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THE SPY & COLUMBIAN.
SATURDAY MORNING, NOV. 6, 1897
V. B. PhLaten, North West corner of Third and
Chestnut streets, Philadelphia,
Tribune Buildings, Opposite City IV. York.
South East corner of Baltimore and Calvert streets,
No. 12 State street, Boston.
JACOB M. NVESTIIAEFFEk, Lancaster city
Wittis.si A. PIERCE, Travelling Agent.
NOTICZ.—The Presbyterian congregation will
meet for Divine worship, on Sabbath evening. in
the Lutheran Church. No service in the morning,
as thy church will be occupied at that time, by the
GONE tioatu.—Cliales Shaffer was on Thursday
last put in irons, and started on his return to the
State Prison at Auburn. We wiah the empea ors—
sovereigns of the empire Stale—joy of their prize.
The expedients resorted to by the city papers to
avoid crediting their country brethren, are beauti
fully exemplified in the following, which appears
in two of the Philadelphia dailies :
••Gu'te on excitement was occasioned at Tow
Hill, (Pa) on Mond ly last, by the advent of a
southerner in search of a slave. The slave was
found and arrested in a cornfield, and the owner and
his party started for Lancaster with their prize.—
Their triumph was hut brief, however, for a large
mob of men and women pursued them, rescued the
slave, and conducted him back to Tow Hill in
triumph, leaving the southerner rather crest-fallen."
Of course the article is garbled from our notice
of the affair—and we commend to the para,graphists
a copy of Trego's Book of Pennsylvania, where
they may or may not find the locality of "Tow
Hill." Who is Post Master there
Du Salle seems determined to mal.•e the Episco•
pal Convention a Court Martial, and the Church a
Jn be thinks tile Church slit - mid pill its ban on
Oil Solle, who pills two n's in C4110:1.
BEARER OF Dlsearencs ro ms Howfliss.—Wc
learn that the Secret/I.y of Stile has entrusted to
Mr. James Cooper, of Adams county, in Ow, State,
who has lately set out on a tour to Europe, the
pleading office of assuring his Holiness, Pope
Pius the Ninth, of the warm sym:iathy of our gov.
ernment and people in his present liberal and well
directed cribrts for tine amelioration of Italy.
DISINFECTING observe that Lednyen's
Disinfecting Fluid is adscrtised for sale in Phila
delphia. It is said to possess the property of des.
troying all nauseous and inn holesotne effluvia,
arrising from whatever cause. If n•hat i said of
it be true, it must be an invaluable aid to be sick
ON DlT—That John S. Da Salle is about to be
appointed Charge d'AfThirs to Rome. This may
account for some thine , , and among others for
the recent attack of the Spirit of the Times on the
Wilmot Proviso, and the motives of Mr. Wilmot in
supporting it. That paper says it conscientiously
believes that the only object Mr. Wilmot had in
view, in the support of that inca , ure, we. the &feat
of Governor Slinnk in Pennsylvania! The mys
tery of politics is past our finding out.
Tart NINE - me-411r. CENTUR Y.—A new Quarterly is
about being started in Philadelphia, to ba called the
Nineteenth Century. The ed toti.J department is
to be under the control of C. Chauncy Burr, end
the work will he supported by the coon ntionc o.
Prof. Patterson, Dr. Furness, Horace Grcely, Geo.
Lippard, C. D. Stewart, z.nd others in this country,
and Douglass Jerrold, in England.
Stnss.—The ‘Villte•barre Farmer nominates
Martin Van Buren for the Presidi. ney. The Tioga
Eagle is out in favor of James Buchanan. Others
are urging the claims of Col. R. M. Johnion.
Mr. Van Buren has wet ten a 'titer to the editor
of the Wattesbarre Farmer, in reply to a letter
written to him by the editor, announcing bis n•
tion of bringing him forth as a candidate for re
election. Mr. Van. Buren does not positively re.
fuse a nomination, but expresses a desire to remain
in private Itfc. Ile expresses an anxiety to see the
integrity of the Democratic party of the Union ful•
ly vindicated, and says :
•..9careely ever tins the essential wciware of the
country been in a more critical condition, or its ad
ministration in greater need of the energetic slip.
port of those who raised it to power. NVith a prob.
able mljority ag linst it in the popular branch of the
National Legislature, and but a snu.ll, and it is to
be regretted, not a very harmonious majority its its
favor, in the Senate, it may be caked upon tot to.
dicate the past, and is dl he obliged to support, pos.
nibly, for an indefinite period, a distant and dia . :cult
He speaks of the war and the necessity of its be.
ing triumphantly subuined and brought to an
honorable conclusion, with "a just indemnity for
the past, and reasonable security for the future,"
and concludes as follows:
"These solemn duties must be performed, it is to
be feared, with perhaps a few honorable exceptions,
without the proper aid °fan oppc,sition,numhering
in its ranks many gentlemen of great talents, who
have had an ono:m-1d share cifleg ',dative experience,
and arc well versed in the tactics of partisan war
fare. Under circumstances so adverse, the real
friends of the Democratic candidates for nomina
tion will sinfully mi‘judge the interests of their
favorites if, without devairing of the republic, for
that is a feeling unknown to the Democratic heart,
but disdaining sinister influences and purposes of
every description, they do not limit their rivaNhip
to the wisdom and efficiency of their efforts to ex
tricate the country from the dttlict.lties and dangers
by which it is encompassed!'
