Daily patriot and union. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1858-1868, October 16, 1860, Image 2

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

    fits s2lll:th & anion.
_, 1 . §_A_ ..-____-____..__..—
‘hs‘her'. ma tropfiéton
mwafiou will not be published in the rumor
as final unless ucomp‘fiiefl with the name of the
s. M. PET'I'ENGI'LL I: (10-.
Advertising Agents, llo'Nassau street New York, and
I. Etta street, Boston, are the Agents *or the rumor
m lineman! the most influential and Ingest circu
hfing newsfipen in the United states and Cam!”
liqueur. orizedto ountuctforuutonrlmastmm.
_ FOR sun. _ '
Anacontthnd Axuls Puss, platen 39}; by 25““311’3':
II good older; can be worked either by hmd 01' steam
”I". Terms moderate Inquire at this office.
FDR pn’ns IpENT,
. 0 F KEN 1' IN) KY .
. 0 F OHEO OH . ~ ~
#' =1: Tn COKSTITUTIOR Ann m Baum-n 01’ "ml
tum 5 Turns: ARI smons or BTERLASTING 17211023.
h: an: n m BALLYIXG muss or u: norm.—
' “ 1113th of breaking up the Union, we intend to
When and to lengthen it.”-—J. 0. Bucxmlunas.
“ We'know no section as distinct from the other; we
“I the 00 ltitufion and tho States under it. and their
ml ii gumnteed under that instrument.“—Josnmt
amorous A! Last.
max-mm- mate-tons.
1. In». A. Envy, I
3. WI. 0. Pun-23303,
3. Jon. 030 mm",
4. J. 9. Banana,
6. G. W. JAco sl,
I. (hunts Knxx,
'l. 0. I’. June,
8. mun Scum,
I- J. L. lacuna, [
)0. 8.8. Bunsen,
fl. 'l'. H. WALKER,
n. 8. 8. Wmcnnsmn,
It Joan-n Luann,
Hamlin and the vial So|diers
Congresfianal Globe, Vol. 26, page 109-1. Mr.
Hamlin voted against Mr. Brodhead’s amend
ment giving flue soldiers of the war of 1812, 160
acres of land, which passed however without
his vote.
Vol 30. page 563. He vOl ed against a'n
amendment, which provided that. the surviving
soldiers who, in an '_ if the wars-in which this
country has been gged, performed military
services against the. public enemy, though not
regularly mustered into the service of the
united States, and the widows and children of
such. soldiers, shall be entitled to all the hen
efita of the first. section of the Bounty Land
Act. This also passed without his vote. Yeas
26; I‘lin 18. . ‘
Page 567. On the final passage of the Bounty
Land bill Mr. Hamlin voted against it. The bill
mrpassed without his vote. Yeas 30, hays
15. ‘
Au Indication.
The Chester and Delaware Congressional
District was the only one in the State in which
a direct issue was made between the supporters
ofßreekim-idge and Douglas. Jon H. Bws‘rox
was nominated as the Breckinridge candidate,
Bnd I'. Fuzen Sm'rn as lheDouglas candidate.
The result shows the utter insi nifioence of th
Wtyfiafifiy‘flfigfi they have 2
straight-out organ, and where they made an
open fight. The following is the vote for
member of ' Congress in Chester county :
John mam,80unb1ieun.......................1193
John B. Brinton, Bro-:kinfidga.. .. .......... ...-.—.5,670
1.1. Smith, D0ng1n5.......-..................... 25E
In Delaware county the vote for Bnmron
exceeds thatgiven to Foster 43 votes ; so SMITH,
the Douglas candidate, was nowhere in the
After all the talk of the Douglas men about the
immense popularity of their candidate, and the
necessity of adhering to him as the regular
nominee, it. turns out that he has no strength
at all where his claims are subjected to the
populer test. The only result accomplished by
his adherents has been to weaken and defeat.
the Democratic party.
A Premium for Mob Law.
; The Ottawa rescue case, in Illinois, is well
Weathered. .The fugitive slave “Jim” was
' forcibly token froni the custody of the U. s,
Marshal by a mob, among whom two men
med Hassock and Stout were prominent ac
tors. The two latter were subsequently com
mitted to jail, where they are now serving out
their ten days’ imprisonment, Judge Drummond,
of the U. 8. District Court, having attached a
very trivial penalty to _au aggravated olfence,
probably to avoid action which might have been
attributed to vindictive motives. Observe, now,
how partisan influences are immediately
brought to bear to defeat the ends of justice
and bring the law into contempt, by extending
aid and encouragement to these Isa-called
“martyrs.” The Mayor of the city, who is
also a prominent Republican editor, at once
proceeds to raise the sum of $1,600.67. where
withto pay the fines and costs of these men,
and secure their release. But the theta are
better presented in the following, from the
Chicago Times and Herald.-
MAD—S'MBK Meta—The question of the
mityor insanity of the Abolitionists is no
longer doubtful. They are stark mad: John
Hassock has been Sentenced by a Republican
Judge to pay a fine for the most flagrant and
openmolauon of a law which even his Repub
lican counsel admitted-to be constitutional.—
Ngeooner is this sentence pegged, than the
might judicial and executive officers of the
hi Q's-w: city. and our ministers of the 305-
pd; flame-forward to defeat. the just punishment.
of’filie ’ofi'eiider, and to throw their entire influ.
ence to discredit the law of the land. John
Wentworth, the Mayor of the great 'city of
Chicago,‘and editor of the leading Republican
joiii‘nel‘in‘tte Northwest, openly throws wide
the dbors of the Mayor’s oflice to receive sub
scriptions to pay Hosehck’s fine. Judge Ma
nierl‘é. who has been clothed with the. ermine
of jnetié‘e, for the preservation of the law and
tie phnihhment of its violators. openly parades
in ’tlieijsnblic press his sympathy and respect
fertile criminal, and his subscription of.sloo
{dishield' a criminal from punishment for the
fiolntion of a Constitution which he has sal—
oli’n'nly sworn to support! Men. professing to
be ministers of that. God who has commanded
obedience to the pom-rs that. he, ‘eaunlingly
throw their ten dollars into the pile that is to
mean the criminal from the otfended law!
