Newspaper Page Text
Wednesday Afternoon, December 5, 1560.
Oun usual editorial variety is excluded
to day to make room for the proceedings
of the Electoral College, which we pub
lish in full.
The Carolina Cadets at West Point.
The young men at the West'Point Mil
itary Academy, hailing frbm South Caro
lina, fired with enthusiasm and patriotic
devotion to their much-injured little Com
monwealth, recently issued a manifesto to
the world, wherein they declare that
though not indifferent to the value of a
West Point diploma, and though they
would, under no ordinary circumstances,
relinquish such a distinction, yet they
have met in solemn• conclave, and sworn
to each other that when South Carolina
calls, they will, martyr like, give up this .
long cherished hope, and be the first to
enroll themselves in her army. This
manifesto, couched in the lofty language
peculiar to South Carolina, is then signed
by the youthful martyrs, in the same spirit
in which our fathers signed the declara
tion of Independence. This touching
self-devotion of these modern Hampdens,
which will fill with holy pride the bosoms
of the Spartan mothers of the South, be
comes still more touching when we con
sider the circumstances under which they
are willing to throw away, so heroically,
the high honor of a West Point diploma.
We have examined the West Point cata
logue, printed annually with the rate of
scholarship, and we think we find another
reason why these gentlemen are so willing
to return to their homes, and so cheerful
ly offer themselves as a sacrifice. The
West Point Academy never graduates
more than forty in a class, all below that
number being cast out. The highest
scholar of these patriotic Carolinians ranks
as the fifty-third scholar of his class,
while against most of the others is a little
mark signifying that they have been put
back one year, a mark of delinquency ,
which is followed speedily by dismissal.
In plain language, these young gentlemen
relinquish their diploma, because by no
possibility can they receive one; and so
they embrace the opportunity of marching
home with honor, rather than of being
marched home in disgrace. When these
young gentlemen take the places of th•ir
fathers, na4:16„ .. _
__..... 6 .oaltiolEeir affairs
with the shrewdness which they manifest
in this affair, and consider with the same
calculating spirit the advantages and dis
advantages of secession, we prophesy that
little harm will ever be done by them.
The Champion of Italy.
The glorious spectacle of Victor Em
manuel's entrance into Naples as King,
and the retirement to his island home of
the magnanimous Champion of Italy, are
historivents,-which would, at another
time, have kindled the sympathetic enthu
siasm of the whole American people. The
public apathy in this regard is a sad indi
cation of the increased selfishness and ma
terialism of the nation. The New York
"Tribune" thus refers to the retirement
of the Washington of Sicily : "Garibaldi
has resigned his dictatorship into the
hands of Victor Emmanuel, and gone
home to his rude farm on the little island
of Caprera. After uniting Sicily and
Naples, with their nine millions of people,
to the Italian Kingdom, the liberator re
turns to the simplicity of his peaceful se
clusion, refusing both wealth and titles,
enriched in nothing but glory, and the
mingled admiration and affection of the
world. If history records any where the
life of a hero more disinterested, more
brave, more faithful, endowed with more
substantial magnanimity or a more sub
lime simplicity of character, we do not
know it. Italy may well look upon him
with pride and gratitude, but he belongs
to humanity even more than he belongs
THE TWO POET ELEOTORB.—Among
the Republican Electors are two poets
whose names possess an undying fame.
William Cullen Bryant and John Green
leafWhittier. They have for years given
their sympathies and influence to the
cause of Freedom in our land,; and shall
now have the satisfaction of sealing the
triumphant vote of the sixth of Novem
ber, which elects ABRAHAM LINCOLN to
the Presidency of the United States.
AT AN Eimenrox held in Clarke coun
ty, Virginia, for a member of the Legisla
ture, the ''Conservator," published in that
county, says "the disunionists were unable
to induce any one to run on the ticket."
Both the parties nomipted run as anti
secessionists. Col. Morgan, Democrat,
MEETING OF THE ELECTORS:
The Electoral College of the State of Penn
sylvania met to-day-in the Senate Chamber at
twelve o'clock, M.
On motion of Mr. HOWB, Gov. JAIIIIII Polio=
was chosen President of the College.
