Newspaper Page Text
Monday Afternoon, October 29, 1660.
FOR PRESIDENT :
FOR VICE PRESIDENT :
THOMAS M. HOWE,
EDWARD C. KNIGHT,
ROBERT P. KING,
ROBERT M. FOUST,
JOHN M. BROOMALL,
JAMES W. FULLER,
DAVID E. STOUT,
FRANCIS W. CHRIST,
DAVID MUMMA, JR.,
THOMAS R. HULL,
FRANCIS B. PENNIMAN,
GEORGE , BRESSLER,
A. BRADY SHARPE,
DANIEL O. GEM,
RICHARD P. ROBERTS,
What is Might P
One of the most interesting questions
that has ever arisen out of the agitation
of politics in this country, is whether the
people will be able to _inaugurate after
they have elected a President. This ques
tion has been asked, not by those who
seem determined to elect a man after
their own views and expressions President
of the United States, but by that portion
of the American people who are retro
gressive in their movements, and;there
fore in a political minority. The idea
that a man Constitutionally chosen could
not be Constitutionally inaugurated Presi
diet, is simply ridiculous, because the
power that was able to achieve tin election
would be equal to the demands of an in
auguration. Those opposing such an in
auguration would first involve themselves
in a difficulty by the violation of expressed
and explicit law, as well as excite the
resentment and indignation of a class
whose Constitutional rights they would
be invading by a direct blow at the most
emphatic provisions of the Constitution
,c • ose opposing
e inauguration of a President would lack
moral and political might—the moral
might of all others most potential in a
government where the merits of men are
measured by their qualifications, and
where law and order are the insignia of
political power and influence. This might,
this moral might, of itself elevating and
progressive in character, is the influence
that pervades the largest class of Ameri
can citizens, the men who live by their
labor and who really produce the wealth
of the country. After this class had
elected a President—after the forms of
the law had been gone through with by
the electoral colleges in the several States,
and the last acts in these Constitutionally
provided proceedings were about to be
complied with and finished, an armed or
unarmed resistance to an inauguration,
by any set of men from any quarter what
ever, would be the rashest in its character
and the most melancholy in its termina
tion of any act of treason or unjust usur
pation of the law that ever was attempted
in the world since governments preserved
their annals, or men acknowledged the
solemn obligations of an oath of allegiance.
The might of this government is neither
vested in its population numerically, its
army or its navy, its legislative impartiali
ty or executive wisdom. It is reposed in
the obedience of the people to the law of
the people. This is its might and this its
glory. When the people cease to respect
the law, the law of course becomes of no
avail, and is absolutely null and void.—
Whether this is attempted or accomplish.
ed by a majority or minority, does not
alter its offensiveness—nor is it more
likely to succeed when attempted by those
who justify their treason by the presumed
aggressions of others. It is a violation of
the law, and that is sufficient to doom it.
It is an attempt at treason, and that
would array against it the conservative
men of all sections. Here is another
element of might, the might of reflection
and reason. The reflection that a disco•
lotion of the Union would entail on the
people of the various States evils beyond
calculation and wrongs exceeding endur
ance. The same reason that delineates
the impossibility of living within would
demonstrate the utter impossibility of ex
isting without the Union. The agitation
and discussion that now disturb our har
mony would then bo converted into accri
monious assaults by the stronger on the
weaker ; until man would indeed become
the only animal waging a war of extermi
nation against himself.
—All the talk uttered in the South in
favor of dissolving the Union is only the
clap-trap of demagogueism, enunciated to
frighten the dough-faces of the North.—
The masses in the North regard the whole
business with contempt, because they be
lieve it to be nothing more or less than a
conspiracy to turn them from the expres
sion of their opinions and the settlement
of their preferences. The masses of the
South, who have always looked on slavery
as a hindrance to their advance and im7
provement, but wife have been forced to
submit to its excesses and outrages, are as
much interested in the success of the Re
publican party as are any of its most
ardent advocates. Altogether, the masses
of every section are opposed to this insti
tution. They are opposed to the evils
which it entails on free labor, the embar
rassment with which it trammels the op
erations of mechanics in its midst. This,
with what we have so feebly described
above, is what constitutes the real might
of this campaign.
