Newspaper Page Text
HARRISBURG, , PA,
Wedneeday Droning, December 24, 1869
NO TELEGRAPH ON CHRISTMAS DAY
In order.to afford the : employees in itbie es
tablishment the „opportunity to pay a proper
respect to Christmas Day, no paper will be issued
from this office tomorrow afternoon or Friday
The more leg edition to-morrow will be eery
4XI to the subscribers of the Annum TELEGRAPH
'Would the bloody drama have been enacted
had the Abolition party acted up to the spirit
of the Constitution, and la slavery alone ?"
Patriot and Unim this morning.
Yes !'most e mthatically, YES! It ie a his
torical fact, that the States which firstmoved
in the secessi. n treason never lesta slave by
the influence of abolitionism. .South Carolina
never lost fifty negroes by the underground
railroad—her less consisted in,those . who were
ft tyed alive at their own whipping posts.
For thirty years, the leading men in the
S mth have been secretly pi eparing for the
rebellion in which they are now engaged.
Their preparations were never more actively
mule than when the Democratic party, (which
means the South,) was in power. No man of
sense or fairness will attempt to assert that the
Abolition party ever amounted even to a ri spect
able organization, so far as numbers were con
cerned, in the North. !he prestige which it
possessed, was given to it by the abuse heaped
upon it by the Democratic press of the North.
That abuse was uttered and printed as a trick
to mislert i d the people of the South—to play on
their fears—to arouse their prejudices, and to
intensify their Democracy. Slavery and De
mocracy thus being the same, so far as politi
cal power was concerned, one supported the
other just so long as mutual benefits were de
rived from the association. The South stuck
to the Democratic party while the power of that
organization contributed to the safety of slavery;
'and the Democracy stuck to slavery, as a means
of maintaining a national influence through
the force and .the votes of the slave Slates.
But at the proper hour, when the corrnpttfins
of the Democratic party had rtached their
greatest extent duriug the administration
of James Buchanan, awl when the south
had prepared fully to rebel, then the cry was
raised in the north, by those who had allowed
themselves to be used as tools in furthering
that rebellion, that the result was due to abo
litionism. This was done to hide their own
shame—to conceal the part which Democracy
had played-in the initial preparations for tree
son. Eveu after the bogus Confederate gov
ernment was organized, and when it was
thought that its success was certain, such Demo
crats as Vice President Stephens boldly declared
that the revolution (i. a rebellion) of the south
was not against abolitioni-m, because that was
deemed an insignificant pow-r. The southern
people struck at the Union, heeatise they de
spised the government controlling the Union—
because they contemned northern society, with
its equalities and freedom—and because they
desired a government based entirely on the
foundation of slavery, not only of newer sla
very, but of that slavery which forces all labor
into a condition of vassalage.
—But, what is the profit of seeking to prove
to a dough-face Democrat, that Democracy, ask.
is represented by the influences which control
negro slavery, is the cause of this rebellion?
We make nothing by the effort, simply because
the men who cling to the Democratic party
most zealously, are those who also cling to sla
very and the efforts of the slave power to de
stroy the American Union.. Until the uphol
ders and defenders of ;slavery took part in the
polities of the country, the Democratic party
was without force or power. Hand in -hand,
American Democracy and American slavery have
progressed and triumphed. In the South, slavery
extended our boundaries by aggressive warfare,
that territory might be stolen out of which to
form new slave states. In the north, Democracy
waged a crusade on free labor, refusin4 it pm
teetion and leaving it open to the competition
of foreign pauper industry, that the slave power
might be left to a cheap living and an easy
aggrandizement. And yet, according to the
Pariot, abolitionlem created this war ! It
is wonderful Because a tree people no
longer could submit to the outages heaped
on them by degenerate Democatio politicians
and aristocratic slave holders, they are guilty
of creating a war ! On the same principle, those
who enacted a law against murder, are guilty
of murder themselves, every time an assassin
la banged for his crime.
How IT Wonns.—A gentleman just from the
South informs the Indianapolis Journal that the
rebel government has granted permisbiou to all
its soldiers who own twenty slaves or more, to
return home to provide for the next Year's
planting and crops, and to look out Nor the
operation of the emancipation proclamation.
