Pennsylvania daily telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1857-1862, March 15, 1861, Image 4

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    [Continued from Ant Page.]
preventatives, numbered and entitled as fol
House bill No. 346, an Act to change the
place of holding elections in the township of
McCandless, Allegheny county.
House bill No. 822, an Act to extend the
limits of the borough of Mechanicsburg, in the
county of Indiana.
House bill No. 217, an Act supplementary to
an Act to incorporate the Chestnut Hill and
Cheltenham Railroad company.
House bill No. 214, a further supplement to
an Act entitled "an Act incorporating the Ly
kens Valley Railroad and Coal company in
Dauphin county," passed 7th day of April,
House bill No. 166, an Act relating to auc
tion sales in the county of Union.
House bill No. 150, a supplement to an Act
to incorporate the Hilldale Cemetery company
in Allegheny county.
House bill No. 121, an Act to ehange the
place of holding the elections in Perry town
ship, Snyder county.
House bill No. 120, an Act to change the
place, of holding the elections in the township
of Texas, county of Wayne.
House bill No. in, an Act for the improve
ment of the breed of sheep in certain counties,
extended to the county of Westmoreland.
House bill No. 107, a supplement to the Act
of 1886, entitled "an Act relating to the attach
ment of vessels."
House bill No. 166, further supplement to
the Act to incorporate the Harrisburg Female
Seminary, passed 18th day of April, 1863.
House bill No. 175, an Act authorizing Wil
liam Hull, of Blakely township, Luzeme coun
ty, to sell;certain real estate.
House bill, No. 186, a supplement to an Act
to incorporate the Marietta and Maytown turn
pike road company, approved April 15, 1857.
House bill, No. 278, an Act authorizing the
Auditor-General to examine the claim:of Ohas.
De Hass.
House bill, No. 303, an Act to incorporate
the Towanda Coal and Iron company.
House bill, No. 312, an Act to repeal an Act
to change the name of Brownsville.
House. bill, No. 482, an Act to amend an
Act,• approved April 14, 1859, entitled "an Act
to authorize the Auditor-General and State
Treasurer to re-examine the accounts between
the Commonwealth and the President, Mana
gers and company of the Bustleton and Feas
terville turnpike road company."
House bill, No. 99, an Act regulating the
fees of justices and constables of Cumberland
and Allegheny counties.
House bill, No. 238, an Act authorizing the
Auditor General and State Treasurer to settle
the accounts for taxes with the Lewistown Wa
ter compaay, and the Lewistown and Tuscaro
ra Bridge company, and strike the balance due
the Commonwealth.
House bill, No. 289, a supplement to an Act
relative to roads and bridges, and road and
bridge views and viewers in the county of
Schuylkill, approved the Bth day of Match, A.
D. 1880.
With information that the Senate has passed
the same, the first seventeen without, and the
last three with amendments, in which the con
currence of the House of Representatives is re
To House bill No. 99, entitled an Act regu
lating the fees of justices and constables of
Cumberland and Allegheny counties, were read
and concurred in.
To House bill No. 238 entitled an Act author
Wog the Auditor General and State Treasurer
to settle the accounts for taxes with the Lewis
town Water Company and Tuscarora Bridge
company and strike the balance due the Com
monwealth, were read and concurred in.
To House bill No. 289, entitled a supplement
to an Act relative to roads and bridges and road
and bridge, Tit -were 414Chwillsili
read and concurred in.
The House then Adjourned.
The Rouse re-assembled at 3 o'clock P. M
Mr. PIERCE, (on leave given,) read in place
an Act td authorize the Trustees of the Me
thodist Episcopal Church, of the borough of
West Chester, in the county of Chester, to con
vey certain real estate. •
Referred to the Committee on Estates anti
Also, an Act to incorporate the Green Mount
Referred to the Committee on Corporations.
Mr. BYRITE, (on leave,) an Act to extend
the hours or time of holding the Spring
elections in the borough of Hyde Park, Luzerne
Mr. BYRNE moved that the rules be sus
pended and the House proceed to consider said
The motion was agreed to ; and the bill was
taken up and
Passed finally.
Mr. WRITE moved to suspend the rules and
proceed to the consideration of Senate bill enti
tled "an Act relative to the collection of taxes
in Lancaster county."
The motion was agreed to ; and the said bill
was taken up and
Passed finally.
Mr. HARVEY asked leave to read a bijl in
place, but the orders of the day were called.
Mr. SHAFER moved to postpone the regular
orders in order to allow Mr. HAnvgr to read a
bill in place.
IomMAZOM, moved to amend so as to al
embers generally to read bills in place.
The amendment was not agreed to, and
The motion of Mr. SuArzu was
Not agreed to.
