Newspaper Page Text
Friday Afternoon, Deeember 7. 1660.
Prophesy and Patriotism.
The Springfield Journal, published at
the home of the President elect, says that
as long ago as December 1839, a political
discussion took place in that city between
Mr. LINCOLN, then a Whig leader, and
Messrs. DOUGLAS and LAMBORN, who
were Democrats. That was about the
commencement of the exciting and mem
orable campaigla which culminated in the
defeat of Martin Van Buren for the Pres
idency. The Journal copied from an old
ntwspuper the concluding part of Mr.
LINCOLN'S speech on that occasion, which
wound up with the following eloquent
outburst of patriotism and devotion to prin
ciple. Said the then gallant Whig leader,
now the President elect of this great na
Mr. Lamborn refers to the late elections in the
States, and from their tesulta, confidently pre
dicts that every State in the Union will vote for
Mr. Van Buren at the next Presidential election.
Address that argument to cowards and to knaves;
with the free and the brave it will affect noth
lug. It may be true, if it must, let it. Many
free countries have lost their, liberty ; and ours
may lose hers ; but if she shall, be it my proud
est plume, net that I was the last to desert, but
that I never deserted her. I know that the
great volcano at Washington, aroused and di
tented by the evil spirit tnat reigns there, is
belching forth the lava of political corruption
in a current broad and deep, which is sweeping
with frightful velocity over the whole length
and breadth of the land, bidding fair to leave
tuncatbed. no green spot or living thing, while
on its bosom are riding like demons on the
waves of Hell, the imps of that evil spirit, and
fiendishly taunting alt those who dare resist its
destroying course, with the hopelessness of their
effort ; and knowing this, I cannot deny that
all may be swept away. Broken by it, I too,
may be ; bow to it, knever will. The probabili
ty that we may fall in the struggle ovght net to
deter us from the support of a cause which we
deem to be just ; it shall not deter tne. If ever
I feel the soul within me elevate and expand to
those dimensions not wholly unworthy of its
Almighty Architect, it is when I contemplate
the cause of my country, deserted by all the
world besides, and I standing 'up boldly and
alone, and hurling defiance at her victorious
oppressors. Here, without contemplating con
sequences, before High Heaven, and in the face
of the world, I swear eternal fidelity to the just
cause, as I deem it; of the land of my life, my
liberty and my love. And who, that thinks
with me, will not fearlessly adopt the oath that
I take. Let none falter, who thinks he is right,
and we may succeed. But if, after all, we shall
fall, be it so. We shall have the proud conso
lation of saying to our conscience, and to the
departed shade of our country's freedom, that
the course approved by 'our judgment, and
adored by our hearts, in disaster, in chains; in
torture, in death, we' never faltered in defend
Who can read this utterance of patriot
ic sentiment, without feeling that there is
indeed in Mr. LICOLN a manly, independ
ent, self-sacrificing love of country and
devotion to liberty, which will not tamely
bow to "the imps of the Evil Spirit?"
Who that knows him, does not feel that
the people have indeed in him a man,
who, whatever may betide, in view of the
broad and deep current of disunionism,
which is now gathering over a portion of
this Union, "bidding fair to leave un
scathed no green spot or living thing,"
will be as true as 'steel to the Union, and
"whose proudest plume will be, not that
he was the last to desert, but that he never
deserted her." The people who, in their
might and sovereignty, have elevated Mr.
LINCOLN to the high office of President,
may rest assured, that "without contem
plating consequences, before high Heaven
and in the face of the world" he will
stand up boldly in defence of the Consti
tution and the laws, and will never falter
in the cause of the common country; but
that his aim and object, as Chief Execu-
tive of the Nation, will be to mete out
exact and even justice to all sections, and
that his duty will require him to put down
treason wherever it may dare to raise its
head. Mr. LINCOLN'S words, spoken'
twenty years ago, sound like a prophesy
that is about to be fulfilled. Let those, in
whatever part of the Union they may
be, "who now think with him," fear
lessly adopt the oath that he then took.
MARYIAND BAPTIST UNION As-
SOCIATION have addressed a letter to the
Baptists of the whole country, deprecating
the treasonable movement at the South,
and calling upon all members of their
communion to exert their influence for the
speedy termination of sectional animosity .
