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Saturday Afternoon, Deeember 8. 1860.
The Policy of Garibaldi.
The retirement of the distinguished
Italian chief to his island home will prove
a fruitful subject for discussion in the po
litical and military circles of Europe --
The general impression is that be pur
sued the very best course he could have
adopted. The position of Dictator was
necessarily assumed during the great
struggle / for freedom, but it belonged to
war rather than peace, and it was-emi
nently proper to drop it in the hour of
victory. He appears before , Europe not
only as a soldier, able to conquer his ene
mies, but as a citizen, able to conquer
himself. His language to the Hungarians
is very significant, and will create a pro
found impression at every. Continental
This is a memorable day for you, for it ce
ments the alliance of two people and establishes
the fraternity of the people. To-day you have
destroyed that principle of egotism which has
kept the nations separated, and thus facilitated
the servitude of all. The people with whom
you have fraternized to-day have the same ene
mies who threaten you. Your cause is theirs,
and theirs4s yours. But, before fighting against
this enemy outside, you have internal enemies
to beat down, and I tell you that the chief of
them is the- Pope. If I have acquired any
merit with you, 1 have acquired that of telling
the truth frankly and without a veil. In using
this privilege. I tell you that your chief enemy
is the Pope. I am a Christian, as you am ; yes,
I am of that religion which has -broken the
bonds of slavery, and hai proclaimed the free
dom of men. The Pope, who oppresses his
subjects, and is an enemy of Italian independ
ence, is no Christian.; he denies the very prin
ciple of Christianity—he is the anti• Christ. This
truth you must spread among all those who are
near to you, for it' is only vithen all Italians
shall be thoroughly convinced of this truth that
all Italy will , be really free and united.
Garibaldi has ,given the Hungarians
distinctly to understand that he will re
member them while in Sicily, and that,
at a day which will soon roll around, he
will go to the rescue of the gallant'people
'who fell under theliron heel of Austria in
the great struggle of 1848. He retires
to 'Sicily only to give the Italians time to
organize a powerful army. The next
move will be in Venetia and Hungary.
Austria is preparing for the storm—even
the mighty fortresses in the "Historical
Square," stronger than , the granite moun
tains, are becoming more formidable every
hour—masses of infantry,and cavalry pa
~,tLoatu) ionapegbt e lei rfot lv_zz., -
only by small bodies of men—and, parks
f artillery, almost heavy enough to shake
the Peninsula, frown defiance on every
side. But these formidable defences will
crumble before the Italian people as ,the
'Assyrian hosts disappeared under 'te
sword of the destroying angel.
An Extraordinaryl Article.
The Charleston Mercury, which is the
organ of the most advanced section of the
Disunionists of South Carolina, scouts the
scheme of a Southern Convention, and is
particularly indignant at the idea of going
into conferskice with Virginia and other
frontier States on the subject of secession.
Here is what it has to say upon that
Virginia may now call, but the South will not
answer. She is completely demoralized in the
estimation of the South; and no Southern State,
intent on vindicating her rights and preserving
her institutions, would go into a conference
with her. She hal placed the Union above the
rights and institutions of the South, and will
only seek a conference with the Southern States
In order to bring them down to the level of her
fatal Union policy. Virginia and the other
frontier States may as well at once understand
their position with the Cotton States. They are
not expected to aid the Cotton States in protect•
lug themselves and redeeming their liberties.
They will practically aid the Northern States in
attempting to obtain in the South an acquies
ence in the rule of Abolitionists at Washington.
The Southern States, however, will disregard
their counsel. They want no conference but in
the Convention which will assemble to frame
the Constitution and complete the organization
of the Southern Confederacy. They intend to
secede from the Union and construct a Union
amongst themselves, and will be glad to find
Virginia and the other border States in counsel
with them after this great 'revolution.
A NEW WAY TO PAY. OLD DEBTS.—
The Natchez "Free Trader" proposes the
suspension of the payment of Northern
debts, as one of the remedies of the times.
It proposes that each debtor shall pay into
the State Treasury the amount of the debt
due his Northern creditor; the State of
Mississippi to issue her bond for it, paya
ble when hostilities are over. Upon this
the Natchez "Courier" remarks :
The idea of more Mississippi bonds is rather
peculiar. She issued two sets, and 'repudiated
them both ; she was sued in her own Courts
upon them, after she had invited suit, and judg
ment rendered against her, and she has repudi
ated payment of the judgments ; and to crown
the whole, we understand, after she employed
counsel to defend these suits, she repudiated
their counsel fee—was sued upon that claim—
judgments obtained—and those• judgments re
main unpaid to this hour.