The poorer soldiers, who have *lves and ehil-,
dreo, a. d few or no slaves, at home, donitlike
such a distinction, and it has created a great
dell of feeliug among the "white trash,"
who make up five-sixths of the rebel arms'.—
Thus while•partisans are denounci•ig and ridi
culing the President's proclamation, it is weak-
ening the military power of the rebollio9, and
thus muting the final success of our arnie and
the restoration of the Union. 'But these results
aftest least desirable to the partizan op Mints
IV=MMMI7=I737 - 5 , WM9
The Albany Evening Journal new discovered
a more remarkable fact than thisOister eighte en months of weary st<oHrele, with varying , foe=
tunes and with doubtful Bum*, the iopplar
faitlrin the The* it teriaitatiraci and the popular 4-
termination tn,file" re it, ru;''Wi t itftsr to# : the cost, is .un
shaken. Our Foreign "Qernlolll will do well to
make note of the fact , that" no One—with .:any
hope of a political future—however fanatical
or hoWiYtel lukewarm in his loyalty, has
dared even suggest the idea of suffering it to
perish. All parties", cliques and political per-,
suasion—the extreme Abolitionists on the one
hand, the extreme Pro•fllaverylsti on the &her
--agree in this : That there must be but one
Power—but one centre of dominion—on this
Continent, end that centre the Union. The
means by which kt-, kii ; .proposed, t. toitecure this
end may be Widely different ; but the end is the
same. One proposes to re-establish the Fed-
eral Power by . the 'virtual destription of
Southern society ; another proposes, to make
new concessions to :Slavery, assume the ex
pauses of the war, invite the rebels to come
back, and hand oyer to them the old. sceptre.
A more. cooservetive class content themselves
with the single purpose to crush out the Re
bellion as a physical fact; arid :compel the In
surgents to return to their old allegiance and
live with nein the foture, as they lived in the
earlier and letter days of the Republic-:not as
'masters, not as conquered subjects, but as
But the popular instinct that upon the sal
vation of the Union hang all mo, h?oes of
future peace and greatness, was never s 4 eta ~u;;
as it is to-day. The convictied that thine can
be no calamity so great ea that of Nerkeutent
disruption ; that indeed there can, be 'no na
tional life worthy the name for us .expept as
we remain united ;' that we are initialled, by
every law of oar existence, to . ,reunite some
how the now severed members of our 6ouled
eravy ; that rather than suffer disintegration,
we must sacrifice, if need be, millions f lives
and billions of treasure ;---hais entered into the
very marrow of our bones. :i
This constant growth - of the sentiment of. at
tachment to the I:felon—this increasing faith,
under disaster and defeat, that its preee'rvation
is a necessity of our existence—is most bbeour
aging. Twenty months ago many of re doubted'
whether it was worth fighting for or i not.—
Some of the most influential organsoi, public
opinion urged the policy 'of letting tini South
"go in peace." Many prominent Ira all
over the north wrote letters and made tierichei
opposing coercion. The fact watt, our i ve for
the Union was dornient. We did not ail reciate
its inestimable blesaings. We did not realize
how inextricably, it was interwoven bite the
texture of our national life. Much' less Idid we
appreciate the terrible consequences that would
follow the severing of the old bondei We
seemed to have forgotten that thorn bonds
formed the chief heartstrings of the ublio.
We are wiser now. We sse—the; ni t dull
visioned of us cannot help,sieeingtiliat in
abandoning the Union we abandon all We
see that its cohesive power once destroy, the
vast hulk of our nationality crumbles into'atems.
We realize the words of Mr. Russell, of *le Len
don limes, that the " Union is Tower" . --tpower
for conquest—power for internal 'ag4iiindize..
ment—" power to affront the world."
• SPECKS SAM. ~ i . '
The United Stales likenomin, the leading firituf=
cial journal of the conntty, is enraptured with
the wisdom of the redorinnendatiotie on the
currency, contained in , the Presidenrsinst an
nual message. -Mr. Lincoln advises "a iretwn
to specie payments at the earliest moment cern
patibla with due regard to all inter : sta. ' He
furthermore lays down the axiom that."
atione in the value of currency are alw
furious, and to reduce those fluctuations
losSest posaible point will always be a I
purpose in a wise legislation." . The re
the Secretary of the Treasury contain
very 'plain and forcltile . allisions to
paper money issues,' agreeing in purpo
the President's recommendations. Kr.
