The Republican compiler. (Gettysburg [Pa.]) 1818-1857, December 27, 1854, Image 1

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    Important from flavana—.l Popular Rising
• 3niscipoted in Cuba.
° NEW ORLEASS. Nov. 21.—The steamer
Black Warrior, from Havana, with dates to
the 16th, has arrived."
The Delta announces, having received in
formation from an authentic source, that the
inhabitants of Cuba are in the wildest state of
enthusiasm, and contemplate_ an important.
rising M a few days. The same paper also
pu blishes a bold and energetic proclamation
issued from the Cuba Club of Terrorists.
The other papers of this city, however, hare
no infottnation itt regard to the -matter, and
discredit the report.
The governor•ef Ti - indad is reported to be a
prisoner at Havana.
HITSBURG. —The Frederick Citizen has the fol
lowing version of this atfair, the first account
`of which appeared in the Examiner:
Miss euntiley is from Norfolk,' Va., and a
convent° the Catholic faith. She went to the
Sisterhood about two years ado on a visit and
- to make a religious r. teat. Site rhen petition
ed to be received, but on bein r adv N
watt an consider the winter maturely. (it be
ing a rule of the 50c;e.7.7 in admit none unless
there ig strong dsburance of marked vocation,)
Pie wenthome. A year after she renewed_
. 0 ' rApplicanon, and was admitted, on trial.=
in this capacity, as a mere probationer or no
vice, and not a sister, Hiss 13. resided at the
:Sisterhood for the last ten months or therea
bouts, and was engaged in teaching,lze, w:-
tit morning, the 9:11 instant, a short
time before the morning bell, when she got out
of the window of her chamber and departed. It
is presumed that - she contemplated taking, the
stage for Frederick, which passes. only a few
hundred yards from the institution, but being
disarointed i i meeting it, she proceeded on ,
foot to Creagerstown, a distance of - . 67 or 7
miles. We understand that
,she had always
expressed hersel fas perectly happy, and even
repeated this sentiment the very day before
she left.
STATES ?—A highly, important decision was
made on Thursday last in the U. S. Circuit
Court for this State, by iiisilonor'Judge Drum
mond, in the case of Joseph Mitchell, free negro,
plaintiff, vs. Charles IL Lamar, defendant.
The 'plea. filed by the defendant alleged the
plaintiff to he a free negro. and. not a. citizen of
the MteL ,tates, entitled to maintain a• sui,
before the Ti. S. Circuit 'Court.--The plea was
sustairred by the court. We also learn that
Judge McClean coincided in the opinion deliv
ered by Judge Drunnuond.—Chicagn Tithes.
fr7The Bedford Grkzele sa}•s :—"Judge
Daugherty. who received all the Know-Nothing
Votes in this Legislative District. denies most
emphatically, in a later to Mr. Robinson. of
Fulton, that he ever consented to the use of his
name in this connection. and he will be found
arrayed against* thew on every measure tend
ing to abridge the right of conscience, or affect
the rights guarantied to our adopted citizens
under the Constitution of Country, as it at
present exists."
3:7There are said to be about three thous
and Negroes entitled to vote in New York city
under the provision of the State Constitution
which requires a colored man to have been
three years a citizen and possessed of freehold
estate of the value of 8250 over and ab'Ove all
debts and ineumbrances.charged thereon, and'
upon 'which a tax shall have been paid.—Sat
urday Express.
This is true. And it is also a fact .that the
Know-Nothings (to whom our neighbor is said
to belong) would exclude a whiie man, who
happens to have been born out of the country,
from voting'until he has been TWENTY-ONE
years a citizen! What a beautiful commen
tary on . Know-Nothingism this is.! A BLACK
ruan may vote upon a three
. year's residence,
but a WHITE man must serve an apprentice
seven /lines as long to entitle - him to the
right of suffrage Lane. lnielligeneer.
CLERGYMEN IN CONGaNss.—There will be a
good sprinkling of clergymen in the thirty
fourth Congress. James Meacham, from the
first District of Vermont, is a clergyman, and
sa is- Alvan-Salin, from the Third - District.
Ebenezer Knowlton, from the Third District
of Maine, is a Free Will Paptist preacher.
John J. Pearce, elected in the Fifteenth Dis
trict of Pennsylvania ; Robt. B. Hall, in the
Fifth District of Massachusetts, and Mark
Trafton, in the Eleventh, are ministers of the
Go Tel.
('Judge Edmonds is out with a letter, in,
which he describes his interview with the spirits
of those who were lost on the Arctic. The
Judge would obtain more credence if he had
made his revelations earlier—before the calam;
ity N - V4S known in the ~ regular" way.
17 - The snow wus one foot deep at Kalama
zoo, Michigan, on Monday.