JOHN BELL PREPARING AN ADDRESS.
—The report from Tennessee is that John
Bell has prepared an elaborate address to
the American people on the crisis, taking
strong grounds against the right of seees
ion and the expediency of it, and demon.
strafing the ruin to the border States
which must foll 6 from the Gulf S(ates
FROM ME FEDERAL CAPITAL,
Correspondence of the Telegraph
WASEUNOTON, Dec. 8
A week or even day may develops disunion,
and it may be in a shape more horrible than
any civil war that ever deluged any land with
blood and death. I hay& heretofore believed
that the reality of secession would never be
placed before the world for its contemplation.
My faith in this particular political aspect has
been forcibly changed, and I can no longer
doubt the determination of some of the States
on the Atlantic Ocean and the Gulf of Mexico
to secede. They will do this as much to prove
their resolution as to vindicate their rights.—
South Carolina has already gone too far to re
cede. She must either go out of the Union
and thus sink into utter insignificance among
the nations of the world, or remain, and be
come, as her conduct deserves, an object of
scorn, and contempt among the commonwealths
of the American confederacy. North Carolina,
although not so, emphatically expressing the
desire, is, nevertheless as determined to go out
of the Union as are any of her sisters below her
latitudes, and it is useless any longer to conceal
these facts from the free contemplation of the
northern people. What we will suffer by such
a dismemberment, cannot now be computed.—
It certainly will not be denied that there is a
disunion of any and everything like social or
business reciprocity between the North and the
South ; while the South denies the right to all
opposed to her peculiar institutions to enter
her territory, travel on her roads, (except to
wards the North) or be heard in sermon, speech
or prayer alluding to or advocating liberty in
any shape. What more of a dissolution need
we have than now exists? A declaration lir
Congress that the union of these States is dis
solved, will not separate their inhabitants more
than they are now separated by their prejudices
and their, politics, their pride and their passions.
There is not a State in the South, but is active
ly preparing in some manner for the creation of
an, independent government, and the exercise of
functions and powers of an independent nation.
These States declare that they will not collect
the customs, that they intend to repudiate their
debts, obstruct the prosecution of all actions at
law, by granting no, appeal to carry any case
beyond the control of their local judiciary, and
in every respect, and by all forcible means,
protect their own citizens against offences com
mitted by them in violating United States laws.
Is, this not disunion? Is it not revolution? If
it is not, the action has become irrelevant to
any term , best describing its riotous character,
and we must.seek elsewhere than in court re-
cords or among lexacographers for a definition
of that which OOMMOD sense declares to be
mob violence and criminal, repudiation of sa
cred law. In the midst of all these threats to
secede, emanating from the South and aggra
vated by the fanatics at the Ncirth, - not a word
is spoken in relation to a fair and full settle
ment of thedebt which the Union owes, of a
of a division of tAg n onty on hand and ctl
ea in AOW_ war_ ore, _n met.
gierwra duct ever entered into by man is
finally dissolved. It is easy for South Carolina
to declare that she will leave the Union, and a s
easy for Vermont to say let her go. But who
must bide the consequences ? Neither South
Carolina or Vermont would suffer materialy by
a dissolution of the Union, surrounded as
they both aPe by powerful commonwealths,
representing policies in a measure similar to
their own. Pennsylvania and New York,
Maryland and Virginia, would be the sufferers.
We would be cursed by the presence of every
runaway slave from the border States, and be
subject to retaliatory damages for their loss.—
But it is useless to enumerate the evils to be
anticipated on both sides. What we want now
is a fair understanding t not of the wrong done
to either party, but of the loss that one party
will suffer by a change in the administration of
the government. This loss is confined to in
dividuals, and therefore individuals are engag
ed in increasing the excitement which already
pervades all parts of the country.
In this connection have you never observed
that the real merit of all this contention is re
stricted to the divisions of the Democratic par
ty ? All the honor of the fighthas sprung from
the Douglas men of the North, or the Breckin
ridge men of the South. The leaders of these
cliques started discrimination, and since it has
extended to dangerous threati promising the
most destructive results, they seek to foist the
responsibility on the Republican party. In the
House of Representatives, all the bad feeling
is confined to these factions, and we will see the
lion lying down with the lamb, long before
there is either harmony or good feeling between
the friends of Douglas and Breckinridge.
