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"Impartial--but not Neutral."
SATBRDAY, NOVEMBER 10,1860
THE ELECTORAL VOTE
Abraham Lincoln Elected President:
in general, the election passed off very
peaceably, and in a manner highly cred
itable, to the American people. It
iherefore with sincere regret that we no
tice the only. outrage of moment that
has thus far transpired, and it seems
doubly censurable because commited in
the capital of the Republic, where free
dm of speech, without molestation,
should be held peculiarly sacred. On
the morning after the election a party of
men violently entered the Republican
wigwam in Washington, and broke up
the furniture, besides destroying other
property. Nine ,of the parties implicat
ed are under arrest.
The following States have cast their
Electoral votes for ABRAHAU LINCOLN
and HANNIBAL HAMLIN, viz :
New York, ,
M in nes ot a,
BRECIUNRIDO! AND LAND.
BELL AND•ByEEETi .ASP EUSXON
DOUGLAS AND jOHNSUN,..,
It requires 152 electors to elect a P yes
ident. Lincoln is therefore elected with
o a doubt.
V Tux NEXT CONGRESS.—The eleftion of
Lincoln and Hamlin being conceded, the
attention of politicians is directfthe
probable complexion of the neit"gouse
of Representatives. Erections have been
'held for Congressmen in nineteen States,
and the result is such as to confirm us in
the belief that both branches of Congress
will be in the control of the anti-Repub
licans., Whether this majority, compos
ed, as it is, of followers of . Douglas, Bell,
and Breckinri4lge, can be efficiently con
trolled or not, is a secondary matter of
speculation. In Naw.York the Repub
licans lose five Congressmen, and gain
one in the election of Mr. Conklin over
John Cochrane. in New Jersey they
lose one by the defeat of Mr. Penning
ton, the Speaker of the present House.
The defeat of Anson Burlingame in Bos
ton is confirmed. Enough is known to ,
place the next House in the bands of
the anti-Republicans by a decisive ma
jority. --ahe Press.
y ind ignity or insult receiv
ed by Judge Douglas, during his South
ern tour, occurred•at Montgomery, Ala
bama, the home of Yancey. While the
Judge was entering his carriage from the
hotel, several eggs were thrown at him
from the crowd. All the papers of the
place denounce the act.
eirlir. Ralph Farnum's claims to be
ing considered the oldest Revolutionary
veteran now are contested. Mr. Nathan
Dean, of Georgia, who was a soldier in
1776, and fought through the war; is now
in his one hundred and tenth year.
Gov Packer has issued his procla
mation deelaring William E. Lehman,
the duly elected member of the next
lionse.of Representatives of the. United
States, for the First Congressional Dis
trict of Pennsylvania.
'The Tribune foots np Lincoln's
majority in New York State at 44,750,
and sap it cannot be reduced below 40,-
sirl o incoln's , majority 45 Pennsylva
nia is set down et 75,000
COLD COMFORT.—The New York Tri
bune advises those Democrats' abroad
who have hopes of carrying -New York,
not to sit up late for the returns on elec
tion night. "On the contrary," says the
Tribune. "we affectionately advise every
mother's son of them to go home and go
to bed sober and early. They will even
then get returns quite as fast as they
want them." It also says that there is
not a single county in the State, west or
north of Albany, that will not give Lin
coln a majority; -and nearly every one
will give one worth having.
Dave Marsh of North Adams bas
dreamed the mystery of the coal oil busi
ness. He says_ they are_ sinking wells
into a great whale that got lodged be
tween the rocks at the time of the flood;
and the reason they exhaust some wells
is beeause they have dug through the
whale. On being asked why the oil was
coal instead of sperm, he had a horse to
hitch up very suddenly and disappeared
r Geo. Walch;residing about a mile
from Wrightsville, shot a very large
sized wild-cat on the river hills, near the
"Ronndtop." It was chased up and
treed by Mr. W.'s dog, and was killed
by a discharge from a shot gun, five shot
finding their way to its heart. Rather
unusual game for this region.
otir Mrs. Burch and Hon. Erastus
Corning are in Chicago, ready to defend
the divorce case. SevenLeighths of the
people there (it is represented by her
friends) are impressed with her entire
innocence. It co►uing to the ears of
Mrs. Burch's attorney, last week, that
Mr. Burch was stopping at a hotel in St.