WHO WANTS A SALA KY I—The Boston Nat has
received tho following from a " benevolent gentle.
man," and published his "card." Hero it is:
Wanted immediately, a person of fair character,
(age or sex immaterial) at a salary of 8.500 per
annum, merely to mind his own business, with a
periodical increase equivalent to 31000 per annum,
only to leave other people alone. Applications,witb
telliTnni Lir, to be addressed to the honorary SOO/V-
G:try of Nrglcoted . lltnnq Depart:acid."
DANVILLE ROLLING MILLS.—The Danville Intel
!igen= says :
"The Rolling Mill of the Montour Company,
continues in. steady operation turning out heavy
railroad iron in a manner satisfactory to the pro.
prietors, and to those who are receiving the rails
fur use. The stock of Anthracite coal now unload.
ed in front of these works, for winter use, is im
mense and the delivery is still active, and on a
The "Rough and Ready" Rolling Mill of Foley,
[ Hancock, & Co., is turning out all descriptions of
!Merchant Iron, of a gond quality and beautiful
[ finish. This Company are now increasing their
!stock of coal, for winter use, at a rapid rate, and
I they have quite a variety of finished iron now made
Mr. S. P. Kasc's Rolling Mill is likewise well
supplied with ready made iron, for all common
uses, and is turning out rolled iron for the city mar
Why should not Columbia turn out a few cstab
liighinents of this sort. A more favorab'e location
fur a business of this hind could not be found in
the United States. With public improvements
diverging to all points of the compass, our radii
tics for transportation—a matter of primary con.
sideration—are unequalled. Capitalists, ahoy!
A PRESERVING LovErt.—A London correspondent
of the Journal of Commerce, noticing the reportsof
the intended marriage of the Duke of Wellington
and the greatest heiress in England, Miss Angelina
Burdett Coutts, gives the following history of a most
perserving lover, who beset the lady for the pur.
po , e of occupying the place that rumor says is
intended for the Duke.
The wealthy personage (Miss Cocitts) has been of
late considerably before the English public, owing
to her having been most infamously persecuted by
an Irish barrister, of the appropriate name of Dunn.
This man has for the last six years pursued the
lade with the must unrelenting and reckless folly
endeavoring to force himself into her presence,
following her wherever she went, and pestering her
ropose by a shower of amatory epistles. For his
infamous conduct he has been coifed, kicked, whip
d, dragged through horse-ponds, and imprisoned
in brittle half a dozen jails, but to no mending of
his manners, or the erasing of his intolerable at
tempts to procure an audience. At last he cons.
milted himself by swearing, in the Court of flank..
ruptev, that Miss Conn , had sent him an order for
a sum of moniy, v. liii h he was to fill up, and
which, he did for -C101,00), as his loss in bicach or
promise of marriage.
This assumed order consisted of a certain dog
gerel sent to him by some witting as a good joke,
in the name of the lady, nr at least %all her
signature attached to the foot of the lines. Dunn
lat ones grasped the idea, and sent in a check to
the 'Sink, Coutts & Co., 59 Strand, London, to be
placed to the account of the lady, who is at the
head of the firm. Of course it was rejected, and
Dunn then proceeded to the Master in Bankruptcy,
and made an affidavit that Miss Coutts had repudt.
. ated her order, and was therefore insolvent. lie en
deavored to get a fiat of bankruptcy against the
firm, but was frustrated by the managing partners
procuring an injunction to stay proceedings, and
I then indicting Dunn for perjury, he having despos
led upon oath that the doggerel in question was in
the handwriting of Miss Cows.
The trial came un ; the lady swore positively
that she had never giten the party any reason to
believe that she had the least preference fur him ;
on the contrary, she hated and abhorred has very
name, or the mention of it, and had never mitten
to hiw in her hfc.
He MIS found guilty, sentenced to an inprison
ment of two years, and to find security for good
behavior during the miming fire years, after the
termination of the said adjudgment of incarcera
tion. Dunn made a smart effort to set aside the
proceeding, but haring failed, he is most likely to
remain in custody fur the full term of seven years.
It can scarcely be expected that any respectable
IX-SIM will become Ins bad, and no other nil be
accepted in such a case. Lord Brougliain express•
ed his regret that a public ti hipping had not form.
ed a pnrtion of the sentrii , e, and he so declared
blin:cif in the House of Lords.
Dunn was possessed, when the idea of capturing
the English heiress originally entered lit 4 brain, of
a small handsome freehold estate, amounting, to
about four hundred pounds sterling per antimn, the
whole of trluch he li,is squandered, by living upon
the principal, so Mat i.e could enable himself to get
into society and follow up the movements of Miss
Coutts. The industry, perseverance, and tact ex•
hibited by Dunn during the whole campaign
against Miss Coutts, betrayed an extraordinary
power of indomitability, as well as general and
legal attaintn , mts. Four times he had been ro m _
mated to prison by the chief magistrate of the
metropolis—from inr.V street—and he managed by
his own unaided skill to upset the committ I and
obtain his liberty, owing to defects in the warrant.
Had the same:llMay and determination been ex
hibited in any laudable pursuit, Dunn must have
obtained character, wealth and perchance have
achtesed greatness. Ile is about thirt).five years
of age, five feet ten in height, always ill dressed,
dogged in look, light in eyes and 'lair, and rather
disposed to be stout in person. His relatives con-
alder him a monomaniac, and I believe, all who
have heard the history of his " Love Chase," must
either Put him idown as a fool or a rogue, or per-
I haps more correctly both. Should Miss Coutts
become the Duchess of Wellington, her future
position in history demands this tribut. try. If other.
wise, it. will be received as a passing confirmation
of the well known exclamation, that "riches have
their embarrassments." Miss Coutts is n Baugh.
ter of tho Lite Sir Francis Burdett. Saone:, and
was left about two millions and a half starling by
the late Duchess of St. Albans.