These men are mad. _
B'ntiiwhat shall we say of that still larger
albeit-if the Republican party who are not mad
gifitfeel, know and recognize that the pun
ishment of Hassock is legal and_Jnat_, and yet
'3. date not "fuse to pay their mite to the
“criminal fund 3” The end of each is the some
—iitlhe mo‘rin’g cause-how dilferent! In one
am, it is the ferer of a dark and settled mono
14 In“: Rncno’w,
15. 61:01:61: D. “01503,
16. J. A. Ann,
11. J. B. Dmxnn,
18. J. B. Cnnrloxn,
19. H. N. Luz,
20. J. B. HOWELL,
21. N. P. Far-mum,
22. Sums]. MARSHALL,
23. WxLLux Boox,
24. B- D. HAMLIN,
25- Gumnn Cannon.
mania—in the other, the promptings of a. cra- l
ven fear and a dastardly meanness!
This, then, is the protection to “all the
constitutional rights of the South” professed
by the Repuhlican party. They will h'évald to
the world that whatever it may cost tosoverride
those rights, will he’puidhy the Republicon
party ! that. fanatics have nothing to dread from
a. breach of the-lowsrrfor the protection of the
constitutional rights of: the South; that the
punishment will neVer follow, and that. the
crimnals will be made homes and martyrs by
this constltutional (‘3) party. We have fallen
on evil times.
Treachery Acknowledged.
Sihce the election Forney’s Ere“, the lending
Douglas organ m this State, exults om; the
defeat of FOSTER and admits the agency of the
straight-out Douglas men in accomplishing that
result. In an'article deploriug the fraud by
which Mr. Lehman was cheated out of the re~
turn from the First Congressional District, the
Press says: , ,
“The Republican party have just achiavod : magnifi
cent triumph, and in the joy with which they hail this
triumph they have the sympathy qf thousands of homst
This is a distinct admission that “ thousands
“ of honest Democrats,” like Fat-my, who arose
ready to “ sympathize” with the Republicans
in their “magnificent triumph,” were so very
honest and honorable as to vote for ANDREW
G. 0mm): and strike down HENRY" D. Fosmn.
Democrats committed the fatal mistake of sup
posing it possible for these men to be sincere
in their professions of attachment to Home? D.
Fosmn, but true to their disorganizinginstincts
they united to accomplish his defeat, and as
sisted the Republicans to their “magnificent vic
“ tory." '
It may be gratifying to these allies of the
Republicansto know that their services are duly
apprecialed and recognized. The North Ame.-~
rice-n returns thanks to Mr. Douglas for his
eflicient services, and says “ without his assis
“ tance in Pennsylvania we should probably
“ have fallen several thousands behind our pre
“ sent triumph.” -
We call the aflention of our readers, espe
cially of those who have heretofore placed
implicit comfidence in the representations made
by the Black Republican papers, that Mr.
Hamlin, the Republican candidate for Vice
President, is a protective tariff man. to the
following ream-d, which will decide the ques
Congressional Globe. Vol. 13, pp. 99, Jun. 3,
1844. The following resolution was ofi‘ered by
Mr. Black, of Georgia, (so-called Southern
Loco Foco Free Trader,) for which Mr. Hamlin
voted. Was lost. .
Resolved, That the Committee of Ways and
Means be instructed to report a bill, as soon
as practicable, revising the present. tariff, and
imposing duties on imports on the principle of
revenue only- . -
Mr. Hamlin votefl for 8, similar resolution on
the next. day, see page ' 102. Was defeated
again. A ,
'April 9, see page 495, dodges a vote on the
tariff question.
April 10, see page 503, dodged again on the
tarifl‘ question.
April 15, see Vol. 13, (Appendix) page 506.
In a. speech he declared that the writ? “had well
been called a. black tarifi',” and the magner in
which it. operated “was a: black as midnight.”
April 22, see page 543‘ and again you find
him dodging a vote on the tarifl".
May 10,aee' page 591. On this day there
are five votes recorded on the subject of the
tnrifi‘. and Mr. Hamliu’s five votes are with the
“finals 3 ...L.Q F. c T(d s.
The bill waioéugitfnuponaahe °m°bl§‘%eeu,§l er
votes of Mr. Hamlin.
Vol. 15, page 1165, July 29, 1846. The first
two votes on the tariff Mr. Hamlin dodged.
Four additional votes were taken. Hamlin al-
Wnys voting with the so—called Southern Loco
Foco Free Traders. The last of these votes
decided the fate of the Tarifi' of 1842—it was
repealed—Hamlin voting for its repeal.
Vol. 17, page 56. Dec. 21, 1846. Mr. Brod
head moved to suspend the rules, to enable
him to offer a resolution, directing the Secre
tary of the Treasury to report to the House
on what articles the duties embraced in the
Tariff Act of 1846 might be increased beyond
the then existing rates. Mr. Hamlin was too
much of a so-ealled Free Trader to vote even
for this proposition—he voted No!
