Newspaper Page Text
di 1 1 )i degr aplj.
Friday Morning. NOVerober 29, Is6l,
Moir orricsas Blank pay rolls and fur
inted according to the
laughs handsomely pr
„ i ay regulations, on fine white and durable
per, are fur sale at this office.
I IMF. STEAM SQUIRT."—The Friendship Fire
Company tried their new steam fire engine in
iqa , Le t square yesterday afternoon. The "ma
il ire ' ked very well, and its performances
ed to give general satisfaction.
Goss Es ROUTE. —Several large mor
lid a car load of bomb-shells from the
Pitt worlo, at Pittsburg, passed through
rebtoday morning over the Pennsylvania
.1; VI NG DA V. —Yesterday was general
,, y4ty . as i thanksgiving festi
, the poe,biisineits we
did the thurehti in the ?noming a.
wow generally Ali , attended by •
• ITVI6 The weatherwaspleasant, and
ip ,cated to enjoy himself after Ms
EA L it %I:1 COMPANY. —Dr. J. A. Car
, 1 , , ty, who served with the Oam.
II:. I: ! the three months campaign, and I
•I,iiitcr, also of this city, have re-.
city to raise a company of voluxt,..
, r R. W. McAllen's regiment,
.11. Camp Slifer, near Chambersburgi ,
0111 , 111 will take the rank of Captain in
• tepecy, a purl for which his military ex:
•i :,re eminently qualifies him. Young niefi."
, i e to enter the service will do well' te
,riti the recruiting office of this compahri •
At w the members of the State Education 10•
ntion now sitting in our city is R. 11.'Divitt; .
, Huntingd m. Few men in the State
',inured more earnestly to advance the
~f , (location than this gentleman. He is
NI, educational editor of the Huntingdon
Jun, i, and his articles in that department aie
(ll,tinguished for their profundity of thought
high tone, and clearness of expression.'
Jlr.ll'Divitt, is also an accomplished phonog
r,(phist, and m this capacity he has rendered us
very material service in preparing our daily ati
boat of the proceedings of the Convention,
fur which we are under many obligations.
Con. MORRAY'S REGIMENT.—This fine regiment,
the first of the Mountain Brigade, arrived here
at an early hour this morning, via the Pennsyl
vania Railroad, from Camp Crossman, Hunting
,ion, and proceeded to Camp Curtin where ib
will remain until furnished with arms, after
which it will be shipped Dizieward —probably
to South Carolina. The following are the offi
cers of the regiment
Colonel, Wm. J. Murray, formerly of this
Lieut. Colonel, T. C. M' Dowell, of this city.
Major, Walter Barrett.
burgeon, Dr. G. F. Hoops.
elLiplain, Rev. Dr. M'Leod.
Quartermaster, Lieut. S. Miles Kephart
LIE WARELBARROW MATCH. —This novel
wheeling match for a fine wild deer, came off
yesterday morning in a vacant field above the
Round Rouse. The conditions of the match
provided for the payment of fifty cents as
an entrance fee, after which the competitor
was properly blindfolded and placed in
charge of a common handbarrow ; then after
bring led round in a small circle three times,
the barrow was headed in the direction of a
:4111 post driven in the ground some two hun
dred feet distant, and the competitor told by
the committee to "start." The prize was to
awArded to the person who could propel the
harrow nearest to the aforesaid post. There
were altogether about a dozen competitors, the
ncwe.uaeuts of some of whom were extremely
diverting. The prize was finally awarded to
hr. Henry Rose.
kNrelitr'S OPNRA TROUPE —Circus ffighl.—San
tml, in a spit of commendable liberality ad
crtizes no extraerdinary bill of entertainment
19r this evening, the most attractive feature of
which is the "Burlesque Circus," with the iu
coisparabie manager himself as Dan Rice, and
&udder Runes (Hughes) as the principal eques.
tri in. The burlesque is indescribably funny,
and myst be seen to be appreciated. We advise
our readers if they want to enjoy an old-fashion
ed laugh to go to Brant's Hall to-night and see
the "circus." Brudder Bones (Hughes) takes a
benefit tomorrow night, on which occasion a
dir,e and magnificent gold pencil will be given
a premium for the best original national
ohimdrum, the audience to be its own judge.
