Newspaper Page Text
means of the turning lathe and chisel, or the
Several dimes' worth of precious metal
may be thus removed from the larger gold
coins, and yet the reading be so perfectly re•
stored by the simplest mechanical devices, that
the loss cannot be discovered, except by means
of measurment or weighing. It is a process
easily executed, and one which we hal e reason
to believe is practiced to a very considerable ex
XII. THE GALVANO-FLASTIO FRAUD
By means of the electrotype process, one of
the faces, and the periphery of the coin, are de
posited quite thin in precious metal. The other
face is made in like manner, and of the exact
size, and the hollow portion ..ieing filled with a
platinum alloy of proper weight, the two are
adjusted and soldered together. The accuracy
and economy of this mode of copying the de
signs of coins, renders it a fraud not difficult to
accomplish, and offers to dishonesty the incen
tive of large profits.
%III. • THE SWEATING FRAUD
This method of reducing the value of coin
consists in abstracting a portion of precious
metals by means of mercury. If the process be
carefully conducted and not carried too far, the
coin may be robbed to a very serious extent,
and yet the impression on its faces not be ob
servably impaired as to awaken suspicion.
XIV. CHEMICAL REDUCTION
This fraud, sometimes also called -"sweat
ing," is performed by exposing coin to the ac
tion of dissolving liquids; for silver, nitric acid
is usually employed; and for gold, the mixture
of nitric and hydrochloric acids. This process
is greatly more lucrative than the one with
mercury, and is, indeed, in our opinion, by far
the most dangerous of ail the methods by
which our coinage is tampered with. The fifth
method, or the "encasing' process," is that by
which the coins found in the possession of Du-
Val and Ball, who were arrested sometime ago,
are made. Dr. Barclay is of opinion that he
can provide checks by which these frauds may
Tuesday Afternoon, Noumber 21, 1860.
V 4 E7.IMMEE..I.iY
Subscription Price Reduced.
LARGEST AND CHEAPEST NEWSPA
PER AT THE STATE CAPITAL.
ONLY ONE DOLLAR A YEAR I
INDUCEMENTS TO CLUBS !
In order to place the WEEKLY TELEGRAPH
within the reach of even the poorest in commu
nity, we have determined to reduce the sub
scription to ONE DOLLAR A YEAR IN AD
VANCE, thus offering an additional inducement
to persons who desire to keep themselves posted
up in the political and general news of the day,
and the doings of the State Legislature. FULL
AND ACCURATE REPORTS OF THE PROCEEDIAMS
AND DEBATES OF THE LEGISLATURE will
be given, (special reporters having been em
ployed or the purose at great expense,) in
connection with the DOINGS OF CONGRESS,
which will be of unusual interest the coming
A large amount of Miscellaneous and Litera
ry reading will also be given in the columns of
the WEEKLY. TELEGRAMS, rendering it a first
class Family Newspaper. Also all the import
ant news of the day, Foreign and Domestic,
with full and reliable reports of the Philadel
phia, Baltimore and New York markets, alone
worth to business men more than the price of
The present subscribers to the WEEKLY TELE
GRAPH, who desires to avail themselves of the
reduction will please settle up their old as
without delay—otherwise they will be
charged $2, as heretofore.
TEEMS OF THE WEEKLY
Single subscribers will be charged $1 per an
num invariably in advance.
Clubs of 60, directed to one Post Office, $4O
TERMS OP THE SEMI WEEKLY
Single copies semi-weekly during the Session
of the Legislature, and weekly dining the re
mainder of the year, $1 LO in advance.
THE DAILY TELEGRAPH.
The DAILY TELEGRAPH was established in
1856, and has now been over four years in ex
istence. Many of our friends considered the
establishment of a daily Republican newspaper
at the Capital of the State as a hazardous un
dertaking, but we have succeeded, after ex
pending a large sum of money, in placing the
same on a permanent basis, and the public may
rely on its prompt and regular publication.
The TELEGRAPH is the only establishment
that employs a corps of regular stenographic
reporters during the session of the Legislature,
and those desiring correct reports of the proceed
ings Of the Legislature can look in the TIME
oRA.riI for them.
The TELEGRAPH IS the only paper in the city of
Harrisburg that receives the regular Associated
Press reports by telegraph. The dispatches
appear therefore much earlier than they arrive
here in the Philadelphia and New York morn
ing papers. Full Congressional Reports will
appear daily, together with all the latest Foreign
and Domestic News.
