Newspaper Page Text
MObday Afternoon, Deeember 10, IMO.
Alarm in South Carolina.
The condition of things throughout the
whole South, at this juncture, is such that
the people of that section are to be pitied.
They are standing upon a mine which may
be l / 4 40,0 any moment, and they know
and feel their danger. The little volcanic
State of South Carolina, though hurrying
on secession, is not without its alarms and
apprehensions, as will be seen by the fol
loiing letter, which portrays vividly, and
accurately we doubt not, the real condi
tion of things in that State. A lady,
writing to her uncle in New York, says
the family are preparing to come North,
and goes on to show the difference between
the poetry and the reality of secession.
Look upon the picture :
Yon may imagine, dear uncle, our situation,
but you never can realize it in its fullness. Al
ready we tremble in our own homes in antici
, pation and expectancy of what is liable to burst
forth At any moment, a negro insurrection. Could
you see the care and precaution displayed here
by the proprietors of the negroes, not only
planters, but others, you Would not, for a mo
ment, envy us our possessions. Not a night
passea that we do not securely lock our field
servants in their quarters ; but our most loved
and valued house servants, who in ordinary
times we trust to any extent, are watched and
guarded against with all the scrutiny and care
that we possess. Our planters and owners of
slave property do not allow their servants to
have any intercourse with each other, and the
negroes are confined strictly to the premises
where they belong, We are all obliged to in
crease our force of overseers to prevent too free
intercourse even among our own servants. The
negroes feel and notice these new restraints, and
&tinnily ask "Why is this ?" But it is unne
cessary for them to ask the question, for they
all comprehend the cause — as well as we who
own them. They have already learned enough
to give them an idea of what is going on in the
State and Nation, and this knowledge they have
not gained from Abolitionists, as some suppose,
but from the conversation of their owners indi
rectly held in their presence. , They have already
beard of Lincoln's election, and have heard also
that he is for giving them their liberty, and
you may imagine the result.
You have heard that our servants all love
their masters, and their masters' families, and
wotild lay down their lives for them—that the
colored race in the South prefer, slavery to free
dom—that they would not befree if they could,
&c., &c. That is but the poetry of the case, the
reality consists in Bleeping upon our arms at
night—in double-bolting and barring our doors
—in establishing and maintaining an efficient
patrol force—in buying watch dogs, and in tak
ing turns in watching our sleeping children, to
guard them and ourselves from the vengeance
of these same "loving servants"—a vengeance
which, though now smoulderintt—la
liffnetto flags'or Rite pre-
You at the North are not the only ones who
are suffering financially by this new panic. The
planters among us are really suffering from the
depreciation in their property. Already negroes
are not worth half price. No one dares to buy
a servant, fearing lest he, in doing so, should be
introducing upon his plantation one tinctured
with the idea of freedom.
Now, one word as to the military force of the
state, to protect us against an insurrection. I
presume, with the exception of Charleston, and
perhaps•a few large towns, that the remainder
of the State is situated very much as we are
here ; and I will give you an idea of how well
prepared we are to resist a mob. Upon our
place of About 1200 acres, we have: Of whites,
males—husband, two overseers and my son of
18 years—total, four ; females—self and cousin,
little Lucy and one of the overseer's wives—
four : of whom only four at the most are capa
ble of bearing arms—to offset which we have at
least seventeen field hands, sturdy young fie
groes, besides the female servants. And this is
a fair representation of the force upon our plan
tations. Considering such a state of facts, do
you blame me for desiring to absent myself, my
husband and children from the State ?
WHY THE SOUTH is Aumma.—The
Washington correspondent of the Boston
"Journal" gives an excellent reason for
the present activity of some of the South
ern States in "arming"—a precaution
rendered necessary by the persistent efforts
of dishonest politicians and factionists in
misrepresenting the principles and pur
poses of the Republican party :
As for the armament of the South, it is in
tended to defend the whites against a servile in
surrection. There has been so much said about
the abolitionism of Lincoln and Hamlin that the
negroes have become indoctrinated with the
Idea that they will be free on the 4th of March.