In addition to this there will be ten valuable
Os presented the holders of the duplicate
era drawn from a hat. These are extraor
-1%44 inducements, and we have no doubt
sill attract an unusually large audience
t hall to - morrow night.
lbsaArts.--There appears to be no end
• huurber of little beggars in our town.—
c 9 from house to house with their baskets ,
• faces, pouring their sorrowful stories
ears of those who will listen to them,
• 4etting, generally, loads of provisions for
u 'poor family" at home Now there is one
certain, one half or more of those juve
wgars are impostors, and our kind heart
'izses should endeavor to find out before
give, whether they really relieve suffering
t I.y so doing. We hear of instances fre-
Uy %licit satisfy us that most of the little
t ir , tuipers are quite as worthless as some
brothers and sisters. • A day or
tt little girl called at a house in Fourth
for a pitiful yarn, she received a
"r I other articles of food, all of which
Tr own the celler hole of the house in
ti had received them, on passing out of
We would nat. advise persons to
way all the littl be who come to
.41r tlfJorb, but to be careefulggars
in bestowing char
/t7 on but
pomeghicmia iDallp (telegraph, iritrag
COL. ZIEOLE.—We an informed by reliable
parties that Colonel Timm A. Ziegle is raising
another regiment for tle infantry service, and
hes good prospects of , speedily filling up his
PAY DAY.—Monday last was appointed as the
day for paying off the Thos. A. Scott regiment.
Some of the men have three month's pay due
them. We have not yet heard whether the
paying came off.
RESIGITED.—WI are informed that Ist Lieut.
Tdcob Hay, of company A, (Ellsworth Zonaves,)
Capt. Stahle, ThoA r A. Scott regiment, has re
signed his commi ion, said resignation to go
into effect on the st of December.
- 7 -."---
ST. JOILI's CEII7I/OH, in Lebanon, has a new
organ, which is tcl,be dedicated on next Sunday
morning. The Pchtor will be assisted by the
Rev. Daniel Gans of this city, who will. also
preach the consec tion sermon. •
SINGULAR RELATIONSHIP.—There is said to be
a singularly related family connection in our
county. In the family alluded to are three
fathers, one step-father, three fathers-in-law,
.11410 11 Str k t 24? ~:t hr e . - te rt sndi' l
thret, .kftnneotuTatepAsnna, taro grand-Tune*.
one'h,: , grand %that., 046 oigt 'aunt, one
neph , one grand.child, and still They consist
,of *lre periximv.
T gettitS ' Isarrrum—The Teachers of the
lel 'Ohools of Londondery township, met at
e ' Cara Hill 130 . 110°1 House, a short time
.ce siaorganliefl a Teachers' ,Institute, for
eV ~ 'lXtual benefit and improvement. Mr
. II lineman waachmen i'resi4ent, and Mr.
,4 rire Secretary. ' `The meetings are held
Id very al.tefiaturday. The, next meet
g Ibe h -at tiidnesburg, on Saturday
A . --.
7 - : ..., 0. -
B'Sr APRESONER. —A boy from
060 seventeen years of age,
K.;,,taixsyd, is in the harids of the
t Iforth Carolina. He joined F.llo'ro!th's
Pouaves in Washington, in May and was
kiriaotiet at Fairfaz Cmirt-Nonne,' while
t gon the 28th of June. was taken
. 2 Junction, where he was kept until
of Jnly; and then sent to Richmond,
uently to Raleigh, North Carolina,
le now is.
Tte InmaSteroana.—Wennderstand that the
teer iting officers for the Irish Brigade are
,tni!eting with greaten Mess, and that a number
ottremmits have beentobtained in this dty and
nikhborhood. Lieutenant Colonel Gallagher,
ottPhiladelphia was in-the city on Monday and
Rites a cheering account of the prospects of the
`WOO there. Golonel Gallagher is getting up
a•nairdry -regiment for the Brigade to be nom
maniied by Thomas Francis Meagher. He has
eix fhlU companies now, we believe, and with
rom Pittsburg he will have , but two, to,
rai . 'he Colonel has served for two 'years at.
Cisyl Slit Barracks and othergovemment stations
sr- 1 41 441 i ii instructor, and in a brava a$ Nr;
:orilit , officer. The brigadt)*ll tier
' , e,Vidt`.4.fir St In:at - I:mite, : .*. '•• ' . • - . 7. '
four regiments of infantry, one of cavalry and
a baby park of 4trtillery. Colonel Meagher is
expected to visit the interior of the State next
week to lecture in behalf of the brigade, and no
doubt he will receive a warm reception.
LAY 4EPRILPENTATION.—The Christian Advocate
complains that the vote now being taken on the
question of lay representation among the M.
E. congregations, fails to call out, as it should,
the strength of the church. It says :—" In so
cieties numbering not less than one hundred
and fifty persons entitled to vote, we notice that
not more than thirty or forty feel sufficient in
terest to be present and vote on the question.
Even a greater disparity thaw this is visible in
some cases, between the votes in possibility and
those in actuality. This ought not so to be.