TERMS OY TEE DAILY.
The Daily will be furnished during the ses
sion of the Legislature for $l. Yearly subscri
bers who receive their papers by mail will be
charged $4, payable in advance.
GEO. BERGNER, & CO
Harrisburg, Nov. 22d, 1860.
fir EDITORS OP NEWSPAPERS who insert the
above and call the attention of their readers to
the prospectus, will receive the Daily in ex
TAIr.pG rr COOLY.—The editor of the Demo
cratic paper at La Crosse, Wisconsin, thus an
nounces the defeat of his pasty in that section :
The returns from this State come pouring
along like buckwheat from the tail-end of a
fanning mill, and just about as comfortable to
read as that triangular grain is to sit on. We
feel sort of weakish about the gizzard ! We
feel cad, chilly, clammy like, just on the small
of the Amick, to read how this State—this Bad
ger State; - has acted! Jefferson county has
turned over like a boy with the colic, and now
lies groaning, back side up 1 Wisconsi n has
done it! Everything is Lincoln. E ven th e
rails must have voted. He will have more ma.
jority in this State than you can roll downhill L.
We have three hundred pounds of fig u r
. buf, ,
not enough to give half the majorities in Bock
county even 1 "Go on with your old scow—it;
won't rain long !" For President in 1864
Stephen A. Douglas. - •
pettnopluattialp euesetp 'Afternoon, November 27, 1.86 U.
The Fugitive Slave Laws
Upon examination, we find that the
law passed in 1847, and published in the
TELEGRAPH yesterday, was repeal 4 at
at the last session of the Legislature,, but
almost verbatim re enacted in the Penal
Code passed at the same session. The
Penal Code was drawn up by three De
mocratic Commissioners, appointed by
Governor Packer for that especial object,
consisting of Judge Knox, David Webster
and Judge King, and afterwards passed
by a Republican Legislature and signed
by a Democratic Governor without the
least hesitation. This ought to make it
conservative enough by all means.
The Sunbury and Erie Railroad and
the Next Legislature.
Several papers in the interior have al
ready taken strong ground against the
expected application of the Sunbury and
Erie Railroad Company to the next Legis
lature for relief. We, too, have heard
that this company will be here in full force
to ask the Legislature to cancel the mort
gage bonds now'held against the road, but
have yet to learn on what ground this
large bonus is to be asked. On the other
hand, there is abundant reason why all
applications of this kind should be dis
carded. This company received six hun
dred thousand dollars from the last Legis
lature, and we hope the one about to
assemble will institute rigid inquiry about
the disposition of that large amount. We
quote the following article from the Wil
liamsport Press, a paper published along
the line of the road, written by a gentle.
man who is fully acquainted with the
whole policy of the road :
"We believe, and conscientiously, that a
greater and grander device to cheat—we use the
word circumspectly and with a full knowledge
of its import—the tax ridden masses, was never
attempted in Pennsylvania. Without the shad
ow of a right, claim, or even the pretence of a
claim, the clamor set up for 'relief' is as as
tounding as it is infamously corrupt. We
could name parties 'vitally' interested—not in
the completion of the road, but in sacking the
Treasury—and if necessary to encompass and
crush out these peculators, we will do so.
"And we will be sustained by the people of
this section of the country, and by the party
whose sentiments we represent and reflect. But
aside from this, who is it that would not set his
face against so high-banded a game of fraud?
No one, unless interested, like our friend, as we
"We know that the Republican Legislature
will kick the whole batch of these 'rats' down
Capitol hill. We know, also, that our worthy
Governor elect, Col. Curtin, will send them
away from the Executive_Chambes, wit,
miagiviergs - as - urnis — determination - th guar. the
interests of his constituents. Thus treated and
surrounded, the $8,600,000 are safe in the
vaults of the Treasury."
A PAUPER STATE.-It appears from
the reports of the Post Office Department
that the postage collected in the State of
South Carolina for the last year amount
ed to $81,600; the cost of transporting
the mails was $192,210. In Massachu
setts the same year the receipts were
$532,184, and the expenses were $153,-
000. And yet this same South Carolina
declares herself "out of the Union," and
threatens to continue there unless the
Northern States humbly come forward
and remodel their internal arrangements
to suit their whims and caprices. Truly,
they are a modest people. We rather
guess they will hardly be accommodated
at present. We do not desire to interfere
with the institutions and laws of South
Carolina, and the people of Pennsylva
nia propose to take care of their own,
without any dictation from abroad.