" Miss Snubbs," said the Widow Smashpipes,
yesterday morning, coming Into tho houso with
an apron full of potatoes, 'this is tho Esquimau'
storm—Green, the grocer, down to the corner,
whir I've heen to get these) twisters, tells ma so ;
and ho says fartherainre, that tho sun is itt.t. 311I111;
crossing tho line ; I wish's it wa.ii't cloudy—l
-hould like to see wheth •r it crosses it stradling, or
"ops clear over.—Pennsy!ranian.
CAPT. C. M. CLA Y, AS OPEN.IITARTED AS BRAVE: HISTORY OF A AIILLIONARIE.—'One great lion for 1
—The undersigned, a portion of the prisoners of the fashionable world to gaze 'iLL has been the'house
Enearnacion, for ourselves—and we doubt not, all , and e s tablishment of Jonathan Hunt, the million- I
would, as well as we are capable of doing in woods, sire, which comes to the hammer to-morrow. As
express our deep and heart-felt gratitude to Capt.C. 1 the origin of such as lie, gives a zest to subsequent ,
M. Clay for his attentionand kindness while we were history, it may be well to say that Mr Hunt was !
prisoners with the enemy. 1 born at Troy, in this State, and commenced his 1
When Captain Henry made his escape, and thecareer as a merchant by selling pea nuts, cakes, ,
Mexican commander, excited by the event, gave and apples from a ba . sket. He soon extended his 1
orders fur the massacre of the Americans, Captain means, moved to Mobile, and, in course of time,
Clay exclaimed: "Kill the officers—spare the was known as a man of wealth, and returning to
men !" A Mexican Major ran to him, presenting a ; New York fitted up an elegant mansion. After all
cocked pistol to his breast. He still exclaimed : : was done his mind was shattered, and lie engaged
.. Kill me—hill the officers—but spire the men— :in speculations of the greatest hazard, yet all pros.
they are innocent!" Wl , O but C. M. Clay, with a ! percd. One of them was cotton, which lie bought
loaded pistol to his head, and in the band of an to the extent of his credit, and made a fortune to
enraged enemy, would have shown such mag,nani. ! the chagrin of those who doubted his sense, and
' mous self-devotion 7 It any man was ever entitled t refused hint the facilities. He filled his house with
to be called " the soldier's friend," be is. /IC was ' the works of the painter and sculptor, and surround.
ever watchful and kind toward us, allowing every ' ed himself with all the luxuries of life—not forget
privilege that would he granted by our enemies—' thig a library, containing - books the choicest scholars
turned all orders and commands i n t o a d v i ce and : would covet. While his mind was wavering, it
consolement ; and upon our march to the city, ' was a favorite recreation with him to talk with old
would take turn by turn, allowing us to ride his 1 apple.women, and tell them his present wealth and
mule, that we might stand the march of forty its origin, holding out to them the same golden
miles a day—divided the List emit of money lie had future that attracted him. In his sane moments,
with us, and reaerttd to every sacrifice to make us like most others who have risen from honest pover
happy and comfortable. He disposed of his mule. ty, he scorned the poor commencement and hated
when he found it necessary, the only animal he , malignantly those who brought it to mind. After
had; his buffalo rug, his watch and all his clothes ' years of impaired reason, he went to Charleston
but one suit, and supplied our waists. He not only 1 and drowned himself by walking off the dock at
acted in this manner toward those under his iinine• night by mistake. He was a bachelor, and his
chate command, but all; and expressed his regret ' remote kindred, after contesting his will, have at
that he was unable to do more. 1 last been obliged to receive the portion of his
We make no continents upon the character and wealth he named. A thousand gibes have been
conduct of Capt. Clay. We state facts—we feel, uttered in the house of the ci.deva nt apple mer
but have no language to express our feelings. I chant, arid lie has p issed off without causing a
Lieut. Davidson is also a full.licarted man. He l shade of grief—Nem York Letter.
divided %%ill] us to the last cent. Clay and David.
son ! true and noble hearts! May (leaven restore
them to their country Lint l iends—among whom
we in . our own names, and for the prisoners of
Encarnacion, subscribe oursches the moot grateful
A. C. BRYAN.
JOHN J. FINCH.
NV. B. RATCLIFFE.
ALFRED ARGA BRIGHT,
CHAS. E. MOONEY.
Lexinztun, y , 0.;1. 20, 117 .
31Exickx LEl.F.a4ls.—Tne following graphic des
ciirtimi of the Lypera of 3lexien,, ill be interesting
to our readers. The Lepercs, it a ill be remember
ed, wcre that portinn of the mob of Mexico which
fired en our troops, and which has since had a
hand in roost of tire assassinations. The Editor of
inc Boston Herald, the author of this description,
lids been in :Mexico himself.