It is to guard against a "rising" that Sharpe's
rifles, and Colt's revolvers ' and Ames' cutlass
es are being sent Southward. These weapons,
anyhoir, have to be paid for in good funds,
and the Yankees who take them receive kind
THE SENTIMENT CHANGING. - The
tone of sentiment in Virginia has evident
ly taken another turn. In Mr. Garnett's
district, as well as in several others, con
servative resolutions] have been passed al
most unanimously, and the object of those
urging Gov. Letcher to fix an early day
for the assembling of the Legislature, was
to haie an expression Of conservative sent
iments before the meeting of the South
Carolina Convention. Gov. Letcher re
fused, saying uLet South Carolina go—
she will be no loss to the Union."
PROBABLY.-A Washington telegram
has this interesting information : "Mem
bers from Virginia, Maryland, and several
from Kentucky, boldly declare that noth
ing short of a disbanding of the Republi.
can party can arrest the dissolution of the
Union." Perhaps the Republican party
will at once proceed to commit suicide in
order to gratify its enemies. But at the
iame time per!taps it won't.
Finances of Pennsylvania
We are under obligations to Auditor
General COCHRAN for an advance copy of
the receipts and expenditures of the State
of Pennsylvania during the fiscal year
ending November 30, 1860. From this
statement it will be observed that during
the past year the state debt has been re
duced the sum of $674,629,03. This re
:sult is owing to the sale of the public
Works, - formerly an expenseof nearly a
million of dollars to the State, which was
accomplished under the administration of
Gov. POLLOCK, against the most strenu
ous opposition of the Locofoco party.—
Much credit is also due to the financial
officers of the State, Messrs. COCHRAN and
&awn, who have the funds of the State
in their charge; and we are assured that
if the present Democratic office-holders,
who act as collectors for the State, had
been equally vigilant and made the collec
tions assigned to them, the result would
have been still more encouraging. Time
forbids us, however, to-day to enlarge on
this subject. We refer our readers to the
statement published below :
Summary of the Payments at the State Treasury, from the
Ist day of December 1859, to the 30th day of November
1860, both days inclusive.
Expenses of Government..
Pennsylvania volunteers In the
late war with Mexico.
Pensions and Gratuities.
Farmer's High School of Penn
Commissioners of the Sinking
Fund for the redemption of
State stocks, relief notes, gic. 674,629 03
Interest cn loans, including in.
terest certificates redeemed. 1,931,206 11
Guaranteed 1ntere5t......... ' 8,517 50
Domestic Creditor's certificates
and interest on same
Damages on the public works
and old claims ..... ........ 22,844 32
Special Commissioners • 8,241 48
Revenue Commissioners 6,504 06
State Library 2,617 70
Public buildings and Grounds— 6,330 21
Houses of Refuge '. 25,000 00
Penitentiaries 68,449 00
Escheats • 181 08
Free Banking System.... .. . ... . 799 75
Geological Survey 12 00
Abatement of State Tax 52,286 00
Mercantile Appraisers 666 41
Counsel Fees and Cori:missions 410 2 . 2
State Normal School .... 284 02
Colonial Records Edid Penney].
Late Secretary of the Board of
Balance in the State Treasury.