FASTING AND PDAYmt.—They have
had a day of fasting and prayer in Charles
ton, on which solemn occasion business
was suspended, and the clergymen roared
like bulls of Bashan from their pulpifii in
favor of secession. They preached after
the Cromwellian model ; uncertain wheth
er to trust most in GOD .Or in a long shot
from a minnie rifle. The dominies have
caught the prevailing fever, and one of
them declared himself ready to take the
field, with a Bible in one hand and a re
volver in the other. A pretty good offset
this for the Sharpe's Rifle Sermons of the
New England clergy, Steveral years ago.
Very much of a muchness are both, and
We sincerely hope that the "church mili
tant" North will learn to appreciate the
spectacle itself presented, by looking at
its counterpart in Charleston.
PARSON BROWNLOW OFFERS TO FIGHT' ON ANY
DAY BUT SUNDAY.-Wm. G. Brownlow, well
known as Parson Brownlow, and the editor of
the Knoxville Whig, a leading anti-Democratic
organ of Tennessee, prints in the latest issue of
his paper a " card" which thus concludes :
' "I am not aware that there is more than one
man in this city who desires to do me a person•
al injury, and he can find me every day of my
life, but Sabbath, prepared to recieve any call
he may make upon me, and the judgment of
this community is, that the call must come
from him. It is customary after an exciting
election, for editors to apologize for what they
have said and done ' tinder excitement, and for
men of all parties to make liberal allowance for
hem. I have no apology to make, and beg
not to be excused, as what I said and published
was done with cool deliberation - , and now; that
'The storm is over, meets my most .hearty rl)'
VOW. W. G. Baownow.',l
FROM THE FEDERAL CAPITAL.
Correspondence of the Telegraph.?
WASHINGTON, November 26, 1860
There is no doubt, among those who under
stand the means resorted to heretofore to sup
press and stifle public sentiment at the North,
that the general supervision of northern and
southern banks was resolved upon immediately
after the election of Abraham Lincoln hocame a
fixed fact. It is northern tape answering south
ern tyranny— northern calico succumbing to
southern cotton, for the avowed purpose of pun
ishing the free mechanics and laboring men of
the North, because they had the independence
and manifested a determination to take the
control of the federal government out of the
hands of the slave power at the South and the
bogus banking speculators of the North. The
tone of the southern press on this subject
leaves no doubt on the minds of thinking men,
that this whole business of suspension is the
result of a well concocted- plan of the dough
faced merchants of the North to assure their
southern customers that however the freemen
of the North may decide at the ballot box on
any question of national policy, they can be
plunged into a panic at any moment, and ie
duced to starvation by a suspension of specie
payments. The first operation of this plan is to
flood the country with an immense paper cur
rency, to induce trade by liberal credit, and
then suspend. Of course this paper currency
is in the hands of the manufacturer and me
chanic, by whom it is used in small quantities
for immediate domestic purposes. The me
chanic who receives his pay in paper on Satur
day night, cannot purchase a pound of sugar
or beef, without being subjected to an exhor
latent shave, and when he complains, he is re
ferred to the fact that the pressure and suspen
sion were created by the triumphs of the Re
publican party, and that as long as the people
were determined to defeat the Democracy, so
long would they be deprived of a sound and
convenient circulating medium. If this is not
the fact, how do the northern banks explain
their solvency ? The commercial organs of
New York and Philadelphia protest that the
banks were never in a healthier condition, and
yet they must suspend in order to protect their
debtors. They must suspend in order to save
themselves—but in the meantime who is to
take care of the laboring man and mechanic,
who will be compelled to receive the rotten
promises to par of these corrupt banks in re
muneration for their labor? While this specie
suspension lasts, there will be no abatement in
in the discounts of these banks, and therefore
no decrease in their circulation. You can judge
how much this will help the people.