Agreeably to order,
The House resumed the second reading and
consideration of bills on the private calendar.
House bill No. 457, entitled "an Act to au
thorize the erection of a poor house by the
township of Blakely, in Lucerne county, was
again before the House.
The question being on the amendment sub
mitted by Mr. MGM, viz : to strike from the
bill the name of "Patrick Welsh," and insert
the name of "Michael Flynn," it was
Tqlrlto, and
)1 1 11 then
Passed finally.
Na. 488. An Act for the relief of the ad
ministrators of William Armstrong.
Passed finally.
No. 489. An Act relative to the collectors
of taxes in the county of Carbon.
Passed finally.
No. 440. An Act to confirm the title of cer
tain real estate.
Passed finally.
No. 442. An Act authorizing the Governor
to appoint an invector of domestic distilled li
quors for the county of Allegheny.
Passed finally.
No. 444. An Act declaring William L., son
of Ann Wilson, an adopted son of George W.
Ramsey, of arrone, Blair county.
• Passed fin y.
No. 445. An Act to extend the Act relating
to sheriff and prothonotary costs in Luzern
county, approved the 17th day of February,
A. D. 1859, to the county of Berks.
Passed finally.
Sen. 211. An Act supplementary to the Act
relative to the Lancaster county prison, passed
Pennant 19, 1851.
Passed 'finally.
flap. 206; — An Act relating to hawkers and
pedlers' in the county of Armstrong.
No. 451. An Act to enable the executors of
Maria C. Johnson to convey certain real estate.
Passed finally.
No. 452. An Act to authorize the sale of
certain real estate in Franklin county.
Passed finally.
No. 453. An Act authorizing Daniel Kohler,
administrator of Peter Helm, deceased, to con
vey certain real estate.
Passed finally.
No. 464. An Act relative to vagrants in the
county of Berks.
Passed finally.
No. 459. A supplement to the Act incorpo
rating the borough of Port Clinton, and for
other purposes, approved the 15th day of April,
Passed finally.
No. 460. An Act to incorporate the Mt.
Sinai's Evangelical Lutheran church of Lower
Mt. Bethel township, in the county of North
Passed finally.
Sen. 206. Supplement to an Act incorpo
rating the guardians of the poor of the city of
Pittsburgh, Tamil the 6th day of March, 1847.
Passed finally.
No. 462. An Act to incorporate the Elk
County Mineral and Oil company at St. Marys.
Passed finally.
Sen. 194. An Act to incorporate the Phila
delphia Express Steamboat company.
Passed finally.
Sen. 45. An Act to extend and continue in
force an Act to incorporate the Mutual Fire In
surance company of Pottstown.
Passed finally.
Sen. 291. An Act to incorporate the Walker
Hall Association of Germantown.
Mr. PRESTON Moved to amend by adding
the name of Wm. S. Smith to the list of cor
The amendment was agreed to; and the bill
then '
No. 467. An Act to incorporate the Girard
Cemetery company, in the county of Erie.
Passed finally.
No. 468. A supplement to an Act incorpo
rating the borough of St. Mary's, in the county
of Elk, approved the 3d day of Maroh, 1848.
Passed finally.
Sen. 208. An Act to authorize the Dundee
Coal company to borrow money and to reduce
its capital stock.
Passed finally.
No. 470. An Act to incorporate the North-
Eaitern Market company of the city of Phila
Passed finally.
No. 471. A supplement to the Act consoli
dating the city of Philadelphia.
Mr. ABBOTT offered the following amend
ment :
Strike out in the Bth line after the word
"whenever" to the word "property," and all
in the Bth line to the word "property," and
insert in both cases as follows : "the owner or
owners of a majority of the lineal feet of."
The amendment was agreed to ; and the bill
Passed &►ally.
Sen. 188. An Act incorporating the East
Pennsylvania agricultural and mechanical so
Passed finally.
No. 474. A further supplement to an Act to
incorporate the Lackawanna and Susquehanna
railroad company.
Permed finally.
No. 477. H. further supplement to an Act
to incorporate the Lycoming County mutual
insurance company, passed March 20, A. D.
Passed finally.
No. 261. An Act to annex parts of Dublin
and Springfield townships, in Huntingdon coun
ty, to the county of Fulton.
Mr. BREWSTER. Mr. Speaker ; the bill now
under consideration is one that involves more
interest, and hag Tnpria Inarit than thoeoixot di
rectly cognizant of the circumstances of those
asking its passage would perhaps seem willing
to admit. The same bill was before the House
last session, and withlittle or no trouble passed
by a fair vote. It did not pass the Senate, for
reasons that might have influenced some of its
members, and which, I believe, were more per
sonal than general.