November 30, 1880 2 available $681,433 08
Depreciated funds in the Trea
--- 722,465 08
Summary of the Receipts al the Stale Treasury from the
le day of December. 1859, to the Nth day of November,
1860, both days inclusive:
Lands $ 11,325 42
Auction Commissions — 20,826 18
Auction Duties 32 , 526 00
Tax on Bank Dividends 227,114 08
Tax on Corporation
. 200,783 92
Retailers Licenses ..... 247,988 24
Sample Licenses 285 00
Pediera Licenses • 2,361 50
Brokers Licenses.— ..... 9,678 82
Theatre, Circus and Menagerie
Distillery and Brewery Licen
ses 8 , 259 51
Billiard Room, Bowling Saloon,
• and Ten Pin Alley Licenses.. 3,185 28
Eating House, Beer House and
Restaurant Licenses 19,644 02
Patent Medicine Licenses..... 1, 600 60
Pamphlet Lawss6o 41
Militia Tax.... . .......... 4,560 61
Millers Tax 2,976 20
Foreign Insurance Agencies... 20,486 98
Tax on Writs, Wills, Deeds, .kit 59,746 82
Tax on certain Offices 14,205 94
Collateral Inheritance Tax.... 146,846 96
Canal Tolls 2,033 34
Sales of Public Pr0perty....,,,,660 32
Tax on Enrolment of Laws,. .. 8,080 00
Premiums on Charters 15,365, 99
'lax on Loans 180,458 08
Interest on Loans 888,557 70
Premiums on Loans 25,466 17
Tax on Tonnage.... 31,425 15
Free Banking System 754 75
Dividends on Stocks belonging
to the Ceimmonwealth 306 03
Pennsylvania Railroad Compa
ny, Bond No. 3 redeemed... 100,000 00
Accrued Interest 2,726 85
Refunded Cash 1,006 90
Annuity for Right of Way..... 10,000 00
Fees of the Public Offices 4,076 86
Miscellaneous 125 00
Bal. In the State Treasury No-
vember, 30, 1859, available. 839,323 09
Depreciated Funds in the Trea
sury unavai1ab1e...........41,032 00
FROM THE FEDERAL CAPITAL,
Correspondence of the Telegraph.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 8, 1880
The objections to the committee of one mem
ber from each State, about to be appointed in
the House, all came from the South. It was
proposed to make that Committee the arbiter
of the difficulties between the North and the
South, and to represent, if possible, the sense of
the country in its appointment. To accom
plish these purposes, men of every shade of po
litics were necessarily excited, and it was hoped
that after a few day's consultation, the com
mittee would be able to report some plan of
compromise or basis on which to adjust the
complaints of the South, and finally settle all
vexed questions now disturbing the peace and
amity of the various sections of the Union.
But it is doubtful whether such a result will be
achieved at this session of Congress; while it is
asserted, and you can accept the assertion for
the truth, that before the first of Februitry at
least two and perhaps five States will be out of
the pale of the Union. These States claim, or
rather it is claimed for them in political circles
in this city, that when they are once out
of the Union, they can dictate their own
terms, and return under assurances guar
' enteeing to the institution of slavery all that
is asked for it by its thost passionate advocates.
And these demands . will consist of the opening
of our ports to the slave trade, a reconstruction
of Congress, which is, after all, the secret of this
entire tumult. The Southern States have dis
covered in the reports of the census just taken,
the real elements of the threatened danger. It
is not the election of Lincoln that they so much
fear. It is the growing population and mighty
developments of the free States, with their
increasing industry, wealth and power. South
Carolina, for instance, does not contain as man2asi
white inhabitants as any two of the Congres ,
lional districts in Pennsylvania—and when we
reduce that population to active I boring white:i
Pennsylvania 113ctilv etlegrap4, illonbav 'Afternoon, tletentber 10, 1860.
men and mechanics, the whole State does not
contain as much muscle and mind as could be
furnished by Dauphin county. But because
this is the condition of that State, she is no
less entitled to all her rights. Nor is it that
those rights are in danger, that the politicians
of the South now so clamorously demand con
cession and compromise. The anxiety for
power, and the certainty of losing that power
by natural causes, is what is creating the ex
citement and trouble amoug Southern politi
cians. They care less for their peculiar institu
tion than they do for their peculiar desire for
The basis on which the South will only set
tle the present difficulty, is the prompt and un•
qualified disavowal, on the part or the Repub
lican party, of all its positions. If Abraham
Lincoln decides that his Cabinet shall be com
posed partly of those who represent thd ex
treme views of the South, and that there would
be no removals from the Departments, the
noise and confusion would at once be abated.