Gov. PoLtocir having been conducted to the
Chair by Messrs. Hews and TAGGART, rose and
GENTLEMEN :—I thank you for the honor of
calling me to preside over the Electoral College
of Pennsylvania. Called by the people of our
Commonwealth to perform the important trust
their confidence has reposed in us, 'cannot for
bear congratulating you and the country, upon
the final. and,triumphant issue of the late ani
mated political conteSt. It was the triumph
of the people—of conservatism—of patriotism,
of American Nationality. The issues involved
were fairly presented to the people, and have
been intelligently and rightly decided. May
that decision, in its character and results, pro
the honor, the -peace and happiness of
our beloved country. In the hour of our tri
umph let a noble and generous magnanimity
control our joy—let us remember that we are
the citizens of a common country—that those
who differed from us, are our brethren—that
their rights are our rights—MT country their
The election of the distinguished citizen of
Illinois, to the Presidency of the United States,
was the triumph of the great conservative sen
timent of the American people—a stern rebuke
to sectionalism and fanaticism, North and
South—a tribute to the Constitution in its in•
tegrity, the Union in its strength. From my
personal knowledge of the President elect, I
know he will fill with dignity and honor the
high office to which he has been called—that
he will be a conservative and national Presi
dent—that he will religiously respect and
maintain the rights of each and every State—
enforce faithfully and promptly every law, and
yield a willing and cheerful obedience to every
constitutional requirement. He will the Presi
dent of the United States—not of a State or
section—and will know "DO party but the
people, nolocality but his country."
True to liberty and law, pledged to the ful-
Aliment of every legal and constitutional ob
ligation, the President elect, sustained by
the,party that elected him, will permit no act
of wrong or injustice to any State or her in
stitution, to stain the record of his Adminis
tration ; but true to all he will defend all with
equal justice, despite the ravings of fanaticism
or the thieatenings of a distempered and mis
As Pennsylvanians, what we claim for our
selves, we willingly yield to our sister States.
We expect and demand justice—let justice be
done to all and by all. We avow our attach
ment to the Constitution and the Laws—let no
act of our people or of our Legislature ever be
in opposition to the Constitution and Laws of
the Union or their faithful and prompt execu
tion. Pennsylvania, whilst maintaining her
own rights, auttadvocating the " great and es
sential principlei of liberty and free govern
ment," will do her whole duty to her sister
States, and the Union. She has yielded, and
will ever yield gracefully to the will of the peo
ple legally and Constitutionally expressed. 'lf
wronged, she will seek redress in, not out, of
the Union. Tolerating no sentiment of dis
union, she neither claims for herself, nor ad
mits in other Etates, the right of secession.—
Whilst in other States, some of their citizens,
acting under the impulse of imaginary wrongs
may seek to ovetthrow the glorious structire
of our American Nationality, to make our sys
tem of self-goVernment a reproach and the
world's scorn, the heart of Pennsylvania, in
unison with the great heart of the American
people, still clings to the Union as her safety
and defence ; as the safe guard and bond of
In th_e_ m howa u l a ttreatebed danger and a peril,
16CtrimmatiQuis and reanimation's cease—:-Tif
mutual forbearance and conciliation,. guided by
truth and patriotism,' restore the fnendships of
the past—let hearts estranged be again united
—let wise and calm counsels prevail—let us be
one in devotion to home and country—one in
the bonds of a common brotherhood—one in
attachment to the Constitution and the Union
—one in all that can make our nation great and
loved at home; respected and honored by the
This day, gentlemen, in common with the
Electoral Colleges of the several States of the
Union, we have a high constitutional duty to
perform—the consummation of the will of the
people in the'election of thetwo highest officers
of the National Government. That will, as ex
pressed at the ballot-box, it will be our plea
sure to obey. We cannot hesitate. The choice
of the people is our choice; and may those to
whom our votes shall he given so administer
the Government that, under the blessing of
that God "who made and preserved us a na
tion," the peace, 'unity and prosperity of our
country may be maintained, and our land,
united and free, continue forever "the free
heart's hope and home."
On motion. of Mr. Furain, Ww. W. HATS, of
Harrisburg., and Joni HALL, of Washington
county, were appointed Secretaries.
Mr. SOUTHER moved that the Rev. Dr. DE
WITT be invited to,open the College with pray
er. Whereupon the Rev. Dr. DsWrrr opened
the session of the College with a solemn and
On motion of Mr. PENNI:KAN, a committee of
three was appointed by the chair to wait on the
Governor and inform him that the Electoral
College is in session and ready to 'receive his
Messrs. PSNIIIMAS, Cavan and Bowe were
appointed said committee.
On motion of Mr.. Sonia)* Jtio. A. Smarr.
was appointed as an additlonalclerk.
Mr. TAGGART moved that J. „ R. Mathews be
appointed as door keeper of the College.—
Mr. SOUTHER moved that James Williams act
as messenger to the College. Agreed to.
Mr. KM moved that a committee on Ac
counts be appointed, which was agreed to, and
Messrs. King, Christ and Sharp were appointed.
Mr. PIONNIMAN, from the committee to wait
upon the Governor, reported that they had
performed that duty and that the Governor
would communicate with the College in a few
After a short interval Mr. Hiester, the Secre
tary of the Commonwealth, was introduced.
The SmarrArm Mr. President—l have the
honor to present a Message from the Governor.