That every Pennsylvanian who votes
for Abraham Lincoln, contributes his
share of encouragement to the productions
of his State, her great iron and coal re
sources. By the acts of a Democratic
Senate, encouraged and abetted by a Dem
ocratic Administration, these resources
have been materially injured and crippled.
Instead of using the iron from our native
hills, we adopt the iron of Wales and
Scotland, because it is brought into the
market at such rates as to render the com
petition of our manufacturers ruinous.—
By this very act of legislation, the defeat
of an adequate Tariff by a Democratic
Senate, thousands of industrious men are
now pining in idleness. By such a policy
the country has been drained of millions
of dollars, to pay for material from abroad
to construct immense lines of railroad,
which could have been supplied at home.
This draining of capital has had its influ
ence on every branch of trade, to the in
jury of agriculture and credit, and the utter
prostration of the finances of individuals
That every Pennsylvanian who votes
for Abraham Lincoln, votes to sustain
that policy of freedom_ which_was_ de -
dared by the Declaration of Independence,
and further ensured and secured by the
Constitution of the United States. The
spread of slavery to territory now free
would involve the prosperity and develop
ment of every inch of land on which the
polluting influence of slavery has never
been displayed. It would affect its value
in the market, which is another object of
the slave power, in order to get possession
of the territory of the country. By the
introduction of slavery and the defeat of
the Homestead, they at once become mas
ter of the soil ) by making all local laws of
such an odious character as to exclude
free white settlers, banish free white la
borers and mechanics, and tolerate as
tillers of that soil, only those who go and
come at the bidding of a master and
wear a slave's chains.
That every Pennsylvanian who votes
against Abraham Lincoln, directly opposes
protection to labor. He cannot' vote for
either of the other three candidates, with
out giving a direct vote for free trade, the
extension of slavery to all the territory
of the country, and the opening of the
slave trade in every port on our Atlantic
and Pacific coasts. If he votes for John
C. Breckinridge, he will vote directly for
slavery. He will vote for the slavery
notions of Jeff Davis, who, as his recog
nized friend and trumpeter, has proclaimed
John C. Breckinridge to be the candidate
of the slave interest, the South and the
dissolution of the Union. If he votes
for Stephen A. Douglas, he will be endor
sing free trade in its worst shape, by ex
hausting the wealth of the country, by
depressing its labor and neglecting its re
sources. The doctrine of Douglas on the
subject of protection is of that character
of masterly indifference which distinguish
es his notions in regard to slavery, in
different whether it is voted up or voted
down. If he votes for John Bell, he will
be encouraging a negative policy to
neutralise all the interests of labor, to
give up right for wrong, only to secure
what cowards call harmony and what
knaves recognise as plunder.
No plainer language need be employed
to express the real merits of the issue di
viding all the factions in the country from
the organization of the Republican party.
It is labor contending for progress,
liberty essaying to dispense its blessings
alike in every latitude North and South,
and a desire to increase our securities by
protecting home industry, which is after
all the greatest safe-guard of free institu
tions. If the people of Pennsylvania de
sire to see such a policy put in successful
Pennspitoania Oak) QC, legrapb, A ftioubap aftentoon, Ottobtr 29, Is6o.
operation, they will vote for Abraham '
Lincoln. If they desire to see the inter
ests of labor promoted by the enactment
of laws guaranteeing it fair and liberal pro
tection, and by such protection, the re
venues of the country increased, they will
vote for Abraham Lincoln. To this it is
now resolved, either to vote for Abraham
Lincoln and secure to labor its protection
and liberty its promulgation, or casting
these aside, vote for one of the faction and
sectional candidates opposed to Lincoln',
and assist to establish the prestige of
slavery and the influence of free trade
forever in the policy of this government.
The people of Pennsylvania must decide
these issues for themselves. It is for
them to declare whether their resources
shall be rejected and depressed, or whether
through a well directed, encouraged and
protected industry, they shall be recogni
sed as part of the wealth and strength
contributed to sustain the government.