Vol. 30, page 790, Feb. 17, 1855. The, bill
granting railroad 'compames three years in
which to pay the duties on all iron rails, spikes,
bolts. fastenings, &e., being under considera~
tion, Mr. Hamlin declared as follows: “ I am
a good deal of a free trade Imm, and thepraba
bilt'ty is thatlshatl votofizr this bill.”
Page 794. An amendment to the bill was of
fered: “That on the railroads henefitted by
this act, the mails of the United States he trans~
ported at. such compensation as shall be pre~
scribed by law.” Hamlin voted against this
proviso and the amendment was defeated.
Page 885. Mr. Seward ofl'ered an amendment,
to give to railroad companies using American
iron the same bounty granted by [he bill to
those using foreign iron- Against this amend
ment. Mr. Hamlin voted. Page 886. Mr. Ham
lin votedfor the final passage of the bill.
Page 1088, March 2, 1855. Mr. Hamlin
dodged a vote. on the revision of the tariff.
M". Hamlin formally withdrew from the Dem~
ocratic party, June 12, 1856 —See Vol. 32, Part
2, page 1396. ‘
Vol. 34, page 247, June 6, 1857._ The Speaker
of the House stated that. the special order for
this day would be the tarifi'. Mark Mr. Hnm~
lin’s smartness next day in the Senate, (see same
page.) Mr. Hamlin resigns his seat and is com
Sequently no longer a Senator. Our readers
will naturally wooden why this resignation
should just. then happen. Don‘t they see ‘l—
post. assurt-dly to escape taking part. in
the discussions and to dodge the vote on the
tnrifi‘, which the Black Republican party in the
House had determined should he reduced.—~
Now follow us to page 704, and you will then
discover that. Mr. Hamlin has completely out.-
done his cute exploit of the 7th of J unitary.—
He managed to have himselt‘re-elected. although
he had just abt'mt 6 weeks previously resigned
his seat. The proceedings are as follows:
“Feb. 16. 1857, Mr. Feswndpn presented the
credentials of the Hon. Haunih-tl . Hamlin,
elected aSenator by the Legislature nf theSmte
of Maine. for six years, commencing on the 4th
of March. 1857.
Mr. Hamlin was shrewd enough to know that.
the reduction of the tariff of 1846 would be ac
complished duringlhat session, nsit would end
March 3, 1857. He felt quite safe in having
himsm‘ re-elt-cted. because he could not be
called upon to nerfortu the duties of a Senator
until anvr the hassage of the act, which hap
pened March 2:1. From the 7th of January to
the 4th of March, 1857, Mr. Hamlin was not a
Senator, so that by his cuteness he escaptd show
ing his [land on the Tariff of 11557.
Vol. 36, Port. 1. page 203. Jan. 5, 1858. Mr.
Critlenden’s resolutions. favoring a, material in
crease of dula'es, home valuations. &c.. were laid
upon the table; but. not a 1120 cm came from the
lips of Mr. Hamlin, although as the record
shows he was in his seat. See page 205.
Vol. 38. Part. 1. page 878. Feb. 8, 1859, Mr.
Hamlin voted to proceed la the consideration of a
resolution offered by Mr. Bigler. which declared
that the creation of a. large public debt, in time
of peace is inconsistent wivh the lrue policy of
Ihe Unite-I Sta-es, and as the present revenues
are insufficient to meet the unavoidable expeu
-31-8 of the Gun» nmu-nt, Car-gtéss E'muld proceed
without. delay to so re-ndju-t the revenue laws,
as not only to Meet the deficit. in the current.
expenses, but to pay off the pi-esefit 'éebtiyo far
as it may be liable to immediate cancellation.
Probably the Black Repulflicnn' party will
decide that the above is a protective tarifl‘ vote.
This will not answer, howaver, as not less than
7 so-called Southern Loco Foco “Free traders
voted for the same resolution. together with a
numbergof other Democrats. “Yes,” says an
opponent, “when Mr. Hamlin voted and spoke
against the tarifi‘ he was a Democrat, but he
has left the Democrats and nowhe; isla protec
tive toritlr man.” Let us examinc‘th'is matter;
Mr. Hamlin left the Democratic party on the
12th of June, 1856, according to his own decla
rations; but note word did he say that he dif
fered with the Democratic party on the tarifl'
question. The neg-r 0 was first toil/i him. He had
a more exalted opinion of the negro than the
Democratic party has; and the truth is, that
while heprofessed to be a Democrat he could
not conceal his strong sympathies for the negro.
He esteemed the colored population to such a
degree, that he finally became estranged from
the Democratic party and joined the Black
Republican party, whose feelings. are all in
that direction. That is the only reason why
Mr. Hamlin left the Democratic party. If he
has changed his opinions on the tariif question,
why did he not express himself to that effect?
From the 31st January to the 14th February,
1859, during the discussion of Mr. :Bigler’s
taritf resolution, Mr. Hamlin remained silent
as death. He was perfectly 17mm on the tarifi'
question, and we have therefore a right to
conclude that he did not consider it of any
importance. And yet we are told “0, yes!
He is a protective tariff man !” The 17 Sena
tors who took part in the discussions on that
occasion, desired the community to know their
sentiments on the taritf. Not so, however, Mr.
Hamlin. And yet he is the candidate of theao
called protective t-ariif men. Out upon such
humb’uggery ! '
or rm: GOLDEN Guiana—The Knights of the.