The strength of the church ought to appear in
the question. And if it does not, we are of
opinion that the question will be greatly com
plicated when it shall come up for discussion in
the next General Conference. We urge a full
vote in every society where the vote is yet to .
be taken. Let brethren everywhere regard this
in the light of a duty, and be -present at the
time appointed to cast a ballot for or against
AFFAIRS AT TM& " UPPES Etas."—A sad acci
dent occurred near Fisherville, this county, a
few days ago. While an old lady named Fish
er, was attempting to drive the cattle out to a
field, one of the lot, a young bull, refnied to
follow the other cattle. Mrs. Fisher took a
stick in her hand and commenced to strike the
animal, whereupon the bull turned and made
at the old lady, who ran towards the house.—
The bull soon overtook the lady and com
menced to horn her. Mrs. Fisher was soon
overpowered,;and struck senseless. When she
recovered her consciousness, the bull had
left her, but she was horribly mangled. She
managed to get into the house, and lay all
alone in this condition from nine o'clock in
the morning until night, when .the rest of the
family, who had been from home all day, re
turned. Medical attendance was at once pro
cured, but she expired in great agony before
the next morning. The bull made another at
tempt the same day on a female on the road,
but she succeeded in making her escape.' The
bull was only about two years old, and previous
to the above occurrence, never attempted to
harm any parson.
cei F v ults ed ' frae ftts w Yo.—rksal'urtiowno;rtlhOooffurfarscapesre
ane muffs, from $3 up to $l2, worth double ; 25
doz. hoop skirts for 60c., isc. and $1 26 ; 100
cloaks for $2, $2 60, $3 50 up to $lO, very
cheap. A large assortment of traveling bags,
baskets and satchels; 100 pieces of splendid
dark calico at 8 and 10 cents a yard—of stock
ings we have a full assortment for ladies, men
and children, woolen andcorton at 12i, 18 and
20 cents 36 large woolen blankets ; 50 pieces
canton flannel, at 12} cents ; red, yellow and
white flannel, very cheap ; 51) pieces of white
curtiu fringes at half price ; beautiful set flow
ers De Laines, at 22 and 25 cents ; received it
new lot of shirt breasts, beautiful styles, at S.
LE?wy's wholesale and retail dry good store.
Wholesale buyers we would especially invite to
our Ism stock, to which we receive additions
most every day from New York auction.
STATE EDUCATIONAL CONVENTION.
The Convention was called to order by the
Second topic on the list, "The relation of the
Normal Schools to County Superintendency."
The following resolution was offered and
ably supported by Mr. Jowls, of 'Flogs county:
Resolved, That the time has come when it is
the duty of the County Superintendents to at
tempt the establishment of Normal Schools in
their respective normal rchool districts.
Dr. TAYLOR, of Chester county, was opposed
to the resolution entirely. It no doubt had
many warm friends, in fact it needed them.—
County Superintendents have certain duties to
perform which would engage all their atten
tion. by !going beyond these they would en
counter opposition by coming in conflict with
other interests. They should avoid coming in
conflict with duties and prejudices and let oth
ers establish them when required. This duty
would hinder the labors of Superintendents, and
the measure would tend to strengthsh the
judices still existing in come counties Against
the otlice and arouse the people in open hostil
Mr. CRUCKSHANK said he appreciagnil the
feeling of his friend from - Chester county. }3u
perintendents had better take the matter into
consideration. It would be very desirable to
have normal schools in every district. The
question was whether the time has now come
when the Superintendents mut %properly exert
a ; - _ ':' "* ,` A. if,ike schools are worthy of
~. ~ , X time Kas come for acting .4*
Mr. Dlffittb3, ofl n t a lre,'toutityc ; w e
have a pearlier exp on this subject in ,
county. He felt travifilimost in this question.—
If we have terie.hereivWdlutOderstand their duty,
they ,can claisify Mt . leach their scllools, even
if the text:books ::n ot *uniform. He would
be happy to lave a ' brig: Of . Stipenbttend ,-.
t i e
to take into cons' ' lien this matter, and es
tablish schrift . su it to the wants of the teach
ere and thbell of ;district, He related some
experience` in his own .pounty, in regard to the
lailure of a normal schen; started by private en
terprise. -,Thought it proper for supainteria
ents to Mine ill the matter and diememit. -Un
til acadendewprove 'the& competencyto
teachers, they could. have no 'Claim t&
support. .4,.. , •
Mr. HQWI3, of B ucks county, felt interested
in the ' question. , -Me represented a nor
mal bch luerest in tha t diatriet. He was in'
saii e l .
fav4 oc r . - ; .tition foi this reason :,we have
too noi. schools in that district ; if we
hedganticete itormaLschool, based on the proper
4)40 I would answer -the purpOse Muck
bet , the foil now in that. district:: He
wo . must cheerfully yield his interest. in the
one , hioirPhii Is connected; in - ongir tt) ..
tablith. one in the,.. district. His county could
supetitwo more , schools. He was in favor of
superintendents taking the matter in hand at
outtii, and would make any sacrifice 'io assist
I..,,,MTAIIILAND proposed a short addition
'irt e form of an amendment by adding, "and
wh ' established its professors, students and
gradtrntes should claim their most solicitous
careana attention, whether exhibited in praise
or f,'. and advocated assistance by super
in to in a judicious manner.