The Fall in Stooks Reasonably Ex
Only to satisfy our readers, and chow
how far into error prejudice and despera
tion can lead the Patriot, we print the
following explanation in regard to the fall
of stocks in the New York market. The
Patriot this morning made a great display
of the fact of this fall, which the New
York Commercial Advertiser thus ex
The opponents of Metvrs. Lincoln and HaMlin
have for some time been arranging one of those
grand operations for "bearing" the political
market. There is good ground for believing
that the late ten million loan was sprung upon
the market at a time and under circumstances
when it was hoped that no bids at par would be
received. Had their anticipations been realized,
what a tempest of excitement would have been
generated ! How the whole- country would
haye been fired with a train of alarms about
the impending financial crisis I It would have
required the strongest nerves to resist the
shock which these conspirators designed to
give the credit of the country, in their mad
schemes for defeating the Republican candi
The charge that an officer high in the service
of the Federal government would thus connive
at, much more actively participate in, an attack
on the publiceredit, is almost incredible. One
can hardly believe that we have fallen upon
times in which designs of so desperate a Char
acter would be harbored for a moment. It is
not only alarming, it is positively frightful, to
think that the destinies of the country have
been placed in the hands of men plotting for
its ruin, engaging in schemes far transcending
the iniquities for which Aaron Burr incurred
the condemnation of his countrymen. We
might disbelieve mere reports to that effect;
but unfortunately there is other evidence tend
ing strongly to confirm their truthfulness.
kernae which had been struck by the govern
ment organ at Washington has since, been
caught up by every sounding brass and tinkling
cymbal in the country in the interest of Demo
cracy. Where such an evident attempt at
creating a panic exists, one cannot close his
eyes and ears to its probable origin.
Well—the country will stand this attack just
as a well managed bank will stand up against
a "run." The soundness of our political insti
tutions, too, will be further established by the
insane action of these political "bears ;" but
what are people to think of such desperadoes
Are they not deserving of deep and universal
After such an explanation, the intelli
gent reader will at once discover the ob
ject and the intention of the Patriot men
in using the fall in stocks as a political
argument. Like its use of the Wilson
forgery, it will have the effect of increas
ing the vote of Lincoln and Hamlin ma
terially in Pennsylvania. We earnestly
request our neighbors to continue in their
stock market panics and sensation speech
forgeries as the best manner of atoning
far their past follies and falsehoods.
DOUGLAS AND LECOMPTON.—;-That
Senator Douglas, what little capital he
now possesses out of his opposition to
Lecompton, should have been the; chief
originator of that iniquity, is a statement
we would gladly discredit if we could
reasonably do so. The evidence of his
complicity in that shameful affair is; how 7
ever, too overwhelming to justify flirther
incredulity on the part of the public. In
addition to what has already been pub
lished on this subject, we have thedecla
ration of Henry L. Martin, the colifiden
tial secretary of the present Sectetitry of
the Interior, that the programme A the
proceedings, as prosecuted by th noto
rious John Calhoun in Bans , was
drawn up by Mr. Douglas him lf, in
Washington City, and communic ted to
Calhoun ; that the original dr ft in
Douglas' penmanship is extant, Ind that
copies of it will meet the public 4; that
Calhoun was the personal and ' litical
friend of Mr. Douglas up to the 1 ime of
Mr. D's betrayal of his own pro ' mme ;
that Calhoun supported him fo Presi
dent, and looked upon him wi great
satisfaction. With such a charyl estab-
lished against him, Mr. Dougla l
withdraw at once as a candidat.l
AN old Jackson man's reasons
for Lincoln : "Ist. He was o •
session, and so am I. 2d. He wa
to nullification, and so am I. 3d
opposed to the slave trade, and
4th. He was opposed to the e
slavery, and so am I. sth. H
posed to nationalizing slavery,
am I." •
A Goon DEAL of misstatement has
been made about the vote of Ohio, at the
October election—as that 14,000 colored
men had voted for Brinkerhoff, when pro
bably not 3,000 had voted at all—and
that his official majority did not exceed
8,000- Below is the entire official vote
of the State, the whole being 412,704
exceeding the Gubernatorial vote of 1859
For Attorney Geniral.
Murray , (Republican) 215,277
Stambaugh (Democrat) 189,999
Hutcherson (Union) 8,640
Murray's (Rep.) plurality, 25,278.