'..a.:‘,Lody ran tell the Lepere's occupation; God
only knows how he lives. He bas almost as little
need of tl.c tailor as Adam and Eve had in Eden;
his skin minks the sun at every pore. An edict
requiring the Lepero to wear breeches would ex
tinguish the race; a Lcpero in a whole pair of
breeches would no longer be a Lepero; for one
want creates another. The Lepero is emphatically
the child of nature; the shining sun, the murmur.
mg breeze, the smiling rice of nature are his birth. •
right, his ;property. Other men have houses mad
Lands; the world belongs to the Lcpero. He has
no master, lie knows no law, lie en to when he is
hungry, drinks when he is dry, and sleeps when
and where he is sleepy. Other men rest from their
labors; the Lepero works when be is tired of lazi.
ness. His work, however, never last more than '
an hoar, seldom more than ten or fifteen minutes;
just long cnmigh to provide for the few and small
wants of the day. Ile carries a traveller's trunk :
to his lodgi nag, does anything that comes under his
hand, picking pocket: included, and holds out his
hand fur charity. Such is his work ; he is a doer
of chores. Ile eats anything and ever tiring, flesh,
and especially fruit.
The chief visible occupation of the leper° is to
amuse himself; and the city of Mexico in time of
peace, does not lack cheap amusement. There
arc military reviews, end religious processions, and
music, and dances and horse racer, and churches,
of which the lepero is a pretty steady frequenter,
fir Inc loves a sermon, and is organically devout.
Hu has no political opinions; you rimy say what
you pie :se in Lis presence of his country or its
rulers; Inc cares not stheiheryou a l io ., s al m i A nna
or o r how much. Provided you say nn.
thing derogatory to the Virgin of Guadeloupe, you
are safe from his resentment. If you touch that
point, look out for the knife.
One of the daily papers, trying to give its read.
ers an idea of what manner arum* the ',macros
ate, .nys tlt.,t they are like the lazzaroni of Naples
and the loafers of this country. He owes the lax.
zaroni and the leperos an apology; they aro races
by no means an morally degraded as our Inafers.
They arc thieves and beggars ton man, and often
murderers, but they arc not drunkards or swiud.
lers. They arc devout, too. It is true that their
notions of religion arc faulty and absurd; but at all
events they have some religion, and net consistent.
ly with it. Moreover, they have extreme igno
rance, poverty and neglect to plead in extenuation
or their vices and crimes, whereas our loafers have
no such excuses.
CCRTOCS Law CASE. —The New York correspon•
dent of the Syracuse Star, reports the following :
"A curious case is now before the Surrogate, of
which the follow ittg is the outline :—A Turkish
gentleman, accornpanicd by his three wives and
children arrived in this city some years ago. Be.
ing possessed of property, he purchased in due time
(that is after be and they had become naturalized,)
a house for each of them. A short time since, he
died without making a will, leaving a property of,
about one hundred thousand dollars. The wi%es
have applied for letters of administration in behalf
of themselves and children. The Surrogate is puz
zled; lie duos not sec how he can give them to
three wives nt once, but lie thinks he ought to
grant them to the one married first. But In Turk
ish marriage there is no distinction between first
and last, even if the number of wives amount to
a thousand and m•rre. If one wife were to ho ad
mitted to administer, it would have the effect of
making the other two his concubines only, and
their children illegitimate, and neither the wives
nor children wmild be entitled to rem rive any of
his property. IVI/.11 dt-ri4.)n as ill ultitihot. ly be
come 11.. I e.lirtflot !coy, hot I beiitVe t hey might to
he considered wives in corn:non, and letters grant
ed to them conpintly."
PRESERVING Berrea.—The farmers in the parish
of tidney, in the county of Aberdeen, practice the
following method of curing their butter, which
gives it a great superiority above that of their
Take two parts of the best common salt, one
part of sugar, one part of saltpetre; head them up
together, and blend the whole completely ; take
one ounce of this composition for sixteen ounces of
butter, work it into the mass, and close it up for
The butter cured with this mixture appears of a
rich and marrowy consistence, and fine color, and
never acquires a brittle hardness, nor tastes s.,lt.
Dr. Anderson says, .• I have bad butter cured with
the abuse composition, that has kept three years,
and it was as sweet as at the first:' But it must
be noted, that butter thus cured mimics to stand
three weeks or a month before it is begun to be
used ; if it be sooner opened the salts arc not suf
ficiently blended with it; and sometimes the cool-
ness of the nitre will then be perceived, which
totally disappears afterwards.
The above is worthy the attention of erety dairy
IV°NnEtt rut. DISCOVER v.— Dr. S rl vcstcr, art Italian
by birth, and an eminent chemist, has discovered a
mode of hardening the human bade to the corinis.
tency of stone or solid marble, which lie is about
to exhibit in London. His specimens have created
great astonishment. One was the bead of a lady,
WWI the hair parted and dressed, retuing its flexi
ble propcnscties and colors, although the surface
from which it grew resembled stone—somewhat
like a wax model; also a child's head, plump and
dimpled as in life, and a tongue petrified as it it had
never tittered a. sound. The petrifying process iv
said to be simple and cheap. A bormet of choice
flowers—the juice first extracted by a pneurn itic
process—preserved their natural colors, but were
as hard and as rigid ns if some cunning workman
had cerved them from Persian marble; for not
only the leases and pLtals were rendered stone-like,
but the minute hair formed steins wore rendered
A Csocair:TT ANECUOTE.—Davy Crockett said ho
was never heat foe Congress hat once, and then it
happened in this way : He prepared himself a
'.cry tine speech, and, when he and his competitor
met he dehiered it wtili e reat enet. His ono.
mot was spceeldvss, and Crockett was certain of
success. At the next stand, however, his minuet].
tor had the first speech; and, to his utter dismay,
he arose and delivered the nine speech he had hecn
at so much pains in preparing; on that Crockett
was lel t unlit-out a word to say. His opponent had
committed it to memory, as it fell from his lips.