The appointment of the committee in the
House, of one from each State, to consider that
portion of the President's Message relating to
the present difficulties, was attended with great
excitement. The chairman, Hon. Thomas
Corwin, is commended as just the man for the
times, and it is expected that under his wise
and sagacious direction, the committee will be
able to report in less than a month.
For the Daily Telegraph.
Original Letter of William Penn.
MR. Emma :—The following is a copy of an
original letter, preserved in the Surveyor Gen
eral's office, addressed by Wm. Penn to the
" Emperor of Canada." Who is meant by the
latter personage is not quite clear, but, I pre
sume, he means Louis XIV., who was then
King of Prance and Ruler of Canada. The
noble sentiments expressed in the letter are
characteristic of its distinguished author, and
commend themselves to the good sense, justice
and humanity of every person. The letter
never having appeared in print, to my know
ledge, it may be interesting to your numerous
readers, for which reason you will confer a favca:
by publishing it. W. H. S. •
TO TNEI 52APERON Or CANADA.
The Great God that hath made thee and me
and all the world incline our hearts to love
peace and justice that we may live friendly
together as tecomes the workmanship of the
Great God. The King of England who is a Great
Prince hath for divers reasons granted to me a
large country in America which however I am
willing to enjoy upon friendly terms with thee.
Pennsylvania Mitt) d[elegraph, eaturbay - Afternoon, Member 8, 1660.
And this I will say that the people who comes
with me are a just plain and honest people that
neither make war upon others nor - fear war
from ethers because they will be just. I have
sett up a Society of Traders in my Province to
traffick with thee and thy people for your com
modities that you may be furnished with that
which is good at reasonable rates. And that
Society hath ordered their President to treat
with thee about a future Trade and have joined
with me to send this messenger to thee with
certain presents from us to testify our willing
ness to have a fair correspondence with thee.
And what this agent shall do in our names we
will agree unto. I hope thou wilt receive him
and comply with his desires on our behalf both
with respect to Land and Trade. The Great
God be with Thee. Amen. •
PHILLIP Timmons LEEINMAN, Sec'ry.
London, the 21st day of the fourth month,
called June, 1682.
We have just discharged the melancholy duty
of reading the Annual Message'pf Mt . Aicellen
cy, James Bue,hanati, Piesident ottibirty-two
loyal States, and one rebellious kingdom in
process of incubation on the northern bank of
the Savannah river. We are compelled to say
of this document, as a poet of the eighteenth
century said of a friend who wrote long epi
Friend, for your epitaphs I'm grieved.;
Where still so much is said,
One-half will never be believed—
other never read.
The Message is a splendid vindication of the
long disputed power of man to use language to
conceal ideas. We anticipated much from Mr.
Buchanan, but he has surpassed our most san
guine expectations. His message is a docu
ment, verbally considered, of decided ability
there are passages in it abounding in the flow
ers of genuine rhetoric ; there is splendid logic,
without synthetic mystecism • there are ax
ioms clear as the first proposition of Euclid ;
everything, however, which is valuable in the
paper before us, the world knew before ; every
thing that was desirable, is enveloped: in a fog
more dense than that of the Crimea, during
the late war, when a Russian column, forty
thousand strong, advanced, unobserved, to
a position only sixty yards distant from
the sentinels of the British line. <As Dr.
Johnson said of Pope's " Essay on Man,"
it is "a concatenation of indissoluble fatility."
The president states his ground with-mathe
matical perspecuity, but,; like a weak man,
which, of course, he is, by nature and by grade,
he concludes every great subject which he treats
by bringing the roductio ad absurdum argument
to bear against himself ; his edifice appears to
be fortified by the most obvious principles of
geometry, but, the author does not fail to show
us that it can easily be demolished by the bat
teries of theiategral calculus.
Mr. Buchanan's message, is not one of those
documents destined to be filed in the niches of
immortality. It will temporarily startle the,
world by the audacity of some of its propo
sitions in defence of despotism ; it will long'
excite the ingenuity of the curious by some of
its apologies for acknowledged • errors ; but it
will mold and rust in very desuetude, and cease
to be interesting even to political antiquarians,
long before the dryest pandecis and rescripts of
heathen Emperors will have been consigned to
the bats and owls that haunt the academies of
historical reading.— ancianati 21m. '
RBMARICAI3LE CASS OF DIPTHERIA--The St.