This movement, called forth, perhaps, by
the action of some churches of that per
suasion in the extreme South, recommend
ing secession, is significant, inasmuch as
the gentlemen who form the committee
for writing the letter, are the most promi
nent and influential divines in the South
ern portion of the Baptist. Church. The
letter is written in a very mild and concil
iatory spirit, and will doubtless exercise
a beneficial influence among those breth
ren who have unfortunately permitted the
excitement of the hour to overcome the
voice of the Apostle, who instructs Christ.
ions to be good citizens.
THE Jewish residents of Kingston, Ja g ,
have subscribed $5OO for the suffering
Christians in Syria.
The Duty of Republicans.
The Pittsburg Commercial Journal, in
replying to the question "how should the
Republicans act under present circum
stances?" holds the following language,
which we adopt and endorse : "They
should deport themselves precisely as if
no panic existed, and no threats had been
made. Whoever is turned by panic or
threat to the right hand or to the left is a
coward. 'Yield nothing to menace,' is
the dictate not more of courage than of
policy. If we yield in this hour of pres
sure we are enslaved forever. We could
never recover from the dishonorable im
putation of having granted to threats
what we refused to argument. A great
party must respect itself if it would pre
serve the respect of the country and the
world. In the midst of threats and me
naces of rebellion against the Constitution,
is no time to falter in our high purpose
..of replacing the government upon the ba
sis established by Washington, Jefferson
and the other founders of the republic."
All the Republican papers of Pittsburg
advocate the calling of a mass meeting in
that colanty to take such action as will
render unmistakable the pervading de
sire and determination that whatever
measures may be proposed at Washington,
the principles of the Chicago platform shall
be maintained in their integrity by our
Congressmen, by action, by speech if need
be, and by vote. On this subject the
Gazette speaks emphatically as follows :
To THE REPUBLICANS OF ALLEGHENY COUNTY.—
A. bold and desperate attempt is now malting to
induce us to lower the. Republican standard to
pacify the fire eaters of the South. Already a
few timid men grow pale and wince under the
Southern thunder ; and
"—Milksops who never in their, t lives
Felt so math cold as over shoes in snow,"
chow tremulousness in the knees and are scared
at the menace of those who, because they can
not rule, threaten to ruin. Let Allegheny
county, with her glorious 10,000 Republican
majority, now, at the fitting moment, speak
out emphatically. Let us hold up the hands of
our Representatives at Washington, and show
them, at this crisis, that their constituents are
at their backs to sustain them. The Republican
platform, in all its integrity, must and shall be
recognized as the true exponent of the party
creed and the basis of Mr. Lincoln's adminis
tration. It is fit that Allegheny county should
take the iniative in the work of maintaining it
NOHTHERN WHITE MEN who have
gone South in search of employment, or
in the pursuit of their lawful business,
find that protection is needed quite as
much for them, as for slave property in
the free States. Numbers have bean sent
back in the steamers running between
Charleston and Savannah and the North
ern ports, not being permitted to land on
Southern soil, Others, accused of being
friendly to Lincoln, or partial to Freedom
in preference to slavery, have been vio
lently torn from their business and homes,
their persons outraged and brutally treat
ed, and then compelled to conceal them
selves for safety. It, seems to us that the
provisions of the Constitution relative to
the privileges and immunities of citizens
of other States should be made to operate
in the Southern States in behalf of free
white men, as well as in the North for
the protection of property in human flesh.
UNITED STATES SENATOR.—The Le
high Register advocates the election of
Hon. A. H. REEDER to the United States
Senate. A correspondent of the Kittan
ing True Press recommends Judge Bur-
FINGTON for the same position. Most of
the Republican papers in the Northern
section of the State take strong ground in
favor of Judge WILMOT. Messrs. Poi,-
LOCK of Northumberland, COWAN of
Westmoreland, M'MioatEr. of Philadel
phia, and other gentlemen, are prominent
ly mentioned in connection with the Sena
torship. It is evident that the Legisla
ture will have plenty of good material to
. Carrie race Ma. Husras..—The Richmond
Examiner contains a long and forcible letter
from Senator Hunter on the present crisis of
our government. He is anxious to preserve the
Union if it can be done with the Constitution
in its full vigor. For this purpose he counsels
a,united South in the Union, and calls for a
Southern convention as the means of concen
trating Southern opinion, and of agreeing upon
a common demand for security, either in a clear
recognition of her covenanted rights or the
granting of new guarantees. If the North
should refuse, as he fears she would; or if from
any, cause the measure shall fail, as he thinks
most probable—then he regards the immediate
secession of several States as inevitable. He
urges the perfect right of a State to secede, and
contends, at much length and with an irresisti
ble array of facts and arguments, that in the
event o t the probable secession of the Cotton
States, the border Slave States will be.compelled
by interest and safety to follow.