Golden Circle, whoahave been sqfar benighted
as to march to Western Texas, have concluded
that they have had about as near a. View of the
elephant as would pay. The Corpus Christi
Ram-hero says : '
“ The last detachment of Knights of the
Golden Circle that arrived here, instead of go
ing further towards the ‘ seat of war,’ left. we
undl-rstund, for their respective homes. Those
who went to the Banquette, came back here
and did likewise; and as they performed the
trip into the country and beckon feet will
satisfy the civilian they did not carry bridle:
with them. '
“This morning another party of K. G. C.,
from the States, arrived here. There must be
mismanagement: on the part of the leaders, or
else aconcentrafion of force would be better
rTheNVew Orleans Picayune adds
“ Young men at a distance should be cautious
how they enter upon Quixotic and desperate
expeditions of this kind The whole scheme,
in the present state of affairs.- is chemerical
and dangerous in the extreme.” .
Impon'mm Posrorrxcn Rmox.ulox.——Th’e
following is the official order to which the tele
graph has alreaay alluded:
Pocrorpwn DEPARTMENT, Oct. 8, 1860..
Wherens, By the not of 3d March, 1855, the
postage upon all letters, except such as are
entitled to pass free between places‘ in the
United States, is required to be prepaid; and
whereas. the Department, through courtesy,
has hitherto, at a. considerable labor and ex
pense, notified the parties addressed, in all in
stances in which the writer failed to prepay,
that their letters would be for-Warded on recei
ving the postage due thereon; and whereas,
instead of diminishing, the number of such
letters continues to increase, thus showing that
the omission to prepay is intentional, it. is
therefore ordered that, from and aflcr (he first day
of November, 1860, all such unpaid letters be sent
to the. Dead Leuerugui‘ice, 3‘o In. zmwosed ofjn like
”mum-r as ofher (Isa .ctlers. ‘ -< -
J. Hour, Postmaster-General.
The Paris correspondent of the London Times
alludes to the constant fear of his life in which
the Emperor of the French lives, of the Car
bonari. During his late trip to his new domin—
ions every care was taken to get suspicious
characters out of the way. One very curious
means of ensuring his safety was resorted to;
it was that of forcing the owners of houses
within ascertain distance of the imperial resi
dence to give up the keys of their cellars to the
police. Theseindividuals were forced, during
the whole visit and for some days-before to ask
for their keys every time they needed a bottle
of wine; and on such occasions a policeman was
sent with them to fetch it. A certain house in
the Place Victoire, in Nice, was emptied of all,
its inhabitants whilst. the imperial visit lasted
nobody knew for precisely what reason; but the
proprietors, for vacating it, received from the
authorities the sum of 60,000 francs ; the house,
it is susposed, having been in some way useful
to the police.
A Munnnnsn LEGALLY Acqunrsn.—The
Court of Errors (says the Hartford Press) has
finally rendered its decision in the case of Mi
chael Daley, of Pequonock, who killed James
O’Neil, on Saturday, May 6th, by cutting his
head open with an axe. The jury convicted
Bailey of manslaughter, whereupon Charles
'Chapman, Esq., counsel for the defence, filed
a motion in arrest of judgment, on the ground
that the law punishing manslaughter, which
was in force when this offence‘was committed,
was repealed by the last Legislature, and that
the statute enacted in its stead was passed
since the act was done, so that no judgment
could be rendered against the prisoner under
the anther-Hy of either statute. The point was
fully sustained by‘the Court. of errors after a
full hearing. 80 a murderer escapes sootfree7
for want of a law to punish him.
STATEs.—-Accordiug to the Church Almanac
for 1860, the Episcopal Church of the United
States contains 33 dioceses. The number of
bishops, provisional bishops and assistant
bishops is 43; priests and deacous, 2.030; pa;-
rishes, 2,110. There were ordained during the
year 70 clencons and 93 priests. Number of
candidates for holy orders, 281; churches con
secrated, 69. The baptisms were as follows:
infants, 30.413; adults, 5,121; not. stated, 437
—--total 49,023. Number of confirmatioug,
14,596; communicants added, 14,794; presexit
number, 35,797; marriages, 7,059; burials,
12,442; Sunday School teachers, 14,091;
schools 118,069. Amount of contributions for
missionary and charitable purposes, 1,627,183.-
12. -
Ax Inpon'mnr Dsoxsmn Unnnn THE TAmi‘F.
A case was decid'edpn Friday‘ last. in the ;U.
S. Circuit. Court at. Philadelphia, which puts
several millions of dollars into importei‘s’
pockets. A question arose as to the proper
classification under the tariff of a species of
goods entered as “blankets,” but which the Go
vernmont contended was not. known as blan
kets when the tariff act was passed in 1846, the
schedule of which was adopted in the tariff of
1857. The court. held that. the goods were to
be classed by the names they were known by
in 1857, and under this ruling the duty is only
15 instead of 24 per cent. ~
Missionary Herald, for April. contains a. letter
from Dr.‘ Shauflier. dated Constantinople, 16th
November-last, which speaks of a. remarkable
religious movement among the Turks. A new
seot has started up, under the lead of a doctor
of Mahometnn theology and lecturer in a theo
logical school, whihh holds doctrines closely
resembling those of Protostant Christians...-
The sect already numbers about 10,000, and
thousands sympathize with them who have not
actually joined them. ‘
The Prince’s Departure, from New York.
NEW):~YORK' Oct. 15-
The Prince of Wales and his party left here
this morning in the United States Rewhue
Steanier Harriet Lane, for West Point; They
went'aboprd of her at. the Battery, in the pre
sence of an immense crowd. Gen. Scott and
smfl‘ accompany him to the Point.