The Clerk then read the Message as follows,
Psassuvalits. Essoutrva Gassman,
Harrisburg, Pa., Dec. 5, 1860.
lb the Honorable, the Rectors of the State of Penn.
sylvania, of President and Vice President of the
GENIZEMEN :—ln accordance with the require
ments of the 3d section of the Act of Congress,
passed the let .day of March, 1792, I have
caused three lasts of the names of the Electors
of the State of Pennsylvania, to be made and
certified in accordance witkthe said Act, and
they are herewith respectfully delivered for the
use of the Electors,
The 'Proclamation of the Governor was then
read y from which it appeared that the following
pennopimutia bait v atiegrapt ) , tilebtitobap afternoon, ;Dumber 5, 1860.
gentlemen were duly elected as Electors, viz :
James Pollock, Thomas M. Howe, Edward C.
Knight, Robert P. King, Henry Bumm, Robert
M. Foust, Nathan Hiles, John M. Broomall,
James W. Fuller, David E. Stout, Francis Vi."
Christ, David Mumma, Jr., David Taggart,
Thomas R. Hull, Francis B. Penniman, Ulyssis
Mercur, George Bressler, A. Brady Sharpe,
Daniel 0. Gehr, Samuel Calvin, Edgar Cowan,
William McKennan, John M. Kirkpatrick, Jas.
Kerr, Richard P. Roberts, Henry . Souther;
The roll was then called over and eNery one
answered except Mr.. Ulysses MHZCILIR, who is
detained at home by sickness
Mr. SODTHIER moved that the College now
proceed to supply the vacancy.
The P.RESIDENT. I held a letter in my hand
from Mr. Mamma declaring t his inability to at
tend, and recommending: the election of E
RIM MYER as his substitute. The College then
proceeded to select a per Son viva voce.
Mr. E. %art Divan- wits nomimited.- Meseta
NORMA and KIRKPATRICK were appointed as
tellers. The tellers reported that Mr. MvEn
was duly elected, havingtreceived 26 votes.
The Governor was immediately informed
that the vacancy had been supplied, whereupon
the Governor informed Mr. Mvzn of his elec
tion. The letter was read as follows, viz :
PENNSYLVANIA EXECUTIVE EEIAMBEB,
Harrisburg, Pa:, Dec. 6, 1860.
.To E. Reed Myer, Esq., of Bradford county.
Sut :—You are hereby respectfully notified
that you have been duly chosen by the Electo
ral College of Pennsylvania, an. Elector of Pres
ident and "Vice President of the United Stafes
in the room of Unyasm Mancun who failed to
attend at the meeting of said College at the
State Capital at . Uarri.burg, this day at twelve
o'clock M. WM. F. PACKER.
Mr. Bowman moved that five hundred copies
of the proceedings of the Electoral College be
printed, for the use of the members. The mo
tion to print was not agreed to.
Mr. PENNIMAN moved that the College now
proceed to vote for President of the United
States, and that two tellers be appointed.
Messrs. Cowata, of Westmdreland, and Sonia
in, of Elk, acted as tellers. The College then
proceeded to ballot for President.
The tellers reported that ABRAHAM LIN
COLN, of Illinois, had received twenty-seven
votes for President of the United States.
Another ballot was had for Vice President,
the same tellers officiating, who reported that
HANIBAL HAMLIN, of Maine, had received
twenty-seven votes for Vice President of the
The following certificate was then signed by
the electors, viz :--
We, the Electors of President arid' Vice
President of the United States, being dulY.
elected and appointed on the part of Pennsyl
vania for that purpose by the people thereof,
having met at the State HOLM in the city of
Harrisburg, - the seat of government of the
State the first Wednesday in December, being
the fifth day of the month in the, year of our
Lord, one thousand eight hundred and sixty,,
and in conformity to the provision contained
in. the Constitution and laws of the United
.States, and of the State of Pennsylvania, pro
ceeded by ballot to vote for President .of the
United States on the part of Pennsylvania ;
thereupon it appeared that
of Illinois i ,kaa twsrA
In , yen votes.
testimony whereof we the Electors have
`hereunto set our hands and affixed our seals the
day and year aforesaid.
A similar certificate was signed for Mask
DAL Hanna, the Vice President elect.
Srour moved that DAVID TAGGAILT, one
of the Electors, be appointed to take charge of
one of the packages containing the votes'of this
Electoral College for President and Vice Presi
dent of the United States, and deliver the same
to the President of the Senate of the United
States, at Washington, D. C., on or before the
first Wednesday of January nest. Agreed to.
Mr. Mims moved that Humor BD/111 be ap.
pointed bearer of the Electoral vote of Pennsyl
vania. lot President and Vice President to the
Judge of the District Court of Philadelphia,
Judge Cadwalader. Agreed to.