estimates that 'he will require $277,
beyond all his estimated receipts; for
the expenditures of the e current fi scal
He considers that to attempt to ral
amount by resort to paper litioes would
"a vast diminution
,oi expOrte, infla
prices, increase of expeadltures, ammo
of debt, and disastrous defeat of the ve
poses sopght to be ' attained by it'."
tautly with this Tara decided exp Te .
opinion, he suggests for the acceptance
country "no more paper , money • schen"
on the contrary, a series of measures 100
a safe and'gradual return to gold and
l as ihe only permanent basis, .-standar
measure of 'Walled I rOCOgtliZild by the ctl:
This is - verYTiiiiiihatic "and nut - nista
language. l t. will tend very meter ally
W.ve the generalapprehension dial. we
danger of being committed to a still i
issue of a currency that has been alreadY
to a most dangerous excess. Whatever
the expedients devised by Coßgress, (thi,
clot committees of which are under Vr.
inspiration,) it now appears certain th
issue of paper money will not be nut
among them. This prospect is all tht
welcome because an opposite course hal
expected froth the Secretary. The mann
and paying out of Treasury notes was?
remarkable facile and tempting Method
flog stoat Goeernment scrip, that it :wor
have been et all surprising had the Be
shown yimself so much in love with the r
as to urge its continuance. ..Mr. Chase
ever, desprves the credit of having been
lated lees by considerations of his own 1
rary convenience than bythe future and i
nent financial interests`of the country.
It may now, therefore, be taken for g
that the inflation of prices and the/Jerre
of paper money' have been" effectually ph
We have probably seen the climax of ti
eral derangementeffected by the flood of
This is some consolation ;' but it's by. no
all the country desiree. We must haw
the least possible delay,*return to the'
condition of value". Both 'um' Presides
the _Secretary express a vague, ,dettire lo
consummation; but unfortunately net
Pertnevluania WOAD teick.jta
pt t ', l ,,,Joahow that
tlon to 'Weil/1p t e measly
restoeetion of specie blue
can.l4 attained onlq by retirir
portion of the Gilierntnent
If Mt. CbasitY•could'convert"
lions of Treuifiry notes fro
Stocks heiionld accomplish very inuoh m. "
bringing the currency and Nid 1 10 1 ;744 1
standard. Bat he cannot 043,..tt5%. l fin
the utmost di ffi culty in Priftlrig-„titil*o bowie .
,Recesgary, for meetingtheciffent expendit ! urs!,
eispecially if there should be any prospect of
tht Wan being protraded throuth another year.
It would seem inevitable, therefore, that we
must carry this load of inflated currency
through the war at least, and probably for
BQMO period after; peace. The days of specie
basis may be hoped for by the sanguine; but
men who take counsel of,their judgment „will
regard that fiscal millennium as a time to be
dreamed of rather Akan expected:
Condoling with the mourners for the dead,
and sympathizing with the severely wounded,
congratulate you that the number of both is
comparatively so small. I tender to you, oft
cers.anif soldieril, the thanks of the nation.
, Advices from Lexington, Kentucky, report,
that fears are entertained of a rebel raid .by
Floyd and Humphrey Marshall,.who, in large
force from Weetern Virginia, are. rapidly ad-.
vancing through Pound Gap. A movement
has, however, been made by our folioed from
Richmond, Kentticky, that will relieve Eastern
Kentucky of this new invasion. ' , .
FROM. SAN FRANCISCO
The Chinese Rebellion.
I t with
iIEVOL'UTION IN JARAN.
• 1. Sec FRANCISCO, Dec. 28.
The 'steamer Scotland has inrived f pith dates
from Hong Kong to the 30th October; Shang
hai to the Bth of November, and Kanagnina to
the 22d ult.
Theßootiand is the pitinheeof the new Brit
ish line of stearnem, to make =Mali trips
between San Francieco„.. Japan and Chine.
The freight charge $l2 per ton, and pas.
Bangers $250 She brings 700 tone from China
and 800 tads from Japan, principally tan. She
left 28 steamers tmd 175 sailing vessels in the
port of Shanghai.
It is rumored that a large body of Russian
troops are coining from Amour to aid the China
Geirerrinient in' the recapture of Ildingho and
put:down the rebellion.. , . :i t s '
,The Japan Herald of Nov. 22d saAjoat the
revolution in Japan is complete. Thelycoon.
is stripped of nearly all his special privil ee. -
There is Considerablednquiry by the J piece
fur steamships to establish a line be t -.Ora
cata and Tocahoma. I
—..--- AIR —• , ..,..