Salutes were fired from the fort. as they de
parwd. A number of excursion boats, decora
ted with flags and filled wilhpeople, accompa
nied the steamer. ‘ .
0n the Prince’s arrival at West Point, he
was to be received with a. salute, and with all
military honors, from the oflicers and cadets.
Apartments have been engaged for the party
at Cozzen’s Hotel.
To morrow morning the party proceed in the
steamboat Daniel Drew to Albany, to pay a
visit to Gov. Morgan. -
AFamily Feud—Three Men Killed.
VAN Buns, ABIL, October-"l3
After a regimental muster which was held
here to-day, a difficulty occurred, during which
three men, Rufus and Jackson, brothers, and
Richard Covington, a. son of the latter; were
killed by two brothers named Silas and Ben.
Edwards. Several others were badly. out. and
injured on both sides. An old feud existed
between the parties, but the Edwardses, who
have long been the terror of this part of the
State, were the aggressor-s.
While they were trying to make their escape,
they were overtaken a. short distance from town
by the constable and his posse and lodged in
the jail. Alnrge crowd nearly succeeded in
taking the prisoners from the constable and
hanging them upon the street. They after
wards surrounded the jail for that purpose,
but were finally pacified. The people are very
much excited, and it is feared that the prison
ers will yet he lynched. ,The afi‘air was one of
the most atrocious that ever occurred here.
Kidnapping and Murder.
' CHICAGO, Oct. 15
An outrageous case of kidnapping occurred
at Galena, the latter part of September. A
negro named Jerry Boyd, forty-five years of
age; his wife, a. mulatto of thirty-five years,
and daughter, aged fourteen, Were induced to
go to lowa. to work on a'farm. 0n the Bth of
this month the man v‘ms found near lowa city,
murdered. It is supposed that becoming sus
picious he was killed by the kidnappers that
they might retain possession of the women.—
The citizens of Galena have offered a. reward of
five hundred dellars for the apprehension of
the kidnappers. .
Burning of aMedical School Building.
Lomavmm, Oct. 10.
The interior of the edifice occupied by the
Kentucky School of Medicine,‘corner of Fifth
and Queen streets, was burned this morning.
Loss five thousand dollara'. The Museum and
Cabinet were saved. The lecturers will be con
tinued at. the hospital without interruption»:-
The edifice will be restored in a few weeks.
The Weather
P'om'svmm, Oct. 15.
Snow fell last m’ght in this vicinity, and the
hills are covered to the depth of a} an inch.
BINGHAMPTON, N. Y., Oct. 15.
Three inches of snow fell last night. but it is
fast disappearing,
' MAticll CHUXK, October 15.
During last night. a. snow storm set in quite
briskly. About two inches fell here before it
Sailing of the Saxouia.
NEW YORK, Oct. 15.
The steamship Saxonia sailed to-day for
Southampton with 170 passenger-sand $150,000
in specie.
Exl’noslox hil) DEATH B} Ermmun On..—
A terrible accident. hannendd- 011 the sthrinst...
on the Chesapeake and Ohio Canal, alit-Lle ways
above Hancock, causing the death of a. boat.-
man named George Patterson. He was, it. ap
pears, filling an ethereal lamp, when it explo
ded, burning him most. horribly, and causing
his death the next day. The Willinmsport
( Md.) Ledger says his face was fairly charred;
the oil run into his ears, and the fire followed;
his chest. was burned into a crisp. and the
sinews laid bare on his roasted arms. He
leaves awife and child. .
Ox Tennis—Horses and mules have most
generally taken the place of oxen in this part
of the country, but the farmers of New England
continue to use ox teams to a considerable ex-'
tent. At an agricultural exhibition in Bristol
count-y, Mase,, last week, there were present
between sixty and seventy yoke of oxen, fifty
of which were entered for the plowing and
drawing matches, and are described as splen
did teams. The advantages of oxen is that
after having done good service to the owners
they supplyothe market with beef.
Axo'rnnn Mysmmocs MURDER CASE IN New
YORK—A man was discovered floating in the
East River on Friday morning, with his throat
out and several bruises upon his head, which
clearly indicated that he had been foully mur
dered. He was apparently 35 years of age,
stout built, weighing 170 pounds, and is sup
posed, from the peculiarity of his clothing. to
have been recently an inmate ‘of Blackwell’s
Island Hospital-
county, Fm, on the 25th thhe “Regulators”
killed Jesse .Durden, Willis Musgrove and
Larkin C. Musgrove, charged with murderous
crimes. The first brigade of Florida. militia.
has been called out to operate against them.—
Jndge Finley, of the United States District-
Court of Western Florida, has declared the
country to be in a “state of insurrectionary
war.” ‘
VERDICT OF A Mormon: hunt—Brigham
Young hesrecovered a, verdict of $5,316 against
Peter K.’ Dotson, late U. S. Marshal in Utah,
for seizing the plates of “The Deseret Currency
Association,” a. wild cat bank in which Brigham
was interested. It was a Mormon jury that
gave the verdict, and their forbearance in not
making the damages ten times as great is the
only astonishing thing about it.
ACCIDENT To A Queen—The Queen of Spain
met with an accident on the 22d of September,
while traveling from Mahon to Barcelona..—
Shc was on board the frigate Princess des
Austrius, when one of the poles supporting an
awning erected for the occasion on the deck fell.
The Queen received three wounds on the head,
but the result was not serious.
