Pennsylvania daily telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1857-1862, February 08, 1861, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    pail g Celtorqt,
Friday Afternoon, February 8, 1861.
Propositions before Congress.
A great many people do not seem to un
derstand the differences between the sev
eral propositions for the adjustment of
our present difficulties before. Congress.—
The essential difference is respecting the
Territory south of 37 deg. 30. min., be
tween the Indian territory and California.
The following is the Crittenden compro
1. In all the territories now or hereafter ac
quired north of latitnde thirty-six degrees and
thirty minutes, slabery or involuntary servi
tude, except for punishment of crime, is pro
hibited ; while in all the territory south of that
latitude, slavery' is here recognized as existing, and
shall not be interfered with by "Congress, but shall be
protected as property by all departments of the territo
rial government during its continuance. All the ter
ritory North or South of said line, within such
bounds as Congress may prescribe, when it con
tains a population necessary for a member of
Congress, with a Republican form of govern
ment, shall be achigtted into the Union 011 - 131:1
equality with the Miginal States ; with or with
out slavery, as the Constitution of the State
shall prescribe.
2. Congress shall have no power to abolish
slavery in the States permitting slavery.
3. Congress shall haVe no power to abolish
slavery in the District of Columbia, while it ex
ists in Virginia and Maryland, or either ; nor
shall Congress at any time prohibit the officers
of the Government, or members of. Clongress,
whose duties require them to live in the Die
tract of Columbia, bringing slaves there, and
holding them as such.
4. Congress shall have no power to hinder
the tranportation of slaves from one State to
another, whether by land, navigable rivers, or
6. Congress shall bate no powet by law to
pay an owner who shall apply, the full value
for a fugitive slave in all cases when the Mar
shal is prevented from discharging his duty by
force, or rescue made after arrestr In all such
cases the owner shall haVe power to sue the
county in which such violence or rescue was
made, and the county shall have the right to
sue the individuals who commit the wrong, in
the same manner 'as the owner could sue.
6. No further amendment or amendments hall af
fect the proceeding articles, and Congress shall
never have power'to interfere with slavery in
the States where It is now permifted.
The border States have submitted the
following propositions : •
1. Recommending the repeal of all the Per
sonal Liberty bills.
2. That the Fugitive Slave law be amended
for the preventing of kidnapping, and so as to
provide for the equalization of the Commission
ers' fee, &e.
That,B. the Constitution be so amended as
to prohibit any interference with slavery in any
of the States where it now exists.
4. , That Congress shall not abolish slavery in
the Southern dockyards, arsenals, &c., nor in
the District of Columbia, without the consent
of Maryland and the consent of the inhabitants
of the District, nor without compensation.
ifo. That Congress shall not interfere with the
intrg-State slave trade.
6.' That there shall be a perpetual prohibition
of the African slave trade.
7. That the line of .86 degrees 30 minutes
shall be run through all the existing territory
of the United States; that in all North of that
line slavery shall be prohibited; and that South
of that line neither Congriss nor the territorial
legislature shall hereafter pass any law abolish
ing, prohibiting or in any manner interfering
with African slavery ; and that when any terri
tory containing a sufficient population for one
member of Cohgress in any area of 60,0000sqbare
miles, shall apply for admission as a State, it
shall be admitted, with or without slavery, as
its Constitution may determine. IS
sussount COMPRONUSE OF 1820
Here is also onjection of the Missouri
Compromise of 1820, the repeal of which
has brought the present troubles upon us :
Sm. 8 That in all that territory ceded by France
to the United States "under the name of Louisi
ana, which lies north of thirty-six degrees and
thirty -minutes noitti latitude, not included
within the limits of the State contemplated by
this.act, slavery and involuntary servitude, oth
erwise than in the punishment of crimes
whereof the parties shall have been duly con
victed, shall be and-is hereby forever prohibit
ed. .Provided always, that any person escaping
into the same, from whom labor or service is
lawfully claimed in any State or territory of the
United States, such fugitive may be lawfully
reclaimed, and conveyed to the person claiming
his or her labor, or service, as aforesaid.
The Crittenden Compromise may be
fairly considered the Breckinridge plat
form in disguise. Mr. Breckinridge him
self says in a letter endorsing this prepo
sition, that "hereafter acquired" looks to
the conquest of Mexico, and consequently
to the establishment of slavery in it.