Although it did not pass then, my cons titu
ents, or those I represent upon this floor, axe
unwilling to abandon it, and therefore they
present the same again. lam forcibly reminded
at this point of the peculiar position I occupy,
in comparison with that occupied by members
not of our own, but of other legislative bodies.
Whilst they advocate disunion, I am for Union,
and whilst they advocate secession, I am for
annexation. It is no unusual thing in this
State to change the boundaries of counties, and
even occasionally to form new ones, when,
so doing, the convenience and interests of the
citizens are advanced. The alteration proposed
to be made by the bill now before us is one
greatly needed and zealously asked for by
nearly every tax payer in that portion of Hunt
ingdon county, which is proposed to be annexed
to Fulton county. By reference to the map it
will be seen that Huntingdon county is pecu
liarly shaped. It is long and narrow, and the
county seat is at the northern end of it—this
places those living at the southern end at an
inconvenient distance from the seat of justice,
and since there are no public improved thor
oughfares there, it is a matter of great labor
and inconvenience for the citizens to attend
this place of public business. Fulton county,
it will be seen, is mall, and the seat of justice
in it is quite near, and the public roads of a
much better quality. This renders the annex
ation to Fulton county very desirable, and, in
my opinion, would be sufficient to warrant the
action of this body in passing the bill now be.
fore it.
But there are other and stronger reasons for
this proposed annexation. The distance most
of these people have to travel to their present
seat of justice is considerably over thirty-five
miles, whilst to McConnellsburg, the county .
seat of Fulton, is from ten to fifteen miles. Thee
law requires the attendance of jurors and wit
nesses, and whilst it is mandatoryin thisrespect
and necessarily so, it is but proper that we
should turn a listening ear to their cause of
complaint and remedy, if possible, that which
produces this trouble and inconvenience. There
has been for many years, and doubtless will be
for many years to come, much litigation in
Huntingdon county. Their titles to real estate
seem to be in a great measure unsettled, and
causes of this character have so accumulated in
their Courts, many of which must necessarily
be continued from term to term, until, indeed
it amounts to almost a denial of justice. Here
then is a good cause of complaint, and one too,
that demands a remedy; one that should not
be overlooked by this body. To us they look
for a remedy, to us they have presented their
prayer, and that not once, but have come again
and again, as if endeavoring to strengthen
their petition :by repetition. Their petition,
too, is not that of a few persons desiring to
promote their own selfish ends. It is not.
the act of politicians, but, the act of
nearly every taxpayer in the territory proposed
to be annexed. There should be no hesitation
in this matter when the bill is so nearly unani
mously asked for by those upon whose shoule
ders the responsibility will rest. As we stated
before, the county of Fulton is small, and busi
ness before their respective Courts is necessarily
limited. The Courts never, at any terra, remain
in session over three days, and frequently less
than that. I believe that the Courts of Com
mon Pleas are held but twice a year, and then
a three day's term is sufficient to transact their
business. Here a speedy remedy will be had to
all causes of complaint, and justice administer
ed as it should be in all cases, with promptness.
There will be nci delay gfor want of time, nor
win there be delay because of a long list of
causes already pending. There no eon'
tinning of causes Am term to•teith et the coat'
pennouluania iDallg telegrapl), ..fribag afternoon, Snatch 15. 1861.
of him seeking his rights, or at the cost of him
unwilling or unable to discharge his duty.—
These facts being known to the petitioners, are
they not prompted by the highest motive to
seek an annexation to Fulton county.
The territory proposed by this bill for annex
ation is composed of part of Dublin township,
with a very small portion of Springfield town
ship. That portion of the latter which is em.
braced in the boundaries is not inhabited, but
is mountainous. It is included in order to make
the line straight and give the county a better
shape. The boundaries' are so arranged as to
embrace a school district, thus preventing any
trouble to the citizens in this respect. Careful
attention has been paid to the boundaries so as
not to interfere with any district or locality
With these views of the propriety of this pro
posed annexation, I shall proceed to show
that these petitioners are under no obligations
to the remaining people of Huntingdon county
for public favors. They have received no fa..
vors at their hands ; although often requested,
they have never yet received so much as a
bridge. In this respect the county seems to
have much to do, and by a reasonable taxation
will yet require years before - every district can
be favored. There are no public buildings
within the precincts wishing annexation ; no
improvements whatever of a public , character,
that have been made at the eXpense, of Hintingdon county. They stand, as it were, iso
lated, away from the notice of the other part
of the county. Their wants are not relieved,
yet their taxes are promptly demanded. They
are not passed by when money is to be collect
ed, yet when a proportionate share is asked for,
there is none to spare.