Heathers, Board of Fubtro Wake.
Sergeant (Republican) 215,254
Doherty (Union) 8,186
Sargeatit's (Rep.) plurality, 24,840.. .
Judge of Suprefile Court
Thinkerhoff (Republican) 212,854
Smith (Democrat and Fui0n)....199,850
Brinkerhoff's (Rep.) majority, 13,004.
FoR the vacant Indiana Senatorship
after the 4th of March next, the names
Most prominently nientioued are Col.
Henry S. Lane, Republican Governor
elect, and Hon. Caleb B. Smith, formerly
a distinguished Whig representative in
yatat hp Ettegrapp,
LATER FOREIGN NEWS
ARRIVAL OF THE STEAMER FULTON.
The Steamship Fulton, from Southampton
on the 17th inst., for New York, passed off
Cape Pace on Sunday and was intercepted by
the news yacht.
LIVERPOOL, Oct. 16tb.—Cotton has advanced
1-16®d. Wheat has an advancing tendency,
partially on all qualities. Flour declining.
Corn quiet. Provisions quiet. Consols 924@,
The following political advices are furnished
by the steamer's summary : The Neapolitan
Princes had ordered a renewal of the attack on
It is asserted •thßt great consternation pre
vails among the Turin Cabinet, as the Russian
and Prussian Embassadors had remitted the
formal protest of their governments against the
Sardinian invasion of Napl , is.
CHINA.—Ad vices from China state that the
allies had attacked the Tartar camp and the
Chinese fled in disorder. The grand attack on
the Tuka forts was to take place on Aug. 15th
The steamship Africa, outward IMund, passed
Cape Race on Sunday afternoon.
Movements of Governor Curtin.
Bonolc, Oct. 29.
Col. Curtin will leaVe for Providence this of
ternoon, and will address the Republicans o
that city in the evening. He is in good health.
FLORAL FESTIVAL ! !
THE FLORAL FESTIVAL which is to
come oft in the West Harrisburg M. E.. Church, on
WEDNE,SD Y EVENING next, promises to be a nice af.
fate. The exorcises will consist of Instrumental Music,
Singing and Speaking. Let all turn eut on the occation—
"the more the merrier." The object Is a benovo!ent one.
Tickets can be had at John 0. Dell's, Third street; Saint.
Ettla's, Second street, or from the scholars. it*
HAVANA ORANGES I ! !
A prime lct just received by
0ct9.9 WM. DOCK JR. & CO
WANTED.—A steady boy to attend a
Fiore. Good referetice required.
Apply at THIS OFFICE.
ALARGE LOT OF CHOICE APPLES, of
different varieties, carefully selected. just arrived
by ' canal, are for sale at fair prices, by the bushel or
barrel. Apply at the canal boat "J. li. BISHOP," at
Kunkel's Warebouse. 0et7.7 tf
IopIILK WINDOWS AND DOORS FOR
SALE.—Two second hand bulk windows. Also four
LOOM and Frames, for sate cheap. Enquire at
0ct27.3t GILBERT'S HARDWARE STORE.
lIRICH & COWEERTHWAIT
WI:IOMA= & MAIL
33 10 te.lir GI- C:1)
Corner of Front and Market Streets,
D. MUCH. T. E. COWPERWAIT.
For sale by.
022 WM. DOCK, JR. & CO.
WHEREAS, the Honorable Jourr J.
PEARSON, President of the Court of Common Pleas
in the Twelfth Judicial District, consisting of the counties
of Lebanon and Dauphin, and the Hen. A. o.Hiester and
Hon. Felix Nissley, Associate Judges in Dauphin county,
having issued their precept, bearing date the 15th dap of
October 1880, to me directed, for holding a Court of Oyer
and Terminer and General Jail Delivery and Quarter
Sessions of the Peace, at HARRISBURG, for the county of
Dauphin, and to commence on the 3d ZlOnclay of November,
being the 191 day of November, 1860, and to continue two
Notice is therefore hereby given to the Coroner, Jus
tices of the Peace and Constables of the raid ceunty . ; ef
Dauphin, that they be then andtbere in their proper per
sons, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon of said day, with their
records, inquisitions, examinations and their own iemem.
bmaces, to do those things which to their office apper
tains to be done, and those who are bound in mogul
zancOo to prosecute against the prisoners that ars or shall
be in the Jail of Dauphin county, be then and there to
prosecute against them as shall be just.