Mr. Somalia moved that M. DAVID Mtw
ara, Jr., be appointed the bearer of the package
containing the Electoral vote of Pennsylvania
for President and Vice President, to the Poet
Office in the city of Harrisburg, to be sent to
Washington. Agreed to.
On motion of Mr. PENNIMAN, the College ad
journed till 3 P.. M.
the College was called to order at >thtee
o'clock, by the President.
Mr. Mums. moved that the Electors now
proceed to sign the respective certificates,ivhich
was agreed to.
.Cranur was then directed to read the
certificates, which was done. All the Electors
thereupon signed the respective certificates. •
Mr. Kim offered the following resolution ;
which was, adopted,
Resolved, That ,a committee of three be ap
pointed to cause the lists of Electors and the cer
tificates of the votes given for President and
Vice President of the United States to be en
closed in the proper envelopes, and see that
each package is ,sealed, directed, certified and
signed according to law.
Messrs. KING ' rinoosurs and 'loaners were
appointed said committee.
Mr. Kum, from the committee-on accounts,
reported that they had adjusted the accounts of
the College. The report was read and adopted.
Mr. GEHn offered the following, which was
Resolved, That the Secretary be Kali:died to'
file a copy of the proceedings of this College,'
including the message of the Governor and ac:
companying documents, in the office of the Sec-.
retary of the Commonwealth, and that the Gov
ernor be requested to transmit the same to the
neat Legislature, with the view of having the
same entered upon the journals thereof.
Mr. Tacoma moved that 499 copies of the
proceedings of the College be printed for the
use of the Electors, and.that the clerks be di
rected to send the same to the members, which
was agreed to.
Mr. KING, from theEcommittee appointed to
cause the lists of Electors, and the certificates
of the votes given for President and. Vice
President of the United States, to be enclosed
in the proper envelopes and see that each
package is sealed, directed and signed according
to law, reported
That the Commit tee have discharged the du
ties for which they were appointed, that the
envelopes are inscribed upon the taw with the
following certificate, viz :
We, the Electors duly elected on the part of
the State of Pemisy, ' , taiga to vote fora PresV,
WM. P. PACKER
dent and Vico President of the United States,
do certify that a list of all the votes given for
President (or Vice President) is contained
And that the certificates are ready for delive
ry in the forms prescribed by law.
The certificates were then delivered to their
respective . bearers, and receipts taken for the
Resolutions of thanks to the officers for the
faithful diseharge of their duties were unani
mously passed and the Electoral College for
1860, adjourned sine die.
yatest hp Etlegrap4.
DAILY CRAP H.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 4.
SENATE —The session was opened with prayer.
Mr. Peon, of Ohio, appeared in his seat.
Mr. HALE, N. H., moved that a number of
the volumes of the Pacific Railroad reports be
published fox the use of the Senate.
Mr. PowELL, Ky., moved the reference of so
much of the'President's message as relates to
the present political affair of the country, to a
Mr. GREEN, (M 0.,) introduced a resolution
that the '-Committee of the Judiciary be in
structed to inquire into the propriety ef provid
ing by law for establishing an armed police force
along the border States, both slave and free, for
the purpose of maintaining general peace be
tween-the States, and preventing the invasion
of 'States by the citizens of another ; and also
for the efficient execution of the Fugitive Slave
Mr. CAMERON, Pa., moved that the subject be
made the order of the day for next Monday.
Mr. rovrreAra, Cal., presented . the credentials
of Emilio D. Barom, Senator elect from
Mr. HALE, (N. H,.) moved to reconsider the
vote by which 10;000 copies of the President's
Message were ordered to be printed. He said
that if he understood the message clearly, it
first took the ground that South Carolina has
just cause to secede, and secondly declared that
she had no right to secede. He thought the
'PreSident should have pointed out to Congress
some rule for guidance. He has failed to look
the thing in the face. •
We must look to the •ballot-box, or a war; for
the termination of these difficulties. South
Carolina asks no ,counsel. She considers dis
union a settled question, and is arming her
self. The voice of the majority, as announced
at the ballot-box, will not be submitted to by
her. She considers that the nor them States
are the aggressors. The gentlemen on the other
side listen to the voice of passion rather than
to their own convictions. We are trying an
experiment. Our republic has not , yet outlived
the soldiers who fought its battles and won its
victories. Wehave obtained v, hat we have, by
great, effort. We are approaching the culmina
ting point, and the civil war of England was
insignificant to what our conflict may be if we
cannot settle things , peaceably. We must look
danger straight in the, face.
HOUSB.-Mr. SHERMAN, (Pa.,) from the Com
mittee on Ways and Means, reported a bill
making appropriations for the payment of in
valid and other pensions, and a bill for the sup
port of the West Point Academy. Referred to
the committee of the whole on the state of the
The House, bya, vote of 60 against 125,
- • Ganw's (Pa.) mo
ps- • .to lay on he awe
tion to recorusider the vote by which thentai‘
stead bill was last'session reiel red to the Com
mittee of the Whole on the State of the Union.