Therefore those who support the Critten.
den compromise, not only support the es
tablishment of a federal protectorate over
the Only territory now held where slavery
has the ghost of a chance, but support the
policy of conquering Mexico for the very
purpose of establishing slavery therein by
the power of the Federal Government; and
this, not that the relation 'of plavery itself,
with any show of legitimacy, requires ex
tension, but that the politicians of the
slavery section may increase their power,
and use the General Government to
_prevent the preponderance in the Govern
ment, to which the free States are enti
tled by their real weight and growth.
that the propsitions to admit New Mexico
at once As' :a State, and amend the Con
tititutiO' 1/ . 8 prohibition of, interference
by Congress with slavery in the States )
axe gaining strength among Republicans
at Washington—not as a concession to
the fears - of disunion, but as harmless in
themselves, and due to the Union men of
the *OO Skye s,4l:teri.
tjenusivltictnia Mailp Ztlegrapb, fribag irtbruaq 8, 1861.
Congress Yesterday.
In the U. S. Senate, yesterday, a num
ber of petitions were presented by the
different members, and the day was prin.
cipally spent in their reception and-read
ing. The Presidents message was taken
up and a violent pro-southern speech de
, livered by Senator Wigfall. The further
consideration of the subject was then
postponed till Monday, and the Senate
adjourned., In •the lionse;, the bill pas
sed last session by the Senate, in relation
to the reorganization of the Patent Office
and amending the:patent laws, was pas
sed after being amended. The considera..
tion of the report of the Committee of
Thirty-three was resumed, and Mr. Cor
win stated that he would postpone his ma
tion to close the debate till Thursday next.
Mr Davis,of Maryland,then took the floor,
and in the course of his remarks pledged
Maryland for the Union ; .he was several
times interrupted by Mr. Kunkel of that
State. 'Re was followed by Mr. Sedgwick,
of New York. Mr. Vallandigham, of Ohio,
presented a proposition for the , . amend
ment of the Constitution; it provides for
the division of the United States into four
sections, increases the term of the Presi
dent and Vice President from four to six
years, etc. A joint resolution was passed
authorizing Lieutenant . Craven to receive
from the Spanish government a medal and
diploma for services rendered to the sea
men of a wrecked vessel. Mr:Sickles, of
New York, asked leave to introduce, and
Mr. craige, of North Carolia, objected, a
resolution calling on the Secretary of the
Treasury to inform the Rouse whether
the duties on imports , continue to 'be col
lected in the various porta of South Caro
line, Louisiana, Oeorgia, Alabama and
Florida. - The House then took a recess
till 7F. M. In the evening, there being
about a- dozen members present the time
was spent in makindspeeehes.
4.lready , Dissatisfied.
Disiensions have already began to
spring up respecting the choice of gentle
men worthy to inaugurate the projected
Southern Confederacy. The Americus
Georgian, formerly a Democratic paper,
nominates the following "ticket :"--
A. G. Brown, of Miasissippi, President.
J. H. Hammond, of. South Carolina, Vice
W. L. Yancey, of Alabama,
,Secretary o
R. B. Rhett, of South Carolina, Secretary o
Jefferson Davis, of Mississippi, Secretary of
John Slidell, of Louli3iana, Secretary of 'the
Navy S . ,
G. S. Hawkins, of Florida, Secretary of the *
M. A. Cociper, of Georgia, Postmaster Gen
James Gardner, Jr., of Georgia, Attorney
Upon this the American Union , pub
lished at Griffin, Georgia, and formerly- a
Whig journal remarks:—
Now, If the Democracy are to make old party
arguments the test for office, we shall believe
that their only object in erecting a. Southern
Confederacy is to satisfy the cravings of Demo
cratic office-seekers. The Waynesborie News
has also a similar ticket—every man of which
is a Democrat. We hope they do not reflect the
sentiments of the old Democratic party. If
they do, we now announce our intention t 6
battle with all our might against that diaboli
cal old party. They have seen that Democratic
policy has proved futile to save the noblest
Government ever made. It would destroy any
Government under the sun: '
Compare the Difference.
In-yesterdays TELEGRAPH. we publish
ed the official returns of the census of
1860, furnished by the- Census Bureau to
the Governors of the several States, for
the purpese of apportioning members of
Congress, we learn that the total popula
tion of the United States, including terri
tories,-is 31,646,869, being an increase in
ten years of 8,454,993. The difference
between the census of 1850 and of 1860
can be seen at a 'glance by the following
comparative statement
, 1850. 1860.
Total population nf Free States ....13,454,169" 18,950,759
do do Slave States... 9,612,969 12,433,409
do do Territories .... 120,901 282,701
Total population . —22,191,876 81,646,869
By the new congressional appointment,
the Free States have one hundred and
fifty representatives to one hundred and
forty-nine in 1850, and the Slave States
have eighty.four representatives to eighty
nine in 1850. The Slave poPirlation in
1850 was 3,200,412 ; in 1860 it was
3,999,283. The free. white population
of the South in 1860 was only 8,434,126
against 18,950,759 in the North—a dif
ference in our favor of 10,516,633.