Louis, with a beautiful woman, spies
were sent on there ; it was discovered
that , the Mr. Burch was a wealthy and
influential Chicago deacon, who had
made free with Mr. Burch's name. The
gentleman, to avoid exposure, paid $2OO
as hish money.
At the sale of the late William
.vans Burton, in New York, a few days
since, there was sold a repeating pistol,
owned by Washington during his en
campment at Valley Forge, which had
passed iato the hands of Mrs. Allston,
Burr's daughter, arid from her family to,
that of Burton, was sold for $52. The
repeater, presented by Napoleon to Tel
ma, the tragedian, which . had cost Mr.
Burton 0200, sold for. $155. The
•sum realized from this sale is about $15,-
garGodey for December is but. Too
nincliiCannot 'l3a said in favor of 'ibis
great favorite. The number before us
contains a double fashion plate which,
alone, is worth to the sex, the price of
six months -subscription. Every lady,
intendihg=to be'w'elr'inforniad on every
thing that pertains to -'her sex should
have it. ' Now's thetina to begin. Sub
scribe for '6l and 'thereafter you will
never be- without it. .
Writ is said that an effort is being
made to induce Judge Taney to resign
his place as Chief Justice of the Supreme
Court, that Mr. Buchanan may appoint
his successor. The trouble is the old
man can hardly live through Lincoln's
administration—and it would be supreme
ly awful for Lincoln to have such an ap
pointment to make.
CirN. P. Willis says of the Prince of
Wales.:. He is a kindly-looking 'boy—
bearing his honors with a beautiful mix
ture of modesty and conscious dignity—
but with features and expression most
singularly lovable and truthful. A face
most absolutely good, and more frankly
and fearlessly honest 'and unsuspecting,
it would be difficult to find.
airA young man named Reisinger
shot a black snake and a hawk at a sin
gle shot last week in York-co. The
hawk had swooped down and fastened
its talons into the snake, but was quickly
made a prisoner in the coils of the latter,
when a novel battle commenced for the
mastery, which was speedily terminated
by Mr. R. killing both combatants,
Cornelius McKay, son of Donal.
McKay, Esq., the famous Boston ship
builder, has been- arrested, and held to
bail in $5,000, on achargeof committing
a highway robbsry, upon Mr. Oliver H.
Downing, in Chelsea. It is alleged that
in company with several accomplices, he
robbed Mr. Downing of $2,500.
Ilar*Wm. R. May, of Pomfret, (Ct.)
picked 40 bushels of apples from one
tree. He had the curiosity to count the
number of apples in one peck, and found
190, making 760 in one bushel,.and 30,-
400 apples grew upon the tree.
The inauguration of Governor Cur
tin will take place on the third Tuesday
of January ; and not on the second Tues
day, as published by a number of papers.
The correction should be made, in order
that the people may not be misled as to
Byerl y, who was convicted of
forging election returns in the 4th Ward,
thus electing Butler, Rep., to Congreas,
has been sentenced to 2 years imprison
ment, and $3OO fine.
orlt is said that a brotber of Carl
Formes has beiminissing for eight pears,
and that he has, at-last turned up ia 'Ga
ribaldi's army, , - ,
wr Coal is selling at San Francisco,
California, at $2O per ton. '
--THE WEEKLY MA_RIETTEAN:
An unfortunate young man in Boston
is tied up in two wills ; hie father under
heavy "penalty demands that he shall
marry no lady whose feet exceed a pre
scribed size ; and his mother, with equal
severity, insists that the lady's hair shall
be of a prescribed color. The young
man had better stick to celibacy.
John Bateman, a resident of Chatham
Centre, returned home on Thnrsday, af:
ter living for twenty-three years a con
vict's life in VatiDienmn's Land, whither
be had been sent for participating in the
Canadian rebellion of 1837. Bateman
is now 64 years of age.
Mrs. Elizabeth Blount, aged sixty
eight, was married at Kingston, N. C.,
last Week, to A:V. l3Ufge.r, aged li,l,"enty
five. The fair widdw had $70,000 to
counteract the "summers" which had
passed over her head.
Blondin had a fall in Troy, the other
evening,.when performing on the tight,
roPe. He was not much hurt, hOWever.