An old German lives in the suburbs of Coving.
ton, Ey., in seeming want and poverty, who, it is
said. brought to this country over $.50,000 in gold
—all of which is invested in real e.tute in Indiana.
He collects scraps and bones for a glue factory,
which lie curries on in a smell way, performing all
the Libor himself, and selling the article when
manufactured and ready for market. He has no
family, and the only inmates of his house arc a cont.
mon game coca and a ferocious and repulsive look.
ing dog. The old man, people say, lives upon the
refuse meat of slaughterhouses, his only lusury
being a pipe, which he seldom removes front his
lips. He is taciturn and crabbed in his intercourse
with men generally, and seeks to live and the un.
noticed by the world.
ADVANTAGES or LAw.—A young man who
studied law in Connecticut, became acquainted
with the following facts, which arc certainly very
remarkable, though not so very singul tr :
A farmer cut down a tree which stood an near
the boundary line of his farm, that it was doubtful
whether it belonged to htm or to his neighbor—
The neighbor, however, claimed the tree, end pros
cented the man who cot it for damages. The case
was committed front court to court. Time was.
wasted, temper soured, and temper lost; but the
ease was finally gained by the prosecutor. The
last my friend knew of the transaction was, the
man who • gained the C31.14C . clone to the 1 iwyers,
office to execute a deed of his whole fArm, which
he bad been enamelled to sell, to pay his costs!—
Then houseles., and homelers, he could thrust his
hand into lii pocket, and triumphantly exclaim—
• Feu beat. him
Take a pint of pulverized cliareual, and put it
intn a haa. then out It into ft barrel of new eider:
it will never ferment, will never enni.lin any intnei•
eking qual.ty, :a! Is more and more palatable
the longer it is kept.
It is rumored in Washington that the President
is about appointing Col. Wilson McCandless, of
Pittsburg, Minister to China.
ERTCIPELL. I , on Sr. ANTitaiiir'A Fins.—Wrlght's In
dian Vegetable Pills are an easy, safe and consul cure
for Ito licensee they purge front the body those
pnisntintla 'lemma Windt are the cause of St. Ant holly's
Pure and every other in tinily. Foam four to six of said
Indian Vegetable Pins. token once In to ent3-four hours,
nt night an going in lie bed. will in a short tune make a
perfect tole of the linnet obstinate attack of Erysipelas
at the same time the digt,' inn will i.e improved. and the
bi nil ibn ear ntetely nitrified that all kinds of nil uuaunn
and pain will be driven front the body, and health and
icier Will be given to the whole Paine.
Hen are of Con inerfeit s The only arts mat and Tenn
one 111.1i111 Vegetable Pills hays the i..iCriatiire rif
Wrigiit written o Oh a pen on tile toil label of each lioX..
None other is renetne, and to count( felt this is Forgery.
for atile by PltY Sc SPANGLER v. lin
are the only nunmnrrd Ar.enls for Columbia Also, by
by ace iit. another column.
Principal °dice. IG9 Race Street, Plinadelplita.
The Ladies' Faith in Rariway's Chinese Medicated
'• I know my face le sadly spreckled
pimple., tan, sun burn, and freckles,
Erysipelas, scurvy and salt rhesus
Upon toy cuticle as•unie
To reign with full authority.
1 here blemishes I soon will cure
And make toy akin bath fair and pure,
By a soap of superior itiality,
The soap I've spoken nr. inhere stated,
Is Rad Wrly • 11 Chines 31.11cAted,
Fm mallet purposes 'its raid
To he hatter than any Other made i
Sn now my friends I will boy
A cake of Itadway's soap and try."
The Indy fair she snake the truth
She found the snap the friend of youth,
And beauty once more tank Its [dace
And shone w ith Nnth upon her rice,
She ever finer held her hope
In Railway's Mech.:tacit Soap.
Its wonderfill effects in speedily removing tan. sun
burn, pimples, blotches, pustules, bites of :nosy aiti.es,
totter, &c, soneloog, purifying and cleansing Ihe skin
fi nut all unpuritivs. and adding beauty to the complexion
of all who use It, plaves at beyond the reach of rivalry.
It is cheaper and warranted better than any other toilet
or medicated soap ever uttered to the public.
Sold for 1f..1 small, and 25 cents for large rakes, by
Z .lark•nn Gems.. A Miller, nuit .1••lin 11.11.2.
I,,,mn.ter; "WI &Son, Harrislims: Morn'. S.: Co. York;
IL, Williams, CM .1. fs, R G 11 t DWAY.