LARGE FIRE IN BOS - ~,i
. 1 . ?
BOSTON, Nov 24.
1 . 4...
The large granite block of stores on Pearl
street, known as the Athenum block, w badly
damaged 'by fire lain night..-The pante
were L. S Jones, Underwood; Walkei Co.,
Frost & Co , all boot and shoe dealers. i Their
stocks were all destroyed. Wheeler 4 Co
Shaw & Child , *ln. Arnil & . Co, Coalmine
& Dinlinick, and Wm. had
their.stocks" of goods damaged The to M 1 loss
amounted to from $60,0Q%t0 $70,000, which is
mostly covered by insane:Mb.
Amason, Dec. '22 =The Denver eitv
has arrived , bringing' $19,000 in gold'd
Little doing in any department ; sal
barrels Flour .at $6 124 for superfinil
$6 60®7 60 for extra. hye Floor has rit,
to $5 24. Corn Meal steady at 'MAO.
is in fair request, ; 8,000 bushels sold, a
for red, and $1 65@1 86 for white.
sales of Rye '9scogl 00 — Corn WIC •
sales old yellow at 96097 c. and new ;
8,000, hinhels Penn'a Oats sold at 4 C
Provisions held firmly ; sales of new M.
at $l4 75,;111,rusist 80.10i.c., Surma ; r
and Shoulders at 6(461d. Lard heldnt
in barrels and tierces, and 110. lot I
Whisky firm at 43c.
Flour, dull and•drooping ; wheatt
decline; corn , decliui g and 'new; 201
whisky quiet; inevisions firm, and
lees at $115;: sugir:eieady.
ARMY OF THE POTOMAC.
The President's Thanks to the Army, of
WARIINGTON, Dec. 23.
The President has issued the following : ;
WASIIILNOTON, Dec. 22, 1862
To THE ARXT of TRH POTOMAC, :—.I. have PHA
read your commanding general's, report of the
battle of Frederieksburg.
Although., you, were . not successful, the at
tempt was not an error, nor the failure otter
tkan , an accident: The The courage-41th which
yon,ln. an open field, maintained the contest
against an inherit:aid foe, and the cononnunafe
skill and success with which you. crosied and
recrossed the river in the face if the enemy,
show that you possess aH the qualities of a
great army, which will yet give victory to the
eaute - of the country and of the popular Qov-.
ABRAHAM - LINCOLN
AFFAIRS AT COLUMBUS
Reinforoements Rapidly Arriving
44vices intvi3 been received-by Gen. Curtis,
from Brigadier General Davis, .conunauding at
Columbus, !y., to the dent that be is receiv
ing reinforcements kirample season to prepare
him against the contingencies of an attack
upon that post. He don't think any attack is
meditated by the enemy in that direction.' As
to injury said to have been done to thu rsilroad,
Davies has not fully ascest k eined the (*tent, but
he expects to repair it at once: .
FLUIS OF it NIIIIIIradID INTO NiNtlia
" ' i IENNTIMET. '
ARRIVAL OF GOLD. r
Thii(Wednesday) morning, at eight o'clock,
Mrs.'REDJIOOA H. ALLISON, in the 79th Tear of
rPteifitter i al lierviptis will take place to-morrow
illnrsday`) at 1 o'clock, at the residence of A .
K. Black, on State street ; after which the body
will be conveyed to Doncannon for interment.
. . . .
MARE, blind of one
,fiye, hitched to' „.
:11 Rockaway, was left at the Brick Yittd of
theAtihscriber, on Thursday morning, Deo. 18;
18112.' ! Tbe owner is requested 'to call, prove
property, pay charges, and take themwway, or
they Will be sold according to law.
(124-3 t • PHILIP LINN. •
TWIT tecnived, a_ new and •oplendid also
t ment or
• I • •• •
WHEELER & WILSON'S
Which will be sold at the lowest possible pikes.
Then Machines have, jtist taken .the first pre
mfum the W o rld's Pair In London, and are
theOhestrFamilj Sewing Machines in the Market,
the most simple and perfect. Call and see them
at din in3m , 'room at the
d24-lmd EAGLE WORKS.