VERMONT PERSONAL LIBERTY LAW.—We learn
from the newspapers that the final action of the
Vermont Legislature before its adjournment on
the 27th ultimo was to refer this whole subject
to the commissioners on the revision of the
laws of the State, with instructions to .report
whether the present law upon the rendition of
fugitive slaves is in conflict with the Constitu
tion of the United States. The commissioners
of revision who are to take the matter in charge
are ex-Judges Milo L. Bennett, Pierpont, and
Isham, and Hon. Andrew Tracy, formerly
member of Congress—all gentlemen of strong
conservative tendencies. When this question
was before the Senate of Vermont, Mr. Wood
bridge, chairman of the Judiciary Committee,
declared that it was not the wish nor the will
of Vermont to tolerate any law that conflicts
with the Qonstatution of the United States.
P tunspluania JDail gelegrap4, fribav - Afternoon, ;December 7, 1960.
FROM THE FEDERAL CAPITAL,
Coras,.entlence of the Telegraph
The machinery of legislation, although start
ed, is not fairly in motion. Yesterday, the
reading of the Message in both branches of
Congress, was listened to with more marked at.
tention than a similar document has hereto
fore for many years elicited. In the House it
was read by the Clerk, John W. Forney, with
a peculiar emphasis, particularly that portion
relating to the vexed issue of slavery. On this
question, your readers will have ob-erved that
the President throws the responsibility of a
settlement entirely on Congress, making it the
policy of his Administration to complain at the
existence of an evil, without offering any reme
dy for its suppression, or suggesting any mi ans
of escape for the country from the impending
difficulties and' dangers: The burden of the
Executive complaint in this particular is against
those Commonwealths that have passed laws
nullifying the compromises of the Constitution.
Of course every man in the country, and every
sensible man in the States where such legisla
lation is made, is opposed to the policy of an
nulling any law Constitutionally passed and ap
proved. But does it not seem strange that the
President of the United States thould have re
served his disapproval of such legislation until
now,' when his party and himself are about to
pass from power ? It certainly does, and it is
equally strange that the people of the South
should just wake up to the dangers of North
ern aggression, when they, in a subordinate and
individual sense are about to lose places of
profit and position. But rather than disap
point the President and his friends, it would be
well to repeal all such nullifying laws, particu
larly if their repeal will restore peace to the
country and confidence to business.
The speech of Col. Curtin, Governor elect of
Pennsylvania, in the city of Philadelphia, it is
said had the effect of changing some parts of
the message. Thg frankness of Col. Curtin in
declaring his intention- to use his influence in
expunging fromsthe statutes books of the
Keystone State any law conflicting with the
Federal COnstitution, deprived Mr. Buchanan
of an opportunity to express his indignation on
the late Presidential election, which will leave
him possessed of more gawl and bitterness than
he himself had hoped to retain until the pres
ent. The declaration of Col. Curtin, that
Pennsylvania was bound to maintain the con
pacts and compromises of the Constitution,
places the Republicans of Pennsylvania in a po
sition of more political grandeur than that of
any other State in the Union. It proves that
the Republican party of the North, and particu
larly of Pennsylvania, are true to the Union
and the Constitution, ,and it has also bad the
effect of assuring the extreme men of all sec
tions in this city, that Pennsylvania is indeed
the Keystone of the federal arch.