Tao. 2 Court land it teat,
All the f •Ilnw tr.g oracle: which have obtained un
bounded pi.coilartiy, ore sold by W. A. Leader. the only
Nee.? f ir the 1:01,1111 , :Irneleg tat nlllllOll3. and by 1 Lows
th. Lancitst et.a nd Joh. J I.lhitart. bin bi.,n tta. Can
t o —lbis 111111 of toe above pore one as all tal.“, ate
Av List Qi•At tro Rfmrnv, .. 0 1,d, Atrannar for 1919
aratla —I-I—For colda and f;••14..., and pie
-lenflito F.. Very For I..lllnra Liver, nyd,wlnud
1,110,4 alortlo,l4.3rd-Fir Uri IA and
411.- - Tor I%o=livenr—s m frortles nod
The Oran Points nrr, It I. 1101 hut to lake, net er ;pyre
pita .11.t1 Ti.res lea eel ear rn.nr e'
Fnr all ihnie, lllniie liv warrant, II onegnallril, and all
win. doion find it no may return the bottle and A , St Ih[lr
nooltrine ic7.0.V0L17.7'S 01:E.97' irEsrr.n_v
1X111.9.V P.9X-RCE.R. Fuller description in an Alma
nac for ISIS, gr
itabn 4 Collmobin If, it Tontr—Tn the Bald nnd Grey—
If vm W 1.13 a r.. h Inkur:ant huui of II or, (rep frnen
tad to - nrf, 41.1 not Lui to nnicorc irctroinc 131 lin
or e I 111111. l In eneem of If 0af..., II Will Inure 111 In ex
card tour nxnenirchno:. \t iffy idle linve 10.1 the, inlir
r I y t car.. have 11 It re.lored In Orl2lllol
'no n:n /if In,: Age,:t.tor or coinlOnor
',pinny+ In I.e nn oho:win tt loOnver n Ico 1101 , 1, the
ntff f. fint, tutul lie delicate Imo Into. I- )11,1 by
at lm h 'near , tiorll , od• liter urn) , at
AalnnP eagle) h td Irnt their inor rot:taro I to its ',moral
color by the Itor of tin. , rritri , ilv• ht nU ca-e+
of fever it war he found to.• 11111C1 Inife+nlif W:1411 tint
lee rt few nfiiint 111011 a Only are fleeff.na.,ey Ut
kern the Ivor from fillovz not. 111 .Irvngl lien. Ihr runt , :
pod nnver Intl. In import n rich giroiry hirhert rah , e annul
porfunto for On 10.11, If It nnefiteliled —II Infliff !filer
timer hair reiaiirat we. /11111 Is
111 1, 14 . 0PL1 11 / 1 1 Thr gvOltllle liy Cml/-
stork & I. New York.
Connors Ala ffirnt Pon F:rtractor—li is now conceded
by Illodtrni 111,41 that Conners f Aim Evrarfor
nu out hired by Corneas/. Cu, . 21, Csuraiind sr., biro
rerk. Is ine Create., ,s "infer of Ilan 1011, • vninrs. Iw
an. I veil,' inlf.ienlnies All don are reninV , it 14 , 111
10,114. re ❑ ls. A.c .anil all eilerniihtro
ri flee if a .501110 limn, lie 11.11.! Ice • nnn
'kin I.avnnr, in ,11, 11 is mail ills' loenerke •I in all
kends if lon oneerefeery • Imeapes. /. Nipples and
es. Sprain.. Mien,tlwul. Wll re ,ts , 111,11: and kilrers.
Manses. I:rymprea•.llll,.. I s tie er.c..
lVr eie!lel elill ees reran,' to :ill isi• Say the 1111111.3 nil 111.1.1
Pllllll/011! physicians evlne st en their pr teen , null Inens
dr ell. oriel, irli•mtS pr..° st in, Iheir
lerene kerne et mie sea tills on in 1..1.1,4 111.ridelit
lire la le Ile. I 1.1 ev nlpnll et, inn ily les te-e horns
ems seel,jece en et... enitreil 1111
lb, • 1A •at, it• .t ens ell
and ask Cr ConacPc .I.la,ereet Porn
Err...re - roe, urunfu cured by Comstock Cu , .York
and ink , . is leer
Dearer.. Cure I—Dr. slr-Vale's Accoustec Olt —Tlins,
den free,n old au, and free,,it lei y li n en receive their
!waren! en inn-I on ,ri11,,. 220.127.116.11.• r by the le-e
nil 111.1. g the ,•fr,...1 Ini 1••1,11to 1114 111,11 11,1..
Ihr n 1,11,11.11.11,111 , if next r 131. lo r..lnn. 1111. 11 , 11 . 111 V
ghee, I , sl nr imp innil aell In• Anne Ili nll ''l
roconil tl,ifyie+., and using i•f I nip man.len• 11l deaf
persons sinnildthm oil. Conestork 4 . • Co. 21 Cuueb
. rand et are elle se holes leers Peer, $1 ''i tll.k.
I Pdrs, Sores .s•r— The Genuine If ey's Leenhaent is an
me more justly celel•rated Clirr (.11 . all .4. 4 , , 111.111
nn , ' sir till of hers. Ins r are. see alle,mt niliinnenilole. rind
ei es only necess Iry in lo th,,, It bee ',n em the art. .11141
V6'llll surfs crone sin e es. ell It e• to be h id Orin.
.11.1v0,..10t..0f C....5f0r4 4- Co. 21 Coiertland street. .lire
Yar, -el, iir•iiira tors.
Dr Sphere's ark Il ad.!" . Iletnetly —Wily a dI Vnli.tiffor
drsieeic-itie t ow:dame Si liet• a reined, Is ere 11.; ad
111 et will m4I II to tow 111 Tlils ri Moil) Wig eIN.,!.
oath , dostroy nu, anal 6 of h' id lane. • eller ea rya.s or
la lints.. It 111., Ored 0 11., rc' sl.l eed eme.
Olother's !eclat I - - /00tan Ilts:urtery— All e «a
adtert lee Ili be •
grone nintliorii and ally Ina- In Panne /11-Ines.
arid 1) darer. ref trtne, rirr• ea raectly entredie el In
L. 111,111 0 ,1! fears. all ly then.' norsnii.nosii and priollie their
a% by the la.e of this aced et iraiirilataryvet...table lira.
din linse who .111 itandi tiv 'Orrerv.. ti•
frost prenve of it iii tleor beart.—e'er) kind and
.111111. 111101111111 is 111 feel it hat solemn dilly In a 11..-
,110 hie ,•,.0.,•,1 in. by a c tie Held
ers dial nos laid „In, 11 the e i r ateetiers relief
Farther part it r.• in alloinied fur Inv (*anal..
lo h ed grata. e here Ms laminae cordocl is In
tie onnid• Tin. Mill In r'• 11. l et n prep trod only by tree
/111 W cede preemie tors, Coni-tock Cu. 21 CoUrtland st.