In this crisis it now becomes the Governors
of the various Northern States to act, and I
trust that as soon as Col. Curtin is inaugurated,
his first message to the Legislature will be a
presentment of every bank in Pennsylvania
that has suspended, taking its suspension as ir
refutable evidence of its insplvency. The Le
the Union to make an example his bold
scheme to suppress and hereafter destroy the
freedom of the franchiser Pennsylvania gave
Abraham Lincoln an immense majority, a ma
jority made up of the votes of the working
masses against those of- the merchant million
aires and money shovers of the State. For
doing this, the power of wealth and specula
tion has been let loose on them with a bold de
termination to starve them into obedience.—
Already do we hear the triumphal cry along
Pennsylvania Avenue that the "dam Black Re
publicans" will be chased from their position
and forced to obey the mandates of the slave
power. If they do not yield, northern dough
face bank presidents and directors will starve
them into obedience and submission. This is
the beginning of the programme that is to be
further enacted here in Washington. It is the
first evidence of giving effect to the threat to
hand over the keys of the National Treasury to
Southern keeping. It remains, however, for
such men as Andrew G. Curtin, after he has
been invested with power, to decide how far
this stupendous plan of corruption and op
pression shall extend over the North. Theap
pointment of a committee to investigate the
affairs of the suspended banks would have the
undoubted effect of opening their bowels and
disgorging them of the gold and silver which
is concealed in their dark corners. In thls
movement the TELEGRAPH can wield an im
mense influence, which, I trust, for the sake of
the people whom it has ever so ably vindicated
and sustained, it will not hesitate a single mo
ment. Let the accusation be at once started,
that every bank in Pennsylvania that has sus
pended specie payment, is in an insolvent con
dition, has violated its charter, and should
therefore be taken in charge by the officers of
the State or a committee - sip:of:tinted for such
purpose by the next Legislature, and wound up
immediately. Such action would leave very
few suspended banks in Pennsylvania.
AMERICAN SLAVERY IN 1715.—The following
are some statistics of the old colonial days.—
One hundred and forty-five years ov, in the
reign of George I, the ascertained population of
the Continental Colonies was as follows
White Men. Negro Slaves.
. . . %MO 150
...94,000 2 , 000
... 7,600 500
_48,800 . 2,500
... 7,250 10,500
A NSW WAY or SQUARING ACCOuNTS varrn
Sourness Caenrsons.—We learn that a dry
goods firm in this city, who had a claim for $l,-
000 against a Southern trader who could not
meet - it — with the "ready," adopted a novel
course by which their account was canceled r and
a negro slave obtained his freedom. The firm
sent word to their attorney to attach a slave be
longing to the trader for the debt, cause him to
be sold, buy him in for the - firm, and then send
him to a Northern city. The anti-slavery prin
ciples of the house forbade their receiving the
price of a fellow man,.and so they determined
to their claim to a goodaccount by freeing
a slave with it. We are Pleasid to record so
noble and generous - an ttet.-="BattOn'iourital.--
Frew the Somerset Herald
United States Senator.
We observe by our exchanges that the ques
tion—Who shall succeed Bigler in the Senate?
is being extensively mooted in various parts of
the State, and the names of quite a number of
able and estimable gentlemen are mentioned in
connection therewith. Among the many good
men spoken of, we intend to institute no invidi
ous comparisons, but we apprehend that cer
tain facts and circumstances should ba duly
weighed by the membets of the State Legisla
ture, upon whom the duty of selecting the
the proper man will devolve. We want, in the
first place, an active, energetic, persevering,
able, true man—not a fossil—to represent the
wide awake Republican pa 'v -f •hi , State.—
We want a man of nerve c.v.., nis ability
and not a shuffler, a palteier, in a wrak kneed
seeker- after expediency. We want a man of
and from the people, a man c•l' heart as well as
of brain, and of practical as well as theoretical
knowledge. We want a thinker, not a mere
theorist—a leader, not a follower. We want a
Pennsylvanian, heart and soul a Pennsylva:ni
an. We want a representative of the people of
Pennsylvania and of their interests; and lastly,
we do not only want, but demand as a right, a
western Pennsylvanian, a right due to our local
interests, due as a Ample measure of justice,
(the east having the other Senator and all the
State officials) due to our immense majorities,
and due by every role of equity and considera-
tion of common brotherhood. Having thus
set up our standard of requisites, we intend.to
measure no other man's candidate by it, but we
confidently place our own first choice EDGAR
Coivest, of Westmoreland county, by that stan
dard and submit him to the test and compari
Many years of personal knowledge would
authorize us to speak knowingly of the genial
qualities, personal merits, great mental culture
and true nobility of soul, possessed by Mr.
Cowan, but we prefer to•submit him to the
test, as the outside world only know him as
the unsurpassed lawyer, the brilliant advocate,
the able debator, the ripe scholar, the straight
forward, unswerving defender of light, the
bold contemner of wrong, the architect of his
own fortunes, the tried and true friend of - the
laborer, of the class from whence he sprung, the
intellectual peer of any man in the Common
wealth, the truest of Pennsylvanians, " native
and to the manor born."