TIM CONQIUUMN IRDM OftEGON.—A Lesson for
Young Nem to Study.—Mr. Nesmith, one of the
new Senators from Oregon, is a native of
Maine, forty years of age, served his time as a
carpenter's apprentice boy until twenty-one
years of age, when he emigrated to the West,
and finding himself one day out of money, arid
being unable to get employment at his trade,
enlisted in the army. Be served five years
on the frontier, in Dodge's Regiment of Dra
goons. At the expiration of his term of ser
vice he started overland for Oregon, with the
emigration of 1843, and arrived in Oregon. City
in the fall of that year. When the provincial
government was organized in 1844 Nesmith was
elected one of the territorial judges. He went
to California in the summer of 1848, with many
other Oregonians, worked for some months at
mining on-Feather river, and returned to Ore
gon the next Spring. He was afterwards super
intendent of Indian affairs for Oregon, but was
The Hon. Lensing E. Stout, Congressman
elect from Oregon, is a native of Central
New York, and a few years ago drove • a
stage between Utica and Newport, Herkimer
county, N. Y. He went to California ; studied
law some time ; emigrated to Oregon ; ran for.
Congress ; stumped a district equal in size to
New York ; and comes East to take his place
among the law-givers of the nation.
A DANCING MAN'S PAOTEST.—Some ardent
Southern woman having written to the Char
leston Mercury proposing that the public balls
should be given up this winter, a male corres
pondent protests against the measure in the
following terms : "Now this is rather, to
much—rather running the thing in the ground.
What! shall we become Quakers because we
have to fight ? Shall we put on long faces and
Puritan-like pass our days in psalm-singing—
hypocrisy and gloom Pshaw ! let us rather
rejoice. We are Cavaliers, not lank-sided
Roundheads. If we are to have war, shall not
love soothe our leisure hours ? Shall not bright
lights shine over fair women and brave men ?
and eyes look love to eyes that speak again."
The world, says Thackeray, is like a looking
glass—smile at it and it will smile at you ;
look gloomy at it and it will look gloomy at
you. Let us bear a light heart, and look with
a bright unawed, fearless eye to the intnie, and
let 'all go merry as a marriagebeil.' "
COAL BRANDY.—There is a tradition that
Brandy was at one time manufactured from the
vine ; but the grapes of France having of late
years followed. the example of the potato, taken
to moulding and rotting, many of the French
brandy makers have adopted bituminous coal as
a substitute. They distil a potent spirit from
this substance, which is thus made available
for the production of two kinds of fire—one for
the comfort of man, and the other for the de
struction of his health, his senses, and his soul.
Large quantities of alcohol distilled from coal,
and "doctored" with certain chemicals to give
it the "Cognac flavor" are now exported from
France to Eogland. Coal Brandy is the latest
adaptation of the good gifts of Providence for
the purposes of poison-mongers that has come
to our knowledge. Coal tar has been used for
the flavoring of whiskies, but a liquor with a
coal basis is a specimen' of chemistry which
might make the "beet fellows" shudder.—Cas
sell' Family Newspaper.
ANOTHER FLORENCE NlGHTlNGALE.—itioreign
correspondent of the New York Times says
Madame Mario, not the wife of the tenor, but
formerly the fair lecturer, Miss Jessie Meriton
White, is really acting nobly and usefully at
Naples, as head nurse and hospital superinten
dent. Remembering, as I do, her delicate face,
blonde hair, and fragile looking form, I read of
her ministering to the sick and wounded in the
cause of liberty with great interest. Her hus
band, a very good looking young Italian, has
fought bravely, and was one of the small band
who first cast themselves on the main shore
from Sicily, and took the mountains of Cala6
bria. The Marchioness Della Tome, who fights
like a man, and of whom half the Garibaldian
officers are said to be enamored, is a heroine of
4 ditbrent Style paould.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 5, 1860
DAILY TELEGR AP H.
Congress Not in Session.
Neither Houaes of Congress is in session to
day, having adjourned over till Monday.
Illness of a Public Meer.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 7
Mr. Dundus, the Second Assistant Post Mas
ter General, has been ill for two ripntlis past,
and is still lying at home in a crt ical condi
A Southern Convention Recommended.
WAsmwroN, Dic. 7.