Ecououv or FUEL—There are estimated to
be 9,000 locomotives in use in the United States,
their total annual mileage being about 175,-
000,000 miles. The average cost of fuel atten
cents a mile (the averege in the State of New
York is 18 cents) would he $17,500,000. A
saving of only'two cents a mile in fuel would
reduce this sum $3,500,000.
Rnu Orr.-'—-A man named Brewster, a school
teacher from Massachusetts, was ordered out
of Somerville, Alm, last week, for alleged in
cendiary sentiments. In his trunk was found
a letter from Senator Sumner, written four
years ago, congratulating him on his labors in
“thecuuse.” a
SENTENCED To an HUNO.—-Three negro men,
two of them slaves of M. L. Spencer, and the
other owned by John A. Johns, were convicted
at. the Cbnnty Court of Lunenburg. Van, 1353.
week of an attempt to poison the family of Mr.
Spencer, and sentenced to be hung on Friday,
the 9th day of November.' _
Cnoxno To Damn—A gentleman named
Francis Tate, residing near Winston, N. 0.,
came to his death last. week by_ choking. ~ While
eating his dinner a large piece of beef lodged
in hls throat and could not be exh'icated until
life was extinct. .
Mn. Yuan m Bosrox.——Fanauil Hall was
throngcd on Friday night. hundreds w‘ere una
ble to obtain entrancv, to hear Mr. Yancey. He
was cordially received and listened to_wlt-h at
tention, and frequenlly applaudegég His speech
created‘much enthusiasm. .- ; .
Dhgmnnm.—The Eggnog V(~Md.)f:oil:efte states
’that’this fireadful diSease is mgiilg on Tilgh
mania 1518.11". and there nré,from;3B;to 40 (maps
on the island, and it is still on théiincrraaeu—
So fatal is the disease that. six debiths have oc
curred from it within the last. two 'ireeks.
A little boy fell into the river at Greenfield,
a few days‘since, barely escaping drowning.
When'nsked by his mother what. he was think
ing about while in the water, he said, he
thought “he should furnish an item for the
newspapers.” ,
Persons who sport money upon races are
likely to come into connection with good com
nany, or at all events Ihey are continually in
with their belts". Another advantage is that
they can never be hard up for a dinner, as they
always have a stake. .
Sumo FOR A Durance—Benjamin F. Hutch
is suing for a. divorce from Corn. L. V. Hatch,~
the trance medium. before the Supreme Court
in Providence, R. I. lie alleges that spiritual
ism disordered her mind.
yA LORDLY PARK.-—Gen. Harding, 3. gentie
man of great wealth, residing nenr Nashville,
Tenn., has a park including 800 acres. In it
he has 300 deers, about. 30 buifaloes and a. herd
of elk. ‘
Sarah M’Cotter was sent. to the peniten
tiary for one year, in » Albany,‘ the other day.
for enticing married men away from their
wues. .
Let a. youth who stands at the bar with a.
glass of liquor in his hand, consider which he
had better throw away—the liquor or himself.
Paying a tribute to the Mews—throwing
Hacking bottles from your chamber window
among a. collection of cats.
The resignation of Capt. Robert I'. McClay.
of the army, has been accepted by the Presi
dent, to take efl‘ect from the 3lst of Dec.
The Legislature of Vermont met. on the 121}:
inst, when Governnor Fairbanks was inau
gurated. ' -
It is stated that. the Hon. Edward Everett is
about. to marry the widowed daughter of Judge
Pectigrew, of' South Carolina.
Fifteen piekpogkets were arrested last Thurs
day while operating in Broadway, New York.
81311761111. N 0 TIOES‘
All the ingredients of Bnennnu'n’s PILLS are purgative,
and act in conjunction to open, detach, dissolve, cleanse,
cool, heal, and so carry out of the body whatever injures
it. By being digested like the food, they enter into and
mix with the blood to search out and remove All had
humors. They dissolve all unnatural eolleclions, cleanse
the blood, and cure tubercles ulcers, &c., let them be
in what part of the system they may They injure no
part of the body. They carry away nothing that is good
They only remove, what is bad. They assist 'natnre,
agree with it, act with lt,-and always do their work well.
Their use has saved many a valuable life.
Sold, price 25 cents, at No. '294 Canal street. New York
and by all Druggists. Also; by GEO. E. BELL, corner
of Second and chestnut streets, Harrisburg, and by all
respectable dealers in medicines. octQ-dkwlm
HELMEOLD’S EXTRACT 0|? BUCH‘G’.’ for Diseases of
the Madden Kidngy, Grawl, Dropsy. km, to.
HELMBOLD’S Extract of Buchn for Secret and Deli
cate Diseases.
HELMBOLD’S Extract of Buchu fiat Nervous and De
bilitated sufferers. * ' .
HELMBOLD’S Extract of Ruchu for Loss or Meinox-y,
Loss of Power, Dlmness of Visinn, Difliculty of Breathing,
Weak Nerve: and Universal Lassitude of the muscular
system. _ > _ _ >
BELLIBOLD’S Extract of Buchu for all distressing :«il
m tats—Obstructions, Irregularities, ExcPsa in married
life, or early indiscretiuns, km, and all diseusua of the
sexual organs. wuvther existing in Male or Female, from
whlmvar cause they nuy have originated, and no matter
of how long standing. '
HELMB LD’S Extract of Bur-bu is pleasant {ll its taste
and odor. and-immediate in action. Price $1 per bottle,
or six bottles for five dollarfi, delivered to any address.
Depot «104 South Te'nth Street, Hhiludelphin.