This is the idea now, to force the Republican
party into measures oppoted to its avowed con
stitutional policy, and compel Abraham Lin
coln to desert the very principles on which he
was elected. Mournful, indeed, would such, a
spectacle be, and no less disgraceful to the
South than to the North.
Correspondence of the Telegraph.]
$ 401,863 41
En. TELEGRAPH :—Presuming that you are
anxious to know the news from Philadelphia I
have undertaken the task of writing a few lines.
You have no doubt heard of the Ilit'Clure din_
ner; if not, I can only say that it was au elegant
affair. The dinner was gotten up in the best
style, and the company present enjoyed them
selves to the fullest extent. The speeches of
Col. M'Clure, and Col. Curtin the Governor
elect, were well timed, and elicited frequent
A.large number of the Electors came to this
city, after the completion of their labors in your
city on Wednesday last, and are now staying at
the different hotels. I also notice Geo. V.
Lawrence, Jno. J. Patterson, E. W. Davis, (the
two last prominent candidates for Speaker of
the House), Samuel Lawrence and several
others in this city. There is also a large num
ber of prominent men here from the interior of
the State, such as Major Jackman, Gen. Burns,
Gen. Beck and Mr. Courtrigbt, all of Sunbury
and Erie notoriety, who, as rumor has it, are
fixing up matters for the winter. It is alleged
that the Pennsylvania Railroad and Sunbury
Railroad men have struck bands and will elect
Davis, of Venango, as. their Speaker. By the
way, Mr. Davis is a clever gentleman, and per
sonally I shall have no objection. But what
will become of Mr. Sheppard? He is an old
member,:and possesses all the requisites for the ,
office. I was always under the im ressr
-- -- •., •n /am
tells me that they are pledged to him, and that
he is certain of his election. Col. Patterson
stands pledged against the repeal of the tonnage
tax, and it seems that both Railroad Companies
will do their utmost to defeat him. Anothe
matter May also enter into the Speakership
contest. It is the election of "United States Se
nator. Your eastern friends tell us if they elect a
western man for Speaker, the west must give
them M'Michael or M'Clure for Senator ; and
then in the event of Gen. Cameron accepting a
Cabinet appointment they willoive the west
either Wilmot or Cowan. Mr. ratterson, how
ever, tells me that he desires both Railroad
companies to oppose him, and that he can be
elected on that issue, fairly presented to the
members. Time, however, may change the
programme considerably, and
,I give for this as
Hon. HENRY D. Mom is warmly urged by a
united city delegation for State Treasurer; and
from present indications he will have no oppo
nent for that position. He is an excellent cit_
zen, and will make an honest and faithful ofd
Our newly elected county officers have entered
upon their duties. David Allison, formerly of
your city,'is appointed the Deed Search Clerk
by Mr. White, for Which he is every way com
Business is rather dull, but not much more
than usual at this season. A large number Of
gigantic improvements are under way, such as
building the Chestnut street bridge, the im
provements along the Delaware front by the
Pennsylvania Railroad Company, and the build
ing of a new Passenger Railroad, for which a
charter was obtained last winter. These will em
ploy a great number of men.
A great union meeting will be held some
time next week, which is to be called, at the in
stance of both branches of Councils, by the
Mayor, to show our Southern friends that we
have a few dough faces left in this city. The
Locofocos intend to figure largely, but it re
mains to be seen whether they will have it all
their own way. If they do, they must- be
sharp. " A WIDIA-AWAXE.
HAIR DYE I HAIR DYE I I
WK. A. BATCTECELOR'S HAIR DYE!
The Original and Besot in the World
ALL ethers are mere imitations, and
should be avoided, if you wish to escape ridicule;
GRAY, RED, or RUSIY HAIR DYED instantly to a
beautiful and. Natural Brown or Black, without iratry to
the Hair or Skin.