An editorial in the National Intelkqencer of this
moining recommending a• Convention of 'the
slave lroldieg States, for the purpose of mutual
c reulta.i n, in rdspect alike to the dangers be
lieved to be impending, and the remedy deem
ed most adequate to avert them, is said to be
indicative of a plan now maturing here to ef
fect this object.
The New Ruled Letter Envelopes.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 7
The commercial houses of New York atd
other cities have already ordered of the Post
Office department, in advance of their distribu
.tied among the Post Offices, over one million of
the new ruled letter envelopes abint to be is
sued, probably on Monday, with the one cent
stamps attached. This has been d. , ,ne with the
'view of taking advantage of the prestige of the
new invention, and the general curiosity re
specting it, by enclosing their circulars addres
sed to the trade in this envelope.
The Putnam Phalanx.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 7
The Putnam Phalanx, under a military es
cort, visittd the White House this morning.—
The - President was addressed by Judge Advo
cate Stark, and cordially responded to the
Union sentiments enunciated. He said it was
the first time he had had the gratification of
seeing so full a corps in the Continental uni
form, though during the period of the Revolu
tion many of the soldiers were but poorly clad
and-without this distinctive costume. A large
crowd, including the Executive officers, and
many ladies, were present.
PROGRAMME No. 3.
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1860,
Peremptory Sale in Philadelphia.
GEO. J. BENSEL'S FIFTII ANNUAL SALE,
No. 521 WALNUT STREET
SPLENDID CABINET FURNITURE.
ON TUESDAY MORNING, 11th inst. at
11 o'clock, by catalogue, at the Ware rooms, No.
624 Walnut street, the very superior rosewood and wal
nut drawing room furniture in rich and plain coverings;
elegant and plain dialog room, library and chamber fur
niture, manufactured by Geo. J. Henkels expressly for
his wareroom sales and warranted in every respect. In
cluded in the sale will be an invoice of elegant French
imported Houle work and new style Pompeii chamber
furniture. Full particulars is catalogues two days pre
W. THOMAS Ac SONS, Auctioneer,
FURS ! FURS 1 FURS! 11-
2-1_ LARGE LOT OF ALL KINDS, at very
low prices, received this morning at
• - Next to the Harrisburg Bank,
UNDERSHIRTS, all kinds.
GENTLEMENS' DRAWERS, all kinds.
SPLENDID LOT OF HOSIERY, all kinds.
A LARGE STOCK OF GENTS GLOVES, all kinds.
GENTLEMEN'S SHAWLS, all kinds.
CRAVATS AND SUSPENDERS, all kind..
HANDKERCHIEFS, SILK AND LINEN, all kinds.
CLOTHS AND CASSIMERES, in great variety.
For good and cheap Goods in "HENS' WEAR," call at
del Next to the Harrisburg Bank.
WE SELL NONE BUT
1 3 '10'3ELM SUPXCMIS I
AND HAVE ALWAYS ON NAND
PEPPER GROUND AND WHOLE.
CINNAMON GROUND AND WHOLE.
ALLSPICE GROUND AND WHOLE.
MACE GROUND AND WHOLE.
NUTMEGS GROUND ANN WHOLE.
CLOVES GROUND AND WHOLE.
MUSTARD GROUND AND. WHOLE.
CAYENNE GROUND AND WHOLE.
Sage, Thyme, Sweet Marjoram, Summer Savory, Ground
or Unground • _
KELLER'S DRUG STORE,
DR. D. W. JONES,
WHITE HALL HOTEL,
HARRISBURG, PA. •
WHERE ho has engaged rooms for
private consultation and may be found at all
times. Dr. Jones may be consulted personally or by
letter, by describing symptoms on all diseaees of private
nature, such as Gonorrhea, Gleet, Stricture, Syphilitic
Consumptions, Mercurial Diseases, Affections of the Kid
neys and Bladder. Let the mistaken that seeks after
• pleasures when lie finds that he has imbibed the seeds of
that horrible disease, when not immediately cured, will
make its appearance such as Ulcerated Sore Throat, and
Eruption over the Body. To such Dr. JONES offers the
safest and most certain remedy in America. The reme
dies used by him are entirely vegetable, and can be used
without change or Diet or hindrance from Business. Dr.
JONES will also make an article or agreement—no cum
no pay. Mild cases cured in from three to live days or
no charge. .