The House then re-considered the vote, and the
bill is thus brought up for action.
Mr. Gaow did' not desire to discuss this mea
sure, -the principle involved having been
familiar to the country for the put ten years.
This bill, however, avoids the prominent ob
jection made in, President Buchanan's veto
messa g e. It does not purpose to denote the
lands, but reqaires,the payment of two dollars
for one hundred and sixty acres. He might, if
necessary, quote Gen. Jackson against Mr. Bu
chanan, to show that the former was of the
opinion that the public lands should not be the
source of federal revenue. He moved this pre
vious question, under the operation of which
the bill passed—yeas 132, nays 76.
Mr. UoirAx, (Ind.) moved that the Post
route bill, returned from the Senate at the for
mer session with amendments, be referred to
the Post Office Committee. He remarked that
there had been no such bill passed for the last
three years, and it was desirous to have action
as soon as,possible.
Mr. Sum', (Va.) objected, saying that the
Government was financially embarrassed.
Mr. Convex.. That is true, but we draw our
pay. He. had -performed his duty as to this
matter, and said, in conclusion, that there were
several reforms proposed in the bill, and the
Postmaster General was anxious to know the
disposition of Congress as to the contracts with
The objections to taking up and referring the
.bill were persisted in.
On motion of Mr. SHERMAN, (Ohio,) the
House went into , the committee of the whole
on the state of the Union, (Mr. WASHBURN, of
Illinois in the Chair,) and took up the Military.
Academy bill. •
Union Conrention in New York.
NBW Your., Dec. 5.
A State Convention of the. Union men, led
off by Commodore Stockton, Com. C. Alexan
der, ex Governor Price, Col. Peter J. Clark,
Senator Thompson and,a large number of lead
ing men, haS been called to assemble in this
city on the 11th of December, to concert such
measures as may be deemed advisable under
the present crisis of the Republic.
Prize Fight in. Maine.
PORTLAND, Me., Dec. 6
A prize fight came off yesrerday at North
Berwick ; in this State, for $l,OOO, between Wtn.
O'Neal; of Wercestor, and Michael Fritz, of
Proyidence. Siity.three rounds were , fought,
occupying four hours and a half. Fritz was the
Motor. Both parties are new to the ring.-
Official Tote of Missouri.
St. Loins, Dec. 5
The following is:the ,officialorote of Missouri:
Douglas 58,801; Bell 58,372 Breckinridge
31,317; Lincoln 17.,028.
New York Electoral College.
The Electoral College of the State met this
morning and cast 35 votes for Lincoln and
LAUGHLIN'S .& BUSHFIELD'S
WRI TING 'FLUID.
Tri' . HIS INK is a rival of the celebrated
Arnold Fluid. It Is equal to it in every respect,
being undoubtedly, made of similar material. It tows
freely from the pen; deem not thlekeri and will not mouldi
and is nearly one-third CHEAPER than Arnold's.
Quarts, Pints, Half-Pints, 4 oz., 2 oz. Bottlen. Writing
and Copying Fluids; for sale at ' • . .
. • . KEILER'.3 DRUG STORE,
.•Mo2o 91 Market Eared.'
DECEMBER. 4, 1860.
- - - -
Loans and Discounts $766,323 08
Stock of the Commonwealth 50,505
Specie 71,989 80
United States Loan 19,000
Due by other banks.. $90,392 74
Notes of other banks.. 44,983
Stocks, (at present market value,) 29,000
Bonds, do: do. 5,000
Real Estate 14,600
Deposits • - • . 190,578 72
Due to other banks - 61,996 80
The above statement is correct, to. the -best
of my knowledge and belief.
J. W. WBII3, atshier.
Sworn . and subseribed before me,
decs-dlt Dram HARRIS, J. P.
FMPTY BOTTLES 1
Of all sizes and descriptions br sale LOW by
d 6 WM. DOCK JR. & CO
OFFICE SHORT MOUNTAIN COAL
COMPANY, BALTMOBIi, November 19, 1860.—T0
THE STOCKHOLDERS. Under authority of article tier
teenth of the , amended By Lawlor the SHORT MOUN
TAIN COAL COMPANY, and in accordance with the
proud sions thereof, I hereby call a SPECIAL MEETING of
the Stockholders of the said Company, to be held at the
office of the Company, No. 23 SOUTH STREET, Bath
•1110 re, on THURSDAY, the twentieth day of December
proximo, at the hour of 3 o'clock P. 11., for the purpose
of considering a lease for the Mines. By order,
JAMES L Buircac
Test—ED. STABLER, Jr., Scoretary. db-d 5.120.9
THE SECOND SOIREE of the Harrisburg
VOciables will be given at the Eichange Rail, this
(Wednesday) (-veiling.. Tickets Fifty cents. 11*
FRANS A. 'MURRAY'S
LIVERY & EXCHANGE STABLE,
FOURTH STREET NEAR MARKET.
rrilE UNDERSIGNED is prepared to ac
..L. commodate the public with SUMMON Roes for sad
dle or carriage purposes, and with every variety of VEHI
CLES of the latest and most approved styles, on rea
PLS.ASURE PARTIES will be accommodated With Cimnl
buses at abort notice.