MIXER MEDALS AND DIPLOMAS have been award
ed to Wx. A. RATCHRLOR since 1839, and over 80,000 ap
plications have been made to the Hair of the Patrons of
his famous dye.
WEL A. BACHELOR'S HAIR DYE produces a color
not to be distinguished from nature, and is trAnnaNig
not to injure in the least, however long. - may be con
tinued, and the ill-elects of Bad Dyes remedied j the
Hair invigorated for Life by this Epletidid•Dye.
.Sold in all cities and towns of the United States,
Druggists and Fancy Goods Dealers.
Amy-The Genuine has the name and
.address Upon a
steel plate engraving on four sides of each Box, of Wit.
nix A. BACHFLOR. Address,
CHARLES BATCHELOR, PROPRIETOR,
marl2-lowly 81 Barclay street, New York.
or D. JAs. MCCLIICTOCK'S PECTORAL SYRUP.
Are your lungs weak? Does a long breath give you paal
Have you a hacking cough? Do you expectorate bard - ,
ough matter? Are you wasted with night sweats and
wan' ' f teP? If so, RIM is yowl ItiftlitHY. It will on
h(l6. Cr( save you. Price $1 00. Sold by Gamma
_dolphin ',.. n ,..r. -- 4 AM. r .... ..
selected '' r ,
OLZENT CX'S Corn AND COUGH MIXTURE.,
memo to ' °
.ablished and standard remedy Mr Cough, Cold,
....Ea, Hoarseness; ant all - irritationxof the mucous'
1, brans or the throat, palate and nose, is endorsed by
'physicians, aad all who have used It, as a prepandlo
that has no rival In the field. Fria° 26 petite. Sola4) -
, ... _ .... ,
' ettrge Bergner. • iy2o
FROM THE QUAKER CITY.
PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 8, 1880
WABULNGTON, Dec. 10
SENATE. —After prayer and the reading of the
journal, Mr. BIGLER, Pa., moved that the Stand
ing Committees of the last session be continued.
Mr. LATHAM, Cal., moved that the resolution
relative to an overland daily mail to California,
be referred to the committee on pea office \ s and
post roads. Carried.
Mr. SUMNER, Mass., offered the memorial of
Thaddeus Hyatt, praying relief for the suffer
ers in Kansas. He cited similar instances, and
suggested that the relief should be afforded by
an appropriation either of money or lands.
Referred to the Committee on Territories.
The Homestead bill was taken up and passed
on first reading
Mr. POWELL'S, (Ky.,) resolution for the ap
pointment of a committe to consider the present
condition of Federal affairs, was called up.
Mr. Powsm, said that events are rapidly
crowding us which if not speedily suppressed
will result in the diss.olu'ion of the Govern
ment. The' resolution proposes legislation to
give power for the correction of the evils. Our
duty to our country requires us to act prompt
ly. The eleventh amendment to the Constitu
tion was made in 1794. In 1803 the twelfth
was made. Our fathers acted in such emergen
cies and so can we.
Mr. Bma, (N. Y.) lam not one of those
Mr. COLLAMEZ, Vt., moved an amendment
striking out portions of the resolution, except
so much as referred to federal affairs, and
moved its reference to a special committee.
Mr. KIDIG inquired whether additional legis
lation is necessary to maintain the Constitu
Mr. YULEB, Fla., inquired what was intended
by the amendments?
Mr. GREEN, (M 0.,) said he would vote for the
resolution ; although an amendment to the
Constitution, or legal enactments, unless they
met the popular sentiment or were supported
by the strong arm of the Government, were
not worth a straw. Efforts must be brought
to bear on the public sentiment, or the alter
native will be to arm the Federal Government
with physical power to enerce the Constitution
Mr. LATHAMi Cal., said that California will
remain with the Union, the great North and
i no matter what occurs. The Pacific Rail
way s the great disideratum of her people.
Mr. Pawns, accepted Mr. Coussiza's
amendment to strike out.