DR. JUNES pays great attention to Dispepsia, liver
Complaints, Rheumatism, Headache, Dimness ot Sight,
Female Complaints. All those above named will be re
stored to constitutional soundness with such mild and
balmy Juices of herbs that are gathered,along river aides,
and in valleys np to the lofty mountain tops. All is made
vozally by the voice of echoing praise.
All letters must contain a postage stamp to ensure an
answer. Address DR. W. JONES,
White Hall Hotel,
del Harrisburg, Ea.
A GREAT VARIETY OF
AND 'DAILY POCKET JOURNALS
Fer sale at 10 cents and upward in prise at
BERGREIt'S CIIEAp BOOKSTORE,
01 Market Street.
"LI.X.TAA SU,O4R CURED HAMS!
~ Just received by
von. WM. DOCK JRA.OO
New 'Ake -figments.
is theMOST PUWERF'f.TL and Cheap°7st HEATER in the
World. Recommendations and references by the Lund
red from those who are now using the HEATER. can be
examined by caliing on the subscriber, who is the only
agent in Harrisburg for the sale of the article.
C' - E
RANGE rr Quires nn sv. Uiug in but can be set in a
fair place or out in the rooni, and contains all the latest
improvements in Cooking RANGES, has larger ovens
than any other RANGE now in use
ALSO ON HAND, an assortment of bog pattern PAR
LOR and COOKING STOVES,
and Stave Pipf s. Also the
largest stock of IIN WARE to be found in this scction or
Wholesale dealers suppliol on reasonable terms.
deb Corner of River Alley and Market Street.
GREAT REDUCTION IN PRICES !
WHEELER & WILSON'S
NEW IMPROVEMENTS, AT REDUCED PRICES
THE WHEELER 85 WILSON Manufac
turing Company baying gained ALL their suits at
law, with infringing manufacturers of Sewing Mactines,
propose that the public should be benefitted thereby,
and have accordingly reduced the prices of their Sewing
Machines. After this date they will be sold at rates that
Will pay a fair profit on the cost of manufacture, capital
invested, and expense of making sales ; such prices as
will enable them to make first class machines, and, as
heretofore, guarantee them in every particular.
In accordance with the announcement above I will
sell their splendid Sewing Machines at prices from $45
to S9D for the fine full case machines. It is a well estab
lished fact that the
Wheeler & Wilson Sewing Machine
13 the best one in the market, the best made, most auple
and least liable to get out of order, and they are now as
low as the interior machines. Call and t ee them a
'third and Market.
W. 0. HICKOK, Agent.
BITUMINOUS BROAD TOP COAL
A SUPERIOR ARTICLE, for salo at
$3 00 per ten, or 1.2 K cents per bushel.
r ALL COAL DELIVERED BP PALENT
W RICH CARTS.
n 6-If JAMES M. WHEELER.
A superior lot just received, and for sale in quan
titles to suit purchasers, by .
JAMES M. WHEELER.
Also, OAK.and PINE, constantly on hand at ma LOW
EST PRIM. deed
Of all sizes and descriptions for sale Low by .
cl 6 WhE DOCK JR. & CO
FRANZ A. BETTREULY'S
LIVERY & EXCHANGE STABLE,
FOURTH STREET NEAR MARKET.
TEE UNDERSIGNED is prepared to m
commodate the public with SIIPZBIOR Homme for sad
dle or carriage purposes, and with every variety of VEHI
CLES of the latest and most approved styles, on rea
Pi . ..FISSURE PARTIES will be accommodated with Omni
buses at short notice.
CARRIAGES AND OMNIBUSES FOR FUNERAL OCCA
SIONS will be furnished, accompanied by carofuland
obliging drivers. -
He invites an inspection of his Stock, satisfied that it is
fully equal to that of any othcr establishment et the kind
in the city.. FRANK A. MURRAY.
PUBLIC SALE OF REAL ESTATE.
WILD BE SOLD AT PUBLIC SALE at
the Public House of Daniel Wagner, "Seven
Stars," on SATURDAY EVENING, December 29, 1880.—
The property situated on Second street in the city of Har
risburg, below Mulberry street, fronting on Second street
26 feel 3 inches and extending back 210 feet to Raspber
ry alley, adjoining on the one aide property of Theo. F.