A gay.and fashionable young lady of
Atlanta, Ga., attracted much attention
there last week, by appearing at the
Georgia State Fair in a homespun dress.
The Pasha. of Egypt is establishing a
magnificent palace, built of French cast
iron; for a museum of antiquities, to be
filled with relics of antiquity folind in
Egypt, in the execution of which 2500
men are now employed, under the direc
tion of Marlette, the French archaiolo
Helen Dresser, a converted Mormon,
is lecturing in the Western cities. She
describes the females at Salt Lake as
pictures of despair.
A sailor performed an act of daring at
Gloucester, Mass on Monday. A team
ran away and passed Captain Spurling
as he stood at a grocery door ; springing
forward, he climed up behind, and over
the roof of the carriage, seized-the reins
and stopped the runaways. There was
do one injured.
Leonard Haff accidentally shot his
brother-in-laW, Benjamin Smith, through
the head, killing him instantly. They
were duck-shooting in South Bay, L. 1.,
on Monday, in different boats, when the
unfortunate man raised his head in the
range of the other's gun just as he fired,.
, ''' '• ''
A large hog attacked a little boy; a
year old, at Cleveland, Ohio, on the
The child's mother attracted by his
screams, found her boy under the ani
mars feet, and the brute about to malie
a meal of him.
A smiling, blushing and tobacco -chew
ing young woman, was brought before a
New Orleans magistrate on Tuesday, for
unsexing herself. She explained that
failing to get remunerated for woman's
work, she •being strong and hearty, had
shipped as a deck hand on board a steam
er, and liked it.
The alternative of three years' impris
onment or being sold into slavery, being
offered to two 'free negro thieves
Portsmouth, Va., on Tuesday, they chose
the former. white man accompanies
the worthies—remaining sixteen years
The Hon. Edward Everett has pre
sented to the Boys' High School of
Bangor a beiutiful copy of his "Life of
Washington," with, a very pleasant auto
graph note, wishing prosPerity to the
Revivals of Religion are increasing in
Scotland. In the Established Church,
a movement againsta the pew system is
gaining ground, the advocates having ob
served that free churches attract large
In England every child is required by
law to be able to read and write, before
it is permitted to enter the coal and iron
mines. Efforts are being made by the
friends of education to extend the pro
visions of this salutary law, into all other
bran' es of labor.
Washington correspondent tele
. raphs that the President, in the event
of the election of Lincoln, intends to de
prive the latter of all credit for devotion
to the Union by taking strong l . Union
ground in his message. Both Cobb and
Thompson are greatly alarmed at this
aspect of affairs, and may resign before
two weeks have rolled by.
The amount of salaries paid to the
English bishops is $775;000 a year, a
sum sufficient to give an income of;$1,000
a year to seven hundred and seventy-five
The diamonds belonging to the crown
of France, are 16,312 in number, weigh
ing 18,752 carats, , and worth 30,908,260
franc,s, about $4:000,000.
Mrs. Judge Douglas was robbed on a
steamboat,-near Memphis, last week, of
a gold watcht inlaid with pearls.
UVwlirds of eighty colored r'e'sidents
of Peuntyivania have applied to the col
onizatiohsociety of this State as emi
grants to Liberia, and have been accepted.
.:oOlonel E. E. ;Ellsworth, of Zouave
fame,. who now• resides , at Springfield,
Illinois, has taken the•stunip for the,Re
publicans: . .
arkir. M'Tabish, the. grand-son of
"Charles Carroll of Carrollton," who
lives near Baltimore, and who owns over
sixt* , slaves, went for Lincoln.
NEWS IN BRIEF
A LADY'S ARM TORN FROM THE SOCKET.
—A passenger on the train of cars which
ran off the track of the Fall River and
Boston Railroad on Friday morning list,
Mrs. Drinkwater, who had an arm
torn oil; was sitting near them at the
time of the accident; - and was thrown
down. She got up after the train stop
ped, and was leaving the car, when she
said to her companion, "I believe my
arm is gone!" Her companion replied.
"Oh, no, it is only numb from a.bsuise."