Within a few years a new Court. House his
been erected, several expensive bridges con
structed in other parts of the county, a large
and valuable farm purchased, and suitable im
provements thereon erected for the benefit of
the poor. In all this they have firnished a
helping hand, they have paid their share of the
expenses, and it has not been trifling. All
these improvements within a few years would
increase taxation to almost a burdensome ex
tent. Yet they have borne it, and now wil
lingly give up their claim to these benefits, in
order to be annexed to Fulton county. They
have other grievances which by this step would
be obviated, which will amply compensate for
what they will lose in the public improve
ments of Huntingdon county. The bill is now
before the House for consideration. It is one
in which the petitioners feel a deep interest.—
They now suffer great inconvenience, trouble
and expense. And they feel assured that, by
this annexation, as it is very evident, they will
be greatly relieved. I have been induced to
state these facts, Mr. Speaker, at some length.
because they at once are strongly in favor of
the passage of this bill ; and also show a just
cause of complaint, as well as a cc mplete rem
edy of the grievances of these petitioners. This
bill should be passed, for these people will pe
tition again, and again, until they are heard,
and their prayer granted. They have not gone
into this matter without a careful investiga
tion. They are not acting unadvisedly in the
matter, but with a clearcomsciousness, and firm
resolve to improve their situation in many re
spects, do they seek this change. They have
not the sinister motive of attaching themselves
to a richer county, and in this event being
greatly benefitted, for such is _not the case.—
Fulton county is poor, even mush more so than
Huntingdon. They therefore cannot expect to
be favored in this respect, by this annexation.
But their great desire is to be as accessible as
possible to a Court of Justice ; and one too in
which that justice will be dispensed promptly.
This is the reason they ask for this annexation;
and it is one that should reaohthe ear of every
dispassionate member of this House. I then
ask a consideration of these facts, and that such
consideration will lead to the remedy they ask
in the bill now before us.
Mr. BLAIR moved to amend as follows :
Strike out all after the enacting clause, in the
first section, and insert as follows :
That part of Metal township, Franklin coun
ty, lying west of the great road leading from
Louden to its intersection with the Three Noun-
taro roads at or near the public house of Jacob
Kegrice, thence by the said Three Mountain
road to the corner of Huntingdon and Fulton
county line on the summit of the TUBOU'Ora
Also, strike out the word "Huntingdon"
wherever it occurs and insert "Franklin; also
the words. "Dublin and Springfield" and insert
Mr. BLAIR. My object in offering thiti
amendment was, that if the gentleman desires
to be magnanimous, he may be so with regard
to something with which he has a right to be
magnanimous. This part of Thu:Jilin county
lies more conveniently with regard to Pulton
county than that section which is proposed in
the bill to annex: I desire thit the, gentleman
shall have an opportunity of giving away that
which of right belongs to him.
Mr. BREWSTER. I presume that the mem
bers of this House will at once perceiie the ab
surdity of this amendment. Whenever the
pecTle of Franklin county petition, as the pea
ple_m Huntingdon county have done, to be an
nexed to Fulton, I shall' make no objection.
But the people of Franklin county are not ask
ing for such an annexation ' while the people in
Huntingdon county are. That is the differ
Mr: BLAIR. I would inform this House that
there has not been a citizen of Huntingdon
county who has traveled one mile for the pur
pose of procuring signatures to a petition to be
presented to this House. It is a matter of exter
nal influence altogether. .As I expect td be able
to show before the final vote on this bilkit ha 4
originated with a few property-holders nin the
village of Burnt Cabins—very near relatives
of my friend from Franklin, (Mr. Thum-
STER)—which accounts for the extraordinary
zeal he has manifested from the time when this
bill was introduced. Every member on this
floor recollects that in the early part of the
session that gentleman rose in his Awe and
without any petition having been presented, he
introduced this bill. Is not this circumstance'
conolusive evidence that there is "somethings
rotten in Denmark r I have no fault to find
with the position which the gentleman occu
pies on that Committee. But it will be ob
served that he is Chairman of that Committee.
I have no objection to his being in that posi4
thin, but it looks as though he had put, him
self in that position.
The SPEAKER, pro tan, (Mr. PATTERSON.)
The gentleman from Huntingdon mist not be
personal in his remarks...
Mr. BLAIR. This amendment is, I think,.
altogether proper. The gentleman from Frank
lin undertakes to legislate for Franklin and
Fulton and my own people. lam sent here to
represent the interests of the people of Hunt
ingdon county. The people residing in this
part proposed to be annexed, can reach the
county seat of Huntingdon easier than the
county seat of Fulton (although the distance is
somewhat greater) because the - traveling fa:
cilities are much better.