Sold by JOHN METER, Draiggiat, corner of Market and
Second streets, Harrisburg. an] 3-dazw3m '
alu...b :—.ma:nj>,3 en 0 GA -
THROAT or momma, resultlt§§¥os9£fi¥£¥fifi
or TYPHUB FEVERS, or my o'hPr museafiuwlm
BREATH, Joe. ‘ ' ’
It is the best purifier for the breath of anything ever
offered to the public. ' _ ’
To whiten and preserve the teeth, apply withabmsh;
it will instantly remove all tartar and other foreign sub
stances and leave the teeth as white and clear as peat-la.
It is entire 1y free from scids and all poisonous enh
atgncee, and can be used upon an infant with perfect
sa ety. '
It is a valuable article for every family to have in the
house, as iewill remove pain from cuts and burnaquicker
than anything known. This medicine is- used as a wash
or gargle. We will warrant it to give satisfaction in
every case. Price 25 cents per bottle.
Principal Wholesale Depot, CONRAD FOX, 81, Bar
clay st. N. Y.
Sold in Harrisburg, wholesale and retail, by D. W.
(moss a; 00., G. w. main; 0. x. KELLER, J.
WYETE and G. W. MILES. seplo
James Clarke’s Celebrated Female Pills, prepared from I
preserip’ion of Sir J . Clarke, M. D., Physician Extraordi
nary §o_the Queen.
This invaluable medicine is unfailing in the clue of all
those painful and dangerous diseales to which the female
c‘onstitution is subject. It moderates all excels and re
moves all obstructions, and a. speedy cure may be relied on.
itis peculiarly suited. It will in a short time bring on
the monthly period with regularity.
Each bottle, price One Dollar, bears the Government
Stamp of Great Britain. to prevent counterfeit:
THESE PILLS snow.» NOT 3: TAKEN BY nuns nunmo
mu FlRS'I‘ THREE M! INTHS or Pxnexmcv. AS wusr Air's
sun: TO mum on Mlsommmn, BUT A'l' my mum nu:
ma“ um sun.
In all case's or Nervous and Spinal Afi‘ectionu, Pain in‘ the
Back and Limbs, Fatigue on slight uertinn, P Alpitution ol
the Heart, Hyaterios and Whit/As, these Pills will . fl‘evt a
cure when all other means have Failed. and although a pow
erful remedy, do not. cnntnin rm, calomel, antimony, or
anything h‘nrtful to the conutitution.
Full directions in the pamphlet around each package,
which should be carefully presrrved.
N. 13.—51.00 and 6 postage stamps enclomd to any art--
thorized Agent, will insure a battle, containing over 50
pills, by return mail. . ,
For sale by 0. A. Barium, Harrisburg. 'jy7-dawfy
WE call the attention of our readers to
an article advertised in another column, called BLOOD
FOOD. It is an entirely new discovery, and must not
be confounded with any of the numerous patent. medi
cines of the day. It is man eon ms 31.001). already
prepared for absorption; pleasant to the taste and natu
ral in action, and what one gains he retains. Let all
those, then. who are suffering from poverty, impurity or
deficiency of blood,and consequently with some chronic
disease or ailment, take of this BLOOD Face and we re
stored to health. We notice that our druggists have
received a supply of this article. and also of the world
renowned Dr. Ea'rox’s Inr oN'rnre Gasman, which «very
mother should have. It contains no paragon-in or opiate
of any kind whatever, and of course must he invaluable
for all infantile complaints. It will allay all pain, and
soften the gums in process of teething, and at the same
time regulate the bowels Let all mothers and nurses,
who have endured anxious days and sleepless nights,
procure a. supyly and be at once relieved.
1? See advertisement. anl‘l-szwSm
Dr. Bruuon’s Concentrated Remedies.
No. I."I‘HE GREAT REVLVEI". speedily (indicatesl til
the evil effects of SELF-A3llB li, as 1.035 of Mummy,
Shortness of “math. Giddineas, Palpitaiion of the- Heart,
Dimnesn of Vision, or anv constitutional derangements of
the system, brought on by me unrestrained indulgence of
the passions. Acla alike on either'flex. Price One Dollar.
No. 2. THE BALM will cure in film two to eight day
any case of GONOKRBKEA. is wi tho-1t taste m- amen. anti
regain}: no restriction of action or diet. _For either sex.
Fries One Dollar. '
No. 3. THE TEREB will cure in the shortest pnnsihie
time. any case of GLE KT, even after all other Nequ'eq
have tailed to produce the desired efl‘eut. No taste or smell.
Price One Dollar.
No. 4. THE PUNITER is the only Remedy that will
really cut-a strictures of the Ure'hra. No matter of how
lonfi htanding or neglected the case may be. Price One
Do at. '
No. 5. THE SOLUTOR will cure any case of GRAVEL,
permanently Imd Fpfledily remove all afliictions or the
Bladder and Kidneys. Price Une Dollar.
No. 7 THE AMARIN will cure the Wh tea radicallv,
and in a much shorter time than they can be rumovvd b
any other trealment. In fact, is the only remedy that mfl
11-Jeally correct this disorder. Pleasant to take, Price One
ollar. '
No. B. THE ORIENTAL PASTILB are oeflnin.aa.fe and
speedy in producing MENS'U‘RUATION, or col-renting any
Irreg'ulnrifies of the nm'nthly periods. Price TM) Dollar's.
Either Remedy sent free by my.“ on receipt of t‘le price
annexed. Enclose pofltage stamn and get a. Cin-ulur.