Louis Republican relates the followlicmode 8
--,—ptevalentinthe West. The
disease at first yielded readily to the local ap
plication of a strong solution of nitrate of sil
ver, mild mercurial catharlicii, with quinine
and a blister on the nape of his neck. After
exposure the disease hecame worse, the former
treatment failed of relief, and the only hope
was to open the windpipe below the larynx.—
When the opening was made into the windpipe,
there was an immense gush of mucus, mixed
with shreds,of the false membrane, which was
blocking up the trachia and larynx. A silver
tube was at once placed in the opening, thro'
which the mucus and lymph continued to es
cape, until now his recovery is placed beyond a
THE WHIPPING POST AIM PILLORY IN DELL
WARIL—In the Newcastle county (Del.,) Court,
last week, four persons were sentenced to pun
ishment at the whipping post, one of them also
to stand in the pillory for one hour. The num
ber of lashes awarded was from fifteen to twen
ty each. Three of the four were also sentenced
to terms of imprisonment, and to wear a con
vict jacket for six months after their discharge.
The crime in each case was stealing.
THE VOTE OF EfARPHIt'S ' FERRY.—llaTer's
Ferry, rendered memorable as the seat of the
John Brown raid, voted as follows at the late
Breckinridge 77 •
feat hkr Ettegrapt
DAILY TELEGR AP H.
Mr. Stewart, a member of the Texas Legis
lature, from Gonzales, has issued a circular in
accordance with the resolutions adopted at the
meeting held in that place, inviting his fellow
members to meet in Austin on the third Mon
day in December, to hold an extra session, and
provide for the calling of a State Convention.
Gov. Houston promises to resign if the peo
ple demand that the Legislature shall be con
voked for this purpose. In various towns in
Texas the "Lone Star" flag continued to be
hoisted, and the people seem united in their re
sistance to the Lincoln Administration.
Sailing of Two Steamers.
Nuw Youx, Dec. 8.
The steamship Arago sailed for Havre and
Southampton at noon to-day with 704 passen
gers and $25,400 in specie.
The steamer Glasgow sailed to-day with 32
passengers for Liverpool.
The Senators of the Slave Molding States are
in conference to-day at the Capital, with re
ference to the political State of the Country.
The meeting is without respect to party.
A dispatch from Nashville states that the
Governor of Tennessee has called an extra ses
sion of the Legislature on the seventh of Jan
uary, to consider the condition of the country.
Hurley who has 'been on trial for the murder
of Officer lAtughrey,, of Canabridge; has:been
convicted of ladder in the second degree. _
The President's Xessage.
"His evedinCe, if he were called by law
To swear to some enormity he saw,
For want of prominence and just relief,
Would hang an honest man, and save a thief,"
Revoluttonary Movement In Texas.
' NEW ORIMAES, Dec. 8
Meeting of the Southern Senators.
I iV r ASHINOTON, Dec. 8
The Tennessee Legislature.
LOUISVILLE, Dec. 8
Conviction of a Murderer.
Bosrox, Dccember 8
HAIR DYE 1 HAIR DYE
WM. A. BATCHELOR'S HAIR DYE!
The Original and Beat to the World I
ALL others are mere imitations, and
should be avoided, if you wish to escape ridicule.
(HUY, RED, or RUSTY HAIR DYED instantly to a
beautiful and Natural Brown or Black, without injury to
the Hair or Skin.
FEMME& NERALS AND DIPLOMAS have been award
ed to War. A. BATCHELOR shiSe 1839, and over 80,000 ap
plications have been made to the Hair of the Patrons of
his famous dye.
WM. A. BACHELOR'S HAIR DYE produces a color
not to be distinguished from nature, and is WARRANT=
not to Injure in the least, however long it may be con
tinued, and the ill-effects of Bad Dyes remedied ; the
Hair Invigorated for Life by this splendid Dye.
Sold in all cities and towns of the United States, by
Druggists and Fancy Goods Dealers.
lay-The Genuine has the name and address upon a
steel plate engraving on four sides of each Box, of Wm-
Slat A..Beenamoa. Address,
• CHARLES BATCHELOR, Pnorgivroa,
marl2-dawly 81 Barclay street; New York.
Or DR. JAIL MOCLINTuCK'S PECTORAL STROP.