Orrma' SACKED.—The office of the
Wechentliche Union, a German paper, of
Galveston Texas, was sacked on the 3rd
inst4nt, by a mob, because the "Union"
had admitted articles 'against the secession
movement. The last issue comes in cur
tailed proportions, and printed. only on
one side in cimsequnce thereof. The ed
itor adds that he hqs been for- nineteen,
years a citizen of Texas, is a slave holder,
and has not the remotest sympathy with
Northern fanaticism. "Bat
.all this," he
adds, "is Of no avail to shield any one
from the mob, which' is master of the sit
nation in. Galva,ston and which cdrarols
pOlitica 'by the law of violence."
Correspondence of the Daily Telegraph
WASHINGTON, February 7, 1861
Secession promises to lead to innumerable dif
ficulties among the very people who have so
ong hoped to be benefitted by its operations.
It is now certain that a rupture must occur
among the revolutionists, because it is becom
ing more apparent every day that the leaders
of the revolution are nothing more than a class
of worn-out Democratic peliticians,,no longer
able to retain office, because - they lack the in
tellectual force and character-to keep pace with
the great social and momentous political devel
°patient of the times. The fact stares every
discerning man in the face, that the loss of
office is the principal aggression on the rights
of these rampant secessionists, and the cupidity
with which all the old Democratio hacks are
seizing on the places of profit and honor, about
to be at the disposal of a Southern confederacy,
proves conclusely that office, patronage, posi
tion and peculation, too, alone animate the.
traitors and direct their 'disappointment on its
path of treason. We hear of noOld'iine
such as those who , remained "out in the cold"
during the stormy and bitter ,T et noble grog
.ales of Clay and , Webster for the right—we
hear of none of these contending .either for
secession or its poisoned fruits and patronage.
All the old incumbents of office during every
corrupt Democratic dynasty are those, however,
who claim now a divine right ferule. Such men
as Jefferson Davis, whohave been overestimated
and pampered by position for which they pos
sessed no qualification—or the Rheths and Barn
wells, who haie existed on political Patronage'
—or John. Slidell, with his hypocrisy and pre
sumption—or John B. Floyd, or the Yanceys,
Browns, Pickens and, their ilk, have all been
hanging on the faior of the Government,
until they deemed themselves annointea by
power, the everlasting owners and rulers of the
American [people. The great changes, in the
politics, progress and sentiments of the Ameri
can mechanic and laboring men, have produced
other results- than. those anticipated by these
shallow, statesmen, awl' instead of patiently
submitting to a decree over which God had
more control than man, they boldly seek to de
stroy a government in the creation and preser
vation of which- the hand of God has 'been
traced from its origin through • all its glories
and blessings. The conservative sentiment in
the : South is arrayed against this.rampant and
riotous element of Democracy, but unfortunate
ly for the real interests of the Southern peeple,
the leadera of secession have so far been able to
control the mob. When they fail in this con
trol, as they must when the dark and Ureary
night of danger gathers around their_position,
then will occur such scenes at the South pa
were never enacted before on the face of the
globe, of man wreaking his vengeance on man.
The French Revolution, with its bloody gnillo
tine and crowded Bastile of victims made mad
as their doom approached, will shrink into
insignificance when compared to that doom of
horror which must be the result of the revolu
tion at the South ,if
: !it is not speedily arrested
by public opinion in its midst, or crushed by.
the force and power of the arms of the Govern
meat. And until that is done the country will
never be rid of that corrupt cabal which has so
long plundered and poisoned its treasury and
policy, as well as diegraced the sacred name of
I assured you recently that the people of
Washington city sympathised as heartily with
secession as did the rebels in South Carolina
rejoice in its poier. Since then the officer
in commandlbf the troops stationed inthis city
for the protection of the public property, cour
teously requested Mayor Barrett to give him
the names and residence of his , police force, - so
that in case of emergency ornecessity, the police
could _be called on to assist the 'United Staten
troops either in . preventing an invasion before
or a disturbance on the 4th of March. To this
request the Mayor returned an impatient and
insulting reply, stating at the same_time that
he would do as he pleased, and that the police
force under his command should , not move ex
cept by Ids orders. This reply did not , astonish
any Republican in Washington, because we all
know that Mayor Barrett and his police are
among the most violent and vituperative die
unionists in the country. They are so, because
they hate the people of the free States, and re
gard the coming of every Northern man to
Washington, either in quest of patronage or
legislation as intrusive or impertinent, if not
akin to that aggression which has so outraged
the South by paying its debts and sustaining its,
post offices, and protecting its efforts to enforce
its own construction or violate the actual pro
visions of the Constitution. I now . give notice
to those coming here to participate in the in
auguration of Lincoln, that.the very worst and
among the most-dangerous opposition they will
be subjeCted to, will be the police force under'
the control of the disunion municipal govern
ment of Washington city.