- Given under my hand at Harrisburg, the 15th day of
October, in the year of Our Lord 1860, and in the ethty
third year of the Independence of the United States.
EMI/WS OFF/ ON, • 1 J. 16.. EYSTER,
Harrisburg, October 15,1860. I Sheriff.
OF FINE ENGRAVINGS.
BEING COPIES from the best engravings
of Historical, Classical, Scriptural and a great va
riety of miscellaneous subjects.
They are exact in miniature, with all the beauty and
merits of the larger and more expensiveengravings, and
at a much less cast, and being neatly and substantially
framed, nothing more beautiful and handsomer could be
conceived for ornaments as pictures:
She quality and tone of these copies have recently been
greatly improved, and are now placed before the public
with a confidence that their merit and beauty will. insure
a hearty reception for them. For uale at -
BERGNER'S CHEAP BOOBSTORE,
octs 51 Merliet Street, IfittriAlturg
wean and see them—ne Charge for exhibitlxiiggoods
duet reCeiVed by
oct24 WM. DOCK. JR 8c CO
ST. JOHNS, N. J. Oct. 29
AT THE NEW CITY STORE !
MICH & COWPERTHWAIT
CORNER PEON P & IsARRET Sl'
ANNOUNCE to the ci izens of Harris
burg al d the publi; generally, that they have just
returned from the eastern cities with a large and well se
lected stock of Fell and Winter Goods, which they will
sell st the ye ry lowest prices.
DOMESTIC GOODS of every kind.
Bleached ~nd Unbleached Nesting,
Bleached and Unbleached Canton Flannels
RED FLANNELS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION
A large assortment of Welsh Flannels for Skirting
An assortment Domestic Gingh 91159 t
t< Satinet - Ls and Ca teimeres,
Black Cloths stall prices,
Cloths for Ladies' Chesterfields,
Beaver Cloths for the Arab Cloaks.
A FINE ASSORTMENT OF BLANKETS
A large assortment of Cassimer es, especially adapted to
Boy's wear. An assortment of Merino Drawers and Un
dershirts. An assortment of Carpels from 123 i Ms a
yard to $l.OO prr yard:
ALSO LATEST STYLES
STRIPED AND PLAID
RICH PLAIN AND FIGURED
RICH PLAIN AND FIGURED
ALL WOOL DELAINES.,
BLACK MKS, ALL WIDTHS.
A largo assortment of Brodie and Blanket Shawls, with
a lull stock of the latest novelties.
An assortment of Plain and Figured Cashmeres.
LINENS OF ALL KINDS.
Particular attention paid to first class Hosiery and Em
broider:es, &c., 10.
An an o tment or Engels' e wove trail spring skirt pat
An assortment of: h-ouding and Flannels.
(MICH dt COWPERTHWAIT,
Corner of Front and Market Streets, Harrisburg.
Formerly occupied by J. L.Bitner. oet26-ly
N 0 TICE .—The undersigned having
opened au English and Classical School for Boys in
the lecture room of what was formerly called the
- , United Brethren Church," on Front, between Walnut
and LOCuSt, streets, is prepared to receive pupils and in
struct then in the branches usually taught la schools of
that character. The number of pupils is limited to
For information with rept: d to terms, be., apply to
Rey. Mr. Robinson and Rev. Mr. Cattell, or personally to
oet2B-dtf JAMES B. RING.
VAN INGEN & SNYDER,
Designers and EngTavers on Wood,
N. E. COB. FIFTH & CHESTNUT STS.,
EXECUTE all kinds of Wood Engraving
with beauty, correctness and dispatch. Original
uesigns furnished for Fine Book Illustrations. Persons
wishing cuts ? by sending a Photograph or Daguerreotype,
can have views of Colleges, Churches, Store Fronts,
Machines, Stoves, Patents, &c., engraved as wall on per
Fancy Envelopes, Labels, Bill Headings, Show Bills,
Visiting, Business and other Carde, engraved in the
highest style of art, and at tne lowest. prices.