CARRIAGES AND OBIN/OURRO.FOR FUNERAL OCCA•
SIONS will lie furnisbed, accompanied by mirefuland
He invites an inspection of his Stock, satisfied that It is
fully equal to that of any other establishment el the kind
in the city. FRANK A. MURRAY.
PUBLIC SALE OP REAL ESTATE.
NIVILD BE SOLD AT PUBLIC SALE at
the Public House of Daniel Wagner, "Seven
Stars," on SATURDAY EVE IND, December 29, 1860.
The properly situated on Second street lathe city of Har
risburg, below Mulberry Street, fronting on Second street
26 feet 8 inches, and extending back 210 feet to Raspber
ry Alley, adjoining on the one side property of Tbeo. F.
Boyer, and on the" other nide" 'property of Miss I. Roller.,
Thereon erected a TWO STORY BRICK DWELLING
HOUSE, with a two-story Brick Back'lluilding. TaMS
mill be m ide known on the evening of tale bY
C. 0. ZIMMERMAN, Agent,
No. 28 South Second Street.
PERSONAL.—The person that took the
PHOTOGRAPH of GOV. PACKER from the. United
States Hotel of this city, will confer a favor by returning
It split), as the name belonged to the house. d 3
VALUABLE BEAL- ESTATE
-44. I=i:it, FOR SALE.
lithe,, e Com- . ? m9:l •
SALE on easy terms' a highly im- .
rm of ST acres, situated Within one and a ING Bt.
-4n, half mites o r , .. city mass; on the Jonestown road, pared to
till? . . erected a good house with Brick guaran tee
Back - 1., , , ding, a - lugs Bank reasonable.
B a r d; a d d'a d . eeessary out-buildings. Roving lie
There is on thripit ~t,:. a good Orchard Germany, any
of choice Fruit. The idtt ~ well Blip., an extended ex,
plied with running wa'er, and is under good fe ~.. '. .d in Petent to execute .
a high state of cultivation. rend
This property, on account of Its proximit y' to market
is one of the most desirable locations long since offered
for sale in the neighborhood of this city, and is well
worthy the attention of capitalists. Terms eery.
Apply to DAVID lA:IRMA, JR.,
Ad 1w Attorney.at-Law, Third Street, Harrisburg.
For the Afflicted with Biteases which
. Appear to be Incurable.
DOCTOR C. WEICHEL, residing in Har
riburg, Pa , Third street near Worth etreet, cured
in German) as well , as America, many pereons after hav
ing been treated without success by other physicians.—
We extract here xome passages f from German newspapers
of this place, containing acknowledgement of such per
sons and their recommendation to apply in similar cases
to Dr. WEaCHEL. _ .
George Cassel,.West Hanover township, Dauphin coun
ty-, testifies that he was perfectly cured of a Cancer in
ward his I_ft cheek. Jane Radabaugh, of Harrisburg,
testifies that having been treated by various physicians
for five years in the case of Rheumatism in both legs so
that she was unable to lift one leg before the other during
all that time; alter their abandonment she used Dr.
Weichel's medine only about three months, and was
perfectly cured: J. Sollenberger testifies - that his sister
Jane having been confined to her bed for nine years, and
all that time speechless, and every day and rightspasms
on the chest, was then perfectly healed by Dr. Weichel,
and bas for five years since that time the use of her
speech. Marg. Zimmerman testifies that having been
totally blind in one eye for ten years, and in the other
for one year, has received full sight of one eye by using
Dr. Welcher's direction and moCicine. John Meyer, of
South Middleton township, Cumberland county, testifies
that havingtotally lost sight of the right eye for more
than one-year and a half by the gray cataract, ind-om
ployed several physicians without success, has received
then under the treatment of Dr. Welch& in less than one
year his sight so that be can read, and considers his mire
to be accomplished.
In the same place - other !unexpected cures have been
performed to Wit :Mrs: Ann Ii Myers having been deaf'
to a high degree for nine Yeari received the fill use of
hearing, and lien 50n,„.16 years of, age, having been of for two years with spitting ofblocki, was cured by
Being confiaed to an advert'Pement, these instances
may suffice to direct the attention of the afflicted.with
the'above mentioned and similar diseases to bla °Mee.