Holloway's Pills.—An adinirablo Remedy
for the Cure - of Bile, Indigestion, and Liver
Complaints.---1n American lady, the widow
of an officer, in the H. 1.0. Service, had been
residing many years in Calcutta, where her
liver and stomach had become so deranged,
that she could with difficulty, digest any kind
of food. She suffered almost unceasingly
from-sick headaehe. nervousness, and lowness
of spirits, the results of a debilitated constitu
tion. The medical aid she had there was of no
avail, and her friends advised her to take up
her residence at her sister's, in Savannah,
Georgia; the latter lady persuaded her to have
recourse to Holloway's Pills, which to about
six weeks, restored her to sound and perfect
health, to the astonishment of her benevolent
sister who had given up all hope of her re
• -1-
(The illarlicts.
Corrected from the late it Bal ti more , York&II anover papers
Flonr, per barrel.
NVheat, per bushel,
OntS, <4
Timothy, "
IViii,key, per ;71111071$
Beef Cattle. per
I I,)_;
at v. pertf)ll. I$ 0( tO O O 1 )0
Culiau, Perlman. per ton, 50 to5I 00
'I/ 4NO V E -I . Ht•fitiO y L.4Br
Flonr, pet bbl., frool stores,
.1)94 " wagous,
ITheat, per
Corn, . 64
Timothy. "
Plasierbf Paris, pr ton,
Yr) -FAT >tv
Flolir, per bbl..fro-ji ,t. )res , *9 no
Do. fr,);11
,„ 6 16
Wheat, per hu,lid, 1-;75 to 1 9;)
I LIROcKING CAMPUEN ACCIDENT.-011 SatUrdair' ItElt I CVAIIe f i l E4 -0,, , li - po t,,
evening week, in Allegheny city, Pa. Mr. Hersh '
Lr3ll.llS .t.„ l /1 .r J \ J 1 L9 1 .5
requested his son, a small lad, to hold-a lighted T HAVE REMOVED from 122 West Loin- Lr
candle until he could fill a lamp with camphen I bard street to the new and commodious I FOR Cil PITALISTS
Warebouqe Nu 141 ;rest Pratt street, near
oil.—While complying with the request, the - ' '
Light, opposite the Maltby House. and will rpm o Subscriber, being aged and desirous
boy by oversight let the light come in contact continue my GENERAL CIO N 1 MISSION' ..t to retire flour' business, offers at Private
with the fluid, which exploded immediately, 13 U Ist N ESS, for the sale of TOBACCO. Sale, the foIIowingV ALUABLE ..41. ...
, RP I
burniiig the child who held the candle in such GRAIN and COUNTRY PROD UC E, of ESTATE :
a manner that he ex pired a few hours after the al l
kinds; and will attend to the execution of No. 1.-7 haf well known and desirable
orders for purchasing. l 141i..11 and MILL PROPER:I'Y, known as
occurrence. Two other children were severely I shall continue triy Guano Agene3',
burnt, as also were the parents while attempt-- having increased facilities for supplying the "C.IIIIIOLLSITIIG MILLS"
best article, as usual, at the government's
Situ toart in Liberty township, Adams min•
lowest price—the ton of 2240 ibs.--,ith a
Pennsylvania. and part in Emmitshurg
moderate chargeof commission for purchasing v : •
e' , District, Frederick county, Maryland, 4 miles
and forwarding.
..1 southeast of F.! I i, he Fa r.iehl, • and 2 miles
_west of
I ain having manufactured Phosphate southeast
.ur* '
of Lime, a-superior article,- which I will
- 70 0 ael. a rm
a...... 4„ contains--
warrant to be pure. -
I have connected wttli my business, and with -1- following t
the improvements: A commo
shall at all titnes be supplied from the most
thous and comfortable
celebrated manufactories in the Union, a large ss
,144.. ,
supply of Agricultural Implement N, Vont Outelliug flour :'ire .
with Back-buildinos attached, a •*.:- •-4.•'
0f .. !1 , 1 , 7T description, w . rrat i. tt:. , d_ l tinlln It.!1
ing to save their little ones.
On the 2lst instant, by Rev. D. P. Rosenmiller. Mr. GEO.
LTERBRICK, of Carroll county. MJ.. to Miss MARGA
RET E.. daughter of Mr. John Meh-ing of Admins county.
On the '24th nit_ by Rey. Henry Aurand, Mr. HENRY 1.1.
WOLF to Miss MARY II YOUNG, all of this county
On the 2d inst., by the same, Mr. RICHARD PETERS
to Miss MAGDALENA HEIKES. all of this county.
Ou the 7th inst.. by the !Koos, Mr. 'S. HUNTEIt to Miss E
J.:COMP -1 ; all of this county.
,On the 9tit init , by - the same, Mr, lti ARD TRIMMER
to 31i .s 31AT [LIDA alluf tin:, c•ountV.
* 26th ult., by 'l'honitt, C. !k • •
ECKEL, of Eatru, 're e cu., Ohio, to Miss MARY' W.
1101'KINS, of the same county.
, On Thursday NZ - eek, at the Conowap) ,Chapel. be
Father Denier. Mr..10.11N CIIIIISMORE Miss
daui.literof Me. George Codori. both of this place
On the sth ult., by Rec. S Sentinam Mr :- 4 AMULL
to Miss SARAH A. M. S. lIANKEY. both of this
county. . -
In 13g1e county, Illinois. on the 31st ult., by Rev. Mr.