I reside in this township of Dublin, which it
is proposed to annex to Fulton county. God
forbid that this House should agree to motet
that township to Fulton county. Mr. Speaker,
I need not ask whether you have ever been
there. It is a portion of country unknown to
fame, although the humble way-faring travel-
ler may find it. It is proposed to annex to
nat county a portion of a township which
is the garden spot of Huntingdon coun
ty. It is no wonder that those filibusters de
sire to come in there by the passage of a law
like this. At the proper time, I will introduce
evidence which will convince members that
this measure is not in accordance with the
wishes of a majority of the citizens of Abet
isownAhip. Thers have been frauds perparat
; this bill 11%6 , 00=01rd in fraud
The Speaker pro tem. called Mr. BLATR to
Mr. AUSTIN. lam really surprised at my
friend from Huntingdon. If I understand him
properly, he has insinuated here that Fulton
county cannot be found, that it is so small and
of so little importance, that it ought not to be
taken into consideration. Now, Mr. Speaker,
I will admit that Fulton county is a young coun
ty, only created in 1850 out of a part of Bedford
county. I must acknowledge we are not a
large county ; and that is the very reason we
are asking a vary small portion of the very
large and prosperous county of Huntingdon.
This annexation will not do any injury to Hunt
ingdon county, while it will be of great advant
age to Raton county; and it will accommodate
the citizens of that part of Huntingdon county
which we propose to annex. Ido not think it
will affect injuriously the gentleman from
Huntingdon and his constituents.
With reference to this amendment, striking
out the Revision for annexing a portion of
Huntingdon county and inserting a provision
for annexing part of Franklin county, I take it
for granted that the House will, as a matter of
course, promptly vote down that amendment,
from the fact that there is no person in Frank
lin county petitioning that a portion of that
county shall be. annexed to Fulton. The
annexation proposed by thenmendment would
divide a fine valley in Franklin county, split it
right in the centre, giving a portion to Fulton,
while a portion remained' with Franklin.
I think that the House will not entertain this
amendment for a moment, and therefore I do
not consider it worth while to consume time in
discussing it.
On the amendment of Mr. BLAIR,
The yeas and nays were required by Mr.
BLAIR and Mr. BLSEL, and were as follows,
Yens—Messrs. Bisel, Baler, Blair,
Bressler, Butler, (Carbon,) Caldwell, Dunlap,
Gaskill, Gibboney, Hill, Huhn, Lowther, M'-
Donough, Manifold, Morrison, Mullin, Myers,
Peirce, Rhoads, Shafer,Smith, (Philadelphia,)
Sidman, Wildey and illiams-25.
Nam--Messrs. Abbott, Acker, Ashcom, Aus
tin, 'Ball, Bliss, Brewster, Brodhead, Bums,
Byrne, Clark, Collins, Cowan, Craig, Dismant,
Divins, Donley, Eilenbeeger, Frazier ' Graham,
Happer, Hayes„..Heck, Hillman, Hood, Hofius,
Koch, Lichtenwallner, M'Gonigal, Patterson,
Pughe, Roller, Schrock, Seltzer, Sheppard,
Stoneback, Tracy and White-38.
So the question was determined in the nega
Dlr. BLAIR moved to postpone the further
consideration of the bill for the present.
On the motion,
The yeas and nays were required by ?ir.
BLAIR and Mr. BIM, and were as follows,
Ysse----Messrs. Alexander, Armstrong, Bisel,
Bizler, Blair, Blanchard, Bliss, Boyer, Bress
ler, Brodhead, Butler, (Carbon,)Caldwell,Clark,
Cope, Cowan, Dismant, Divins, Donley, Duf
field, Duncan, Dunlap, Ellenberger, Gaskill,
Gibboney, Gordon, Hill, Huhn, Lawrence, Lei
senring, Lichtenwallner, Lowther, M'Donough,
Manifold, Moore, Morrison, Mullin,Myers,Ober,
Peirce, Preston, Reiff, Rhoads, Robinson, Rol
ler, Shafer, Smith, (Berks,) Smith, (Philadel
phia,) Stoneback, Tracy, Walker, White, and
NAYS—Mews. Abbott, Acker, Anderson,
Austin, Ball, Brewster, Burns, Byrne, Collins,
Craig, Frazier, Graham, Rapper, Hayes, Heck,
Hillman, Hofius, Irvin, Kline, Koch,
gal, Patterson, Pughe, Schrock, Seltzer, Shep
pard, Strang, Taylor, Wildey, and Davis, Speak
So the question was determined in the af
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effects of lderru'ry, infinitely sooner than the most power-
Oil preparatimurof Sarsaparilla. •
Prep tared and sold by "CV.. B. MOFFAT,
886 Broadway, New York.
Forsale by all Druggists. Jy2o-dawly
• Safety Insurance , 00.,
Of N ortit - .Anceric•a,
CAPITAL AND ASSETS.. . . . g 1.219.475.19.