GirrHE unity of Government, which con-
J you one people, is now dear to you."
Washington's Farewell Address. A nationality is essen
tial to the enduring prosperity of our country. True pa,
triotism must arise from knowledge. It le only a proper
understanding of our civil institutions that can induce
strong and- settled attachment to their principles, and
impart ability fur their maintenance.. . :
"OUSTGOVEIttiIdENT i An explanatory statement of
the system of Government of the Country,', ,
text of the Constitution of the United States, and the Con
stitutional provitons of the several States, with their
meaning and construction, as determined by judicial an
thcrity, and precedent and practice, or derived from
standard writers; digested and arranged for popular use.
Price $l.OO. Sold by M. IPIEINAS-c
del Harrishurg, Pa.
A CONTROLLING ELEMENT OF NA
TIONALITY is the system of education in a coun
try. "In proportion as the structure of a government
gives force to public opinion, that publicopinion should
be enlightened.":—Washingren's .Pirrstori/ Address. To
thiii end the people in general should be educated into a
correct and familiar acquaintanee with the nature and
principles of our government and civil institution&
"OUR GOVERNMENT : An explanatory statement of
the system of Government of the Country, Aic, A MANU
AL FOR SCHOOLS, AOADEMIES AND POPULAR tma, ,,
Is a work which, with proper, historical 'notices, gives
the construction of the provisions of the Constitution of
the United. States and of those of the several States, as
determined by Judlcialautlfraity, or derived from stand
ard writers, including some references'to admini.strative
law and practice, so as to show the actual working of our
general system - of Government. Bit free from SNOWS
tive opinions, conservative in its tendency, and calculated
to cultivate the love of our country. It has be mad,
to a considerable extent, ill the EDUCATION or YOUTH,.
and States, ' recommended by Airlifts,
Statesmen Freakiest; and Professors ofColleges.—
Price $l.OO. Sold by - M. WRINNEY,
del . Hartiliblirg Pa ._ r :,
ALBANY, Dec. 6
31Ttro (tbztrtistin tilts
WILL be sold at public out-cry, at the
EUROPEAN HOTEL, in the city cf
on MRIDAY EVENING the 7th day orDecember, 15430 di
half-past six o'ci ck, the following described proteri
late the residence of Ms. Harriet Burd, dec'd, to wit
A two story BRICK HOUSE with b :Mt
LOT OF GRoUNO, situate on Third st.r, bt-t.wenti pt..)
and. Locust In the said c tty. Any person
amino the property cancan upon Thomas J. Jort!,l:.. -
Terms will be made known on the evioli , :g o I,
EC. JORDAN -
L. C. J 'ROAN:
Executors of Harriet hurl deC'S.
THE UNDERSIGNED havivg been ap.
11 pohated Executors of the last will and r
Haftbliff BUILD, late of Harrisburg, deed., a:1
having claims against the estate of said ~. ;e0.a5...1 ar e
notified to present them to the Inniemigueu for s,tti,.
men'. L. C. JORDAN.
E. C. JORDAN,
Cure Cough, Gbld, irournness.
orAsa, any lergatiou or So, e -
u • the _Throat, /Mime the
ORONCHI ,t 9 . 7 .1 in Con"CMPtI:672, BYO?:
ug,Asthma, and cata,,, , ,
2, Clear and Or : atrotoh to
I?o c \"' L O th'l lS t rE e of A
Few are aware of the importance of checking a Cough
or "Common Cold" In its first stage ; that whlrh in the
beginning would yield o a mild remedy, if ant . 4:0.1, S l, ll
attacks the Lungs. "BROWN'S BRONCHIAL TR CI i
"Effectual in removing Iloarieness t Oct
Irritation of the Throat, so t. ommtm with
Speakers and Singers."
Prof. M. bTACY JOHNFOR,
La Grabge, G 3.
Teacher of Music, Southern
• Female College.
"Great benefit when tat en before and
after preaching, as they prevent Goa m
nen. From their past effect, I titbit: they
will be of permanent advantage to me."
REV. E. ROWLEY, A. M.,
• President of Athens College, Teen.
ap-Sold by all Druggists at 25 cents a hex.
NEW LIVERY STABLE,
PINE STREET, NEAR SECOND,
1111 771 E REAR OF THE "MORGAN HOUSE."
THE SUBSCRIBER has opened a new
LIVERY STABLE, located as above, and has a
stock of excellent BOSSES, and new and fast Vnable
BUGGIES and GARIGAGES, , which lie wil, blre at moder
ate rates. b
• EORGE W. LOCHER, agt.