One of. the vefy first, and one of the most
important considerations for the American peo
ple, after the adjournment of the present Con
gress, will, be the subject of a removal of the
capital of the United States. In the present
crisis the fact has been developed that the lo
cation of the capital is one among the many
evils the people suffer. The Government,
politically, is in the midst of an element op
posed to its vital principles. It is surrounded
by an idea and an impulse claiming the right at
any moment, to subvert its power and destroy
its prerogative& The Northern, or free States,
`composed of the-West as well as the North, by
whose wealth' Washington city has been beau
tified and improved, and by. the same wealth,
the Capital and department buildings erected,
have no control over Washington in an hour
like this. The action of mobs of two States it
is claimed could deprive the free States'of all
interest in the millions so '-lavishly scattered
over the District of Columbia.. If this is so,
the people of the free States owe it to them
selves to secure their rights and interests, an.
well as the people of the slave commonwealths.
This can only be done by a rarnOVhl of the
Federal Capital. Aside' from facts and'
arguments,_ in favor pf removal -, the fact of
the extended boundaries of the country, render
the present location of the capital inconvenient
to a large majority of the American people,
because of the disparity in its distances from
certain portions of the country. All these rea
sons patify the agitation of this question, and
I trust theft the press of the free States will at
once enter on its agitation.
Among all the wrecks that are floating down
the stream of the present agitation, ' none pre-
Bente more mournful appearance, or teach ; ,
more solem lesson of warning, than that
which is presented in the shattered appearance
of Stephen A. 'Donglid. A ideniagbgue or an
agitator was never more completely foiled in
his ambition. A cringing adulator of a prejn
dine never more exposed . and extinguished.
He has proven himeelf utterly incapable of
- meeting a great crisis, or
_contending with an
important issue, and has at length decended
from the lofty position to Which his arrogance
had forced hini; to - take his place among the
common tricksters and political trimmers of the
day.. Tne fate of Douglai should- be a warn
ing to those who assume to lead a great party
when they can scarcely command their own
impulses to the achievements of honorable and
noble purposes. _ In man&
MR. l3mtomm:—On account of haring but
one wire in operation from Philadelphia, which
is working badly, they have stopped forvemding
reports till everting. 0.
More Specie. Arriving.
The steamer Vigo IS signalled below, her
dates are to the 2.8c1 ult., - and have been anti
cipated. She has fifty-nine'thousand _pounds
sterling in specie.
Union Meeting at Memphis.
• Ets, Tenn., Feb. 7.
An immense torch-light Union - procession
took place to-night:
Massachusetts Military.
The Governor has issued orders for a rigid
scrutiny of the rolls of the military companies,
more frequent drills, and a thorough prepara
tion for active service. •
A Constitutional Convention
Arrival of Troops at WaShington—The aarges of
Treason—The Tariff:Bill.
Wuntscerox, Feb. 7.
There are Indications tlfat the Peace Confer
ence now in session here, will recommend'the
calling of's Convention to, amend the Constitu-
ve'veral RCN)licatt Senators, are understood
to be in favor of such a:Convention, as the best
way to settle the national difficulties.
The compay of artillery which recently sur
rendered at the Augusta arsenal, in Georgia,
,have arrived here. They are quartered in the
treasury building . , and sentries are posted in the
Mr. Treadwell has placed hie affidavit against
the traitors in the hands of magistrate Wil
liams, of- this city, who has gone to consult
with the District Attorney in relation to the
matter. This affidavit, it will be rerriernbered,
was which Chief Justice Taney refused
to recognize.
The Senate Committee on Commerce are pre
paring to report a bill for the protection of the
rights of steamboat pasengers.
Large numbers of New England manufac
turers are here, ertdeavoring to have the duties
raised on their productions. -
The flagstaff above the chamber of the House
of Representatives was blown over to - -day by a
gust of wind, causing a sudden fright and
stampede of the members of the House.
Starvation in Kansas.
ATemsoN Feb 7
Mr. W. W. Jerome, of Irving, Marshall
county, eighty miles from this place, says that
the oattle . and hogs are actually starving. The
inhabitants are nearly all destitute of food, and
must perish unless relief is speedily afforded.
The desperation of despair is seizing upon them.
Their teams are giving out, and are too weak
to make their way through the snow.. Some
have been four weeks in trying to get from the
Republican Forks to AtChison,and have turned
back disheartened. The population of Marshall
county is about 3,000. Mr. Jerome has hur
ried to Atchison with all ; possible despatch,
fearing that the. people upon the Little Blue
will suffer before he can get back with supplies.