Boyer, and on the other side property of Miss I. Moser.
Thereon erected a TWO STORY BRICK DWELLING
HOUSE, with a two-story . Brick Bask Building. Terms
will be made known on the evening of sale by
C. 0. ZIMMERMAN, Agent,
d 4 No. 28 South Second Street.
For the iMeted with Diseases which
Appear to be Incurable.
DOCTOR C. WEICHEL, residing in Har
risburg, Pa ,Third street near North street, mired
in Germany as well as America, many persons aftor hav
ing been treated without success by other pitysicians.--
We extract here some passages wont German newspapers
of this place, containing acknowledgement of such per
sons and their recommendation to apply in similar Cases
to Dr. WNICILEL.
George Cassel, West Hanover township, Dauphin coun
ty, testifies that he was perfectly cured of a Cancer in
ward his 1 ft cheek. Jane Raciabaughof Harrisburg,
testifies that having been treated by various physicians
for five years in the case of Rheumatism In both legs so
that she was mettle to lift one leg before the other during
all that time; after their abandonment she used Dr.
Weichel's medicine only about three months, and was
perfectly cured. J. Sollenberger testifies that his slater
Jane having been confined to her bed for nine years, and
all that time speechless, and every day and nightspasins
on the chest, was then perfectly healed by Dr. Weichel,
and has 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. Weichel's direction and medicine. John Meyer, of
South Middleton township, Cumberland county, testifies
that having totally lost sight of the right eye for more
than one year and a half by the gray cataract, and en,
ployed several physicians Without success, has received
then under the treatment of Dr. Weichel in less than one
year his sight so - that he can read, and considers his cure
to be accomplished.
In the same placa oilier unexpected cures have been
performed to wit : Mrs. 'Ann B. Myers having been deaf
in a high degree for nine years received the full use of
hearing, and her son, 16 years of age, having been af
flicted fur two years with spitting of blood, was cured by
Poing conliaed to an advertlrement, these instances
may suffice to direct the attention of, the afflicted with
the above mentioned arid similar diseases to bis office.
PERSONAL.—The person that took - the
of GOV. PAIKEEt from the United
states Hotel of this city, will,confer a favoiby returning
t again, as the o=o belageirtethe house. de
VALUABLE RE AL ESTATE
FOR SALE on easy terms a highly i th
proved farm of n acres, situated within c,l „ td -
half miles of tie, city bin 0 , ,, in the Joutstowii hp.:
. thereon ereoted a gaol 10.0 re with ii i i_ L '
•A Back Building, a lar g e B an k
'- , Ba rn, and other nece.s teyout.huihi sz „,
There is on the pretni.ies a g, o t OrehQ
of choice Fruit. The laud is we n
Mica with running wit er, and is ode
r ,0,,,,1 ten, and
a high state of cultivation.
'this property, on account 01 it.... proximity
is one of the most desirable locations long since
, u , ,,.,,,
for sale in the neighborhood of this city, and i, wei l
worthy the attenl ion of capitalists. Terti!A easy,
Apply to DAVID 611_,,1D1A, .11i. ,
54 1w Attorney-at Law, Third Street, liarrieiha:.
WILL be sold at public out-cry, at the
EUROPEAN HOTEL, iu the city of Harrisburg.
olu FRIDAY EVENING the 7th day of December, IS6o,st
half-past six o'cl ck, the following described property.
late the residence of Ilia. Harriet Berd, deed, to
A two story BRICK HOUSE alto back buildings, and
Lin OF GitvUND, situate on Thiid street between Pine
and Locust In the :aid atty. Any person de,wrieg to
online the property can call upon lhomas J. Jordan.
rerms will be made known ou the eveni,g o. :aie by
K C. JORDAN,
L. C. J ItuA;
Executors of Harriet 80. d dec'j.
THE UNDERSIGNED having been ap
pointed Executors of the last will and testament of
ItAltitlET BURR, late of Harrisburg dec'd., all persons
having claims again3t the estate of said ueceas d are
notified to present them to the undersigned for settle
ment. L. C. JOR PAN.