In honoring such a man by placing him in
the Senate of the Nation, the State but honors
herself, and -at once takes that position, and
commands that influence, of which the race of
Sturgeons and Biglers have so long deprived
her. With Cameron and Cowan in the Senate,
the interests of our good old Commonwealth
would be amply cared for. By their energy and
ability would the rights of labor be urged and
secured, and by such eminently proper repre
sentatives of the wide-awake p6rty, which has
so thoroughly swept locofocoism from her bor
ders, should the Keystone State, God forever
bless her, be again restored to het proper influ
ence and position in the councils of the nation.
Nov. 22(1 7 at the residence of the bride's father, near
Dauphin, by Rev. G. J. Idariz Mr. Skscum. Root, of
Cumberland couny, to Miss MARY LOTilt , A MOCKER, of
Dauphin county, Pa.
-1101 4 01711NIN:4--GOODerz
Black and Purple All Wool Figured Merinos,
Plain Black _English Felons Reps.
Black and Purple Tarnize Cloths,Sllk and Wool.
Plain All Wool Cashmeres and Merinos.
Black and Gray Worsted Poplins.
Black and White All Wool Delaines.
Black and Purple Figured Cashmeres.
Lupin's Best Bombazines.
Supet ler Black Lustres.
Lupin's Extra Alpaca's.
. Neat Style Striped Mohairs;
Emehne Style Paramettas.
614 All Wool Delaioes.
SUPERIOR PLAIN BLACK Exa. REP. MOURNING RCM
do Rum AND WHITE do do
do PURPLE Arm Buck do do
do PERM MOTES, New and Desirable.
Every article of the different kinds of DRESS
GOODS in the BLACK and SECOND MOURNING
line. Selected from the very best makers.
Lupin's Square Thibbet Shawls,
do Long do do
Black French Blanket Shawls,
2d Mourning French Blanket Long Shawls,
2l Mourning French Blanket Square do,
English Crepe Veils, (every size),
Grenadine Veils, (every size),
English Crepes, French Crepes.
BLACK GAUNTLMITS, all kinds,
BLACK GLOVES, all kinds
BLACK BORDERED HANDKERCHIEFS,
BLACK MISERY.(aII kinds),
SPLENDID ASSORTMENT OF COLLARS,
PLAIN BLACK RIBBONS.
An inspection dour stank will convince all
CATHCART & BROTHER,
n 27 Next to the Harrisburg Bank.
SALE OF HOUSERuLD FURNITURE.
BARR will sell at auction, on
W•WEIJNEiDAY next (28th) a general assortwent
ofMoUSEHOLD and KITCHEN FURNITURE, a few doors
above Market on Fifth street, in this city. 20-2td*
THE ORIGINAL QUARTETTE.
' FRANKLIN, SMITH, WATSON and LEWIS
Will give one of their Vocal and Instrumental Concerts
AT BRANT'S • HALL,
SATURDAY EVENING, DEC. 1.
Doors open at 7 ; Concert commence at 7% o'clock.
TICKETS "A QUARTER."
nov2B C. B. CORNWELL, Agent.
A GREAT VARIETY OF
X)= AL Mt I 3E" 8,
AND DAILY POCK E T JOURNALS
For sale'at 10 cents and upward in price at
BERGNER'S CREAP BOOKSTORE,
0 3 1 :lsl23iarket :Street.
GUN AND BLASTING POWDER.
JAMES M. WHEELER,
AGENT FOR ALL POWDER AND FOE
E DUPONT DE NEMOURS it CO.,
Wilmington, Del. -
itor A large supply always on band.. For sale at Man
ufacturer's prices. Magazine two miles below town.
gar Orders received at Warehouse. nl6.tf
ANOTHER NEW LOT
OF NEWTON'S (formerly Bagley's)
CELEBRATE:) GOLD PENS, warranted to be the
finest in quality and finish, of any manufacture& Also a
fine assortment of GOLD AND SILVER CASES,
Just received and for sale at
BERGNER'S CHEAP BOOKSTORE, filMarke t st.
TTRICH & COWPERTHWAIT have jas
reoeired . a.beantiful assortment of - the very latest
ewe ccoAxp, which they are Eelling at the very lowest
prices. "The very bear 13% cent'OLltcos for 'Weenie.
