is equal to it In every respect,
being undoubtedly made of similar material. It flows
freely from the pen, does not thicken and will not mould,
and is nearly one-third OBEAPEE than Arnold's.
Quarts, Plata, Half-Pints, 4 oz., 2 oz. Bottles. Writing
and Copying Fluids, fortile at
KELLER'S DRUG STORE,
no2o 91 Market Street.
IVITILL be sold at public out- cry, at the
EUROPEAN HOTEL, in the city of Harrisburg,
on WEDNESDAY EVENING, the sth day of December,
at half-past six o'clock, the following described proper
ty, situate on the north side of Second street, between
Locust and Pine streets, to wit : Two Two-
Story BRICK DWELLING
HOUSES, with. back buildings and.LOT OF NH
GROUND to each. The one Lot extends back
one hundred and fifty-seven feet six inches ; - --
the other one hundred and forty-seven feet six inches to
a ten feet wide alley. Said property owned by Mrs.
Black, and occupied by James R. Black and Mrs. Car
berry will be sold, the whole together, or separately.—
For further information enquire of the undersigned.
Terms made known the evening of the sale.
nol9-ts BERRYHILL & BCICELS, Attorneys.
BUCK WHEAT FLOUR:.
SACKS of Extra New Hulled
BUCKWHEAT FLOUIL:from Wyoming Val
ley, for tale, wholesale and retail, by
n1.9-31* EBY 4b. KUNKEL.
FU B SI
To seleetfrole a large stook of i'ara,
GO TO CATHCART'S
To see and buy nice new Furs,
- GO TO CATHCART'S;
To get any kind of Furs you may wish,
GO TO CATHCART'S.
To purchase Furs without any risk,
GO TO CATHCART'S.
To.have. Furs guaranteed to be what they are repre
sented, GO TO CATHCART'S.
To find the largest, best and cheapest lot of Furs of
CALL ON CATHCART St BROTHERS,
No. 14 Market Square -
n 1 it Next door to the Harrisburg Bank.
OF FALL AND WINTER •
DRY . Gr. 4 1=0 ID ,
A 11AP.ON S X OOIC OF GOODS OF ALL KINDS TO SELECT.FROM.
Bargains in Delaines at 14 cents.
' Bargains ia Prints at 6 andlo cents.
. Bargaina in Muslin at 6 cents.
A large assortment of .Fine Gqoda of every
A heavy stock of Domestic Goode of every kind,
NOW OPENING AT •
No. 14 Market Square,
nl9 Next to the Harrisburg Bank.
LYKENS' VALLEY NUT COAL I—For
sale at $2l 00 per
r ALL COAL DELIVERED BY PATENT
• - J.&11163 M. 'WHEELER.
.4r Coal delivered from both yards. n0v164
STORAGE! • STOR&GE
STORAGE reOeived'''Ot the Warehouse of
ni64f . "791344'wHK Lsla
FORT KEARNEY, Nov. 19
A. 13 4:7) CP MC.
FARMER, MECHANIC & BUSINESS
THE TOWNSHIP & LOCAL LAWS
STATE OF PENNSYLVANIA.
COMPILED FROM MR ACTS OF LOIEMBLY IfE
WILLIAM T. HAINES, ESQ.
AND PUBLMHED BY
EDWARD F. JAMES,
WEST CLIME; Pd.
ibis work contains over 400 pages of closely printed
mater, and will be sold by subscription.
It teaches the duties of Justices of the Peace, with
iorms of the, transaction of their business.
It teachei the duties of Constables with all the neces
sary forms, appertaining to the office. •
It contains the duties of Supervisors of every County
and Township in the State.
It contains the mode of proceedure for the laying out
and opening of public and private roads, of vacating and
altering read*, the building of bridges, /to., &c.
It contains the Common School- Law, with explana
tions, decisions and directions, together with forms for
Deeds, Bonds, Contracts, Certificates, &c., &c. This de
partment of he work was compiled at Harrisburg by
Mr. Samuel P. Bates, Deputy rtuperintendent, and is
alone worth the price of the volume to any one inter
ested in Common :•Schoolo.
It contains the duties of Township Auditors.
It contains the laws relative to Dap and Sheep.
It contains the dillies of Assessors.