HOLISM-Mr. Halmos, (Fla.,) gave addition
al reasons why be had asked to be excused from
serving on the Union Select Committee.
Position of South Carolina.
WASHINGTON, December 10
• The President has just been asstnA from an
authentic source, that the authorities of South
Carolina will make no resistance either to the
collection of duties. or to the Federal possession
of the Forts guarding the Charlebtou Harbor,
during the remainder of his administration.
V.:Cilirfle- -7 :•75.6 - sudden changes of our climate
are sources of Pulmonary, Bronchial and Asthmatic Af.
`Petitions. Experience having proved that simple reme
dies often act. speedily and certainly when taken in the
early stages of the disease, recourse should at once be
had to . .Brown's Bronchial - Troches," or Lozenges, let
the Cold, Cough, or Irritation of the Throat be ever so
slight, as by this precaution a more serious attack may
be warded off. Public Speakers and Singers will fled
them effectual for clearing and strengthening the voice.
See advertisement. delo-d-swswem
~tl i e ~ .
This morning; Istso G. lillltxxxv„ Esq., aged fifty
years. This bereavement falls with a heavy crushing
weight on an interesting family, to whom the deceased
was greatly endeared in the relations of a husband and
parent. On these we may not Intrude, except to say
that the entire community sympathizes with them in
no. ordinary degree. Few men will be more missed
among us than Mr. Mllinley. Ris life spent in our
midst—suggesting,stimulatlng, co-operating with and
sustaining many of the enterprises which have largely
contributed to the interesting prosperity of our city—his
.death is a public loss. We could specify many special
acts of his connection with these enterprises, but they
ars too well known to require statement. For a long
time he held Important connection with political move•
ments—in a more just and liberal spirit than is usual in
the strife of politics. Genial in his social relations, and
unceasingly so in the last few years, his absence from
the circles of his friendships will be greatly felt. The
"great question" which should interest all of us, receiv
ed his deliberate, sincere and thoughtful attention, and
during his lingering illness its great truths furnished
comfort and hopeful trust, up to the last hour of his
At Bellefonte, on Sunday, Dec. 9, 1860, MARY C. SAX
SIMMER, wife of Israel ; Baxstresser, and daughter of
Kirk Few, Esq., aged 18 years.
(The friends and relativei of the family are invited to
attend the funeral on Thursday morning at 10 o'clock
from the Pennsylvania Railroad Depot, without further
LADIES AND CHILDREN,
OF VERY DESOMPTION.
.113NDER THE CONTINENTAL HOTEL.
The Largest and Best Stock in the My.
Our facilities enable us to sell lower than any other es
tablishment. "Politeness and Fair Dealing" our motto.
CHARLES OAN.FORD & SONS,
826 and 828 Chestnut Street, Philada.
Wan CONNECTION WITH ANY OTHER ROHEIZZII
INSTRUCT/ON FOR BOYS,
AGENTLEMAN who has had much ex
perfecto In lilting boys Tor College,. desires to re
ceive TWO PUPILS to be prepared for College or bust.
ness. They will-have thorough instruction, together
with the comforts and Supervision of home, under cir
cumstances calculated to Inspire literary tastes and
fondness for study. Address "TEACHER,"
delo-ltd Germantown P. 0., Pa.
HE ATTENTION of the public is called
to the l axgo assortment of FRENCH CONFECTIONS,
CHINA, GLASS and WOODEN TOYS, CUM BALLS,
DOLLS, &c. New style Letter Paper and Envelopes, at
the store of [dS•lw] S H. ETTLA.
F OR RENT.—The store room occupied at present by Samuel E. Zothoger, in Market street,
from the fist cf . April next. Apply to
JOHN B. THOMPSON.
THE UNDERSIGNED having been ap
;L pointed Executors of the last will and testament of
BARIIET DURO, late of Harrieburg, dec'd., all persons
baiting claims against the estate of said deceased are
notified to present them to the unde m
rsigned fog settletent. L. C. JORDAN.