.as. Agent for the
_well-known Companies, will make Insurance
against l oss or damage by fire,,eitber perpetually or Ro
nne-11y, on property in either town or country.
Marine and Inland Transportation Risks also taken.
Apply personally or by letter to
del-dawly Harrisburg, Pa.
HATING concluded to discontinue the
business, We ofrer our large and complete assort
ment of Mu WINE% B BANDINI, and liquors or every de.
zorlplien at coo vitiate" reserve.
ISlige. WI DOCK JR. & CO,
Canadte the Court Howse.
. ;
Lulu of travel ee 4lranoportatim,
0 F
e l'it'LGS West, lem ok New York et 6A
:rrivaue 1,1 ihritsburg 1.1. 1 P. M , only 8% bear*
,ter.r.l ter Mgt cram
nears New York ni 12.00 noon, and ar
r /VIA at BArrshorr a 18.16
t , IsNING NAIL LH% k. bald, leaves Harrisburg at
atm A M., arriving at New York at L2O P. N.
KNOON EXPREPit LINE, Ebet, Naval Hauls
hers m 1. 16 P. M., arriving at New York at 9.45 P. M.
Connections are made at Harrisburg at 1.00 P. N. with
the Passenger Trains in each direction on the Pernasylva
ale, Cumberland Valley and Northern °eland Railroad.
All trains connect at Reeding with train? tbr Pottsville
cod Philadelphia. and at Allentown for Winch Chunk,
-*mum '
No change of Passenger Cars or Baggage between New
York and llari labors, by the MOO A al. lie, from New
Y”rk or the lAA P. 11. rem Harrisburg.
For ocaut) of scenery, and speed, comfort and accnm
na ibis route ',resents selserter Indueements to
;le ir ,vehng public.
Far. between New York and Harrisburg FIVE BBL
,A Rs For tinketa we ^ other Information apply tl
dee' , J. J. CLYDE, General Agent, Harrtabarg
Oh AND AFTER DEC. 12th, 1860
DAILY. (euedaya excepted) at 8.00 A. M, and 1.16 P.
M tor Philadelphia, arriving there an 125 P. 51., and
4.15 P If.
and 3.10 P. M., arriving at Ilarrlsberg at 1 P. M., and
8.16 P. M.
FARE::—fo Philadelphia, No I Cara, 0.26 2 (la
ntme irate,) $2.72.
PARLN Reading, $1.05 and 21.20.
A i Readin, cownftt with train* for Pute.rdir, tiluert•
rile, Tamaqua, galawiata, Bte.
Final TRAINS 1.53 YR RKAPINAI OA. •"1411.41.1..L.
PEVA OMIT, at a A lit, 10,43 A m •A; m. r •n.l
3.43 E. M."
LEAVE. YIIII.AI I IOI.PHIA. FOR imams° A.,* A t 4.
1.00 P, .0., 0.30 P. M., and 6.00 P. M.
PARRS , —Rending to Philadelphia, 31.76 and sl.4b.
NErl AT RsAnme with up Want Ibr irilkah■rrr
Plititonitrat Scranton.
For through tickets sod Maw* Information apply to
.1. J. o.‘"
dor.l4Aly general Apes(
The passenger trains of the Pennsylvania Railroad Com
pany will depart from and arrive at Harrisburg and
Philadelphia an follows :
THROUGH EXPRESS TRAIN leaves Harrisburg at 2.40
♦ m. and arrives at West Philadelphia at 6.50 a. in.
YAW LINE leaves Harrisburg at 12 55 p. m., and
arrives at West Philedelplda at 5.00 p. in,
11AlL TRAIN leaves Harrisburg at 6.16 p. in., arrives
at..'WeatPhliadeptila at 10.20 p. at.
These trains make olose connection at Phhademots with
he ?,ew York Linea.
ACOOMMODATION TRAIN, No. I, leaves Harrisburg
at..7.:.0.a. In., runs via Mount Joy, and arrives at West
Philadelphia at 12 30 p. m.
risburg at 1.16 p. m. , and arrives at Weal Philadelphia
it 6 40 It to.
ACWIIMODATION TRAIN, No. 2, leaves Harrisburg
at 6.25 p. m., rune via Mount Joy connecting at Diller
villa with MAIL TRAIN East for Philadelphia.
THROUGH F_XPRESS TRAIN leaves Philadelphia al
10.60 p m , arrives at Harrisburg it 8.10 a. m.