The roads' are now so_bad . that only about ten
miles per day: can be travelled.
A despatch was read before theßelief Com
mittee to-daY,. from- J. E. Williams, to draw
for $5,000, and the committee immediately es
tablished depots at Topeka, and south of the
Manes de Cygaus, to which teams will be
started to-morrow. -
`Chas. Lynes, N. B. Blake and J. C. Burgett, ,
were appointed a committee of correspondence
to advise`with the•/3oston conimittee, relative
to some two tons of clothing, shoes, etc.,
which are locked up for the non-payment of
freight, having been consigned-to in-unknown
andi unrecognised Boston agent, instead of
Gen. PsOeroy, whichwould have ensured fres
freight. The corresponding committee was
atm instructed to request the Boston committee
to make a prompt distribution of the funds
Which have' been 'accumulating for ten weeks,
but not a dollar has yet reached the - hands of
the Relief Committee. .
Pmr,ADErslizA, Feb. 8
Flonr weak—sales at $5 25®55 3771 for'ex
tras.; $5 50®$5 75 for extra family, and s6®
s6'so for fanoy, which remains without change.
Bales of red at $1 25®41 30, and white at
$1 35@$1 42. Corn dull—sales-of 2,000 bus.
new yellow at 560. ®sBc., and'old at 65c @No.
In provisions less doing ; bacon—h am at ni
®l3c. ; sides at Ioio.®lolc, and shoulders at
sic. @Sic. = Whiskey quiet at 170.®1&).
Flow heavy ; 6,500 bbls. sold. State $5 30
055.15 ; Ohio $5 50®$5 65 ; Southern $5 40
@,ss 80: Wheat 'heavy; 12,000 bus. sold.
Chicago spring wheat $1 18. Corn heavy;
18,000-568. sold, at 06c. Pork dull and nomi
nal ; mess $l7 00 and $l7 60 ; Prime $lB 0G
Lard heavi. Whiskey dull at 14e.
Flour quiet. Wheat dull ; red $1.28@5.1.80;
white $1.40@5 . 1.00. Corn dull—new yellow
b9e@626. Provisions'Steady—mess pork $lB.
Lard 'loto. Coffee, steady-4110 101.*31.4
Whiskey Arm' at 18c.
The Storm In New York and Canada.
Nsw Yotur, Feb. 7.
Accounts from Oswego, Ogdensburg, Water
town, Rochester, and Buffalo, state that a ter
rific gale prevailed to-day,with a heavy snow
storm. The thermometer ranged from one to
sixteen degrees below zero.
The railroad trains in every direction are
dela) ed, and in some instances unable to pro
At Toronto "Were has been the severest snow
storm over known: The trains on the Grand
Trunk road are entirely stopped, and one on
the Great Western' road is. ictuck. - in a drift a
few miles below the dty.
thi the 7th Last„ at the residence of the bride's:hither,
in this city, by Rev. Q.J. Martz, Mr. W. D. ALUM. to
Miss KAU Hossuoass.
with considerable ground, and aSTABLR attached,
on the west avenue of the water baain. 'POSSESIIIOII may
be bad immediately. -
febl-lwd _ CHAR. C. RAWN.
jrHE PARTNERSHIP heretofore exist
ing between lIRICH & 00WPSRTHWATT, in the
ercantile business, has this day been dissolved by Mu
tual consent. All claims against said firm, and all debts
owing to the same wl.l be presented for settlement and
paid to ORION & BOWMAN, who are authorized to settle
up the business of the concern, and who will .continue
businesi at the old stand, corner of Front and -Market
street. MIMI. ORION,
ma co 'V' a za
HAS moved his office from - the Franklin
House to South Fourth stre.t, nearly opposite the
Lutheran church. lie particular and observe the name
on the door. Ds. Jones may be consulted on all diseases
Mit more particularly dieasesef a private nature. Dr.
JONES has cured a number of private and otnei diseases
in this city and elzowhere, and some of them had almost
given.up all hopes of recovery, and was restored by the
,use of his powerful vegetable remedies.
NEW Yens, Feb. 8
Dr. JONES offers the only safe and certain remedy for
Gonorrhea, Gloat, Siriature, Liver Complaint, Dyspepsia,
Costiveness, and all Derangements of the Stomach. This
preparation will cure Gonorrhea In from three to five
days, and can be bad at any time of Dr. JONES, at his of.
flee, at One Dollar per bottle, and one bottle Is sufficient
to cure a mild case.?
This is one of the worst.of all dise ases. Dr. JONES
pledges himself to cure Syphilis in its worst forms. This
disease makes its appearance in so many different forms,
that a single plan of treatment will not reach it In all its
features Emily require different remedies, according
to the nature of the case. Dr. JONES will make a writ
ten article itkany one—NO CURE NO PAT t The re
medies used by Dr. JONES, arepurely vegetable, and need
no change of diet or hindrance from business.