:•-and'ORIED PEACHES,' • -
, --ootIS Pot . sale •WC DOCK JR. & CO.
Cure Cough, Cold, Hoarseness,
/Val eau. any Irri'ation or Soreness of
g 3 the Throat,
BRONCHIA.k chills, Asthma, and Catarrh,
oe Clear and gin • strength to
the noire of
Few are aware of the imnoriance of checking a Cough
or "Common Cold" in its first stage ; that which in the
beginning would yield t o a mild remedy, if neglected, soon
attacks the Lungs. "BROWN'S BRONCHIAL TIII.CHRS,"
containing demulcent ingredients, allay Pulmonary and
"That trouble in my Throat ; (for which
the "raocaEs" are a specific) having
made me often a mere whisperer."
N. P. WILLIS.
"1 recommend their use to Public
REY. E H. CHAPIN.
"Have proved extremely serviceable
for Hoarseness." _
REV. HENRY WARD BEECHER.
"Almost instant relief in the distressing
;Libor of breathing peculiar to Astbma."
REV. A. C. EGGLESTON.
"Contain no Opium or anytting injuri
ous." DR. A. A. HAYES
"A simple and pleasant combination for
DR. G. F. BIGELOW,
"Beneficial to Bronchitis
DR. J. F. W. LANE,
"I have proved them excellent for
REV. H. W. WARREN,
'•Beneficial when compelled to speak,
nuffering from Cold."
REV. S. J. P. ANDERSON,
"Effectual in removing Hoarseness and
Irritatien of the Throat, so common with
Speakers and Bingen...
Prvf M. STAGY JOHNSON,
La Grange, Ga.
Teacher of Maio, Southern
BRC) IS N'.S
"Great benefit when taken before and
after preaching, as they prevent Doane.
ness. From their past effect, I think they
will be of permanent advantage to me."
REV. B. ROWLEY, A. M.,
President of Athens College, Tenn.
0% - -Sold by all Druggists at 25 cents a box.
PENNSYLVANIA RAIL ROAD I
WINTER TIME TABLE
FIVE TRAINS DAILY TO AND
ON AND AFTER
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 26th, 1860,
The passenger trains of the Pennsylvania Railroad Com
pany will depart from and arrive at Harrisburg and
Philadelphia as follows
THROUGH EXPRESS THAW leaves Harrisburg at 2.40
a, In. ;old arrives at West Philadelphia at 6.50 a. in.
FAST LINE leaves Harrisburg at 72 55 p. in., and
arrives at West Philadelphia at 5.00 p. na
MAIL TRAIN leaves Harrisburg at 5.25 p. m., arrives
at West Philadelphia at 10.20 p. m.
These trains Make close connection at Philadelphia with
lie Neiv York Lines.
ACCOMMODATION, TRAIN, No. 1, leaves Harrisburg
at 7.39 a. m., runs via Mount Joy, and arrives at West
Philadelphia at 12 30 p. m.
HARRISBURG ACCOMMODATION TRAIN leaves Har
risburg at 1.15 p. in., and arrives.at West Philadelphia
at 6.40 p. m.
ACCOMMODATION TRAIN, No. 2, leaves Harrisburg
at 8.85 p. m., runs via Mount Joy connecting at Diller
E S'T W A it D
IIittOURII EXPRESS TRAIN leaves Philadelphia at
10.50 p. m , arrives at Harrisburg at 3.10 a. m.
MAIL TRAIN leaves Philadelphia at 8.00 a. La., ar
rives atllarrisburg at 1.20 p. ra.
LOCAL MAIL TRAti leaves Harrisburg for Pittsburg
7.00 a, rn.
FAST LINE leaves Philadelphia at 12.00, noon, arrives
at Harrisburg at 4.15 p. m.
HARRISBURG. ACCOMMODATION TRAIN leaves
Philadelphia at 2.00 p. in., and arrives at Harrisburg
at 7.35 p. m.
ACCOMMODATION TRAIN, leaves Philadelphia at 4.00
p. m , and arrives at Harrisburg at 9:45 p. m.
Attention Is c ailed fo the fact, that passengers leaving
Philadelphia at 4.00 p. m., connect at Lancaster with
MOUNT JOY ACCOMMODATION TRAIN, and arrive at
Harrisburg at 9.45, p.
SAMUEL D. YOUNG ;
Apt. East Division Pennsylvania Railroad.