For specimens of tine engraving, see the Illustrated
works of J. B. Lippincott & Co., E. H. Butler & Co.
EW YORK SEEDLESS PLUMS 1
For ogle at
WM. DOCK JR. & CO.'S
IL L. GODBOLD ,
PRACTIC_A.L Tuner and Repairer of
- 111112131 4 -21ennicrone, Am.rdeo., wilt occtico_orders to
t ware at WM. KNOCHE'S Music Store, 92 Market street
All orders left at the above named place, or at the Buehler
House, will meet with prompt attention.
First class PIANOS for sale. seplB-dly
ITELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHII I
Ll_ For Diseases of the Bladder, Kidney, Gravel,
Dropsy, &c.. &c. -
BELMBOLD'S Ratract Buclut for Secret and Delicate
Diseases.. • . - .
BEIABOLD'S Extract of Bodin for Neivons and De
HEMMED'S Extract of Bodin for Less of Memory.,
Loss of Power, Dimness of Vision, Difficulty of Breathing,
Weak Nerves and Universal Lassitude of the muscular
BELMBOLD'd Extract of Thichu for all distressing ail
ments—Obstructions, Irregularities, Excess ,in married
life, or early indiscretions, &c., and all diseases of the
sexual organs, whether existing in Male or Pcmalo, from
whatever cause they may have originated, and no mat
ter of bow long standing.
HEEMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCRU Is pleasant in its
taste and odor and immediate in its action. Price $1 per
bottle, or six for $5. Delivered to an? address, accom
panied by reliable certificates. Sold by all Druggists.
au2l-3m Depot. 104 South Tenth St. Philadelphia.
compounded entirely from Gums,
and has become an established fact, a Standard Medi
cine, known and approved' a by all that have used it,
and 18 now resorted told 4 with confidence in all the
diseases for which it is re- Q commended.
It has cured thousands pi within the last two years
who had given up all hopes le of relief, as the numerous
unsolicited certificates in my possession show.
The dose must be adapt- 1:4 ed to the temperament of
the individual taking %and r i used in such quantities ar
to act gently on the bowels. ', 1 7.
Let the dictates of your 1 67 judgment guide you in the
Use of the LIVER INNIGO- RLTOR, and it will cure
Livia Commends, Rumors pr. Armes, Dsraldua.,Olutos
ietheßstions, Stoma Cox- tat mem; Drumm, Dam.-
SY Soua Simone, Refire MI oar. Omnivessim, Came,
GROWL: MORROB, ORME= 7"" INFANTRY, FLATO LI N cr.,
Jamaica, Fsitaia Wass.- lame, and may be used
successfully as an ORBINA- av FAMILY MERICINN. It
will cure SICK HEADACHE (as thousands can testify)
TWINTY IdlNtrila, IF TWO OR THAR' TRARPOONFITINA RN
TARIM at commencement o attack.
AIL *MO WIWI ARE 019 ,
WHIZ Water In the month with Mein.
vigorator, and 'swallow both together.
race ONO DOLLAR ma Borrii
PURE VEGETABLE EXTRACTS, AND PM
'UP IN WARS CASES, AIR TIGHT, AND
WILL KEEP IN ANY CLIMATE.
TIC PILL Is a gentle b n
proprietor has used In his
ing demand front those who
and the satisfaction urldcb
their use, has induced me
reach of all. _
that different Catharu ea act
TIC PILL has, with dee re-
lished fact; been compoun.
purest Vegetable Extracts,
part of the alimentary un
lit all cases where a Ca-
Derangements of Stomach,
Back and Loins, Costeoaless
alit, Metanataa s, a great
many diseases to Irina'
to mention in this a Ivor-
The FAMILY CATHAR
active Cathartic which th
practice more than twenty
The constantly increas- '
have long used the PILLS
all express in regard to
to place them within the
The Profession well know
on different portions of the
The FAMILY MATHAR
ference to this well estab.
ded from a variety of th
which act alike on every
nal, and are good and vsfe
Martin is needed, such W 3
Sleepiness, Pains in eked
Pain and Soreness o,,er tie ,
or weight in the head, all
Worms in Children or Ad-
Purifier of the Blood, and
flesh is heir, too numerous
tssement. DM; 1 to 3.