Stebbins. Mr. CLEMENS WE6TLEY to Miss RACHEL K.
SCOTT. formerly of this county. --
On the 12th in t., hr the Eee. E. Kuhr, Mr.° NOAH
SIIENEBROOK, of Gettysburg, to Miss CATHARINE
FLEMEY, of Mt. Joy, Lancaster county.
On the 2Sth of Auzuit, 1454, in Delair'are county Indi
ana, of biliottafever and rotigeNtion of the brain, :%.Ir. JVllr
SAMPLE; aged 63 years 9 ..nunths and I:ldays.
At a meeting of -qlettys Lodge, :Co. 124, 1. 0. 0. F., on
Tuesday evening last, the following preamble and resolu
tions were unanimously adopted :
Although frequently called to mourn the decease of valued
friends and worthy members of our brotherhood, and to give
expression to the sorrow con.oguent upon those mysterious
dispensations of Divine Pro' ideuce which thus call from our
midst those whom we have learned to respect and love—the
peculiarly' afflicting circumstances attending the sudden
death of Bro. C. LAUGLILIN and his interesting rani
ily---called from time to eternity without a moment's worm
ing, by one of those frequently, recurring accidents, which,
of late, have carried bitter mOurning and •desolation into so
many - social-circles- 7 afar - from - home,atvi - with - nomrlt
strangers to minister to their wants ur soothe their suffer
ings, callifor our deepest sympathy. The personal i irtues
of our deceased brother—his manly diameter and christian
deportment, aside from, his active fellowship's all our bro
the 'hood. were such as to challenge our regard and esteem.
In bearing cheerful testimony to those virtues, therefr,
be it unanimously
Resolved, That it is with unfeigned grief that we are c:illed
on to record the death of Bro. W. C. LauGHLIN, in the as
surance that our Order has thereby lost a valued member,
and the church a worthy and consistent clu
Resolved, That while we bow with humble submission to
this afflicting dispensation, which has thu's so suddenly remo
ved from time to eternity, our late brother, with a loved
and loving wife, children and mother, regarding it as the
will of Ilim elm "doeth all things well," we receive it as a
warning, bidding us all to remember how true it is, that ••in
the midst of life we are in death."
Resolved, That we toiler to the surviving friends of the
deceased Brother our deepe.t sympathy, ani hereby direct
the Secretary to convey to them this assurance, with a copy
of these resolutions. -
Resolved, That the Ilall be clothed in mourning for ninety .
days, and that each Brother wear the usual mourning badge
for the space of thirty days.
'Cox m ,vr
At a meeting of Adams Division. held November 20th,
1554., the following resolutions Isere adopted:
Resolved, That this Division has learned with deep regret
the sudden death of our late brother, WM. C. 1...-11.;q1ILIN.
and sincerely deplore the peculiarly painful accident which
has so unexpectedly deputed us of a useful , and worthy
member, and brought distress and mourning upon his rela
tives and friends.
Resolved, That we tender to the surviving relatives of
the deceased the expression of our sincere sympathy, and
hereby direct the R. S. to couveY to them this as.uirance,
together with our cheerful testimony to his personal worth
and exemplary deportment chile with us.
Resolved, That the Hall be put in mourning for the space
of thirty days, as a token of our regard for the deceased,
and that his io be entered upon the obituary record of
the Division.
Resolved, That these proceedings be published in the pa
pers of the Borough.
Graham's American Magazine,
THE Patriarch of AmetjcAp_innoblies
now in its t s
year, durin g who'
tune it has never ranked second to any period
ical in the world, offers for . 1855 attractions
superior to those of any former year. • The best
American Authors fill our columns with the
fit'uits of their - genius, - whilstparlllustrations,
(which, on both steel and Wood, have been
pronounced by the press to surpass.those pub
lished in any other periodical in Arnerica,) are
designed by American Artists, and engraved
by American Engravers. In addition to the
former literary attractions of the Magazine,
we shall hereafter have an
which will be enriched by short contributions,
correspondence and poetry, variously grave
and humorous. We have also added a
which will be under the charge of Madame
Julie de Marguerites, and will contain the la
test Paris Fashions, Fashionable Chit-Chat,
and matters of general interest to Ladies. Our
Monthly Summary of Current Events, and our
Review of New Books, will be prepared, as
heretofore, by Wu. Down:, and E. P. VlZiiip-
PIS.. We will also every month publish Vo
cal and Instrumental MUSIC, and a Plate of
Paris Fashions. As this Magazine is not con
nected with any other periodical, its matter
Viand illustration being prepared' exclusively
for it, will not appear any where else, and, be
ing a Family Nlagazine, will, take no part in
Political, Sectional, -
or Religious disputes.--
'Each number will contain a
$8 37 to 8 50
1 75 to 1 95
1 12 to 1 20
75 to 80
46 to 52
Prose and Poetry hr the best Authors—the
Editor's Table--Fashionable ('hit-Chat----
Monthly Summary—Review of New Books—
Music—Fashion -Plate, and Comic Illustra
tions. In addition-to which we offer three
If 714 Premirim,t,
6 00 to 6 50
3 50 to 3 62
43 to 44
500 to 8 25
5 si) to 4 ; .2.1
1 copy nor yenr, in ad vence, $3
copies line year, I 5
1 4 " and Ito agent or gettez up of club, 1.0
9 '4 l 4 11 42. 46 20
$8 75
premium will be given to every Sub.
scriber and Agent at these •rates, at their op
tion to take the Porraits of the Presidents, or
the Iwo smaller Plata s.