It contains the laws in relation to Strays, Mules and
It contains the lags relative to Fences and Fence
It contains the laws relative to. Game Hunting, Trout
It contains the Blection Laws with all the necessary
It contains the Naturalization Law; with all the ne
cessar y Forms for Application
It contains a large number of Legal Eprms, which are
used in tbe.every oay transactions of business, such as
Acknowledgments, Affidavits, Articles of Agreements
and Contracts, Partnership, Apprentices, Assignments,
Attestations, Bills of Exchange and Promissory Notes,
Bills or Sale, Bonds, Checks, Covenants, Deeds, Deposi—
tions Doe Bills end Produce Notes, Landlord and Tenant,
1 eabill, Letters of Attorney, 'Marriage, - Mortgages, Re
criirs and Beleases. The work is bound in Law sheep,
and will be a Id to subscribers at $1 25 per copy, paya
ble en delivery of the work. The work has passed the
revision of many of the beat Lawyers in the State and
has received their Unqualified approbation, as a reliable
hand book or reference upon all subjects upon which it
treats. The whole is arranged in such a manner as to
present a plain, COlaCianl and explicit statement of the da
ties of all Township Officers, as may be readily under
stood by any one. Dauphin County will be thoroughly
canvassed for the work, and the Support of the citizens
is respectfully solicited. . . .....
THEO. F. SCHEFFER,
General Agent for Dauphin county
P. S.—Good canvassers are wanted is all parts of this
county for the above work; to whom a liberal compen
sation will be given. Applications which must be made
atan early date, addressed as above will receive prompt
QECOND HAND PIANO FOR SALE.-A 6
13 Octave Piano, in best order, for retest W. KNOCHE'S
nage Store. 92 Market street. Price $6O. Payment ta
ken ion monthly instalments. S
VENETIAN BLINDS & FURNITURE
MADE and REPAIRbb, in good style, at short notice,
nd. on r:asonable terms, by A. R.SHASP, Second street
ow Chestnut. Cctlti
'TAMES R. EOYD & SON,
29 SOUTH SECOND STREET,. • • . -
Cabinet Makers— and Undertakers.
A . LARGE VARIETY of Tete-a-Tete So
fas, Arm and Parlor Chairs, Marble Top TableS,
Bureaus, Bedsteads, Wash Stands, Hat Backs, Sm. Cali
nd examine our stock and prices, as wo can sell as low
as can be bought in the State- nol6-dlux
WHOLESALE & RETAIL
31=1. "ir Gr +CO 401 1:0
COrner of Frcint and Market Streets,
D. TfILICEL T. B. COWPEBTBWAIT.
BITUMINOUS BROAD TOP COAL
• . .
A SUPERIOR ARTICLE, for sale at
23 00 per tau, or 1.2,36' cents per bushel.
AG"- ALL , COAL DELIVERED BY PAIENT
nl6-tf JAMES M. WHEELER.
RAREBIT'S.% November 10th, 1860.
MITE Board of Comity Comthissioners
will revive sealed proposals until 2 o'clock, P. IL,
of , Wednesday, November 21st, for Furnishing, 'Deliver
ing and Erecting a Cast Iron Fence around the let of the
new Court Emiso on the sides bounded by both alleys,
including two Single and . two Double Gates. 11te said
Fence to be of the pattern and dimensions agreeing in
every particular with that of the New. School Prekbyteri
an Church of Harrisburg, Pa.
. • . Commissioners
ATTEST—Joseea Mum, Clerk.
v OTTAGE FURNITURE, in Chamber
- sans,- containing Dressing Bureau, Bedsteads, Wash
Stand, Table, Four Chairs, and" -a Rocking Chair, from
$23 to $4O a suit.
Bureaus, and - Bedsteads from. $4 50 to. $lO 50, and
other articles id equally low figures, at the Ware Rooms
of JAMES R. BOYD & SON,
nol6-dlm 29 South Second Street.
CANE SEAT CHAIRS.—The largest and
best variety, fifty different styles and:pattern, from
$e to $lB a set. Alas, Tucker's Spring Bed Bottom, the
best in use—only s6—at-
JAMES R. BOYD & SON'S.
29 South Second Street; nest to Bell's Store. •
SO YER'S SIJLTANANA'S SAUCE
For Hot and Cold Dishes of all Kinds.
This most delicious and
appetising Sauce, invented by th
Erenowned "Burn," for the Lon
don Reform Club, is, since his
decease, manufactured by the
well-known house of Caossu &
Rtecorwmf., London, from the
original recipe. It is favorite
Sauce in England, and on the
Continent, with a high and grow
ing reputation among American
Epicures, and is much approved
of as a stimulant to the appetite
and aid to digestion.
OPINIONS OF THE LONDON PRESS.
"We recommend our correspondentlo try Mons. SOS ,
BR'S new Sauce, entitled the 'Sultana's Sauce,' It is
made after the urkish recipe ; its flavor is excellent,
and it affords considerable aid in cases of slow and weak
digestion. "-7/ie Lancet.
"Sevory Piquant, and iSpley, worthy the genius of
"A most valuable adjunct to Fisb, Flesh, and - Fowl;
and should have a blice on every table." Atlas..