DUI LIVER INVIGORATOR AND FAMILY CATILIM.
to Pima are retailed by Druggists generally,and
sold wholesale by the Trade in all the large
S: T. W. SANFORD, M. D.,
Manufacturer and Proprietos,
je2o-dagwyi] 336 Broadway, New York.
D RIED APPLES
and DRIED PEACHES,
octlB For sale by Whl. DOCK JR. &CO
(English and German)
For 1861. For sale wholesale and, retail at
BERGNER'S CHEAP BOOKSTORE,
61 Market Street.
W EBSTER' B UNABRIDGED
NEW PICTORIAL EDITION.
THIS DICTIONARY is acknowledged to
be the standard wherever the English language is
spoken. It is a work of extraordinary merit and value.
and no scholar should be without it, as it is the best de-
Ening dictionary of the English Language, and a necessity
to every educated man.
The NEW EDITION has many Improvements over the
old, containing in addition to au previous editions, NINE
THOUSAND NEW WORDS, ONETEIOUSAND FIVE HUN
DRED PICTORIAL ILI IISTRAITONS,IIGHT THOUSAND
BIOGRAPHICAL NAMES, TWO THOUSAE'D THREE
HUNDRED WORDS tsVNONEBISED, and other new fea
tures contained in no.otber dictionary published, making
it decidedly - the most complete and the best in every
One volume quarto, bound in SHEEP, DUFF LEATHER,
ARABASQUE, ItUK•IA and TURKEY MOROCCO BIND
INGS, including an the styles manufactured. Having re
ceived a large invoice direct irom the publisers, I am
enabled to oiler them FOR mit WHOLESALE AHD ROAM AT
ISEIR paiCi2. at
BERG.NER'S CHEAP BOOKSTORE,
oct23 51 Market Street.
THE UNDERSIGNED, intending to re
linquish the printing business, offers at private sale
the PRESS, TYPE, GOOD WILL, and APPURTENANCES
of the MERCERSBURG JOURNAL PRINTING OFFICE.
Tee establishment, embraces everything necessary to
the publication of a good country newspaper, and enjoys
a fair share of patronage. The JOBBING DEPARTMENT
embraces a large and varied assortment of entirely NEW
JOB TYPE and material of every description, necessary
in a Job Office. Terms SEVEN HUNDRED AND FIFTY
DOLLARS, CASH. For further information address
Jl4O. A. NYSSONG,
023 Mercersburg, Franklin county, Pa.
FALL AND WINTER CLOTHING
ONE PRICE GUT
No. 607 CHESTNUT STREET.
A superb- stock of fine French, English and American
For City and Country trade, with an unapproachable as
sortment of Rianr MADE CLOTHEVO at the lowest cash
Or ;But ONE PRICE is asked, and a GIFT of intrinsic
worth and use presented with each article sold.
Partiodar attention paid to the Customer department,
and garments made and sent to order to any address.
In inaugnratinz this new system of doing business,
GRANVILLE STOKES would impress on the minds of
the patrons of his establishment, that the cost of the gift
is deducted from, and icor added to the price of the arti
cle sold. His immensely increasing sales enabling him
to act thus liberally, and at the same time to realize a
all articles guaranteed to give entire satisfaction.
ONE PRICECLOTHING EMPORIUM
EMPLOYMENT --$5O A MONTH AND
ALL EXPENSES PAD.I.—An agent is wanted in
every town and county in the United States, to engage in
a respectable and easy business, by which the above
profits mly certainly be realized. For fell particulars
address Dr. HENRY WARNER, 14 East Twelfth street,
corner of Broadway, New York City, inclosing one pos
tage stamp. octlB-3mdaw
MY% BASKETS AND FANCY GOODS
No. WO North Second Street, above Arch,
JIIST RECEIVED at his NEW STORE
a very large assortment of TOYS of every descrip
tion. Also, FANCY BASKETS, WORK BOXES, Tobacco
Boxes, Sow Cases, Pipes, Canes and Fancy Articles of
a large variety. All being Imported direct from the
manufacturers eneb!e3 me to sell at very low prices.
ilarPlease call and examine my stock. s2o.d3m
COAL ! LORBERRY COAL !