BOSTON, Feb. 7.
This habit of youth is Indulged in while alone, and is
often learned from evil conipanions when at school, and
if not cured will destroy both mind and body. Bath
sexes fall victims to this disease. The symptoms are—
Pain In - the Head, Dimness of Sight, Ringing in the Ears,
Pimples en the Face. Loss of Memory, Frighlul Dreams
at Eight, Weakness in the Back,Taln in the Breast, and
Cough, (indicative of Consumption.,) Dyspepsia, great
Derangement of the Nervous System, and so on tillTeatb
puts an end totheir sufferings. To such Dr. JONES of
fers a perfect restoration, with such mild and Balmy
Juices of Herbs, that will perfectly restore the victim of
this Distressing Disease.
Those suffering from Colds and Derangement of the
Nervous System, can speedily be restored to sound
health and vigor, --
Dr. JONES may be consulted at , ail times at his office,
personally or try letter, describing an symptonts. all
letters;mast contain a stamp to ensure answer.
Address Dls. D. WoJONEE,
30 South Fourth Street.
feb7 Harrisburg Pa
Holsery, Gloves, Gauntletts, In large quantities.
Great assortment of Embroideries.
Ladies Underwear, different sizes and quality.
Gentlemen's do do do •
Misses' do do do
Boys' do do do
Cloths, Cassimeres, Eatinetta,Jeans,
And everything for Men and Boys wear.
Gentlemen' Shawls.
All goods, without distinction to style or quality, will
be sold at a very slight advance, and less than cost of
Next door to the Harrisburg Bank
dl7 Market Square.
Consumers of Coal Take Notice 1
- .
LYE:WS VaLuii- Nur Cou, at 52 00 per ton.
66 Stun Eon Can, at $2 90 per ton.
44 " Luton Eon " at 52 90 per ton. -
6, Itnozine at 93 per ton.
BROKEN, $8 00.
-a tc EGG,. 55 00 .
a • a a Nut, $2 25.
BROAD Tor Com. (for Smith's a5e)3.234 'cents a busheL
2,800 bushels Oits for sale at lowest cash prices. .
A large lot of superior HICKORY AND OAR WOOD, for
tale at the lowest rates.
Agent for Da Font's Gun'and Bleatlog Powder, for lade
at Manufacturer's prices.
Coal delivered from both yards, at above rates, by
Patent Weigh Cwrts, which are certified to by the Sealer
of Weights and Measures. •
• rrik;Every consumer wili.please weigh their Coal on
delbtery, and If it fall ritort 10 pounds, /wad forfeit the
A large, fa and eomplete stoat of the best kinds o
Coal, always will be found on band..
A: of the FOUR STORY BRICK HOUSE No. 93 Market
street. Possession given on the lst of April nett. For
particulars enquire' of ' [Jana ] J. B. SIMON.
PURE JERSEY APPLE 1 In store and
for sale by JOHN H. ZIEGLER, ;
ieb6 73 Market Street. —
°LOSING OUT our still large assortment
of FURS, consistintor
„„ Handsome Dark Sable Setts,
Hanome Dark Siberian Squirrel tts, ' •
A flo e stock of all kinds of low_prio S e e Non,
A chance for Bargains in Blue nrs.
No. 1411arket Square, -
Jati'24 est to the Harrisburg Bank: _
Vanilla,beet In market,.
Rose, Lemon,
Pine Apple,
Pure Distilled Rose Water, - Paisley.
Best English Baking Soda,
Pure Cream Tartar,
Extra Pare Spices,
Fresh Oullnary Herbs.
91 Market Street.
• •
WOULD respectfully inform his old
y y , patron* and the public generally, that his`will.
continue to give Imitructiona on the PIANO FORTE, HR.
J.ODRON:, VIOLIN and also In the Belem* of TROROUGH
BASS. Be Will w'th pleasure wait upon pupils it their
homes at any hour desired, or lemons: will sivests
his residencaok Third • areas, a tew (kepi DEW
GOMM HeßaVe4 Mari*. - decal:Hi •
NEW Wax, ll'ob. 8.
arr i t_b
New 2/matiiftntenUf.
Nan Winertistments
8700 D
A Dlstlngnished St. Louis Phyitclan Writ.,
0. J. WOOD, Esq : Dear Sir allow mo the pieuvis,
and satisfaction to transmit to you the benelleisi rtr . ct,
of your Hair Restorative, after a trial or live y ears
commenced using your Restorative in January,
since which tints I have not been without a bottle nu
hand. Wheal commenced the use„ nay hair was quit::
thin, and at least one-third gray. A few
stopped its turning, and. in three weeks time them
not a gray hair to be noticed, neither has there been
to this time.