.11. C. JORDAN .
'628 _ .. .xecutors.
HO, FOR THE HOLIDAYS I 1
alums in NEW YEARS
IN THE GREATEST VARIETY AT
51 MARKET STREET,
Comprising the largest and best selected stock o
M 1 YM
AND MISCELLANEOUS BOOKS
TOY BOOKS, (Linen and Paper.)
Games and Puzzles,
Innumerable In quantities and kinds
FA 16 if BIBLES,
THE LARGEST AND BEST ASSORTMENT
EVER OFFERED IN THE CITY,
AT ALL PRICES
Suitable for all Denominations, in all
Sizes and Kinds of Bindings from
the most common to the finest
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF
and. SHOPPING BAGS,
WRITING DESKS and CASES,
POCKET BOOKS, &0., &c!
Fine Pocket Cutlery,
Pearl and. Ivory Paper Cutters
Fine Gold and Silver
Pens and Pencil Oases,
Infinite in number, Style and Finish.
A GREAT VARIETY IN SIZE AND PRICE OF
Checker Boards. and Men,
Dominoes, Chessmen, dm,
IN GREAT VARIETY.
PARLOR and BAT BALLS,
3111 Mt -V' 17 ME 3EI MIL
Of all the favorite kinds.
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
HOLIDAY SEASON ,
and will form a large and choice assort
ment from which to select
CHRISTMAS AND NEW YEARS
For price and assortment of poods 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 tte great
lE!ERG - NER'S
61 16111KET BEET.
limat*Ria; peppmber, 1860. = Btf
FURS 1 FURS I 1 FURS!
A 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 kinda.
GENTLEMEN'S SHAWLS, all kinds.
CRAVATS AND SUSPENDERS, all kind.'.
HANDKERCHIEFS, SILK AND LINEN, all kakis.
CLOTHS AND CASSIMERES, in great variety.
For good and cheap Goods In "DIENS' WEAR," call at
del NeXT to the Harrisburg Bank.
AND SAYE 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, Ground
WHITE TALL HOTEL,
WHERE he has engaged rooms for
private consultation and may be found at all
tines. Dr. Jones may be consulted personally or by
letter, by describing symptoms on all diseases 01 private
nature, such as Gonorrhea, Gleet, Stricture, Syphilitic
Eruptions, Mercurial Diseases, Affections of the Kid
neys and Bladder. Let the mistaken that seeks alter
pleasures when he finds that he has imbibed the se,-ds or
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. of agreemet.t—no cu e
no pay. Mild cases cured in from three to five days or
DR. JONES pays great attention to Dispepsia, L ver
Complaints, Rheumatism, Headache, Dimne.sa of S ght,
Female Complains. • All those above named will be re
stored to constitutional soundness with such mild and
balmy juices of herbs that are gathereckalong - river rides,
and in valleys up to the lolly mountain tops. All 13 made
VOIR Ily 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,
do 7 El.rrisborg, Pa.
LIVERY & EXCHANGE STABLE,
FOURTH STREET NEAR MARKET.
iIHE UNDERSIGNED is prepared to ae-
L commodate the public with SUPERIOR HORSES for sad
dle or carriage purposes, and with every variety or VEHI
CLI•E of the latest and most approved styles, on rea
PLEASURE PARTIES will be accommo fated with Omni
buses at abort notice.
CARRIAGES AND OMNIBUSES FOR FUNERAL OCCA
SIONS will be furnished, accompanied by careful and
He invites an inspection of his Stock, satisfied that it is
fully equal to that of any other establishment of the kind
In the city. FRANK A. HURRAY.
PUBLIC BALE OF REAL ESTATE.
WILD BE SOLD AT PUBLIC SALE at
the Public House of Don'ts! Wagner, •Seven
Stars," on SATURDAY EVENING, December 29, 1880.—
The property situated on Second street in the city of Her.
risbarg, below Mulberry street fronting on Second street
26 feet 3 inches, and extending back 210 feet to Raspber
ry alley, adjoining on the one side property of Theo. F.