Are riur lam weak? Does a Mug breath give you pain?
Have you a hacking cough? Do you expectorate hard,
()ugh matter? Are you wasted with night sweats and
want or sleep? If so, mum IS YOUR REMEDY. It will un
questionably save you. Price SlOO. Sold by Gamma
Imam/Mi. • marl-dAw4to
DR. Iff.Getaarrocir's Cow AND COuGli Muarritn,
the establiihed and standard remedy for Cough, Cold,
Influenza, Hoarseness, and all irritations of the inucona
membrane of the throat, palate and nose, is endorsedby
physicians, and all who have used it, as a preparation
that has norival in the debt Price 25 cents. Sold' by
Nov. 29th, by the REP. G. J. Martz, Mr. JOSEPH eciuma
to Mrs ELITABETEI ALERTLY, all onaupluo county, Pa.
Dec. 6th, at the Union Hotel In this city, by the seine,
mr.JoHN Cos to Miss CAROLINE SHAKESPEARE, all of
Dauphin county, Pa.
rpHE ATTENTION of the public is called
to the large assortmentof FRENCH CONFECIIONB,
•CHINA, GLASS and WOODEN TOYS, ;.UM Belts,
DOLLS, &c. New'style Lotter Paper, and Envelopes at
the store of [dB•lw] S. H. ETTLA.
WATCH LOST.—The undersigned lost
V a SILVER WATCH, with kribbon and two brass
keys attached, this forenoon, on Pine or Sesond streets,
between River alley and Locust street. The public will
be suitably rewarded by returning it.
Its Corner Pine St. and River Alley.
FOR RENT.—The store room occupied
at present by Sainnel E. Zollinger, in North street,
from the first cf April next.. Apply to
deb-Imd J. B. THOMPSON.
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THE LIFE OP
BY JAMES PARTON,
Author of "Life of Aaron Burr," etc.
Three Volumes, 636 to 734 pager each, with Steel portrait.
Caows °env° ;Ennuon.—Oloth Binding, $5; Sheet,
$0 75 ; Half Calf, $9 ; Calf, $l2.
SIDISONIBEREO EDITION, Royal Octavo (sold by subscription
only),—Cloth, $7 50; Sheep, $9 ; Half Calf, $l2 ; Full
Mr. PARTON has been several years engaged in the
preparation of this work, and has bestowed upon it the
most careful research and investigation. The first vol
ume of the Sabscribers , Edition was issued a year since;
the second was published last spring, and the third ane
Last is now completed. Of the first and second volumes,
the press has spoken In the warmest commendation.
"The life of Andrew Jackson was Indeed anoventfal
one, and the events that were crowded into hie career,
as a pioneer, a general, and a statesmen, are among the
most important in the historyof our country."—Tautdon
Gazette. ‘‘almost all that relates to him Is peculiar, ex
traordinary, and interesting."—Amenia Ames.
"Those who have been moat familiar with the career
of Jackson will be surprised at the mass of new matter
the author has collected."--Baston Journal. "Ii ex
hausts the subject "—New York Day Book.
"It is an honest book throughout."—/fashviiie Union.
"It is equally free from the spirit of detraction, one the
one hand, and of unmixed glorification, on the other.—
Failings and virtues are alike faithfully delineated."
Western. Christian Advocate.
"One of the must readable of books. Every page is
alive. It is as romantic as a medlaival romance, and yet
has the advantage of being true."—Home Jcurno/.
"Possesses a degree of interest which can scarcely be
overstated."—/few York World. "A fresher, livelier
account was never written of any hero, by any author.
Roston Advertiser. "No work of fiction could be better
fitted to hold the attention and bear the mind along with
a sustained enthusiasm, than this account of the real life
of one of our countrymen."—Boston Recorder. "From
first to last, the work Is intensely interesting."—Phila
delphio Bern. "Perfectly fascinating."—New York Day
Book. "The narrative is flowing and charming. We
confess having read the whole (one volume) in two pro.
longed sittings."—Harper's Weekly. "The most difficult
task was where and how to part company with it."—
New York Orayon. "Of intense and permanent interest."
New York, Observer. "The moaintereuing political and
personal history ever written of any public man in ,
country.''—.Penusyleanian. "His style is fairly eloquent
with vividness and. fluency. His account of the defence
of Now Orleans from its inception to its climax, interests
more deeply than a tale of chivalry, or an oriental ro
mance."—Aenenia Tinter. "One of the most interesting
and instructive books , we have ever read."—RusselPs
,licqueine, (Charleston, S. "A life indeed, and before
which the conventional and common place biographies
of modern times Sink into stupidity and insignificance."