MAIL TRAIN Mares Philadelphia at 13.00 a. m., ar
rives et liarrtiburg at 1.20 p. m.
IJ.`CAL MAIL TRAIN leaves Harrisburg for Pittsburg
at 7.00 a. in.
NAST LINE lava Philadelphia. 1112.00, noon, arrives
at Harrisburg at 4.10 p. m.
Phgadelphia at 3.00 p. my and arrives at Harrisburg
ft 7.35 p. m.
ACCOMMODATION TRAIN, leaves Philadelphia at 4.00
ra., and arrives at Harrisburg at 9.45 p. m.
AUcation ;a called lb the fact, that passengers. leaving
Philadelphia at 4.00 p. m. , connect at Lancaster with
Harrisburg at 9.45 , p.m
?UK Aug DivisioN Penewinanis Barad
nov26 matt
DR. JOHN so N .
33.EL-T-sTIIVEID 14-r;'l
11 AS d disc t o u ve l
r r e e m d e, i l l y te i n: i ?st ce l r , t i I , • .
DISEASES OF 1N11 . 10111 , 1N,
nuns 131 TICLINR
No Mercury or Noxious Di
grard Cass WARRINTRD, OR TO ( . 11.0• GR. I , •
Weakness of the Back or Limbs, Sirco.r. -
the lutes, Affections of the Kidney, r,.i :
Weakness. Nervous Debility. Iletai oi ~}.,
era, Dyspepsia, langnor, Low t , pir t oir
Pail nation of the Heart. Timidity, Ir, j .
of Bight or Giddiness ' Disease of the ,
of the Head, VbroAt.,Nt se or :.1,11,—t
dere urbing trim the indi- , erewl,
Youth—thou dreadful and,
prod oee constitursonßl debility, r .
sible, and &Croy both body and
Young men especially who liar,
solitary Vice, that decarhui and it , t,
annually sweeps to OR urt Weir Lr
young men of the most eSaitesl
feat, who milt t.t otherwwr. Mire
Senates with the thiaidnm of elotin. 11,
lacy the living lyre, may cats ai h :
Married persons, or throe coot, roolmie,
ing aware of physical WOOKIDVOS. SIOA:14 ann.
Wall lir. J., and be retoron to perferi , o
01 , GANIC WFAI:Nr.,s
Immediately cured and fill
Ile who places himself tinder iL. c •
religiously confide in his too ss a put!,
rldently rely upon his skill as a t Lys:, 1 • o
trif - Office No. T Food' V edenck rtrr. t
Md., on the left hand Side going from, it ci
doors from the corner. 13 ,, mirth: War .
ammo or number, or you will roi,kik. , lc, I T
Ocular for Ignorant, Zpitry riedct f,
or Paitry Umbel Cr , rtificatrr, attracted
non of Dr. Johnson, lurk nen:
All letters must contain a Wed.ig , t nni., .
Dr. Johnson member of the Hoy.
London, graduate hom one of Me
of the United Mateo,
and the ge, ntesti r
has been spent in t ho fleeter:a , .4 1
deinhla and eisewinem, Las glected a:
Muir hing ernes that were errr kr, „n.
with ringing In the ears and lo a,t sel,
gountwen, being 11111LIMINI at .qAi. a-
with nrequent bitwhitig, attemtv4 e om•
mein of mind woro cured imme,!hboy
Dr..l. addresses all those who bm 14 , t ,
solves by private and [nal roper .
and solitary habit which ruins both Ittttl, c.
fitting them for either business or so, lety.
these are 50me...1 the sad and In
&odd by early habits of %nuto. viz :
Back and Limbs, I alai 10 Ihr
LOOS of 1011:1000lar Power, liupitatnn, ttt tltt
pepsin, Nervous Irritability, I'leronsotn , l t
runctiona, General twohity, Symit!ttttt t
lion, Ass.
Stim'AUT, ale fearful ellivt4 nn the in.nd
be dreaded :—Low of Memory, I
prettion of Sprtt,o, Hstl Fr , reiwit j`z. •.
ty, Pielklistrust, Love. of Solitude, 'llll.l t) . f: •
nt tbo evil ofTecto.
Thousands of persons of all ave., r.o) now
is the cause of their decline in health, 1,,0g i
becoming weak, pale, nervosa and cruco,t •!. ! ,•
singular appearance about the eyes, cough • ..:1 !
ms of coasumption.
wbn bare Injured themselves by a a:Thin jrl,..
3iiiped lu when alone—s habit frequently
ell! :ormallione, or at school the effects of ail:
nightly fell, even when mileup, mid if not eur,iii, r,
marriage inipossible, and destroy s hio nun.] aial
should apply Immediately.