After my hair was completely restored, I canticle
use by applying two or three times per month. _My La,:
has ever - c ntinued healthy, soft and glossy, and my
,ocalp perfectly free Irons dandruff. I do not Imagine
Te,ts abovemantioned will be of any particular a , : vw
tage to you, or even natter your vanity at this late , tay,
aril am well aware they are all smown already and ~v eo
more wonderful ones throughout the Union. I have n.
copied my time in traveling the treater p rt of the tint,
0/0 pestthree years, and have taken pride and plea‘ti
in recommending your Reato:ative, and extira:ti..., , i ,
g oats in my own case. in several instances Iha
with people that -have pronounced it a humbug, say i
they have used it and without effect. In every fustawce
however, it prove], by probiag the matter, that ihtv
had not used your article at all, but had mad coin new
article said to be alt gook as you's, and selling at a'oeet
half the price. I have noticed two or three articles n:y
iielf advertised as above which I have no doniA
humbugs. It is astonishing that people will putruu:ta
an article of no reputation, when there is one at h
that has been . proved beyond a doubt.
Apparently some of those charitans have not trains
enough to write an advertisement, as I 'tense they titye
copied yours word for word in several instances, inere:y
inserting some other name in place of yours.
I have, within the past nye years, wen and talked with
more than two thousand persons that have used your
preparation with perfect success—some for baldness
gray hair, scald head, dandruff, and every disease the
scalp and head are subject to. •
I called to see you personally at your original pntee of
business here, but learned you were now living in flew
You are at liberty to publish this or refer parties to
me. Any communication addressed to me, care boa No.
1,920, will be promptly answered.
Yours, truly,
Want Smirsitaii, Perry Co., Pa., June 1,1860.
Prof. WOOD, Dear Str:--I was Induced more than a
year ago to try your valuable Hair Restorative for the
purpose of cleansingmy head of dandruff. I bad suffered
with it upon my head tor years, and bad never been able
to get anything to do me any good In removing it, al
thought had tried many preparations, until I saw your
advertisement in a Harrisburg paper. Being there at
the time, I called at Gross dr Runkle's drug store, mid
bought a bottle, and now am prepared to recommend It
to universal use, for it halt completely removedall dand
ruff from my head, and an application once in two weeas
keeps it fkseTrom any Rafting or other unpleasantness.—
I must ah3o"ntate that my hair bad become quite white
in places, and, by the use of your preparation, has been
restored to its original color. Ia m now 60 years of age,
and although I have used two bottles of the atestorativo,
no one ban any knowledge of it, as 1 allow a Jew gray
hairs to remain in order to have my appearance com
port with my age. My heed is' now of less trouble to me
in keeping It clean, do., than at any time since I have
been a child. I consider your preparation of &rent value,
and, aithoughl do not like to expose myielf, I consider it
my duty to do so. Yon can nee this or any part of lt In
any shape you thlnk,proper, If It It worth any thing_ to
you. nYours, /km',
BLOOMMOTOX O Ind:, July 30; ' 1869.
DRAB &a: I here send you a statement that I think
you are entitled to the benefit of. I am a mean' of
Blosutingtoo, and have.beett here for over thirty yam.
lam now over fifty years of age. For about twenty.years
past my hair has been turning considerably gray, and
was almost entirely whiterand- very *Wand unphaut I
bad seen a number of ceitifleates of the very: wonderful
effect of your Hair Restorative but - there wee
more fiction than truth in,ftterrt: but enteriainiMaisHiona
desire to have my hair, tt -possible, mitered 'to
-eel color snd - BReneas,. as it was in my younger day s a
beautiful black;l concluded .I would-make : the expert.
Went commencing in small -way. I perctiased one of
your small bottles, at one dollar, and commenced using,
following directions asuitarly 85 i could. I soon discov
ered the dandruff removed; and my hair, that was falling
off in large quantities, was considerably tightened, and a
radiearchange taking place in the color. I have contin
ued to use it, tilt I haviiiased threenf yottr,arnall bottles
and just begun on the fourth:, r have now as grotty a
head of dark brown, or light black , hair. as any man, or
as I had in my youthhildays, when:a boy inthelillia of
Western Virgo* xi head is entirely clear of dandruff,
and the hair ceased entirely falling Off and.kres soft and
fine, .and. feels as. oily, as though it was gist from the
hands of a French Ohampooner: Many of my-acquaintan
ces frequently say to me "Ender, whewfdid y ou -get that
tine wig ri I tell them it was the effect of your Restora
tive. -It itt almost impose-Ibl° to convints`them that it is
the original half of t the sams•ohrgray head.