• OF FALL AND WINTER
Yrif - "E' 01- Co OTP Its
• A ramon Brom Or GOODS OF ALL BINDS TO SELECT MOIL
Bargains in Delaines at 12ipents.
Bargains in Prints at 6 . and 10 cents.
Bargains in- Iduslins at 6 cents.
A large assortment of Fine Goods of every
A heavy stock of Domestic Goods of every kind,
NOW OPENING AT
. No. 14 Market Square,
nl9 Next to the Harrisburg Bank.
To Eve ry Diseased Man, Woman & Child.
DR. STEWART, Physician for Chronic
Diseases is permanently located In Harrisburg, and
can already refer to many cases whichhe has cured after
they had been treated without benefit by the old system.
He can also refer to hundreds of such cures in different
portions of the United States'and Caw da.
He pays particular attention to Affections of the Lungs
and Throat, in which clams of complaints big treatment is
NEW and pelt iucceed where there seems to -be no hope of
Dr. S. has beon wondorfullysucceasfal in Disease of the
Stomach, Liver, Kidneys, Nerves, all forms of Female
Complaints, Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Scrofula, Epilepay,
and Affections of the Eye and Ear.
A candid opinion given in regard to curability. Terms
moderate. Office at the Buehler HOMO near the ladies'
entrance. Hours 9a.m. to 6p. m. Letters should be
addressed to - DR. J. STEWART.
SOYER'S SULTANANA'S SAUCE
For Hot and Cold Dishes of all Kinds.
'his most delicious and
"policing Sauce, invented by th
anowned "f3OTZII,' for the Loa
m Reform Club, is, since his
'cease, manufactured by the
well-known house of Canaan &
131.1911nni, London, from the
original recipe. His the favorite
lance in England, and on the
mtinent, with a high and grOW
reputat en. ammo; American,
llen . reSi asdilt much approved,
as a stimulant to the appeUto
Ad aid to digestion.
OPINIONS OF THE LONDON PRESS.
"we recommend our correspondent to try MOM Solt-
ER'S new Sauce, entitled the , Sultana's Sauce.' It is
made after the Turkish recipe ; its Savor is excellent,
and it affords considerable aid in cases of slow and weak
digestion. "—The Lancet.
"SaVory, Piquant, and ißpley, worthy the genius of
"A most valuable adjunct to Fish, Flesh, and Fowl,
and should have a place on every table."—Attas.
Sole Agents fon the 'United States.
GARDNER G. YUELIN, 217 Fulton at.. N. Y.
and BRAY & HAYES, 34 Cornhill, Boston.
For sale by Grocers and Fruit Dealers everywhere.
BITUMINOUS BROAD TOP COAL
Agunit ARTIQLP4;_for_ eale_at
$316 per ion, Lig cents nor bnake l .
Air ALL co Az - DRLIVRREff PAZZAT.T
ril64f - • 4.4,111X3 WEl2ll=i
Drew 2Drer ti em ent
NEW LIVERY STABLE,
PINE STREET, NEAR SECOND,
IN THE REAR OF THE "3fORGANIiOLuE.,,
MEM SUBSCRIBER has opened a new
LIVERY STABLE, located e:s ahr;ve, au! h, j
stock of exceneut BOSSW, and new and f t-t a
BUGGIES and CARRIAGES, which lie WC Lire at a l , d e ,
ace _ bLoRGE W. Locim: , agt.
LADIES LADIES!! LADIES;'
JUST RECEIVING, 100 TALMAS of all
patterns and styles, warranted all wool cloth (n.
usual In this town); the all wool cloth, wi rib d'atile In
value. Patterns very handsome from $4 no e.. 5 cheap
for eta- _
Just receiving a second supply of DRESS GAUD , Ex .
SILKS, good style, at 50 cents a yard. DRE.S. GOOD
at 15% cents, worth 31 ceats; and a full assortment che ap
GENTLEMEN ! GENTLEMEN! GENTLEMN I
JUST RECEIVING, all styles Undershirts, Drawer:.
Linen Shirts, Gloves and Hosiery all styles, cheap toi
c4sh, at 1024-Iw] sroitE.
APPLES.— A lot of fine Winter Apples,
For sale by
H. K. PARSONS, Agent,
No. 110 Market Street.
RASPBERRY ALLEY, BETWEEN CHESTNUT AND
MULBERRY STREETS, HARRISBURG, PA.