1 70 to 1t. , 0
1 08
7 copies, and 1 to agt or getter up of club, 15
10 •• •• 66 •• , 20
club 7'ernts teilhuut Pre-miums._,
11 ropiAs, and 1 to a,iTt ur7etter urrofeliih, 20
For $6 on/. c o py will he sent three years.
Subserirtions may be sent at our risl;.-
1V him the a:notint is large, a draft should he
procured, If possible—the errst of vaii , -11 may
be deducted lrern the
Pirb,idret a.
G 00
3 ..)(1,
Published by order
Spkndid Steel Engraving—Superior Wood
° With Either rf Staalkr Plates
phi I. Nov. 27.
WM. B. MEALS, Fec'y
ers. rusting by strict attention to all (isi,
ness confit;edift my charge, I shall merit the
patronage of the- public,
Balt.. November :27, 1951.
_ • ,
: - Collectors, Take Notice.
9 - mr, Collectors of Taxes o f the di ff erent
I.* townships of Adams county, are hereby
notified that they will be required to .s.ttlu
' their duplicates on or before Friday, the :?..911s
day if December vex', gn which day the Coin.
missioners will meet at their office to give the
necessary exonerotions.
Cr I.:0 GE MYE !ZS,
Attest-1. AUCMINBAUGH, Clerk.
N ckVettiber 1851. - tf.
The New Cemetery.
."1 tI
E sobseriber takes this method of re
spectfully inforinjlig those persons who
intend removing the remains of their dead from
present Iticaiions to Ever Gteen Cemetery,
that he will underialie such removals artaml.
*Tate charges,
.and feelh confident that he
will meet the satisfaction of all who - may cul
l—plops-lin— a vellicle_ll4_the_conve_y ,
ante 61'hollies and tomb stones--aird can be
foe rid ei:iferat Powers's Granite Yard or at his
residence, • Breolionrido . e struet. -
W. 1' LI: N 1 MIN G.
November c 2.7, 1851:
George Arnold
HAS now entered in the Clothing business
extere4ively, kind has
in - his employment, constantly cutting nut ;Ind
making up, out of his own cloths, Orr Coats.
Dress Coats, Pantaloons, Vests, Monkey
Jackets, dtc. &c.
A I Mild's= of Cloth lug made to..order, on
short notice. Constantly on hand and for sale
a great variety, of Clothlng, of his own Oion
rwitiring, as cheaµ us Me cheapes - 1. Call and
see tiled'. We cannot. be beat.
October 30, 187) I.
rII-11 1 ; attention of Teachers is directed to
I_ the 36th section of the new School Law,
which reads as follows :—"lt shall he the duty
; of every Teacher employed under the provi
sions of this ACt, to make out and file with the
Board of Directors 6r Controllers of the Dis
trict, at the end of each month, a Report, set.
ling forth the whose number of pupils atteud
ing school during the month, designating,
whether male or female, the manlier of day 3
each attended, the books used and branches
taught; and until such Report have been
made. it shall not he lawful for the Hoard of
Directors to pay such reacher for his or her
services. The Reports made in pursuance of
the foregoing provisions, shall he regularly
filed by the Secretary of the Board of Direc
tors or Controllers, and shall at all times be
sohject to the inspection of-every citizen of the
o:—The Reports, as shove, have just' been
publised, in' handsome style, and the subseri-
Her trusts sill meet the approval of Teachers
and Directors.
„Nov emb"e ?„.1.854..
A dministratorN Notice. _
tfi of administration on the estate of Jacob
Sinyers, late of H untington township,
Adams county, deceased, having been
granted to the
_undersigned, residing in the
same township, he hereby gives notice to
all persons indebted to said estate to make
immediate payment, and those having claims
against the same to present thetu properly au
thenticated fur settlement.
WM. B. SMY ERS, Sibu'r.
November 13, 1854. 6t
1 - .. -r 2:)Z60...41(MCD. , a •
Nov. 7, 1854.
THE: President and Directors of this Insti
tution have this ddy declared a Dividend
of Three per cent., payable on or after
the 13th instant.
J. 11. McNIERSON, Cashier.
November 13, 1854. 3t
vr A r . tz ri = .
9f) /IA LBS. PORK, in December
0‘ 11l next, for which CASH will
be paid. Farmers who have the article for
sale, will do well by calling and making en
gagenients with the subscriber, at his Floor.
Bacon and Grocery Store, in West Middle
street, Gettysburg.