Dr....IOHNSON, of Dickinson College, thought
that a well settled judgment was in favor of
trying the experiment of establishing these
schools. It was natural that all who are inter
ested in normal schools have an interest in their
The CEIAIR would take the liberty of asking
R:tof. Wicrumansir for a i'rief history of the
42111emville Normal School, and the method in
which it was established.
, Mrt WICIIERSIIAM responded with a brief
ou • oof the - facts connected with the origin,
-/establishment, manner of conducting,
tr. JO 0 said it was easier for the
broad world to make the inference than an in
stitution was a humbug from one failure on the
part of one of its students, than from the suc
cess of ninety and nine that were not failures.
Mr. 1101111$ of Lancaster wished to know in
what manner the funds were raised for the
Prof. LOOMIS was anxious to guard against
a failure and would ask how the salaries were
paid and what are the revenues meeting those
salaries? The answer to this question connects
itself with the establishment of some nine or
ten similar schools throughout the State.
Prof. WICKER' SHAM replied that the tui
tion in this institution was paid by the students,
thus differing from most other State Normal
schools where the tuition was given by the
State. The tuition amounted to some seven
thousand doliirs a year, which is sufficient to
pay the faculty a liberal salary. One advan
tage in this arrangement is that the faculty
boards in the institution, which economises the
matter more than if they had separate build.
ings. Up to this time the income pays the ex
penses, and is gradually paying off the debt
against the institution.
Mr. MIFFLIN, of Cumberland county,
thought that apart from the expediency of Su
peiiutendente interfering in the matter, the
time had not come for this measure' at least iu
his county. The connection of his predesessor
with the Normal School had been the death of
the Institution, not on account of his incompe
tency but from his position. The examination
of students under such circumstances had been
compared to a miller examing his own flour.—
lie agreed with Dr. Tertoa that Superinten
dents should be careful not to increase the hos
tility against the office.
Mr. SHOElda RFS, of Franklin, said an ef
fort had been made four years ago to establish
a Normal School in his county without much
saccces, but he would be very willing to try the
experiment again and was not afraid of encoun
Mr. BEDUESS, thought the resolution redu
cible to two distinct propositions. He agreed
that it is the duty of Superintendents to exer
cise their influence for this purpose in every
possible way; but in regard to the other part of
the resolution that the time has come he was
obliged to dissent. Some portions of the State
are not developed to the same, proportion that
others are. Superintendents should do every
thing to bring out the sentiment of the public
and spread information on the subject.
Dr. EARLY, of Elk county, thought the dif
ficulty in establishing Normal Schools origina
ted from a want of energy and thorough nerve
on the part of the teacher. It required a differ
ent kind of talent in Normal Schools than oth
ers. He related his own experience in estab•
fishing a Normal School by private enterprise,
commencing with no scholars and increasing it
in a short time to thirty, extending the term to
eight weeks, and having teachers in attendance
suflicent to supply the entire country.
Mr. JOHNS said that it was not intended
that teachers should establish normal schools
only to give them that aid and encouragement
which they should receive. He reccommends
several meetings with the object In view of es
tablishing normal schools. The law did not
require Superintendents to hold institutes or
deliver evening lectures,
but they should not
on this account shrink from the duty. A Su
perintendent should be alive in his county in
waking up the people. A Superintendent who
does his duty will always make enemies. There
is a class of people who give the cold shoulder
to every enterprise, the christian religion as
well as any other, but the best protection of the
community will be his warm friends and sup
Mr. BOLIMAN, of Indiana, thought that
expediency had a great deal to do in regard to
the settling of this question. So far as his
county was concerned it was not proper to go
into any active ineigluralPre.aez_lt. Es " 8
somewhat oppoeed to' revivals Mamicli as they
imning. November 29, 1861
soon die ut and. thus increased barriers are
thrown • the way. The expense attending the
measur would be a great argument against it.
Expens are staring us in the face. The time had
not co to prosecute this business as the first
to be a ndtd to. He was afraid of rivivals un
less 811 of keeping them up.
Mr. I S RSREK, of Allegheny county, said
be di. . .1 wish the impression left that they
were 1.. r west of the mountains, nor that the
All,: I . y mountains seperate us f. om the rest
of nui i skind. We have our mining regions-and
mintuld res. races. We propose to harmonize
those interests, cultivate the intellect while
therekre enough left to go into the mining per
dons. The doctrine of expediency has lead us
into Itbe dilemma we are in to day as a
natipii. It* is not expedient to fold our
of4a and not advocate the normal school.
The teacher's life is one of self-denial.
He rifices his own individual good for that
t ' public. This is the position of every
in the State. We need a set of self
cing, self-denying teachers, willing to go
for . and labor. We are bound educate the
. ..ie and bring them up to this point. Car
ta* teachers had gone out fromthe Millersville
Sc. i ..l who had done more to represent that
• ~ .1 than anything else. You will do more
bytending out a few individuals of this kind
thin by any other means.
Mr. BOLLMAN said the gentleman seems to
think the doctrine of expediency to be ignored.