?THOSE who want GOOD CLEAN COAL,
can be supplied by the CAR LOAD direct from
these CELEBRATED Mitris, with, LUMP, BROKEN, EGG,
STOVE and NUT, at reduced rates. Families laying In
their winter supplies will do well by calling on
• octlB-Imd GEO. GARVERICR,
S. & S. R. R. Office.
COAL ! COAL ! ! COAL ! ! !
TUE SUBSCRIBER is prepared at all
times to deliver to the citizens of Harrisburg, the
different kinds and sizes of LYKEN'S VALLEY, TINE
GROVE and WILKESBARRE COAL, weighed on the city
weigh cart at tho consumers door, and Intl weight guar
anteed. Prices as low as at any regular yard in the city.
Orders left at his office, corner 4th and Market streets,
or dropped In the Post Office, will be promptly-attended
to. DAVID M'CORMICK.
COAL! COAL!! COAL ! ! !
NOW IS YOUR TIME
TO GET CLEAN COAL!
Full Weight and Nothing Short of It!
'THANKFUL TO MY FRIENDS AND
CUSTOMERS for their liberal patronage, I would
now inform them and the public generally, that I am
fully prepared, on short notice to supply them with all
SITEERIOR COAL OF ALL SIZES.
gfrFREE FROM SLATE, AND CAREFULLY
SCREENED AT AS LOW A FIGURE AS
FAIR DEALING W ILL AFFORD.
Although my coal is not weighed in SELF-WEIGEING CARTS
BUT IS WEIGHED ON SOWS ACCURATELY TESTED BY THE
SEALER OF WEIGHTS AND Id&A.SIIRES, and consumers may
rest assured that they will be fairly and honestly dealt
with I sell nothing but the very best article, and DO
ALSO HICKORY, OAK and PINE WOOD, always on
hand. GEO. P. WIESTLING.
ING their testimony in its
NOT THE FIRST ARRIVAL,
BUT ARRIVED IN DUE TIME TO BE
SOLD 'AT REDUCED PRICES,
LYKEN S VALLEY SIOVE COAL, 32,50 per ton.
NUT " $2.00 "
Also constantly on Land
LYKEN'S VALLEY BROKEN,
CUPOLA AND STEAMBOAT COAL,
No. 3 and 4,
Blacksmith Coal, Allegheny and Broad Top. AL-o,
Hickory, Oak and Pine Wood. E. BYERi,
pl 4 " - Ko, 102 Chestnut street.
PATENT WEIGH CARTS !
' 7 UIOII, the convenience of my numerous rip
J' town customers, I have established, in connection
with my old yard, a BRANCH COAL YARD, OPPOSITE
NORTH STREET, on a line with the Pennsylvania Canal,
baying the office formerly occupied by Wm. It. Harris,
where consumers of coal in that vicinity and VERBERE
TOWN can receive their coal by the PATENT WEIGH
CARTS WITUOIIT EXTRA CHARGE son HAtimECG, and In any
quantity they may desire, as low as can be purchased
5,000 TONS COAL ON HAND,
OF LYSENS VALLEY AND WILKES
BARRE, OF ALL SIZES.
xirWinnen TO MAMMA Fent PRIORS but UNWILLING
TO BB UNDERSOLD ST ANT PARTnES.
flar All coal' forked up and delivered c'ean, and free
from all impurities, and the bestarticle mired.
Orders received at both yards will be promptly filled,
and all coal delivered by the PATENT WEIGH CARTS.
COAL sold by boat, car load, single, half or third of
tons, and by the bushel.
JAMES M. WHEELER.
Harrisbnrg Oct. 13, 1860.
VENETIAN BLINDS & FURNITURE
MADE an d REPAIRED, in good style, at short notice,
and on reasonable terms, by A, R.FRA RIC, Second street
elow Chestnut. oeas.ttm
"GET THE BEST."
607 CHESTNIIT STREET
(Eau! ! Ornat I ! goal !!