Tome ' truly .
Bloondbgton, Monroe Co., Ind.
WOOD'S HIM RZBTORATITD gibed a reputatim.
from actual test and experiment' winch cannot be en.
hawed by neitinsipor puffs., In our vicinity it has - been
extensively need, and we believe In every-case wlthOyery
desired result,And received themaiversalendorsement of
all whci have tried% Wethdrefore 'recommend it as one
of those few nostrums which accomplishes all it profess.
edi, and all tho bald ankgray. c mid desire.—Coletettil
47. . .
Woon's Rata Rretarkauvs.:—ln anothervolumn foobd an advertisement of this well known and
excellent preparation for metering gray hair j olts origi
nal color. The Hair ;itestoiative else -carrot cutaneous
eruptions, and prevedts the hair DM* off. We have
seen many authentictestfruenials in prelat erthete asser
tions some of whickoefrom gentlemen whom we have
known for many years as of - Ate most reliable
eharander. Don't dyktiß 'lron bavittlied this Restorative
Bottom Olive ' -
WOOD'A HAIR Rasronatrva:-- - "We are net in the habit of
Pahl( every nem , dribleirerY, Asi in nine oases out of teu
they are quack nastrainsi *lt we take great pleasure iu
racommendindProfisiScT Wood's article to all whose hair
I. falling ow or Walnut:ay. • Our well known contribu
tor, Finley Yohnisolf,lXeq., has experielicea the benefit of
its application, and-joins with us In speakin g of its vErtue.
Let all try it, and bald heads will be as rare as snow is
WOOD'S Ems itentostavrva.—llnlike most specifics, this
is proved, by tinimpeachable evidence, to possess great
efficacy atstereetorer of tho herr to pristine vigor. Where
the head hadbitcome almost bald betiatuse of sickness,
the use oLthis article has produced a beautiful growth ci
thick, g lossy hair. It ;therefore a valuable prepara ,
don Small - Masses. ingredients are such as to elrectu
ally eradinates dandruff and. lai r. IC
wbi , h
operateao injuriously to the lair. It also bas curative
properties of another description. In !nary 65155 Ora
pleiFaid other diathpirementa of the skin theappesr wiser
ever It's - deed. 'There its no hazard attaching to the trtAl
of his remedy; and its effects eau only be beneficial, as
thecompound if it does not came a mrnifest improve
mencbs incapable of doing berth, 'as its component ele
ments-are perfeetliinnocnotis.—Soston Transcript, apni
- A Gassing Boos.—'m our capacity as conductor 0 : a
iiablic journal, we are oalled upon to advertise tho cure
ails of the day each of which claims to be unadultera.ed
in Its composition and infallible in its curative etrti.
with what justice we leave our readers to deterame. lu
one instance, however—Prof. Wood's Hair Restorative
—we are ao,well assured alba notable qualities of the
article, that we give it Our-indorsement as all that its tr.
Venter andeender, claim it to be. Ite effect upon a fait m;
head of hair la, universally known to be magical. Lika
lime or guano on suttee - Sled land, it brings Its cro p wher
ever applied: Our own thatch is fortunately very heal
thy, but we advise our friends with sparsely-growth;
hair to try_tho Restorative.—Columbia Spy.
ALL RAU DIMS . ABL lMOAn.—Wgrd's Great Article lta,
Milken the Reld.—Profeseor Woed Olinda on an eminence
no chemist,, whose attention has been turned to Inventin;
a hair tonic has ever before reached. His fame 13 sud•
den but wo rld -wide, -
and thousands who have worn Trigg
or been held for Yeas are now, through the use of LI:
preparation, wearlhg their own natural and lusuriar.;
head covering. ' So much for ohemistry, the Chemistry
of human life, agil the laws which apply to the 11111C1 1013 i
Orate system. Prof. Weal studied out the human hair,
its charttoteigrlisupropertles and diseases, and bow to re
Itthe decaying vitality to that ornament ; he saw, B- 1
In hill BM case, that gray hair Is unnatural unless the
age of the individual has reached four score, and 113 hd
Hared thaA the hair could be naturally revitalized. He
tried his own cedm—almost bald and quite gray, at tad
age of thirtymoven—he restored his own hair In calor,
strength and-luxuriance,
mid the article he did it
be gave to the world. Het WOuO'. HAIR RESIOA...
Mil, and tate Whigs vise.—Nati York Day Book
No, 444 Broadway, Naw York, and No, 1 14
Market street, IL Louis, Mo.
in I:WM by 0.0. GOODWIg & Oa., and 11. 8 .
BUR kat janlf•evß•Dn
Si. Laing. July 10,1660