JIIyT reopived,,another invoice o • these cele
brated Olocks, and for sale cheap at the •
4124 lay FAULE WORKS:
AFEW more meu wanted to buy those bewa
tiful.Cavidry 'Boots that ate 'selling for
$4 60 aud upwards, at the Bankrupt Boot
and Shoe House, Nu. 7 Market Square.
They 'tarn redeive.l to day the largest and
finest stockfof .Boots and Shoes that has ever
been brought to this city. They are all first
&w it iiitOthr,iand WU be sold cheaper than you
can buy. an „inferior article elsewhere. Shoes
for 10 centiand aPward, tifea's boots for $1.50
and:upwaird.' . d24-Iwe
SANFORD'S OPERA HOUSE!
To' the' Cithenie of MIDDLETOWN. OMR
SPIRE, . ILUMM.ELSTOWN, DAUPHIN,
NEW CUMBERLAND, ...FAIRVIEW, and
surrounding towns :
Mr. Sauiu.dipegs leave to call their atten
Mon to thaGREAT SHOW SPECTACLE, enti
ST ! : :/i017111i; Dec. 24
kr kt;--E QVI N 1 RIN 117 :
INTRODUCING OVER 100 CHARACTERS,
.1;e perfprmed. on
CHRISTMAS DAT . as EVENING,
AtThi Aiowyrilaning Wak.
The perforininice lerminnteli each evening
before 10 o'clock, ars.• • • •
nom% at au early
'o4Ltie; Orcheittri, 60 cents
'''llllll6lfieleelitg; Priviattatoies' $1 each.
.T SACHET POWDERS.
F the most exquisite odors, for sale by the
poundlk ounce. Also, the
GUM fsoTogots; useful to soothe a cough,
allay tickling in the throat, to relieve hoarse
ness, catarrh, lore throat, &c., (very pleasant to
eat.)' Price 12 bents per box.
' ' . Prepared and soli' by
- ' S. A. KUNKEL,
d2B Apothecary 118 Market St.
• MRS. S. 'II'ECiMAN I
. • •
friEAOHER OF PIANO . AND MELODEON,
Front Street, below. Mulberry. 022-Iw*
.}:OTS FOR BALE !
"WEAR the .Pennaylvania R. B. Shope, on
1.11. Ridge Road and Pennsylvania. Avenue.
Enquire of CHRISTIAN EHRMAN,
d22lm] Second: Street, above State.
r.u*,R,s . •
FUke . , t FURS,
i'AF 'every despripton.
Piesh stock just opened
• Market Square,
Next'door tO Harrisburg Bank.
n 025 4w
• . „.
DRESS GOODS, of every desceiption.
LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S PUBS.
EMB'D SEM, Sleeves and Collars.
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF GLOVES.
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF KIDS,
•:Giants', Ladies' and Children's.
GRENADINE AND LACE COLLARS.
KNIT HOODS AND NIIBIAS:
• • HANKEIRAIEIFS.
Ac., &a., An
Our asifortinent of all kinds of GOODS is now
d22-Iwl Next door to the Harrisburg Bank.
SAVE TOUR MONEY!
Y buying your BOOTS AND SHOES,
L Trunks, Valises and Traveling Bags, at
No. 108 Market Street, next door to Haynes'
Agricultural Strife, where you will find a large
stock of Boots and Shoes, made expressly for
the retail trade, and will war communion with
any in the city. All in want of Boots and Shoes
should give us a call, before purchasing else
wheMi ; •
N_ B ; kinds of work made to order, in
the best style and by spinnior worknien. Be
pairing tions'At short runic& o' • - •
ap2 112-rd %HO' ' JOHN B. SMITH.
71 - 111)0tIVikEt front New York suctions, a moat
eie g snt wortan A nt of
MILE STATJAV, USES, 101111111 IN
T .ershiekhen he. .
Vatalognee read? for datilxition 4aideh , will
bo solo at , a very-.Bmall advance on coa t; ky
SILAS W A_
At the Minim Mime Frame and Else ,
Depot, Third etreckelio. 12 . ,
fling, - Mamba 24, 1862
aAr i c .
Rouse, on the 23d inst by
m, Mr. MALTHow W. tins to
IIVELY, all of Harriaburt.r.
Sal December, by this: Rev
el', at the housed the-bride's
files, Esq:, CM. Wrr.
Mum, all of Huntingdon, Pa.