For Worrore—Koltostorh't Vernyfors sr:id:eats , and
till, Children neat adith'ir tate., base
Bess are of ,11 aril. cs the Italia• us spelled Krim:tor* The
old Dot h Winn. nrilis arvetitor Fria e t eats tad bot
tler It- 4 -1, Canna! triple the shall should there be uo
worm, bat •I ill di, et cnrd
Ti' the Bar and t'ortittn-les Norse and Mono
Idnimea, mad holm. I'ecelable Elexir in the react Orel-t
-rial ease for Itlielellialedit, ensgs or
and IS warranted In Lary an) case or Itheuman.w Or
I:rpretnennt Syrup—lnd re Yana Corizh—Do art nectect
It—lllnllsar,le have earl n premala re dearth fir ant
of alleatinti Ina cnlumnn Cold. Have )1111 a Congli 7 11ev
Or. it,rlhale rave 'it I:epee:it:ant Syrup et cafe he'll, al
prescrirlira. containing lin innsoliond 11111 OS. and aced in
hll I,rl lisiVe• lira/ Iles for arStagi years, .111 fuel posl
ive It' RISS rid 1.1. dad Sada you freer that tao-I awful
a rtailinr.irYl 011 , 1111ution, wlm h usually sevens
ad. she prase latadredr. uf 11. e )ounr, the Old, the lovely
a,,d tile gay.
All the :ibare a rt3cier are sold by W. A. Leader, the
aid), agent rnr the genthne rule. he in Cohnnbla, and by
James enilth Land ire C'auf —Hoy out% of the
•innve per4nne ha 4111/11.1, are connterfen. nrh'l7 Bm
_BUILDING NU LOT,
T PRIVATE SALE.—The lot on Union
ilk_ street, extending 763 fact, next above the brick
building, of Air. J. W. Cottrell, and in depth 145
feet to a IJ feet :Wu, with the Building; which
could be adrantageotody used as a tio tory, as it is,
nr altered inin dwellings, nr the MATERIALS
USED FOR BUILDINGS ON FRONT OF THE
LOT, t le :-55,000 bricks, good joists, and a floor
.50 feet square, strong girders, ratters, sheeting on
roof,&c., Ste. Enquire of J. H. MIFFLIN.
Columbia. Nov. 6,1.847.—1 t
Columbia Bank k. Brirl:ze Comp.,
Novvmavu 2. 1847.
vrilE Directors of this institution have this
day dvel a red n dividend of three lier cent.
for the last six inont...k. p-vahte on and 4i - ter the
inst. SAMUEL. SIIOCII.
Columbia, Nov. 6,11347.-3 t Casbier.
W. & S. PATTON.
rElt returning thanks to the citizens of
Columbia and vicinity, for the very liberal
all .re of patronage be upon them during
the pa-t Spring and Sit iner, woud I again
their attention to their NEW STOUK. of
FALL & WINTER GOODS,
Consistinar of Cldakina , a. French, Erulish and
German do—Cobaar.4's Parameitas and Plaid+,
D.e-s Gods, Plain, Plaid and F,ancv Coloied
Cashmeres. Cahforni an I Lama Plaid B amba.
tines. A laaarcas. Mexican, Buen a Vista and Cerro
Gordo Plaid , , Woolen .34. supeilaar quality Lon.
don Glas.l A Ipaceas, boadre Plaid and striped do.
SIII.I IV% S.
Chashmere. Terkerra, Embroidered, &e. PI tin
Tinhet, Silk and Wool Fringes Blanket, Plain
and Plai.l Cloth do. New style B-Igiati Shawls.
Cloths and Cassimeres•
A large a-so. tment of Cloth., NVest of England
and French Cl-ths and Cassimeres. very fine and
ext.a width—Blue, B.own, Drab. Olive, hivisi
Green, Mixed and Black Brash and American
Cloths—Plain and Fancy Ca-sitneres Sublets,
Kentucky deane., both pl tin an I striped B•ver
teens, Velset Coards. Coatbe Cloths and Satinets,
Complete a=sortment of Boy. , Wear, woolen
and worsted—Velvet and Satin Vestinls. plain
unit figured—Tiekings and Drillings, Flannel+,
Welsh Gause and Shrouding aNsorted
colors, Dame-tic and Canton FLinnels. wor.orted.
Gloves and ll..siery, Kid, Silk, Buck and Woolen
Gloves and 3lnts, Silk, Lamb's Wool aq,l Cotton
Hose, Fren , h Linen Cambric I landl.erchief-, very
low. Furnishing Good.. Blai.kets, Wonl and Rag
Carpets of the be-t quality—Floor and 'l'able Oil
Cloths, Feathers. Looking Glasses, Umbrelas,
China and Queenswate.Fiesh Gro-cries, Superior
Teas, ju.t imparted. Camnherie and Lamp Oils,
Nl.,caeral by the barrel, Silt by the sack, new crop
Sugars, Strain, d Honey. &c.
Oar Goods h ive been selected with great care
for cash. besides are all new and free from moth
eat or d image. We therefore feel our.:ply, a able
and willing to sell low for cash, an I give every
satisfaction to those who may call to examine our
goods at the New Cheap Gish Store, corner of
Front and Locust st.