Net at all. It would be right for Gen. M'Clellan
u go on and crush out the present rebellion at
~ but perhaps not elpedierat at present. •the
i ii , e time hits not come with us when promi-
t measures should be taken in this direction.
e time would be better spent in other duties.
hoped the members would agree to let him
ree with them if he had determined to do
rof. LOOMIS would ask, is it proper at the
:eat time to establish twelve normal schools.
e would request Mr. Bayern, of Edinburg
Rome Institute, to give the reasons why that
Institution has apparently failed to reach a
I.Mr. SAVAGE responded by saying that cir
Akes' fences which have affected all our Schools,
well as other interests, have had their tofu
, while other reasons connected with the
00l have had their influence.
he PRESIDENT said the failure of the
:Edinburg College was owing mainly to the ad-
Terse change in the times, and as far as he
could understand them was hope for that In
stitution to be able to meet the requirements
..' pectai of it.
,# Dr. TAYLOR suggested the witheawal of
Hr. WALKER suggested that as Superin
'-. dents could not build Normal Schools they
aid do very much as pioneers in preparing
`e way, and the time has 'come when they
should begin pioneering, agitating the subject;
Iking to the people and awakening interest by
L. , ding to the subject in their lectures. Teach
would rally around the Superintendent as
*telt friend and enquire of him where they
May go in order to acquire knowledge for their
.ork. He can direct them to the Normal
Schools already established, from which they
may come back prepared to second his efferts in
ousing the people. The work of pioneering
lathe proper work now, and it is time to com
mence it .
NKr. BARR proposed, as a "feeler," the fol
lowing amendment to the resolution :
".Li view of thd advlintages derived from a
proper system of Normal Seliool training, a
committee be appointed by the President of
this,Corention to prepare an addresi to the
people of Pennsylvania setting forth the same;
and that it be published in all the leading pa
pers of the districts.
The original resolution was then withdrawn,
and the amendment was offered as an original
1 4 r
Mr. C OKSHANS made tliesoggeation that
a commit ne be appointed to report orrlibis sub
jectoatp.tr next reeetips ;
An amendment was proticegt that it be
commended to superintendents and teachers to
use all judicious measures for the establishment
of Normal Schools. Thi*imendment was lost.
Mr. BOLLNIAN . would inquire how many
square lent of expediency was in all this.
The amendment of Mr. CRUCKEIHANK was
adopted, and the resolution, as amended, agreed
Mr. COBURN moved that a committee of one
from each department represented here, be ap
pointed to tix upon. the time and place of the
next meting, and thlt the report be the first
business of to-morrow.
On motion of Mr. Min ur the President be
added to the committee. Agreed to.
The resolution, as modified, wee adopted.
The Chair appointed as said committee Mesas.
Coburn, Dr.-Johnson, Prof. Wickersham, Rey.
Mr. Dodge, Prof.'s McFarland and Reigart.
On motion, adjourned, to meet at 8 o'clock
to-morrow morning, to adjourn at 10 o'clock in
order to attend the public services.
AYES'S AMERICAN ALMANAC has now arrived
and is now ready for delivery, gratis, by all
druggists, to all who call for it. Our readers
may be surprised to know that this Bale pam
phlet` which has become so much a frvorite in
our section has quite the largest circulation of
any one book in the world, except the Bible.—
It is printed in many languages and scattered
through many nations es well as supplied to al
most the entire population of dur own vast do
main. Every family should keeti it, for it con
tains information which all are liable to require,
when sickness overtakes them and which may
prove invalualle from being at hand in season.
If you take our advice, you will call and get an
Ayer's Almanac, and when got, keep it.
SANFORD'S CHALLENGE ELEATsms--To set in
Brick, Portable or as Fireplace Heaters. The
most powerful Healers known for warming Dwell
ings, Churches, Schools, B,u. Send to Lyman Gur ,
rum; agent at Harrisburg, for a full discription
and an unparalleled mass of testimony.
Tan Cosmorours parlor coal stove with radi
ating veld/Laor and gas burning attachment, intro
duced one year ago, already ranks as the leading
stove for Parlors, Sitting Rooms and all places
where a soft pleasant heat is desired; together
with a large assortment of other parlor and
cooking stoves of the best patterns to be had at
the store and tinware establishment of LYMAN
GILBERT, Market street. tf.
A CARD TO THE LADIES.
DR. DUPONCO'S GOLDEN PILLS FOR FEMALES.
((Bead the to Coto .ing certificate" from one of the firs t
ladies in Utica, N. Y., who called upon my agents in that
city (Br. Wm. Bristol & C 0.,) and told them that she, , of
course, did not wise her name made public, but if any
one should doubt the wonderful efficiency of DE. Dowse
oo's Golden Pills, they might refer any Lady to her, as
she oonaL ered it a ditty, as well as a pleasure, to her
knowledge of their efficacy, as administered to her
daughter, a young 1 ady 17 years old. `he was fast go
ing into cons amptirn—had taken cold—nature became
obstructed Two boxes of these Golden Pills entire
ly cured her, and soe is now in robust health --
“We were particular in buying the genuine. Full and
explicit directions accompanying each box. Price 61.