A moment after she said—"lt is gone,
for I cannot find my band !" Her com
panion removed some of her clothing and
found that the arm bad been taken off
near the socket of the shoulder. It-was
afterwards found under the car, with a
glove still upon the hand.
ei - Virginia on the heels of the John
Brown raid, appropriated $lBO,OOO for
arming the State. Capt. P. E. Robin
son, in an article in the Petersburg Ex
press, says but thirteen of her eighty
eight cavalry companies are fully armed,
that one of the public officers "has gone
to the North to purchase bullets," that
50,000 lbs. of powder have been bought,
and muskets contracted for to be made
in the State—and that the.powder
be very much improved by age by the
time that arms are manufactured in Rich
mand for its consumption !" He con
cludes by saying that "it cannot be de
nied that Virginia is in a more defense
less condition to day than she has ever
Cr Hon. R. R. Reed, of Washington,
Pa., sailed in the packet ship Caroline
Stevens, with a full complement of Penn
sylvania free colored persons, among
them worthy Frank Chambers, janitor of
Jefferson College, Canonsburgh, with
his family. Every colored emigrant is
carried free of expense to Liberia, main
tained six months free of expense, and is
then supplied with means to get a living.
If he has the stuff in him, he can, follow
ing the example of Roberts and Benson,
become president of the rising black re
ilgr Anthony 'Morris, formerly of Phil
adelphia. but for many years past resi
ding with his daughter, Mrs. Nourse, at
the Highlands, near Georgetown, Dis
trict of Columbia, died on the 3d inst.,
in the ninety-fifth year of his age, In
early life Mr. Morris represented Phila
delphia in the State Senate, and in 1790
was the presiding officer of that body.—
Dujing the A.On!inistration of President
Madison he represented our country at
the Court of Spain:
eirA widow, named Hatfield, residing
in a lonely house'a few miles from Bloom
field, Indiana ; was aaiakeneila few weeks
ago by persons trying to'cipen her doors
and raise her windows, and plainly-heard
them conversing with one aatither:—
Seizing a gun, she fired from the window,
and there was an instant scampering, and
all was still. The next morning 'the
body of a deaf und dumb man, resident
near by,. was found a' short distace from
the house with a bullet lodged in his
lir Marcus T. C. Gould, well known in
Philadelphia, died at his residence in
Rochester, Beaver county, Pa., on Fri
day of last week. He was at one time
the only short-band reporter in the coun
try, and invented a system of stenography
which was generally used before'the dis
semination of phonography. He flour
ished during the early days of the Na
CrLast week a crazy express agent
stole three thousand dollars from a bank
parcel in his charge, en route from Bal
timore to Hagerstown. He spent thirty
dollars of the money, kept fifteen dollars,
and burnt the rest. As the number of
the notes were registered; the bank will
probably,re-issue them on proof of their
destruction, so there will be no loss.
cir The . Webster Times says the wid
ow of Hr. Valentine Farrell, residing at
the South Village was the subject of a
species of fits, very nearly resembling a
trance, last Sunday. Preperations were
making for funeral, w.hen the woman re
vived: Her illness continued, however,
and she-died on Tuesday.
air One thousand men are employed
in the United States in the manufacture
of sewing machine needles, and the prof
its on them amount to nearly $BOO,OOO
a year. Since the introduction of the
sewing machine, the sale of spool cotton
has increased to the extent of more than
a million and a half annually.
Cr" Fanny," a pet dog in Gov. Sew
ard's family, imported, and of rare breed,
died a few days ago from the effect of
poison administered by some unknown
scoundrel. Fanny was a great favorite.
This makes the fourth case of poison at
the Governor's in the last two years.
cr. Mr. ,John Vine Hall, a writer of
religious books, died on the 22d ultinict,
at Worcester, England, aged 87 years.
He was the father of Rev. Newman Hall,
a somewhat noted dissenting preacher of
London, and of Captain Vine Hall, late
of the. Great Eastern.
'lEr Mrs. Governor Morgan; of . Ne*'
York, did not . reciiiVe . " a splendid dia
mond necklace " 'from - the Prince of
Wales. The story is pronounced a silly
piece of gossip. • - •
Died, in this borough, after a painful
illness of several weelq, Hoy. J.tcile
G Amu, in the 85th year of his age.
Judge Grosh was born in East Llemp
fieli, in this county, January 25th, 1776.