November 13, - 1854. 4t
1.0. of IL NI.
you will meet every Friday evening, at
Gj o'clock, in the Wigwam, (NleCon
aughy's Flall.Y Punctual attendance iq re
quested. A UG. SCH WALTZ, C. of R.
$. Persons wishing to connect themselves
wilt' this Tribe, will please - .:pply to any of
the nieinbers.
Gettysburg, Nov. 13, 185 1. 6:11
Wanted I►nmediately.
CE ER to have„cfrar:ze of the School
,cl_ of coiorcd children in the Borough of
Gettyitiurg, during the cOhpin7 winter. Ap
ply to R. G: MeCU EA RV,
Pres't If Board NJ' Directors.
Oct. 30.
Sub-Soil Ploughs,
the beet (polity, always on hand, and
V fur sale, in Ciettysburif. at the Foundry ut
A. A ItN ()LI) I , now receiving:a larfre
Int of Qnef nsware, which he will .4 , 11 low 4?
Call and see. feet. 1.
- , -
1 0 1 ) : " a "t"_..1l lP—rhil(l
:r"11:t;1::)icE S and Stockingi ' all cwt. :_u
_'AllN'slw . l::' ( ,Lps, at sCII1(:1;‘ 1 .
41 "• ••;1.1: 4 c5, Li ut ,,s aw l Tirtt ( in.,..., fnr R a le ) I:: 1? I'l . \1 Elt y o f 411 blioli „9.1 1
.1 6 , • 1 - 0 1,,,,i
- . :1,,,_ _ Nr:;IF•N•4S . 1 . t Nf_-11/,..*N•:-..
.► , lOU feet long and SO deep,
with all necessary out buildings.
- 'III s ul3' 3
is entirely NEW; finished in 185 , 1, and of su
perior structure in every respect fora Mer
chant and Griot Mill, being, built of good ma
teri.tis and on the latest improved plan. It is .
driven by Tom's 'Creek, which -passes- nearly
centrally through the Farm. There is also
- A Saw Mill and Still-House,
convenient to the Mill, and FIVE ,,„ i
TENANT HOUSES, on the premises • i;i
—also an excellent Apple Orchard and . L l_
a variety of the choicest Fruit. About 100
acres of the Farm are cleared land. laid out in
convenient fields, and the balance heavily
Timbered. There is a
ryly n y °P na7 e,.arA on
on the Farm, and a portion of the land is lim
ed. For beauty of scenery, abundance of pure
water and pure atmospin l rei- it is one of the
most desirable locations in , the State. The
Waynesboro', Greencastle and Mercershurg
Turnpike passes through the Farm, immedi
ately to front:. of the, improvements, and inter
sects the Plank Road leading through WeSt
*minster to Baltimore ciry.' Also the Survey
of the -contemplated-I i iv-of-the. esters — Ma - r) -
land Railroad passes witliin a feiV rods of the
Mill. 0:::7-The improvements with 400 , acres.
of land would 'be . sold separately, to suit pur
chasers. N o. 1 :
Containing 215 Acres, situate in "Carroll's
pper Tract." Adams 'county, ad joining lands
of Hugh Culbertson, Benjamin Marshall and
others. The improvetnents consist of a com
Dwelling House, , ; ; y. .
BAN[ BARN, and all necessary out build.
ings. -There is an Orchard of select Fruit
trees in fine hearing condition on the Form, and
a due proportion of
Containing 56 Acres, adjoining lands of Jclin
Piolir, John NI eliitire, and others. It is
timbered kith Yellow Poplar, Rock Oak,
White Oak, Chesnut, and other valuable
Persons desiring to purchase will please
call on the subscriber, residing on the Mull
October 30, 1854,
Fv2 Jai ?El
Fixed up in the New ! Come and See Us !
Read all Ibis, and say wheiher it is not right.
THE subscriber has just returned from the
City with a very large arid tine assert
uncut of
Hats, Caps, Boots and Shoes,
of every description and fashion, which !m will
sell on good terms, for Cash or its equivalent.
I have done a -heavy Credit business for
nearly 24 years, and the consequence has
been a heavy loss on_tales.- I now intend to
devete,my wimlt_ t ime to-rnyStore,ondismp a
hi _
rge assortment HATS and SII 0 ES, and.
sell them as clupp as any body else can, for
Cash or its-equivalent. payment in a short
time, and_for Country Produce punctually de•
livered when wanted—and entirely destroy
the old habit of long credit. By this plan I
call keep up my Stock, and - sell Goods pn bet
ter terms. Come and see the Goods and judge
for yourselves.
Gentlemen's and t4adies' Gaiters, Buskins,
Jenny Lind% Oxford Ties, &c., and Child
ren's Shoes, always on hand.
Boots and Shoes made to order whenever
Philadelphia make of Silk Hats, eitizpes',
Cuban, Know Nothing, Wide A wake, Kos
suth, aturold men's Fur and Wool Hats, to
gether with men's, boys' and children's Hats
and Caps, of ail •kinds and sizes. -
Gettysburg, October
,16, 1851.