Sold wholesale and retail by C. K. haus; (iirogght,)
91 Marks , street, (sole agent for) Harriaburg,iFa. By
sending him el 00 through the Harrisburg Past Office
the Pills will be sent confidentially by Mail to any part
of the country; "free of postage?*
N. B.—look out for counterfeits. Buy no Golden Pillo
of any kind unless the box is signed S. D. Howe. Ail
others is a base imposition and unsafe; therefore, as
you value your lives and health, (to say nothing of be
ing humbugged out of your money,) buy only of those
who show the signature of S. D. Howe on every box,
which has beceatit been added re amount of the PSIS
being counterfeited. The ingredients composing the
above Pills are made known to every Agent, and they
are safe, and will perform all claimed for them.
Sold also by, T. L Lomberger, Lebanon ; A. .1. Hardt
man, Mechanicsburg ;M. warts, Lewtstorin S. Elliott,
.arlite 3 B. G. Wild, Newville ; J. 0, Aitich, Sbippens
burg ; .1 Spangler, Chambersburg ; E. T. 'tiler, York;
J. A. Wolf, - Wrightsville ; Stevens; Re -ding; and
tt. P. Hooter, Reading, end - by "one druggist” in; every
town and vil lage In the United Slat* and by
• • B. D: HOWE, .
dog-fm Solo Prop/Mon Now York.
IMPORTANT TO FEJOILLES
DR. CHERSRM.A.N'S PILLS
Prepared by ConteUbe L Cheesernan., M. D.,
NEW YORK CITY.
THE combination of ingredients in these
Pills are the remltof a long and extensive practice.
They are mild In their operation, and oertain in correcting
all Irregularities, Painful Iffenstruations removing all eb
strttraons, whether from cold or otherwise, headache,
path to the side palpitation at the heart, whites, all nor-
VOUS affections, hysterics, fatigue, pain in the back and
limbs, &c ., disturbed sleep, watch arises from interrup
tion of nature.
TO MARRIED LADIES,
Dr. Cheeseman's Pills are invaluable, as they will bring
on the monthly period with regularity. Ladies who have
been disappo need in the use of other Pills can place the
utmost confidence in Dr. Oheesems.a's Pills doing all that
they represent to do.
There is one &matter' of the fenicae systemain which the
Pak cannel be taken without producing a Pzetar AR
RESULT. Mg.:audition referred to is PREG srANuy__.
the refute IaSTIABBLig E. Suck is the firrenstiVe ten.
dotey of the wailicbse to ratore t4e usualAniatione to a
normal candition„that even th e reproductive posoe: of na
tion cannot resist U.
Warranted purely vegetable, and free from anything
Injurious. Explicit direction; which sheedd be road m
eow:any each box. Price $l. Sent by man an peek..
mg it to Da tkomeres L. Centssastss, Box 4,651, Poet
OBee, New York Qty.
hold by one DraggistineVery town in the United States
R. B. HUICHINGS,
General Agent for the United States.
14 Broadway, New York,
To whom all wholesale orders should be addressed.
•EI AIR DYE I HAIR DYE I I
Wm. A. Batchelor's Hair Dye I
The only Harmlea; and Reliable Dye Known
All others are mere imitations, and should be avoided
ifyon wish to escape ridicule.
GREY. REID OR RUSTY HAIR dyed instantly to a
beautiful and natural Brown or Blue, without the least
injury to Hair or Side.
FIFTEEN NP DAIS AND DIPLOMAS have been awar
ded to We. A. Itarcemost airre 18 9, and over 200,000
applications have been made to the hair of tee patrons
of his famous Dye.
Wm. A. BATCHELOR'S HAIR DYE produces a color
not to be distinguished from nature and M WARIIIOI7ID
not to injure in the least, however long it may be contin
ued, and the ill effects of bad Dees remedied. The hair
is invigorated for life by this splendid Dye, which is prOp
erly *applied at No. 16 dond Street New York.
Sold In all the sites and towns of the United States, by
Druggists and Fancy Goode Dealers
The Genuine has the name "William A. Batchelor,"
and address upon a steel plate engraving, on the ibex%
sides of each boa.
Wholesale Factory, 81 Barclay St.,
Late 233 Broadway, New York
HOW LOST, HOW RESTORED
TIIST Published in a Sealed Envelope ;
u Price 5 cts : A Lecture on the Nature, Treatment,
and radical Onre of Spermatorrhma or Seminal Weak.
nem, Involuntary Itmldaions, Sexual Debility, and Imped
iments to Marriage generally, NervOeSnem, lonsumption,
epilepsy and Fits: dental and Phyakial Incapacity, re.
soiling from self Abu" itte.—By Bun. J. CUL VER.