Though he received only a year's school
ing, (and that in German, and before he
was 12 years old,) and his early years
were spent in privation and toil, and he
learned to understand and speak English
only in his 23d year, (and to read and
write it still later in life,) yet he became
a prominent man in community at an
early daN, and few excelled him in gen
eral information and practical ability.
He removed to this place, then Water
ford and New Haven, in March, 1805, *
and during his residence here of 55 years
was engaged in the lumber business—
being, at his death, probably the oldest
lumber dealer on the Susquehanna; and,
with one or two exceptions, the oldeSt
person and oldestresident in our borough.
From 1811 onward, he represented this
county for ten years in both branches of
our State legislature ; and from 1841 on
ward, was ASsociate Judge of our county
courts,- and frequently presided in the
absence of the President. As a legisla
tor he was eminently useful, humace,
diligent and faithful ; and the unanimous
testimonials of Juries and Bar at his re
tiring, attested his ability and strict in
tegrity on the Bench.
During the war of 1812 he was fore
most in. raising a volunteer company,
(the "Marietta Greys," stationed at Mar
cus Hook in 1814,) of which he was unan
imously elected Captain—which cost no
little sacrifice of pecuniary Means, time
and comfort. t In 1813 be also added
175 lots to our•torough, at its east end.
For several yearsfrom 1841, he took
a deep interest and active part in the
Temperance cause as advocated and car
ried forward by the Washingtonians ;
and from 1823 to the close of life was
known throughout his denomination as a
liberal and steadfast member of the Uni
For the last 9 years be lived retired
from public life, but still gave his per
sonal supervision in the lumber yard in
connection with his two sons—the sole
survivors of his family of 7 children.
His interest in politics and religion was
also continued, by reading much and
conversing freely, with his ,usual mental
power and clearness, on all 'the current
topics of the day. Even when, tiviaken
ing out of a painful delirium, be learned
the result of our October election, with
the trembling,meine of a fall• heart he
said, "Then all is right—and, all is safe !
Almighty God, be thinakedlor that I"
Three of four days before his dea"th,
feeling that it might be his latest oppor
tunity, he called together his children
and grand children, and solemnly gave
them his dying counsel'' and ble . Ssings,
and declared his continued faith in the
religion he had so long professed, add
ing, that he had "not a doubt—not the
shadow of a: doubt" of its grand-consum
mation. And on Sunday evening, about
one hour after the cessation of all pain,
he sweetly slept,into the immortallife at
a little after 11 • M.—just three years
(it might be said, "to the minute') after
the death of his beloved daughter-in-law,
Mrs. C. C. P. Grosh.
The funeral was attended on 'Wednes
day afternoon, at Zion's Church—ser
, vices by Rev. A. C. Thomas, of Phila
delphia, but formerly of this place, and
for about 35 years
,the special friend of
the deceased and his family.. His body
was laid in our• new Cemetery, whither
all his dead will soon be removed. 11 -
* The house he erected that Summer,
is now owned by Dr. Cushman, and is
the seventh dwelling erected in this town:
t It is believed that of this Volunteer
company of MO men,.-,but four survive
their "old Captain." En.
HOLLOWAY'S PILLS AND OINTMENT--Th'
great antagonists of disease.—lnfluenza.. Ca
tarrh, &c —Nothing is more talked of in all
classes of society than the marvellous cures
daily effected by the two great external and in
ternal remedies, Holloway's Pills and Ointment.
All who arc afflicted with hoarsenes, difficult
respitation, cold in the head, harsh settled
coughs, bronchitis, asthma, : wheezing in the
chest; &c., will Lnd immediate and permanent
relief by rubbing the Ointment well ; into the
throat, neck and chest, as it loosens thephlegm
and mucus collected in those parts, while the
effect of ihe Pills is to expel these humors'from
the system. No household should be without
a supply of these excellent family medicinse
at this season of the year.
TAE GREAT HOLLAND REMEDY. —Bcer
have's Holland Bitters —Persons subject to
nervous or sick headache, will find in Bier
have's Holland Bitters a sure, safe and pleas
ant remedy. It soothes
,the throbbing head,
corrects acidity of the stomach, assists diges
tion,and creates a healthy appetite. It is,with
out doubt, a most delightful preperation, and
an effectual remedy. The • fact that .it is now
a very popular medicine throughout all the Hol
land settlements in Wisconsin, New York, Il
linois, Michigan and Indiana, speaks much in
its favor. See advertisement in another columu.