. 41 JkW
For the Fall and Winter Campaign of 1854-55
THE subscriber invites the attention of the
citizens of Adams county, to his large
and splendid stock of
varying in price from 25 cents to $1 ;
Fur, Plush, Cloth, and Glazed Caps;
from 12} to $2.50 ;
(VI en's and Boys') from $1 lo 5 ; Buffalo
and Gnu) vershues, Gentlemen's and La-
dies' sizes;
entoprisirg every variety of t';iuttlernett'l,
f 303 s ', Y ou th's, Ladies' and \I isses' Sho es ,
of Country. City and Elastern ntanuf,t•ture,
Whi(h he offer - 9 tor sale--on the most reaPoria
hie terms for (7aAlt. or on the usual credit to
undoubted prompt -paying cosonneri.
I.'eelicg grateful for the 1T1.1,,y favors rlready
bestowed by his f fiends. he still /topes to
share their patronage by unremitting attention
to their calls.
stibcertirr-r's connection ,‘‘ kb the
; In d Sidirnery business is still continu
ed, and lie earnestly invites the- attennun of
pirrylia , Prs to hi, prt•sert tri.rivaied stneli Of
11i,ci:arieous died :Selt , ,col iluoles, Stationery,
Azc.. ii (*. {-Nov. 6'.
N 0.3:
jp so, you can he accommodated by calling
on ,41A1 CUS SAMSON, who has just
opened and is cow selling rapidly at his Store
in York street, opposite the Bank, a very
large, choice and cheap assorttnent of
Fall and 1117 inter Goods,
to which he invites ..the atter•ion ofthe public.
They have been selected with great care in the
Eostern cities, have been bought cheap for
cash, and will he sold .che.ip for cash--c/reaper
than a/ any other eslablishoserst in Gettysburg.
His stock consists in part of Bieck,
Olive and Green CLOTH COATS, with
f ,
'is; else
Jock - , ress am, sac— coats; also .. weeu,
Cashmere, and Italian cloth; also a large stock
of OVER COATS, which can't.he beat in va- Arrangement.) have been made for repre
quality or price, out of the.'dities; also a stinting (luring the year views of the. mos:
very superior stock ofTA NTA LOONS, con-
notable bitilding,s and localities throughout the.
sisting inpart -of excellent and wall made; United states, as well as giving likenesses of
freileh Black Doeskin , Cassitnere, FaricY ' the most prominent characters, male and fe
,. • „ , rs , _ `. . s I
r '1 7ir -- . - h
. __..
and CC/U(111:1de. The stock of VESTS corn
prises every variety of manufacture—fine black
Velvet, Italian Silk, white, fancy
and huff Marseilles, Summer Cloth, &e. Also
cpostantly on hand' a large lot of TR UN h 5,
Hills, Carpet II gs, Umbrellas, Boots & Shoes,
Window Shades, Violins, Accordeva, Gui
tars, rotes, rifeq, Melodeons, Mirrors,' Ra
zors, Spectacles, Spoons, Watches & Watch
Guards, silk ann cotton handkerchiefs, Cra
vats, Suspenders, Gloves, Stockings, Spring
Stocks, Shirts, and Shirt Collars, and a splen
did assortment of .IE W ELRY—hi fact every
thing in the way of Boy's and Men's furnish
jinx line.-
0:7 - First-rate Chewing Tobacco always on
hand—a rare article, which chewers are re
quested to try. •
November 13..1851. tf .
spectfully announce to the citizens of the
United States and the Canadas, that fur the
purpose of cultivating a taste fur the fine arts ,
throughout the euuntry, and with a vi e w of
enabling every family to become possessed of
a gallery of Engravings,
— By — the — first — Artists'of - the Age,
they have determined, in order to create an
extensive sale fur their - Engravings; and" thus
nut ,only give "empluyntent; to a large number
of artists and others, but inspire among our
countrymen a taste for works dart, to present
to the purchasers of . their Engravings, when
:250,000 of which are sold;
250,000 i irTS, 0 F Hl3 ACTUAL COST
OF $150,000
Each purchaser of a•One.Dollar Engraving,
therelore, receives not only an Engraving
richly worth the money, but also a ticket
which entitles him to one of the Gifts when
they are distributed.
For Fire Dollars a 'highly finished
EngraVing, beautif u lly PAINTED in OIL,
and FIVE GIFT TICKETS, will he sent; or
Five Dollars worth of splendid Engravings
can be selected from the Catalogue, and sent
by return of mail or express.
A copy of the Catalogue, together with a
specimen of one of the Engravings, can be seen
at the office of this paper.
Fur each Dollar
_sent, an En'graving actu
ally worth that sum, and a Go Ticket, will
The Committee believing that the SUCCORS
be materially promoted by the energy and eri•
terprise of inte!ligent and persevering ./!kola,
have resolved to tieut with such on the most
liberal terms.
Any person wishing to become an Agent,
by sending (post paid) $l, will receive by re.
turn of mail, a One Dollar Engraving-, a GIFT
IT, a Prospectus, a Calalague, and all
other necessary tnforination.