What a pity that a young man tit, hop 01 tai
try, the darling of his parents, should
all prospects and enjoyments of life by ih
or deviating from the path of nature, ar
certain secret habit. nicb persona in
effect that a sound mind and body are' the too
requisites to promote connubial happier:,
without these, the journey through life become ,
pilgrimage; tc a prospect hourly darkens to line vie,.
mind broom= shadowed wtte despodr, and allot h
meLneboly reflection that the happiness of alto; it.
comes blighted with our own
By this great and imi ortnot remedy, Witetsio
Organs are speedily cured, and full vivor
ThOWnindll of the most nervous and aria ,t •
bad lost all hope, have been immediately
impediments to Marriage ,
ityviral or Meat .'
cation, Nerroue, Trembling, Weaktie , or t t •
the moat Bartel kind, speedily cored.
The many thousands cured at thli I Eq.. ,
last twelve years, and the Romero., tm, art ,
operations performed by Dr. J., • .
porters of the papers, and many other •
which have appeared again and agdo b. 0... r•t •
besides his *brach! was a gentleman of
SpOSUrar,hlnenlTlcleot guarantee to tit..
and Imprudent votary of pleasure Onds 1,,
the seeds of this patorot dOtewte, ha, often J, ••
au ill•tiMed sense of shame or &NM of di.e.
him from applying to those who, from ed.a r . :
spectabllity can MOD° befriend him, delay to, t• t
stitutional symptoms of this horrid tt ...•
appearance, affecting the head, thrust, Ito , •,
progressing on with frightful rapidity, till ,:- tt., •,
period to his dreadful sufferings by gambit : it ot • "
Dourne from whence no traveler rid 'lnt.."
incholy fact that thousands tall ylettitiv to
disease, owing to the unskilfulness of ignor tnt ;
ers,,who, by the use of that deadly poison. • ,
the constitution and make the rrsidue of , • r,'
To EricAsamcs.-The Orator's I.lrnoma- , t.
dl Letters moat contain a Stamp to us I
Air, Remedies sent by Mail,
ageloo. T South Frederick Street, Ba:tint,•ro
aprl3 flaw ly
Ao experienced Norse and Female Phi/nese, pro r.
the Wanton of mothers tiLr
For Children Teething.
which greatly facilitates the process of teething, by -
ening the gums,reducing all Inflammation—will alley A
PAW, mid aratamodic action, and ix
Depend upon it., inotherst will give rest to Yrir s ' .7.
We have put up and sold this article for over
years, and CAN TAT, IN CONFTDIRICH AND 'MTH, ci bet
DCVO never been able lofty of any ether
EFFECT A CURE, when timely used. Never
know an Instance of dthaatildlustion by any one svi,e
It On the Contrary, all are delighted with Its .1 ,
bons, and Speak In ter=n of highest conicou.i
Its magical effects and medical virtues. We 8 P!"'
this matter "watt we DO 'Mow, alter tee par' "I
Menem, inn PIM= One IIITCTATION roe rue rt rEtti
OP WHAT wn nue DXCLART. In almost every
where the infitrit Linnaeus from man and echl ,
llama/ be found hi Arum or twenty minutes ail: r t
BYrop le edminlatered.
This valuable molspidlim. is the
_prescriptuu , 1(
°I the eleel KUMIVICED and SKILLFUL.
New England, and ban been used with sirrn "
moan In
It not only relieves the child from pain,
but s ,
orates the stomach awl bowels, corrects ael.bly, ,
gives tone and energy to the whole system. It
most instantly relieve
and overcame etravulsions, which it not Epeeillv
died, end. In death. We believe it the NWT and err
DIARRIREA IN CLEIILDRKN, whether it arises ,r
t_ea,ttliDg Or from •any other cause . We would
'wary mother who has a child suffering from any '
foregoing complaints—Do Nee ter TOUR TRILICDILV, •
res ' , amnia' or arum, stand between you at.' Y"
sneering child and the rebel that will be
SaLUTMLY SURE—to Mow the use of this
it timely used. Full direction' for using will oe" m ;"
each bottle. None gamine Wean the tsc•slin;
CURTIS & PHRHINB,Now York, is on theoutslde writ
Sold by Druggists throughout the worlo.
ertodpal Mos, No. 'LS Cedar St., New York.
Pries only 25 Cents oar Bottle
l9n-rr Sale In Harrisburg by D. W. Gross & s
_ Mar_ het street,
J. Martin Lots, No. ''.Market
8 .--ntilthr No. 91, Market street, below Fe."• , o eL'i
OSMAN IRS Miriteratreet.
Igen dap.