To CONSUIIIPTIVES : The advertiser having
been restored to health in a few weeks, by a
very simple remedy, after having suffered sev
eral years with a severe Lung affection,,and
that dread disease, Consumption, is anxious' to
make known to his fellow sufferers the means
of cure. To all who desire it he will send 'a
copy of the prescription used, [free, of chargel
with direFtions „for s preparing a,114 using the
same, which they will find a sure cure for Con
sunititicin,'Broncbitis,,&e: " 'The .onlY object `id
advertiser in sending the iliesei t iption`is to ben':
efit the afflicted, and he hopes every suffereri
will try his remedy, as it will cost them noth
ing, and may prove-a blessing. Parties wish
ing the prescription will please address
Fai•WARD A. WILSON,.'
• Williarastivilt4 King*tet.,'N. Y. [36i'
A CA RD TO TM E SUFFERING.-TllO
WILLIAM COSGROVE, white laboring as a m i,-
sionary in Japan, was cured of Consumpti,),,
when an other means hail failed, by a reri;,,
obtained from a learnergysician residing j a
the great city of Jeddo. This recipe has cured
great numbers who were suffering from Con
sumption, Bronchitis, Sore Throat, Coughs and
Colds, and the debility-and nervous depression
caused by these disorders.
Desirous of benefitting others, I will send
this recipe, which I have brought home with
me, to all who need it. free of charge.
Address REV. WM. COSGROVE,
439 Fulton Avenue, .Brooklyn, N. r.
rcrsee advertisment of Prof. L. Milke s
Hair Invinrator, and Liquid Hair Dye, in an
Health and its Pleas' ures, or,
DISEASE AN.D 440NIES
CHOOSE BETWEEN; THEM.
HALLO WAY'S PILLS
- - -
What is more fearful than the breaking
dnwn of the nervous system? To be excites
hie or nervous in a small degree is most dis
tressing, for where can a remedy be found?—
There is one :—drink but little wine, beer, or
spirits, or far better, none; take no coffee,—
weak tea being preferable; get all the fresh
air you can; take tree or four Pills every night;
eat plenty of solids, avoiding the use of slops ;
and if these goldon rules are followed, you
will be happy in rebid and strong in body, and
forget you have any nerves.
MOTHERS' AND DAUGHTERS.
If there is one thing more than another for
wl.ich these Pills are so famous it is their puri
fying properties, especially their power of
cleansing the blood from all impurities, and
removing dangerous and suapended secretions.
Universally adopted as the one grand remedy
for female complaints, they - never fail, never
weaken the system, and always--bring about
what is required. .
SICK HEADACHES A;VOTA,INTT OF AP
PETI . 1
These feelings which so sadden us, most fr-e
quently arise from annoyances or trouble, from
obstructed. perspiration,. or from eating and
drinking what is unfit for us, thus disordering
the liver and stomach. These org Ins must be
regulated if you wish to be well. The Pills, if
taken according to the printed instructions,
will quickly restore tt. healthy action to both
liver and stomach, whence follow as a natural
consequence, a good appetite and a clear head.
In the East and West Indiesscarcely any other
medicine is ever used for these disorders.
DISORDERS OF THE KIDNEY.
In all diseases alreetivilassurnma,wheth
ei• 'they secrete too intirtb? . .tcla little water ;
or whethor they be aitit„teoiittiatOne or gravel
dr'ivith aches and pains 'settled in 'the loins
oVer :the rezions 'of the leiiineirk these Pills
should be taken accdrdingt o the plated direc
tions, and the Ointment ahould be well rubbed
into the small of the bed time. This
freutpent will give; alrelost un„melliate,. Ethel,
When all other ineitiiWh'ive fib
t zgel .
FOR STO:II.4OHS- ORD.ER.
No medicine will so efrectuatiMaprore the
tone of the stotnach•astbese , P3lls" the iemove
all acidity, oceasionea either by intemperance
or inipmper diet. They teach the liver
and reduce it to a healthy action ; they are
wonderfully efficacious -in case of spasm,—in
fact they never fail'in curing all-disorders of
the liver and Stomach.