Cure Cough, Cold, Hoarseness, 120;r
_S` W 41,P.. eruct, any Irrifation or Soreness of
„ the Throat, Relieve the Ilacking
eRON~H~ACough. in Consumptim, B? on
aids, Asthma, and Catarrh,
J 9 ..0 <c7
'lo6Clear and ,ryiv gtrenyth to
the raze of
PIII;CLIC SPEA.K.i.. Rs,
Pew are aware of the importance of checking a Cough
or "Common Cold" in its first stage ; that which in the
beginning would yield to a mild remedy, if neglected, soon
attacks the Lungs. "BROWN'S BRONCHIAL. TB. - cans, ,,
containing demulcent ingredients, alley Pulmonary and
"That trouble in my Throat, (for which
the "TROCIM" are a specific) having
made me often a mere or bisperer."
N P. WILLIS.
"I recommend their use to Public
REV. E. H. CHAPIN.
"Have provsd extremely seri iceabYe
REV. HENRY WARD BEECHER.
"Almost instant relief in the oistressiag
labor of breathing peculiar to Asthma!"
'REV. A. C. EGGLESTON.
'Contain no Opium or anything
DR. A. A. HAYES,
"A simple and pleasant combination fon
"Beneficial in Bronchitis "
DR. J. F. W. LAND,
"I have proved them excellent for
- REV. H. W. WARREN,
"Beneficial when compelled to speak,
tuffering from Cold."
REV. S. J. P. ANDERSON,
. .• •
"Effectual in removing Hoarseness
Irritation of the Throat, so common with
Bpeakers and Singers?,
RROWN , Z
Prof. M. STACY JOHNSON,
La Grange, Ga.
Teacher of Doric, Southern
"Great benefit when taken before and
after preaching, as they prevent Hoarse
ness. From their past effect, I thick they
will be of permanent advantage to me."
REV. E. ROWLEY, A. M.,
President of Athens College, Tenn.
tip• Sold by all Druggists at 25 centsa box.
NEW LIVERY STABLE,
PINE STREET, NEAR SECOND,
IN THE REAR OF THE "XORGAN ROUSE."
THE SUBSCRIBER has opened a new
LIVERY STABLE, located as above, and has a
stock of excellent HORSES, and new and fashionable
BUGGIES and CARRIAGES, which be will hire at moder
ate rates. GEORGE W. LOCHER, agt.
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. Ile is pre.
pared to fill all orders at the shortest notice, and will
guarantee general satisfaction. •Ths prices will bei
Having carried on the business for many years in
Germany, and over two years here, and also having had
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 his fellow
AfirA general assortment of Carpets aro always kept
on hand and. will he SOW at the lowest rate.
GirpFLE unity of Government, which con
j.. stitutes you one people, is now dear to you."--
Washington's Farewell Address. A nationality is essen
tial to tho enduring prosperity of cur country. True pa..
triotism must arise from knowledge. It is only a proper
understanding of our civil institutions that can induce
strong and settled attachment to their prir.ciples, and
impart ability fur their maintenance.
"OUR GOVER.N.MIINT An explanatory statement of
the system of Government , of the country," contains the
text of the Constituttin of the United States, and the Con
stitutional provisions of the several States, with their
meaning and construction, as determined by judicial au
thority, and precedent and practice, or Corivcd from
standard writers; digested and arrakged lor popular use.
Price $l.OO. Sold by W.KINNEY,
del Harrisburg, Pa.
STORAGE ! STORAGE 1 !
STORAGE received at the Warehouse of
JAKE 3 M. WHEELER.
.La.YK ENS ' VALLEY NUT COAL —Fo r
Bale at $2 00 per too. •
g ALL COAL DELIVERED BY PATENT
JAMES M. WHEELER.
. Coal delivered from both yards. novl6.
JAMES R. BOYD &
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, Rat Racks, ita. Call
nd examine our stock and prices, as we can sell as low
s can be bought in the State noMdlm
ITRICH & COWPERTHWAIT
WHOLESALE & EST=
3EIL " Sr C OO 3:1 1
Corner of Front czn(V4larket Streets,
D crazes. T. H. COWIWIMAIX
M. C. :OR
DR. G. F. BIGELOW,