TAKE NOTICK I
S UP. LOOK' AND WONDER
A () A RP
91 . .. N. D.E . 4 E LP A;
NOW IS YOUR TIME
FOR THE HOLIDAYS.
1 A Y
o 615 t e rnt •
Ton un °reigned hakagain added to his well
I selected stock another new stock of goods,
consisting of the latest styles to be purchased in
the cities of New York and Philadelphia, con
sisting in part of
AA/EFTS FOR LADIES
Elegantly Illustrated Books,
Fine Morocco Writing Cases, •
Rosewood and Walnut Desks,
Fine Toilet Articles, = •
Morocco Traveling Bags, -
Carte de Visite Photographs,
~ Albmns of Engravings,
Porte Monies, '
• Pen . Knives,
4 - 7 3 Gold'Pens,
GIFTS FOR GENTLEMEN :
Massive Gold Pencils,
Warranted Gold Pens,
Rubber Pocket Pencils,
Elegant Ink Stands,
Chess and Checker Boards.
GIFTS FOR CHILDREN:
Colored Toy Books,
Alphabet Blocks—new style,
_ Spelling. Blocks—new style,
Musical Parlor Balls,
Small Photograph Albums,
Back Gammon Beards,
Oases of Drawing Pencils,
- Cases of Drawing Instruments,
Juvenile Books, in sets,
r . P-rt
- Bat Salle,
In addition, I have on hand a very large
assortment of MISCELLANEOUS and STAN
DARD WORKS, which will be sold at a small
advance for CASH. Remember the CHEAP
PURE GROUND SPICES!
T HE best of
FLAVORING EXTRACTS !
VANILLA BEANS !
KELLER'S DRUG STORE,
d2O 91 Market Street
MURRAY Alle_ALD a. MB'
VERY AND BALE STABLES
Fourth Street, above _Market,
rrH E undersigned having purchased the
Horses, Carriages, Omnibuees, &c., and
entire stock of Wm. F. Murray's Livery Estab
lishment, announce to the public that they are
prepared to furnish
SINGLE or DOUBLE CARRIAGES,
at reasonable rates: - Obliging and attentive
drivers accompany all teams, and any neglect
reported to the proprietors will rect•ive their
or Funerals attended to in person by the
proprietors, and quiet horses supplied.
Thankful for the former support of the pub
lic, we hope to merit a continuance of the
same. FRANK A. MURRAY,
JOHN Q. ADAMS
SEVENTH ANNUAL BALL
FRIENDSHIP FIRE COMPANY.
NEW YEAR'S EYE.,
DECEMBER 31st, 1862.
TICKETS $1 00
FIVE COMPANY hope to raise sufficient funds
1 by this ball to make a payment on their
Steam Engine, and ask the hearty cooperation
of the public generally.
Tickets can be had of the undersigned, or
any member Of the company.
FLOOR MANAGERS :
A. W. 'Bergstrasser, Andrew Schlayer,
8. S. 'Child, George. Earnest,
Charles Weaver. doclB-dtd
93 Market street, liarrisbury, Pa.,
I= 3 ' lA. I\T CO SE4
N - NTEW ROSEWOOD PIANOS, from the best
makers, from $2OO upwards.
THE MT MANUFACTURED INSTRU
MENTS, FROM $46 to $lOO.
Guitars, Violins, Accordeons, Flutes, -
Fifes, Drams, Ban*, Tambourines,
Violin and Guitar strings and musi
cal merchandise in general.
TUN LATEST PUBLICATIONS always on
hand. MUSIC sant by mall to any part ot the
OVAL, S9IJARE, 14/LT :AND ROSEWOOD
Suitffible for looklTig I;4pm, al4cl ail' kinds of
*twee alwaye oh band.
A fine assortment of beet plated
LOOKING :GLASSE 13
From smalles •
t to largest sizes.
Any style of frame made to order at the
• WM. KNOCHE; .
93 Market street
at Keyitone-Naisersr, Hanisburg.
Christmas mad New Years.
001111 S "nu; HOLIDAYS,
FRUIT AND CONFECTIONERY STORE,
Third Street, near Walnut.
A large assortment of
' SUGAR TOYS,
CANDIED APPLE'S, PEARS, and PEACHES,
RAISINS AND CURRA.N
CITRON AND PRUNES,
ORANGES AND LEMONS, and a large collec-
lion of Nuts of all kinds.