Sole Agents for the pelted States:
GARDNER G. YUELIN, 217 Fulton st:. N. Y.
and BRAY & HAYES, 34 Cornhill; Boston.
For sale by Grecers and Fruit peelers everywhere.
GUN AND BLASTING POWDER.
JAMES M. WHEELER,
AGENT roil ALL POWDER AND FUSE
E. L DUPONT DE NEMOURS & CO.,
- Wilmington, Del.
Dir. A large supply always on hand. Dor sale at man
ufacturer's prices. Magazine two miles below town.
Air' Orders received at Warehorise. - nl6-1f
D , 4 1' D APPLES •
00.ti8 and DRIED PEACHES,
For salarby - - Wht.-DOCE:-.7E.1r013:
VITRA. SUGAR CURED HAMS!
.hievreoeivediby • - •
wm. DOCK JR:
U • ,
Tea AMAIGAXATIOS OF LANGOAGSS.—There is a (r u,
lug tendeney in this age to appropriate the moat rxpres,
sive words of other languages, and after a whim° to in.
corporate them into our own ; 111113 the word Colhale,
which is from the Greek, signifying "for the Mary , f ;
now becoming popularized in connection with Mr. tinayt.
ing's great Headache remedy, but it will soon he u s ed is
a mm e general way, and the word Cephalic will becom e
as common as Electrotype and many others whose d
Unction as foreign words has been worn away toy cot ri .
mon usage until they seem "native and to the
HI 'ad 'A 'orrible 'eadache this hafternoun, hand
stepped Into the bapothecaries hand says hi to the me a
nail you heave me of an 'eadache ?" ''Doe; it hada;
'ard" nays 'e. "Hexceediugly," says hi, hand upon th at
'e gave me a Cephalic Pill, hand me 'emir it cured
me so quick that I 'ardly realized I 'ad 'ad au 'eadache.
ARKIKADACee is the favorite sign by 'which nature
makes known any deviation whatever from the natural
State of the brain, and viewed in this tight it may be
looked on as a safeguard intended to give notice of dFeme
which might otherwise escape attention, tit too late to be
remedied; and its indications should never be neglected.
Headaches may be classified under two names, v z:—
Symptomatic and Idiopathic Symptomatic Headache is
exceedingly common and is the precursor of a great va
riety of diseases, among tthich arc Apoplexy, tout.
Rheumatism and all febrile diseases. Ia its nervous
form it is sympathetic of disease of the stomach consti
tuting sick headache, of hepatic disease constituting Ul
timo headache, of worms, constipation and other disor
ders of the bowels, as well as renal and uterine affect
lons. Diseases of the heart are very frequently attend
ed with Headaches, Anwmis and plethora are also affec
tons which frequently occasion headache. Idiopathic
Headache is also very common, being usually distin
guished by the name of nervous headache, sometimes
coming on suddenly in a. state of apparently sound health
and proatrating at once the mental and physical energies,
and in other instances it comes on slowly, heralded by
depressiodof spirits or acerbity of temper. In most in
stances it comes on slowly, heralded by depression of
spirits or acerbity of temper. In most instances the pain
is in the front of the head, over one or bo:h eyes, asd.
sometimes provoking vomiting; under this class may also
be named Neuralgia.
For the treatment of eithar class of Headache the Ce
phalic Pills have been found a sure and safe remedy, re
lieving the most acute pains in a few minutes, and by its
subtile power eradicating the diseases of which Head
ache is the unerring index.
BRIDGEL.—Minns wants you to send ber a has of Ce
phalic Glue, no, a bottle of Prepared PiGs,—but
thinking that's not just It naither; but perhaps yell be
afther knowing what it is. Ye see she's nigh dead and
gone with the dick Headache, and wants some more of
that same as relaitred her before.
Druggist.—Yon must mean Spalding's Cephalic Pills.
Bridget.—Och I eure now and you've Bed it, here's the
quarter-and giv me the Pills and don't be all day about
Constipation or Costiveness.