General Depot North-Best I-omer of ‘r'orh Awenue and
Gailowhill Street. . Private Oflice 401 York Avenue, Philu.
delphia. Pa .
For sale in Harrisburg only by G A. BANNVART. where
Gimu'ars containing valuable informat on. with full de
scriptions of each «use, will b« delivered gratin on WP”.
cution. Address DR. FELIX BBUNUN
myl-dly P. 0. Box 99, Philadelphia, I‘2.
New fibbcrtiaemmfé;
N OTIG E.-—A 11 persons are hereby, cau
tioned against negotiating either of two notes drum
bv myself on or about the 9th dayuf An nu, 1350, 3.1: so
and 9|! days, to the» order of G B; oqu for $lO5 and 8100
respectively, endorsed by J. D Hoffmw. 1* the umo‘
will not be paid. -- [cam-n] JOHN WINTERS. ,
A UDI’I‘OR’S NOTlCE—Whereas, the
undersigned was appointed an auditor by the Court
af Common Pleas of Dauphin county, in the metter or
the account of JOHN A. STEHLEY, enigma of Peter
Sheets,“ Derry tnvmship, in said county.which,,togethar
with the exceptions t ereto flied, w a referred to mm‘u
auditor. Notice is hereby given to all perenneinterretod
therein, that he will attend to the duties of hianppoint
ment at. his oflice in the city of Harrisburg. on MON
DAY. the 12th day of November, 1860. n 10 unlock A.
M. of said day. ' J 0111“ B. BRIGGS, Auditor.
octmdfit _
A UDITOR’S NO l‘lt E.-—W hereas. the
undersigned was appointed an Auditor by the 01--
phans’ Court of Dauphin connty,on the nxcapflons filed
tn the account of George Landis. Christian Landia and
John Balabaugh. executors of the estate of Lhristim
Imn'l'li. late of Derry township, in said county, d- ceased.
Notice is hvreby given to all persons interested therein
tnm he will attend to the duties or his appointment :1!
his nflice in the city of Harrisburg, on THURSDAY, the
3Q! I“! of November, A. D. 18050. at 10 n’rlock A. M. on
“$1313.35: JOHN H. muses, Auditor.
For. nu: FINE“! or m:
‘ rq 31: «mm M
{LT-'Tickets SI 00—40 be had of the Man-gets and at
film principal Hotels
P. S.—Fuemen are requested to attend equipped.
G. Earnest, S. 5. Child, H. Schllyer.
Wm. Haehnlen, 0 F. Msuoy, 11. u’aowan.
D. E. Bud». L. Weaver, w Wuygr'
Geo.V 001-], H. Pulley, - J Ben-i r, ‘
J. Bnl‘khal't, J. Green, C. MucDowau,
Wm. Lescnre.
rLoon nuumm
. H. 0. Blank:
octls J. P. Ritner,
U lih TlO W N!
For the convenience ofmy numerous uptown custom
em, I have established. in connection w L]: my old yard,
a. Branch Coal Yard oprosite North street. in a. line with
the Pennsylvania. can; , having the office formerly occu
pied by Mr R. Harris. where consumers of Coal in that
‘icmity and Verbeketown can receive their fall by the
And‘in any quantity they may desire, an 1017 u on M
punohnsed anywhere.
0" LYKENS VALLEY and WILKEsBARRE, all sizes.
{Funding to maintain fair prions, but unwilling
to he nuclei-sold by any partner. ‘ -
IL—r‘All Coal forked up and deliver-8' clean and free
from all impu'ri iea, and the'besz article mined.
Old-'l'! received It either Yard will he promplly filled,
sud all Coal deliv- red by t e Pat-m Weigh Carts.
Coal sold by Boat, Car load, single, hllf or third of
tons, and by the bushel. V ,
Harrisburg, Getoberl3,lB6 .—octls . g
fl BLACKBERRY A 1.1.)”, fl
1 .
The undersigned has ro-commen ed the L IVER Y
located Bi above. with a. large and val-i=l! flock of
Which he will hire at moderate latex.
octlfi-diy, F. K. SWABTZ.
Hug just returned from. the city with n inflame I».
norm-eat of GOODS, among which mnyvbo‘foud thc
followingz» .
£O3l A 8.
SR ELELON sxm'rs,
Please call .116 examine heron-e purchasing ellwharo.
FA number of Store Boxc a for me. Devi-div.
GRAN BERRIES ! ! !'—A SPmen Low
just received by
REMo v A L. ‘ '7
Has removed to ‘
. 60 MARKET STREET, ' ‘s’
Where he will be pleuevno see In his friends.-
, octS-dtf
HARRISBURG !. !’ 1".
I WARRANT A 31': on no BALE.
"0 0 P E R’s GELATIN Ill—The .b‘em
uticle in the market, just received 3nd for nlO by
mun-fl ‘ AVWM. DMK JD.
EREANIfiIEIESMUSTARD. a choice urn-15:10? SAgiAD
OIL .S andKEI‘CBUPS‘v' "9"! u"will on.
mylo “(9590011, .13., k. 00.
W, __
Hggflfigxgnflg) You cut-buy Blunt] Paglox‘
mirage: five can“, at .-
lent VANILL . 33111,!)ng DRUG ”Gun,
91 Mnrint nmt
Ultlt;l)l‘oNGUh;s:—Large and fine,
far all: by um] WM.‘ MICK.JR. ‘
KELLER’S DRUG s'romc in the place»
to find anything in n. Way of Perfumery.
J . Long. dttl
WM. DOCK, Ja., 4. 00.
”1.1.1:an pm, 5...,