New York Aurae of Commerce.
ALSO .TUST PUBLISHED,
THE LIFE AND TiNESS OF PHILIP BCEUTLEE. By Benson
J. Lossing. Vol. 1. Crown Bvo., 492 pager. With Steel
portraits, aott, $1 60.
For the first time a genuine biography of Gen. Schuyler
is written. The character and services of this efficient
laborer fur our country, as well as the established repu-
tation of Mr. Lousing as a writer on kindred topics, give
to the book no ordinary interest and value. The work
will t e completo in two volumes.
.ITALY ; FROM THE EARLIBET PERIOD TO THE PIESEET
DAY. By John S. C. Abbott. Crown svo., 587 pages.__
With steel Portrait. Cloth, $1 f•C`
Thls volume is one of the series of Mr. Abbott's Monar
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have previously appeared. The volumes are of uniform
style and price, but each distinct in Itself.
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POMADES, EXTRACTS. sSvo.,
Of all the favorite Mode
Hair and Cloth Brushes
The above consists in part of the many
articles which have been selected and
purchased expressly for their appropriate
character for the approaching
and will form a large and choice assort
ment from which to select
CHRISTMAS AND NEW YEARS
For price and assortment of Goods in
our line,,we feel confident that we cannot
be surpassed by any house in the city,
and for a proof of what we say, we invite
one and all to call and look at the great
51 MAR K ET STREET: `
HAMUOUTIRG December 1860
Peremptory Sale in Philadelphia.
GEO. J. HENKEL'S FIFTH ANNUAL SALE,
No. 524 WALNUT STREET
SPLENDID CABINET FURNITURE.
ON TIIESD AY MORNING, 11th inst. a t
11 o'clock, by catalogue, at the Ware room, Ne
624 Walnut street, the very superior toscwood and a'al.
nut drawing room furniture in rich i,nd plain covering,.
elegant and plain dining room, d britry and chamber re - r:
niture, manufactured by. Geo. J. Henkels expressly (6,
his wareroom sales and warranted to every ream In
eluded in the sale will be an itiVni.:t of elegant Prea c h
Imported Bottle work and new style Pompeii chamber
furniture. Full particulars In catalogues two daysvioua sale.
W. THOMAS & SONS, Auction:a.
FURS 1 FURS ! FUR 6!
A LARGE LOT OFALL KEN D 4,• at . very
tow prices, received this morning at
Next to the Harrisburg Batik,
UNDERSHIRTS, all Mudd.
GENTLEMENS' DRAWERS ; all kinds.
SPLENDID LOT- OF HOSIkRY, all kinds.
A LARGE STOCK. OF GENTS GLOVES, all kind
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 Goode in "MENS' WEAR," call at
de7 Next to the Harrisburg Bank.
WE SELL NONE RUT
1: 3 117.1ELE ESPICMIS
AND HAVE ALWAYS ON HAND
PEPPER GROUND AND WHOLE.
CINNAMON GROUND AND WHOLE.
ALLSPICE GROUND AND WHOLE.
MACE GROUND AND WHOLE.
NUTMEGS GROUND AND WHOLE.
CLOVES GROUND AND WHOLE.
MUSTARD GROUND AND WHOLE.
CAYENNE GROUND AND WHOLE.
Sage, Thyme, Sweet Marjoram, Summer Savory, Grand
MEER'S DRUG STORE,
del 91Market Street.
DR. D. W. JONES,
WHITE HALL HOTEL,
WHERE hid has engaged rooms for
private consultation and may be fraud at all
times. Dr. Jones may be consulted personally or by
letter, by describing symptoms on all diseases or private
nature, such as Gonorrhea, Gleet, Stricture, Syphilitic
Eruptions, Mercurial Diseases, Affections of the Rid.
neys and Bladder. Let the mistaken that seeks after
pleasures when he finds that he has imbibed the seeds of
that horrible disease, when not immediately cured, wit
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 of Diet or hindrance from Business. Dr.