. MESTEUT AND
RESPECTFULLY informs , i37' at
juu he is located at the above mentioned plade;
has commenced the WOOL DYEING and cAtterr WEAQ
ING BUSIN)MS in all its various branches: - Beleffprig
pared to fill all orders at the shortest notice,
guarantee general satisfaction. His prices will- .I,dt
Having carried on the business for man:tacrtpttnt, ROT%
Gerinany, and over two years here, and abrarket btreet , skill
an' extended experience in this county, b e f oun d en snit i sew
peter.' to execute all work er, trusteja, Pertunacry, SOAI.
40011/14firrTetl8011Abie - ibark4rning Fluid, AIC • I i Patent
- /WA general assortment of Carpets arc I lways kept
outland end will be sold at the lowest rate.
DR. D. W. JONES "-
HARRISBURG, PA., •
OFFERS the most certain remedies iir
America for Gonorrhea, Gleet,tAriccias;Pominal
Weakness, and all those Diseases aerie" Iran an injudi
cious habit, all Mercurial and aruptinus, Dys.
pepsia, Liver Complaint, Rhenitiktla*Ming Worm and
Tetter. All female complains!, such as Monthly Irregu
larities. All those above named' Diseases will be re
stored to Constitutional aceniduess or no charge. Any
person or persons being aMicted with the above named
Diseases, will call on me at the WRITE HAIL.
I will make a written article with him or her, and place
it In tia hanos of some responsible person to hold until
a cure is performed, and if there be no cure effected af
ter using the medicine a reasonable time, the patent
shall lift the article without a charge. All the remedies
need by me are ea.`.lrely vegetable, and can be taken at
all times withocl, change of diet or hindrance from
business. • n2l-dltu*
MedicineS can be sent by mail or express.
Persons desiring information by letter must enclose a
damp to insure an answer.
WILL be sold at public out-cry, at the
EROPEAN HOTEL, in the cit of Harrisbu
on WEDNESDAY EVENLNG, the sth da y y
of Decemb r tr, g,
at half-past six o'clock, the fotlowing,described proper
ty, situate on the not th side of' Record Street, between
:/cnat and Pine, streets, to wit : Two Two-
Story BRICK DWELLING - , ±7-7 - - - q\
/METRES, with back buildings and LOT OF L I M;
GROUND to each. The one Lot extends back -:
one hundred and fifty-seven ft et six inches; - -
the other one hundred and forty-seven feet six inches to
a ten feet wide alley.. Paid property owned by tire.
Black, and occupied by James R. Black and lire. Car
berry the whole together, or separately.—
For further information enquire of the undersigned.
Terms made - kw:4n. the evening of the sale.
nolitta BERRYHILL & &CERES, Attorneys,.
VENETIAN BLINDS BT. FURNITURE
MADE and REPAIE4),In goof Ftyle, at short notice,
nd on rcssonabie terms, by A.B. SHARP, Second street
ow Chestnut. 01.15-3 in.
STORAGE ! STORAGE !
STORAGE received at t A t W s
m arg r oxe csf
LYKENS VALLEY NUT COAL
sale at $0 00 per ton.
ALL COAL DELIVERED BY
WEIGLE eitßrs. PATENT
sir Coal delivered tram both y ar d. WLIEELFR.
'TAMES a BrJ7D &SON,
29 SOUTH SE CORD STREET,
Cabinet Makes and Undertakers-
A LARGE VAP... - lETY of Tete-a-Tete So
, fas, &Mt and Tr'arlor Chairs, Marble Tcp Tables,
Humus, Redstead; d ; wash Stands, Hat Racks, &
a nd examine elm stock and prices, as we can sell as low
g can be bonaht in the State. nol6-d3m
svnoressis # EVI L
arb Cip X)
comer Pf Front and Market Streets,
H ARRISBURG, PA.
D 'MAR. .
T. a COWPERTRWATT.
and DRIED nAms,
Vor sale by WM. DOCKJg. &
EXTRA SUGAR CURED HAMS
Just received by .
WAL. DOCK JR &CM
and SINGER S
reoleent. ingredients, envy Pennons, y awl
"That trouble in my Throat, (for which
the “TROCIIb.W' are a specific) baring
made me often a mere whisperer."
N P. Wt!
"I recommend their Ilse to 1 üblic
- REV. E. EL UTAH'S.
"Have proved extremely sembe able
REV. HENRY WARD BEECHER.
"Almost instant relief in the cihtreszing
labor of breathing peculiar to Asthma..
REV: A. C. E.G.GLTO.N.
.Contain no Opium or a•,yt:.iug injuri
ous." DR. A. A. RAVES,
"A simple and pleasant combina'ion for
Coughs, &a." _ _
DR. G. F. BIGU.OW,
"Beneficial in Bronchitis "
DR. J. F. W. LANE,
"I have proved them excellent Tor
Whooping Cough 7"
REV. R. W. WARREN.
c•Beneficial when compelled to speak
suffering from Cold."
REV. S. J. P. A.I. 4 eIIERS