Boyer, and on the other side property of Eke' I. Kuser.
Thereon erected a TWO STORY BRICK DViELLING
HOUSE, with a two-story Brick Back Building. Turns
will be made known on the evening of sale by
C. 0. ZIMMERMAN', Agent,
d 4 No. 28 South Second Street.
For the Afflicted with Diseases which
Appear to be Incurable.
DOCTOR C. WEICHEL, residing in Har
risburg, Pa , Third street near North street, cured
in Germany as Well as America, many persons after hav
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 case,
to Dr. WEICHEL.
- - -
George Cresol, West Hanover township, Dauphin coun
ty, testifies that he was perfectly cured of a Cancer in
ward his left 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; atter their abandonment she used Dr.
Welchers medicine only about three months, and was
perfectly cured. J. Sallenberger testifies that his sister
Jane having been confined to her bed for nine years, and
all that time speechless, and every day and nigbtspasms
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 sii.ht of one eye by using
Dr. Welchers direction and medicine. John Meyer,. of
Routh Middleton township, Cumberland county, testifies
that having totally lost sit.ht of the right eye for more
than one year and a half by the grey cataract, and
ployed several physicians without success, has received.
then under the treatment of Dr. Weichel in less than one
year 'hia sight BO that he can read, and considers his cure
to be accomplished.
In the same place other unexpected cures have been
performed to wit : Mrs. Ann H. Myers baying been dear
in a high degree for nine years received the full use of
hearing, and her son, 16 years of age, having been af-
Meted for two years with spitting of blood, was cured by
Being oonliaed to an advert'rement, these instances
may suffice to direct the attention of the afflicted with
the above mentioned and similar diseases to his office.
Care Cough, Cold, Hoarseness, 'Via
,c.,C,J,W 41 enza,_any Irritation or Soreness of
QIP the T hroat, Reit:eve the Hacking
eRONCHI AL Coup!! in Consumption, Bron
chats, Asthma, and Catarrh,
I) < C Y Clear and gin :Itrength to
00k\ C7 voice of
PIIBL IC iht
SPE AKE Rs,
Few are aware of the importance of checking a Cough
or "Common Cold" in its first stage ; that which in the
beginning would yield t o a mild remedy, if neglected, soon
attacks the Lungs. "BROWN'S BRONCHIAL 'f.W.:CEIES."
containing demulcent ingredients, allay Pulmonary and
\ "That trouble in my Throat, (for which
BROWN'S the ' , TROCHES" are a specific) haying
made me often a mere whisperer."
N P. WILLIS.
"I recommend their use to
REV. G. W. WARREN,
"Beneficial when compelled to Speak,
suffering from Cold."
REV. S. J. P. ANDERSON,
"Effectual in remeving Hoararene.ss an
Irritation of the Throat, so common With.
Speakers and Eingers."
Prof. hi. STACY JOHNSON,
La Grange. Ga.
'leacher of Wlele, Southern
"Great benefit 'when taken befote and
after preaching, as they prevent I.loarse•
nen. Warn their past effect, I think they
will be of permanent advantage to me."
REV. E. ROWLEY, A. M.,
President of Athens College, Tenn.
noT2II-dirlini lairS o / Druggists at 25 cents& her.
WE SELL NONE BUT
KELLER'S DRUG STORE.
DR. D. W. JONES,
FRANK A. MURRAY'S
REV. E. H. CHAPIN.
"Nava proved egtremely ser'.iceable
REV. HENRY WARD BEECHER.
"Almost instant relief in the aistressiug
labor of breathing peculiar to Astbma."
REV. A. C. EGGLESTON.
'Contain no Opium or anytting
nun' DR. A. A. HAYES,
"A simple and•pleasant combination for
DR. G. F. BIGELOW,
"Beneficial in Bronchids
DR. J. F. W. LAND,
"I have proved them excellent or