RESPECTFULLY informs the public that
he is located at the above mentioned place, and he
has commenced the 'WOOL DYEING and CARPET WEAV
ING BUSINESS in all its various branches. He Is pre
pared to 1111 all orders at the shortest notice, and
guarantee general satisfaction. His prices wit lie
Having carried on the business for many years in
Germany, and over two years here, and also having bad
an extended experience in this country he, is fully %com
petent to execute all work entrusted to him,; and hopes to
receive a reasonable share of custom from bin iellow
.ar k .l. general assortment of Carpets are I,lvrays kept
on hand and will be sold at the lowest rate.
DR. D. W. JONES
oFEERS the most certain remedies in
America for Gonorrhea, Gleet, Stricture , seminal
Weakness, and all those Diseases arising from
cious habit, all Mercurial and Syphilitic Eruptions, Dys.
pepsia, Liver Complaint, Rheumatism, Ring Worm aud
Teller. all female complains, such as monthly yrego
larities. All those above named Diseases will •be re
stored to Constitutional Soundness or no charge. Any
person or persons being nsLcted with the above named
Diseases, will call on me at the WRITE.IIALL.
I will make a written article with him or he:, and place
It in the hands of some responeihie person to held until
a cure is performed ; and if there be no cure effected af
ter using the medicine a reasonable time, the patent
shall lift tbe article without a charge. All the remedies
used by me are entirely vegetable, and can be taken at
an times without change of, diet or hindrance from
Medicines can tie sent , by mail or,expross..
Persons desiring inforthation by letter mmt enciam a
stamp to insure an answer.-
LAUGHLIN'S & BUSHFIELD'S
r VMS INK is a rival of the celebrated
Arnold Fluid.. It is equal to it in every respect,
being undoubtedly made of similar material. It lbws
freely from the pen, does not thicken - and will not mould,
and is nearly one-third CHEAPER than Arnold's.
Quarts, Pints, Half-Pints, 4 oz., 2 oz. Bottles. Writing
and Cogying Fluids, for sale at
ELLF.R'S DRUG STORE,
no2o 91 Market Street.
PUBLIC - SALE.
WILL be sold at public out-cry, at the
EUROPEAN HOTEL, in the city of Harrisburg,
on WEDNESDAY EVENING, the 6th 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 Fine streets, to wit : Two Two-
Story BRICK DWELLING
HOUSES, with back buildings and LOT OF H u i
GROUND to each. The one Lot extends back W ll
one hundred and fifty-seven .fret six inches ;
the other one hundred and forty-seven feel six inches 10
a ten feet wide alley. Said .property owned by
Black, and occupied by James It. Black and airs. 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 BERRTEILL k ECRELS, Attorneys.
400 SACK S of Extra New Hulled
BUCKWHEAT FLOUR, from Wyoming Tal
ley, for eale, wholesale and retail, by
nl9-30 ' - EBY & KUNKEL.
VENETIAN BLINDS & FURNITURE
MADE and REPAIRbD, in good style, at sLort notice,
nd on reasonable terms, by A. SHARP, Szcondbtreet
ow Chestnut. etls-3m
STORAGE ! STORAGRI.!
STORAGE received at the Warehonee of
_ _ . _
_ JAME 3 M. WHEELFE.
5.000 POUNDS of OLD COPPER,
for which we will pay the very high
est market prtm in cash, at the
T ,VALLEY NUT COAL I—For
.11jr ask at 1112 00 per ton.
.401' ALL COAL DELYVBRED BY PATENT
WEIGH Ultra -
JAMES M. WHEELER.
/Kir Coal deltrared from both' yard% ' ooTI6-
JAMES R. BOYD & SON,
29 soma SECOND STREET,
Cabinet Mayers aid Undertakers ,
A LARGE VARIETY of Teie-a-Tete
4 - 1 kiS, Arm and Parlor. Chairs,arble Top Tables.,
Bureaus, Bedsteads, Wash Stands, Rat Racks, 4t:i. Call
and examine our stock and - prim, as w e can sell as low
a can be bought M. the State. nol6-dlla
MICH & COWPERTHWAIT
- ZidERCHANTS, "
Corner of.. Fiont and karket Streets,
D. MM. T. it. cownarrewArr.
A LOT- OF: OLD GUNSi-iviiicirhave sc.
cumulated in the shop•of the Undersigned, during
e bat year, =lees' called for :ancl reclaimed by . the
owners Enid to pat iltairage ' -
_„: . ncinr2l,-81* • • GEORGE MINA.