NO one of the "many ills flesh is heir to" is so preva
lent, so little understood, and so muchneglected as Cos
tiveness. Oftep. originating in carelessness, Cr seden
tary habits; It is regarded as a slight disorder of two little
consequence to excite anxiety, while in reality it Is no
precursor and companion of many of many of the most
fatal and dangerous diseases, and unless early eradica
ted it will bring the sufferer to an untimely grave.--
Among the lighter evils of which costiveness is the usual
attendant are Headache, Colic, Rheumatism, Foul Breatn,
Piles and others of like nature, while a long train of
frightful dismisses such as Malignant Fevers, Abeesses,
Dysentery, Diarrhsea, Dvapepsy, Apoplexy, Epilepsy,
Paralysis, Hysteria, Ilyposhondriasis, Melancholy and
Insanity, first indicate their presence in the system by
this alarming symptom. Not unfrequently the diseases
named originate in Constipation, but take on an inde
pendent existence unless the cause is eradicated In an
early stage. From all these considerations it lotion's that
the disorder should receive immediate attention when
ever it occurs, and no person should neglect to get a box
of Cephalic Pills on the first appearance of the complaint,
as their timely-use well expet tile insiduous approach o
disease and destroy this dangerous tie to human life.
A Real Bleising.
Physician.—Well, Mrs. Jones, bow is that headache?
Mrs. Jones.—Gone 1 Doctor, all gone I the pill you sent
cared me in just twenty minutes, and I wish you would
send more so that I can have them handy.
Physician.—You can get them at any Druggists. Call
for Cephalic Pill.--,I find they never fail, andl recom•
meld them In all cases Of Headache.
. Airs Tones.—.l shall send for a box directly, and shall
tellahbny_eofferiac frienda—for ree7
TWEarrY )4ILIJONS OF DOLLARS FASSD.—Str. Spalding has
sold two millions of bottles of his celebrated Prepared
Glue and it is estimated that each bottle saves at least ten
dollars worth al broken furniture, thus making an aggre
gregate of twenty millions of dollars reclaimedfrom total
loss by this valuable invention. Having made his Glue
a household word, he now proposes to do the world. still
greater service by curing all, the aching heads with his
Cephalic Pills, and if they are as good as his Glue, Head
aches will soon vanish away like snow in July.
,Mt OVER EIChWIENT, and the mental care and anxie
ty incident to close attention to business or study, are
among the numerous causes of Nervous Headache. The
disordered state, of mind and body incident to this dis
tressing complaint is a fatal blow to all energy and am
bition. Sufferers by this- disorder can always obtain
speedy relief from.theae
,distressing attacks by using one
of the Clephalis Pills whenever the symptoms appear .-
11 quiets the overtasked brain, and soothes the strained,
and jarring nerves, and relaxes the tension of the sto
mach which always accompanies and aggravates the dig
ordered condition of the brain.
FACT WORTH KNOWING.--Spalding'a Cephalic Pills ara
a certain cure. for Sick Headache, Billions Headache,
Nervous Headache, Costiveness and 'General Debility.
Gann. Thscoisay.--Among the most important of ail
the great medieal discoveries of this age may bo con
sidered the system of vaccfnnation for protection from
Small Pox, the Cephalic Pill for relief of Headache, and
the use of Quinine for the prevention of Fevers, either of
which is a sure specific, whose benefits will be experi
enced by suffering humanity long after their discoverers
for Din you ever have the Sick Ile Do ou re
member the throbbing temples, the adache?
fevered bro y w, the
loathing and disgust as the eight of food. How totally
unfit you were for pleasure, conversation or study. One
of the Cephalic Pills would have relieved you from all the
suffering which you then experienced. For this and
other, purposes yon should always have a box of them on
hand to use as occasion requires.
CV RE I t
.51 • 1 4 7 ' z &S \
By the use of these Pills the periodic attacks of Ner•
eons or Stek Headache may be prevented; and if taken at
the commencement or an attack immediate relief from
pain and sickness may be obtained.
I They seldom fail in removing the Mauna and Headache
to which females are so subject.
They act gentlyimon the bowels,....removing Costiveness:
For Literary Men, Students, Delicate - Females, and all
pei•sOns of sedentary habits, they are valuable as a Lane.
title; improving the appetite, giving tone and vigor to the
digestive organs, and restoring the natural elasticity and
strength of the whole system:
The CEPHALIC PILLS. , are the result of long investi
gation and carefully conducted experiments, having been
in use In many years, during which time they have pro
vented and relieved a vast amount of pain and guff:ring
froni Headache, 'whether originating in the nervous sys
tem or from a deranged state of the stet:lash.
Their are entirely vegetable in their somposiV
may be taken at all times with
making any change of diet, and the fety without
greeabit fade TfftdeTS it easy to adeW.* —.nee of
" Y "4-
BEWARE OF Cr"
..afater &ktm efeldreti.
. - and
The getulae have 11 , ..•
en each box. •
e signatures of Henry C. Spalding
Bold by Dr ,
A 201, 4 ggists and all other Dealers in Medicines
be :sent by mail prepaid en receipt of ttia
PAiti E 25 CENTS.
All orders shonidbe addressed to
HENRY 0. SPALDING,
48 Cedar Street, New York.
, UNTERFEITS I