Columbia, Oct G, 1847.—ti
MILLER S CO.'S EXPRESS.
ATimm BY their own Cars in
elm rgerd messengers, nod under locks, DAILY be
tween Philadelphia, Lancdster, Columbia, Wrights.
vine, York, Gettysburg, II thimore, %Vashington,
South, West, North and Est, by
ETCaliilr i g" Trail3S.
M. &. Co. are now prepared to forward in their
cars, Menages, Parcels, Bundles, light Cases, and
all descriptions of goods and tnerehandize; also
Specie, Bank Notes, Drafts, I3ills for collection.
orders, &c., to any of the above named places by
passenger trains and moil speed. Being desirous
of affording every facility for the prompt and eco
nomical transaction of any commission entrusted
to them, they respectfully solicit the patronage of
all to their line.
All goods or packages must be marked ~B y
Miller & Co.'s Express?'
D. F. GRIFFITII, Agent,
Miller & Co.'s Express, Columbia.
OFFICES.-- Corner of Third and Chestnut street,
Philadelphia; Chas. Norman, Lancaster; ii. Kalif.
felt, York ; Museum Building., It Minor° ; Gay &
Co., car. Wall and Broadway, N. Y.; Gay & Co.,
Slate st., Boston ; I.Vashington, D. C.; Richmond,
Va.; Wheeling, Va.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; Gettysburg,
PERRY DAVIS'S PAIN KILLER,
OR THE PEOPLE'S FAVORITE.
up i l l7ll c't t z :; ' , l 7.cl ir or r n 4 tl;
Pravolence. It. 1.. litres banes of I'rrry D iv's'. Patti
Killer. en Well ktinAste In urn New Eugiriui .191..0 for
releeVieg all kinde ef pairs. on rani.., W11:11 knelleo.
le:111•111 kl bee! F ice, %t king reetli. Miens Psi!, lit ,Ile
fsleek. Oat k mid head ; Colds. Chokeit tin, kr . eke . and
or %ale nitli by %V. A. LCADEIi.
ll•einilehl.e. (biota's Xt. 1617.—tr.
-Attend to Tour Coughs and Colds.
DR. JAYN EXP ECTORANT.
I:ninit• AFltillift, Sl , lumen('
Ina ( 0001. l rnnp 11-ar-.•aps+, nod of
Side an I Hark, Cmoninolliion. and all di-na-rs of the
!MOEN blVi Ilrrnot, &r• &c• nor 4io by
0,13 047-II . A. LE %.1)E11.
CANDY! CANDY!! CANDY!!!
e ;I: a. "
h °e .
the 1”,‘,•-t prito.. It N•l 151. North F.psrilt Street, twr,
a. ors helots. l'lttladelphts • .hnl,krrpera and
ath.rs dealltttl to these :truth, are respect istly mytted ID
FURS I FM ! I FURS I'a 1
mll I.; subscriber would respectfully invite
Lathes and Gentlemen about visiting
Philadelphia, and in Want of
/14.1" CI" FUR S,
Such as 'MUFFS. BOAS, TIPPITS. &c., to
give us a call before purchasing elsewhere. as
they will find it to their advantage and no
All orders received shall he faithfully attend
ed to at No. 93, North Third Street. abovo
Arch. Philadelphia. JAMF,S it El SKY.
it, BUFFALO ROBES nlnmys on hand.
Philadelphia * October 30. 1-17 —3m
TUE CRY NTII,I, THEy tom E.-
UST received 60 pieces of thmte.plendid French
and English Plaids so much worn tbr Ladies
Edland XVinter Dresses. At the Bce Uwe, North
Queen street. CHAS. E. WENTZ & BRO.
Lancaster, Oct. F..t.3, 1847—t
NOTIIER larec supply of choice Dry Goode
Iltr Full and Winter. At the Bee 1 - 1 ;re. North
Queen street. CIJAS. E. ‘VENTZ & BRO.
Lancaster. Oct. 22, I 817-1.1
AUCTION GOODS, AUCTION GOODS.
rpHE subscribers have jiiht received a very ex.
tensive agsortinera of seasonable Goods, prin.
cip.illy purchased at Auction, at much below the
regular prices, which are offered at I mall advance
on cost, and on favorable tering.
PETER HALDEMAN & Co.
Wanted, one or two experienced S
Columbia, Oct. 23—tf P. 11. & Co.
Dollars Reward. Lost or stolen, on the
1.5111 inst.. a brindle colored bull Dog, low set
and Mishy tail. white nn one side of the fare, wall
n small piece bit oat of the loner lid of the rsght
eye. answers to the mime of Sul. Tne above re•
r nird will be paid on the di twin. of :he dog, or
duct, to the om, 11CTS YOU NG & CASSELL.
Columbia, Oct. 23. 1817-tf
RUM TERKF.RRI SHAWLS.
JEST opened 50 of the most superb Terkerri
Shaw!., direct from N. York, at various prices,
at least 50 per cent lower thin the same quality
and styles has ever been sold in this city. At the
la doors North of the Post Office N. Queen at.
Lancaster, Oct. 23, 18517—tf.
'TONEY for PA le, at Young ec, N o .
50, Front street, Columbia. 00.23—t1
100 PIECES Alpachaa and Luatres, at prices
from 18 cent. and upwards per'..rard, now
opr-ninz at tho Bit. lIIVE, Norat Qua= at.
W. & S. PATTON