WELL, M. D., Author of the Gnus Book de. "A Boon
to Thousands of Sufferers." sent nuder seal, in a plain
oovelope, to any address, pool
,paid, on receipt of six
cents, or two postage stamps, by Dr. CH. J. O. KLINE,
197 Finney, New York, Post Office, 80x4588.
FREIGHT REDUCED 1
MORT & QUICK ROUT
TO AND . FRO M%
Goods Ordered in the
the same Night.
Leave New York at nP. IL., by the Fast
Through Express Train, arriving in Harrisburg
at 8 A. M.
WITHOUT ORANGE . OF OARS.
Order Goods marked
via HOPE EXPRESS CO.,
General Office, 74 Broadway, New York
Branch " 412 4' Li
ror further information enquire of
GEO. BEEGNER, Agen
ai1114103110, Aug. .1.861.-dtf
(at Bld prices.)
- utruaTirms, SHMTINGS,
1.1 Flannels, Ticking, Drillings,
Ginghams, Calicoes, Towlings,
All kinds of Domestic Goods,
A splendid Line of Shawls.
All kinds of Men 'and Boys wear,
In great variety 'tl be found a
nor 4 Market square.
PALM LEAF MATTRESSES,
corroN TOP MATTRESSES,
, 40 COTTON COMFOB.
CAMP STOOLS &c.,
Oo baud and for sale at We very km* rates for cash
- Hair Mailroom audiprhss Bouoms made to order.
HAIR MATTRESSES &c.,
Reyalred and made equal to new, very reasonable, all a
No. 102,-Market street, between Tourtb ant Fab, by
act 9 2md J. T. RARNITZ.
PROF. ADOLPH P. TEUPSER,
WOULD respectfully inform his old
patrons and the public generally, that be artlf
continue to give instrurikma on the PIANO FORTE, 1111,
GODSON, VIOLIN and also hi the science of THOROUREI
RAM. Re will leeth pleasure wait upon pupils at their
homes at any hour desired, or lessons will be given a
his residence, in Third street; a few doors below th
Wyman Reformed Church. deela-d
A LL persons indebted to the estate of
John Bower, late of Susquehanna township, deceas
ed are required to make pay went to the subscriber and
all persons lasting claims spinet the said decedent will
present them for settlement to
GEO. W. SEAL, of Harrisburg.
Administrator on the estate of John Bower deed.
SPICED SALMON I I
FRESH'4" "VERY DELICATE. Put
up mai ut. pound omit
NEW BUCKWHEAT FLOUR
-9500 3v L a ß ali ILOUt (lletre) , .lll 126 end
nit bap. Tne quality le very aw.perW.r r having been se
seleeled eiwronly Wir our weed We. for sale low by
WE OFFER TO
LADIES , PURSES,
Of beautiful Styles, substantially node.
A Splendid Asserboent of
A New and Elegant Perfume,
!KNIGHTS TEMPLARS' BOQUEt,
Put up in Cut Glum Engraved Bottles.
A Complete Assortment or
of the beet Manurial/re
A very Handsome Variety of
PoWDBR PUFF BOXES,
KELLER'S DRUG STORE,
91 Ihrket Skeet.
J. R. ItiGERSOLL'S
It Creme" the heir without soiling the lagers.
It effects a tetvitg of one-half in the use of hair prepar
it does av ay with greasy hair oil bottles.
It Is huadmmer arUel than the comical tisk-brush.
It regulates the quamity of fluid n'ed, to a dron.
It is perfectly TIGHT, and cannot spill over to the track
or on the toilet.
It carries enough of any preparation to last for a voy
age or a long journey.
Its rice Is moderate, and it saves Its owe cost in throe
For sale at Boller's Drug and puny Store, 91 Market
street two doors east of Fourth street, south side,
DAILY aill LINE!
LOCK HAMM, Jamul' 9tionit, Wimucarourr, Arum,
UNIONTOWN, WAtISONTOWN, MIITON,
NoretiovumaND, sumnivr, twoorroi,
am, awn; Dams/.
The ebiladelphia Depot being coutrilly togi .ad the
Drayage will be at the lowest rates. d. Cue agi er goes
through with each train to attend to the saf di very of 1 .
all goods entrusted to the line. Deeds deb , Ms t al the
FREED, WARD & FREED, No. 811 Hart w Igo t, Phila
delphia, by 5 o'clock P. M., will be (et VII a In
Harrisburg the next moroln,l.
Freight (alw.tys) as low as by any other instil.