On the final completion of the sale, the
Gifts will he plated in the hands of a Cont
/Sir/'ER of the PC7IIOIASEII9 to be otimnaurgn,
due notice of which will be given throughout
the United States and the Canadath
List of Gins :
pm Marble busts of 'Washington, at plOO 810,000
100 •' 46 Clay, -100 10,000
100 " " Webster, 100 10,000
100 " " Calhoun, . • 100 10,000
50 elegant. Oil Paintings, in splendid gill
---fi AMPS, si m 5-354.. fout.ene h., --. . _-________ ,' 100_..._..& ; 000_ .
100 elegant Oil Paintings, 213 feet each, - 50 5,000
600 steel plate Engravings, brilliantly colored ...-
in all, rich gilt frames, 2,430 in. each, 10 5,000 '
IC,OOO elegant steel plate Engravings, color-
' ed in oil. of the Washington Monument,
20x26 i tic II eli Oilith, A 40,000
237,000 steel plate Engravings, from 100 dif
ferent plan's now in possession of and
' owned by the Artists' Union, of the mar
ket value of from 50 rents to 81 each. 41,000
1 firsteclms Dwelling, in 31st st., N. Y. City, 12,00 e '
2',1 Building Lots In 100 and 101st sta., N. Y.
City, 'each 25x100 feet deep, at 1.000 22,000
100 VAlit Sites, containing each ten thousand,..
feet lo the suburbs of New York City, and
. coon/Larding a magnificent view of the
Iludson River and Long Island Monte!, at Coos 1
20 perpetual loalis of cash, withuut interact,
or security, of 8250 each, s,noe
' 110 ' / 4 • i 1 100 " 0,000
100 111 id 44 50 I , 5,00 e
250 II If It 20 " 5,000
2000 " I I ed 5 a , 10,000
Reference in regard to the Real Estate, F.
J. Visscher & Real Estate Brokers, New
York: Orders, post paid, with money enclos
ed, to be add I eased, .
J. W. 1101,BROOKE, Sec'y.
505 Broadway, N. Y.
AtEir'rhe Engravings in the Catalogue are
now ready for delivery.
November 6, 1851. 6m
Landholders - , Take Notice.
r H Morris (of :he late Rohrr&
:11orris, Financier of the War of the Bev
olotion,) will he sued nut. Occupants and
others can have (onfirtotory, Qilit Claim, and
Fee Titles, by early application to
JoHN Moss, Sole Grantee. No. 50 Walnut • St.
Enw. ALN, ESQ., No. 2 York Building,
J. L. linsiLotn, Esq., No. 2 Sansom Street.
Attorneys at Law, Philadelphia, Pa.
October 23, 1854. Ito
has just re
turned from the Edstern cities, Unit the
largest aril best selected stock of goods fair
Men and Boys' weer ever before e deredov
lie, is ticw makiiia op, at the 011 Wand. ‘ l " l "'re
invites all who wioit to CLOTH
ING, made of
(ID e IN cm.2.D
and by B ond w or k r ron, to call and examine
his stock before r irchasing - elsewhere. as he
is determined to undersell any clothing Store
Tif Slop Shop in the town or country.
flaying vecnred file services of one of tho
best ( L - 1'17.; US in-the, country, lie is prepared
to make up clothing at the.shartest notice and
411),(1 best style His motto is Quick Sales
and S . n)ail
October t.?, 1 - tf •
Second-hand Carriages.
t FEW stood Fo•rond-hand CA URI AG E:c.s:
;111,1 BUGGIES to he had for Cash 07
Ciwtory Produce, at C. „110-FT-M N'S
c•rwil . FActory. August I I.
4.lsilE; for sAlt. at Ow co.ttyburg: Slt2:1111
1 . m,ll.
- Ay M. BALLOU, who has edited the
• "Pictorial" from the commencement,
having bought out the late proprietor, Mr. F.
Gleason, will conduct thls popular and widely
circulated paper on own account. The
new volume will be radically improved in ev
ery restwct, and will be published, on fi ner
paper than ever before', which quality will he
continued henceforth without change. Many
new and popular features will at once be
trod 'iced, and the literary department - will pr.'
sent an array of talent and interest beyond
anything it has before attempted. The illus-'
tratlons will be finer, and by better artiste than
have before lie• I a • •le and
altqpilver — therpublication - will - be vas
prove.d and beat.tifird.
genius, sue as
have by their own industry and skill . made for
themselves a fortune and a name. In addition
to these, various notalde European scenes and
occurrences also be .riven from cvepli to
I week, forming a brilliant illustrated journal.
?'ernes--invariably in advapce.
- 1 subscriber, one year, $3 .00
4 subscribers, - 10 fRI .
10 66 66 20 00
Any person sending sixteen subscri."
hers at tlielast rate, will receive the seveniceth
I copy-gratis. Address,
Palisher and Prop•ietur,
Corner of Trenioni7iTlid f3toom i id Streets,
Boston, Mass.
November 20, 1854.
Peterson's Magazine.