JONES will also make an article of agreement—no ca e
no pay. Mild cases cured in from three to five days or
DR. JONES pays great attention to Dispepsta, L ver
Complaints, Rheumatism, Headache, Dimness of Sight,
Female Complaints. All Wise above named will be re
stored to constitutional soundness with such mild and
balmy juices of herbs that are gathereikalong river tides,
and in valleys up to the lofty mountain tops. All is made
vocally by the voice of echoing praise.
All letters must contain a postage 'stamp to ensure an
answer. Address DR. D. W. JONES,
White Hall Hotel,
del . ELtrrieburg, Pa.
FRANK A. MURRAY'S
LIVERY & EXCHANGE STABLE,
FOURTH STREET NEAR ILARIUT,
ri IHE UNDERSIGNED.is prepAreitt
commodate the public with Strrsama lAilmss for Eaa
dle or carriage rurposes, and with every variety of VEHI
CLES of the latest and most approved styles, on rea
PLEASURE PARTIES will be accommodated with Omni
buses at short notice. -
CARRIAGES AND OMNIBUSES FOR FUNERAL °MA
RONE will be furnished, accompanied by carefuland
He invites an inspection of his Stock, satisEed that It h
fully equal to that of any other 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 Darrel Wagner, "Berea
Stars," on BATDRDAY - EVENING, December 29, 1860.
The property situated on Second street in the city or Har
risburg, below Mulbetry street. fronting on Second street
28 feet 8 inches, and extending back 210 feet to Raspber
ry alley, adjoining oh the one side property of Theo. F.
Boyer, and on the other side property of Miss I. Roser.
Thereon ereoted a TWO STORY BRICE. DWELLING
HOOSB, with a two-story Brick Back Building. Terms
will be made known on the evening of sale by
C. 0. ZIMMERMAN, Agent,
No. 28 South Second Street.
For the Afflicted with Diseases which
Appear to be bearable.
DOCTOR C. WEICHEL , residing in Har
risburg, Pa., Third street near North street, cured
in Germany as well as America, many persons after bay
ing been treated without success by other physicians.—
We extract here some passages from German newspapers
or this place, containing acknowledgement of such per
sons and their recommendation to apply in similar eases
to Dr. WEICHEL.
George Cassel, West Hanover township, Dauphin coun
ty, testifies that he was perfectly cured of a Cane: in
ward his left cheek.
_Jane Rattabaugh,, of Harrisburg,
testifies that having heen treated by various physicians
for live years in the case of Rheumatism in both legs so
that she was unable to lift one leg before the other Mimi
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 stater
Jane having been confined to her bed for nine years, and
all that time speechless, and every day and nightsonsnas
on the chest, was then per:betty healed by Dr. Weichel,
and has for five years since that time the use of her
epeech. Marg. Zimmerman testifies that having bean
totally blind. in one eye,for ten years, and in the other
for one year has receivd fall sight of one eye by using
Dr. Weichel's direction and medicine. John Meyer, of
• South Middleton township, Cumberland county, testitirs
that having totally lost sight of the right eye for me re
than one year and a half by the gray cataract, and eu
ployed several physicians without ewers, has receive=
then under the treatment of Dr. Weichel in less than owl
year hie Mehl so that he can read, and considers his cure
to be accomplished.
In the same place other unexpected cures have been
performed to wit : Mrs. Man H. Myers having been deaf
in a high degree for nine years received the full use of
bearing, and her son, 113 years of age, having been al•
dieted for two years with spitting of blood, was cured by
Being conficed to an advert'pement, these instance;
may Bak° to direct the attention of the afflicted wt b
the above mentioned and similar diseases to his cam
BITUMINOUS BROAD TOP COAL
- BLACKSMITH'S USE.
ASUPERIOR ARTICLE, for sale at
$3 00 per ten, or 12% Cents per bushel.
Arir ALL COAL DELIVERED BY 8.4.7.E5T
JAMES M. WHEELER.
tiIIICK.ORY WOOD!! •
- • • A superior lot Just received, and for sale in q uail
es to suit purchasers, by
JAMES M. WHEELER.
Also, OAR and PINE, constantly on hand at THE LOW
EST PRICES. tied
EMPTY BOTTLES 11 1
Of all sizes and descriptions fgr sale Low by
• db WM. DOCK JR. &CO
A GREAT VARIETY OF
AND DAILY POOK E T JOURNAL S
For sale at 10 cents and upward in price at
BERGNER'S 'CHEAP BOOKSTORE,
et 51 Market Street.
,von 16 Wii. nom JE &CD