Particular attention paid tots line to prompt and
Speedy delivery of all Etarrisbur node. •
The undersigned thankful for past patron hopes by
Arid attention to business to merit r con tu, ave of We
T. 19111 HER.
Philudelphi end Ke Idiu
Foot of Market •I .1 burg
JOHN B. SMITH'S
BOOT & SHOE STORE;
CORNER tibXI)ND AND WALNUT NTS.,
ALW A YS on baud a large aasortinwnt of
BOOTS, SHONN, uAITRtti , ac., of the Tory beet
inalitles for ladies, gentlemen, MA etdidren.' wear.—
Prices to suit the tkilew all kind. of WORK HAUB TO
ORDKR In the best style by superior wortme.•
REPAIRING done it short notice.
netlllAtr IOW: R. BOTH, Ilarekbarg.
ST. NICHOLAS HOTEL
BROADWAY, NEW YORK.
Board Reduced to $2 per Day.
SINCE the opening of this vast and °ma
moaloas Hotel, in 1&.4, it has been the single ea
anavor of the proprietors to mace it the most sumptuous,
convenient and comfort-Ole home fur the citizen and
stranger on thlt sloe the Atlantic.
And whatever has seemel irtely to administer .a the
comliert of its genets they k t vn endeavored, without re
gard to cost, to provide, and to combine all the elements
of Individual and social enjoyment which modern ar t
has invented, and modern tame aporoved ; and the pat
ronage watch it has commanded during the past six years
is a gratifying proof that, their efforts have been appro.
To meet the exigencies of the dams, Ira* Mil IWO Tr
quvel to practice the most rigid taxonomy, the under
Rave Reduced the Price of Board to
Two Dollars nor Day,
at tho same abating none of the luxuries with ;which
their table has hitherto been inippiiea.
TRIO DWELi , WRITOOIII3 h 00.
New York, Sept. 2, 188t.--top9-dBm*
WHOLMALE and RETAIL DEALER
in Confectionary, Foreign awl Domestic Fruit.—
Figs Oates, Prnues, &alias and Nuts of all kindx.—
Fresh and -al tel4b, Soap, (Mulles, Vinegar, Spier', To
tomsco, &gars and Country Prudune in general, Market
*Arent, next dour to Parke Howie, also coraer Third and
oct2Btd6m JOHN WISH.
Select Schools for Boys and Girls
FRONT STREET ABOVE LOCUST.
(1111 E Fall term of ROBERT M'ELWEE'd
School for boss, will open on the drat Monday In
September. fhl room Is well ventilated, comfortably
-furnished, and In every respect adapted for school par.
()AMAMI M'ELW.BM'S School for girls, bested a
the same huddle. , will open for the Fail term at the same
time. The room h.., been, elegantly fitted up to promote
he health and comfort of scholars. aortal
ROYAL QUARTO DIOTIONARY
beet defining and pronouncing Die.,„was .
aunary 01 the gavial language ; Also. WorcetterVom
s p bo„; Lacuebarlea. Wenstar'a Pictorial Quarts ant
.3cbool lactioaaries tor sale at len
Year the Harriebore
FOR SE WING MACHINE manta
JONAS BROOK & BRO'S O. —
PRIZE MEDAL SPOOL COT T! ether for
200 d YD&Wong BLACK d COLarnt. How
ettara to be
THIS thread being made particular,
Fewing Machines, is vEult STRUNG, amour. the men
Ruffin. Its strength Ls not unpaired by washinittero con
by friction of the needle. For Machines, use Btb.
PatentGlace, • 1 placed
FOR UPPER, THREAD, toloved to
and Brooks Patent Biz Cord, Bed Ticket, 1 not to
FOR UNDER THREAD,
Sold by respeclable dealersatroughout the coon ow),
Also, =CLAUS Of 100 DCAZILX tadc ABSOIVICD ace, by sail -sat
Wal las KY &MN, Sok &gen o, , td
oio.dsm se Veeey street, New Y we.
SHAWLS 1 SHAWLS 1
large involoe of New Styli* of French BIWA ty.
Shawls received this morning fly
not 3 Oen:TART & BBOTHIR. eie
GENTLEMENS' WEAR. !Alen
A large assortment of tinder Shirts and OraWerth Rhila
(all sizes,) testified
Gentlemen' Traveling Shawls and Blankets, ,g
Every Kind of Gaeta Ito Ivry, tlitia onal
Cloths, Cassimers, and Vestings, ./...
(irk great varietyd. AbLOWard "Xs-
SElk k Ca., hmere N.ca Ties Ste_ ~,,i
Large ztock of Gloves tivu gaillall
Every kind or 8. ested for the tar-
A Large Stock of those Goods, to se. er, however, was
found at C
•nol3 Next door to the Bar Mildin, of Phil*-
ICI kspielonsly about
Apg, and by his
B. M. GILDER, D. 114.°L8acotunimirdatYtedin
OPPOSITE THE BRADY '
All opera lone, Surgical and
eMeMideally performed Charges
TO FA RMEII.B t
iequently an opera-
(good, sweet and ;oft hat city.
pound rolle, and fresh FAGS in
miantldee taken at all times and ' •
Zinn In exchange. Regular. market •
A New Lot of
marked that he
might have. an
lark in the Fidler