Great improvements wilt he' made in this
capital Magazine for 1855. The readingmat
ter will be increased to vine hundred pages a
year.. Each nuniber will contain a. steel en
graving, a coloretklashion plate, and between
twenty and forty wood engravings. The
fashions are always prettier and later in, "Pe
terson" than in any whet - magazine. Mrs.
Ann S. Stephens, th.e celebrated, author of
"Fashion and Famine," is-one of the,editorsi
Jimi_writes_:exclusi vely—for it,
the best female authors. No other magazine
has such stories as this : and morality - and
virtue are always inculcated. The terms are
a dollar less than those of other magazines of
similar.rank, gul,oo a year instead of $3,-
00. To clubs tile' terms are cheaper yet, three
copies being sent (or $5.00, live copies for
$7,50. and eight copies for 410.00, with a
splendid premium to the pmson getting up
the club— Address, post paid, Citaitiers J.
Pcrensort, NO. 102 Chesnut street, Philadel
phia: Specimens sent on being written for.
Godey's Lady's Book for 1855.
Twenty-fifth Year of Publication by Me. same
THE only Lady's Book acknowledged by
1 the Ladies of this country as worthy of
its na►ue.
Principal Points if Si'radian f0r.1855. -
It contains 100 pages of reading in every
month's number—not beginning with a large
ntithber in January, and:deereasing through
out the y ear, -
Line or Mezzotint, in every number.
Codey's reliable Steel Fashion Plates
(colored) in every number—the only Fashion,
Plates that are considered as authority.
Knitting, Netting, and Embroidering print
ed in colors.
Music—two pages monthly.
Easy Lessons in Drawing are given
Godey's Invaluable
,Receipte, worth alone
Three Dollars a year—for Cooking, the'Toi
let, Sick Room, Nursery, and 'Miscellaneous
(louse -keeping ecei pis.
Diagra - his and Plans. with full direction's,
for Ladies to cut their ovVO dresses.
P.( terns fur Children's dresses, both wale
and - felTill ie.
Great attentitin, paid to thin department;::`
A Treatise on the Hair, a most excellent
article fur the preservation and beautifying of
this most valuable ornament to both sexes.
Undoubted - Receipts, Model Unitaeres,,,
- trerrotraifiTisrni tiire,Talierns for Window
Curtains, Music, Crotchet Work, Knitting,
Netting. Patchwork, Crotchet Flower Work,
Hair Braiding, Ribbon Work, Children's and
Infant's Clothes, Caps, Chemisetem, Bonnets;
Cloaks, Evening , Dresses, Fancy Articles,
Head Dresses, Hair Dressing, Bridal Dresses,
Mantillas, Riding Habits, Morning and Even
ing Dresses, Cloaks, 'Nimes, Robes du
Chatnbre, Capes and Cloaks of fur in season;
in fine, everything that can interest a lady,
will find its appropriate place in her own
Remember that the Lady's Book has al
ways given Steel Engravings, and throughout
the year, not publishing them in January and
February numbers, and then
In the Lady's Book alone you receive what
no other three Magazines can furnish you
with.l 74
This is another series of articles peculiars
this Magazine. Every one of these arse"
is illustrated With at least eight or terof the
finest wood engravings. This d epft .anent is
very interesting, conveying inforednen in an
agreeable form, suitable for Lutes and gentle.
men, that cannot be ohminerit'isewhete-
The expense of one no..°er of the Lady's
`13,0k, including steel e ‘gravior and . literary
matter, paid fur, not t•Ae" trout
nzi nes, far exceeda , ilitt of ally other Magazine
published in tb.l country. We make n o ex
ceptino, an d are willing to have the fact
One Copy one year, S3—two Copies one
ve ,, or one copy twe years, ss—five Copies
,ne year. and an extra copy to the person
sending the club, slo—eight Copies one year,
do; sls—eleven Copies one year, (10. $2O.
Afte-Godey'm Lady's Bonk and Arthur's
Howe Magazine will both be sent one year
fur's:4lso. To insure what you order to be
ceriaittly seat, address
No. 113 Chesnut street, Phiblidelphia.
E:.:r'speciiriens sent when desired.
Noveniber 20, 1854. 3t
ACK ER EL, Codfish, Salmon, 'Herring,
.31 ) 3- nrk, Hams and Sides, Shoulders, Lard
and Chet se, constantly on hand and, for sale
by J. Palmer Si. Co., Market Sfred
1.0 Li DELP II Li.
October 9, 1.854. 331
(4 EORGE and Henry Wantplt.r . tvill make
II ou,e !•:pouting and put up the:same low,
for east) or country produce. Farmer.. rind all
others wisllttig• their• Houses, 13,i/nB. & c .
spouted, would do %%ell . ff ivellicm-a-eall.
G. &. 11 . AAI ['LER.
Apr 184 15353.
! rilicK.lNGs. must.lNs. & e ,%...,-- m . mo re
I of those clo.:ll...l'iri.ouz , :. \I iislitiA. ice.,
~11e, bell p_Lt 0„,.. i,, A. ANNOLD.,
y im•