Ilolloicay's Pills are the best r enielyknorcn
in the world for the following diseases.
Asthma. Dysentery; Jaundice,
Bilious Complaints, Erysipelas, Liver Com-
Blotches on the Female Jrr plaints,
- Skin, regularities, Lumbago,
Bowel Complaints; FeveratireTiles,-
Constipation of the Fits,' - "Retention of
Bowels, Gout, • thine,
Consumption, Had-ache; 'Scrofula, or
Debility, Indigestion; King's Evil;
Stone and gravel, Tumours, Sore Throats,
Secondary Symp- Ulcers, Venereal A -
loins, Worms of all factions,
Tic-Douloureux, kinds; Wertkness,Sr.g.
CA UTION:—None are genuine unless the
words "HOLLOWAY, NEW "Y(UtIC AND LON
DON," are discernible as a Water -mark in every
leaf of the book of directions around each pot
or box; the same-may be Mainly seen by hold -
ing the leaf to the light. A-handsome reward
will be given to any, one xendering.such infor
mation as may lead .to the , detection of any
party or parties counterfeiting themedicines or
vending the same, know:ing them to' be spu
Sold at the Manufactory of Profespor got.-
I owAy, I SO Maiden Lane, .New York, and, by
II respectable Druggists aud . Dpalers in Medi
' e e, throughout the civilizedposl4,in boxes
a: 25 cents, 62 cents and s.l.eacti.
11:3-There is considerable saying by taking
the lei ger sizes.
N. 13.--Directions for the guidance of patients
in every disorder are affixed to each box.
Ho WARD ASSOCIATION, IMiladelphia•
A Benevolent Institution established by
special endowment, for the Relief qf the Sick and.
Dtstressed, afflicted with Virulent and Epidemic
Diseases, and especially for the cure of Diseases
of the Sexual organs. Medical advice given
gratis, by the Acting Surgeon, to all who apply
by letter, with a description of their condition ,
(age, occupation, habits of life, &c.,) and in
cases of extreme poverty, medicines furnished
free of charge:
,Valuable- Reports on — Spermistorriatra, and
other Diseases of the Sexual Organs, and on
the NeW Remedies employed in the 'Dispensary
sent to the afflicted in sealed letterenvelopes,
free of charge.. Two or three postage stamps
will be acceptable to pre-pay postage.
Address, Da. J. SKILLIN
Surgeon, Howard Association, No. 2 South 9th
St., Philadelphia. By order of the Directors.
EZRA D. HEARTWELL, Pre,sident.
GEORGE FAIRCHILD, Secretary
URNETT'S Cocoaine. A compOund of
Cocoa-nut Oil, &c., for dressing the Hair.
'efficacy and agreeableness, it is without
an equal. It prevents the hair froin falling off.
It promotes its healthy and vigerolis growth.
It is not greasy or sticky.
It leaves no disagreeable odor.
It'softens the hair when hard and dry.
It soothes the irritated scalp skin.
It affords the richest lustre.
It remainslongest in effect. For sale at
GROVE & ROTH'S.
Drug 4- Perfumery Store, Market stree'.
Q WET .—
eIET CIDER by the QUart,
New-York White Hominy,
Chestnuts; New Figs, Citron,
New Crop Raisins,
Mince Meat, Fresh Candies, Fresh Nuts
Lemons, 'Apples, and everything in the eating
or cooking line to be bad AT WOLFE'S.
PLATED WARE: A Large and fine stock
of Plated ware at li. L. & E. .1. lansi's,
Corner of North Queen street & Center Square,
Lancaster, Pa. Tea Setts, in variety, Coffee
Urns, Pitchers,Goblets, Salt Stands, Cake
Baskets, Card llaskelapop, ns,forktirKribteN
Casters, &c., &C.;at,minaufatturers
feI:PL:ATI - WG 'Mewled to at moderate rates.
IZUAL or REGULAR TI4EKEEPEAS,
—can be hid of If. L. & E: .f. ZAHN
orth Queen-st., and Center Square, Lancas
ter, Pa., in.the shape of Equilibrium Levers—
the best article of Swiss levers.now in the: mar
ket:, ' They ate- lower ii priewthan aterwiiith
of equal quality and just as truelor timekeePtag.