ORNAMENTS FOR THE CHRISTMAS TREE
Now is the time to make selections, while
the assortment is full. We promise to sell
CHEAPER THAN ANY 0 I'HER JIOUSE.
FOR. T E TABLE.
We have constantly on hand
SAUCES OF ALL KINDS,
PICKLES, &0., &e., &c.
APPLES, &0., &a.
Dried Peaches and Apples, 13e:ir.s, nice, and
Spices of all kinds,
ALSO, FOR SALE
300 BBLS• OF CHOICE APPLES
Persons wanting anything in my hoe of busi
ness, will find it to their advauta 4 e to call and
examine our stock, as we feel c"iitident we can
S. A. KUNKEL,
A. ri CO TIM 30 C) 43....71.7C„
'VIM undersigned has just returned from
the eastern cities with a large and well
selected stock of
DRUGS, MEDICINES, tke-,
of the most approved factors, all of whh'h he is
now prepared to offer to the public, st his new
store just opened in Market Street, adjoining
'the clothing store of C J Reese, snd nearly
opposite the store of Mears Eky & Kunkel.
Having taken time and pains In the selection
of his goods, he hopes b 3 strict Atleutiou to hie
branch of business to merit a shut, of the pub
lic patronage, and respectfully invitee a call to
examine his arge and well selected stock of
And articles for the TOILET, cot:bruising of
POMADES of the most exquisite facture.
SACHETS AND SULTANES,
COSMETICS for the Hair,
DENTRIFICES, as approved by the most cola
brated Dentists of Philadelphia,
EAU DE COLOGNE, the most fascinating 'from
Celogne on the Rhine.
FLOWERS OF ITALY, a.i exqusite Eau de
Cologne by the quart or bottle
BAY LEAF WATER, the finest ever, distilled
, TOOTH BRUSHES,
COMBS of all kinds and varieties,
PUNGEN'TS and SMELLING SALTS,
' LIP SALVE, in a variety of vases,
ciFsrs and LADIES' COMPANIONS;
PATEN MEDICINES, of all kinds,
PURE BRANDIES, for Medicin d purposes.
AUTUMN REQUISITES for rough, red, chap
ped, or inflamed skin, and of tt,e most ex
quisite made ; those which sro my own
manufacture (from the very purity of mate
rial) are exempt from rancidity.
TERITIBLE COD LIVER OIL. I offer this
article (the best that can be made, unaltered
by any process of refinement,) just as it nat
urally exists in the hepatic cells of the live
fish, and possessing the least possible taste
JOHN Q. ADAMS
PURE DIETETICS for children and invalids.
BERMUDA ARROW ROOT, the finest tennia
the world affords—sweet, pure and of dazzling
BETHLEHEM OAT MEAL. The pure farina
of oats, fresh every week.
ENGLISH PATENT BARLEY, very fine for
RACAHOUT, a delicious diet for invalids and
children, rich in all the nutrient principles
found in the most valued forms of food.
CARRACCAS CHOCOLATE and COCOA, re
markable for their purity and simple prepara
tion; used as the tonic anti dint drink of
Brazilliau 'tapioca Holucca, Sago, Hecker's
Farina of Wheat, Liquid Rennet, the purity
and freshness of which is guaranteed.
Physicians supplied with pure and fresh
drugs on the most moderate terms.
Particular attention given to putting up
prescriptions and compoundi9g of medicines.
S. A. KUNKEL,
D.ruggrist and Chemist.
SUNDAY Holum—From 8 to 94 o', 10,k, A. M.,
and from 6 to 7 o'clock, P. M. dl5
STEINWAY'S UNRIVALLED PIANOS,
Princes Melodeons &T.,
VIOLINS, GUITARS, FLUTES, FIFES, AO
CORDEONS, DRUMS AND MUM
Of every kind,
HOWE'S SEWING MACHINES,
Large Pier and Mantle Mirrors.
Photograph Frames and Albams.
at the New Mule Store of FIL AS TVAhD,
at0e14417 N 0.12, North Third Street, above Market
FOR CHRISTMAS !
A great variety of
MUSICAL TOY INSTRUMENTS
Just received at
11 1717' St MI 9 IS
WHOLESALE OR RETAIL
Third Street, near Walnut
No. US Market St.,
• Music Store,
98• Market Street