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dreary for both the Pope's temporal and spiri.t
ual dominion. Death has evidently conquered
the vitals in Italy; the blood may for a time
circulate through the extremities,
Carpathians to the Andes; but the day is not
far distant when the pulee asking the question,
" Shall I go on ?" will lie auswt.red "No !"
Friday Afternoon, November 9, 1860.
The Administration's Organ:
The Washington Constitution of Wed
niaby-- after announcing -that
reached the "lamentable conclusion that
Abraham Lincoln has been elected Presi
dent of the United States from the fourth
of next March," indulges in some charac
teristic objurgations about sectionalism,
and concludes :
What the effect of that verdict, immediate
or ultimate, will be, we do not intend to pro
phesy. We see in the immediate future gloom
and storm, and much to chill the heart ot every
patriot in the land. We can understand the
effect that will be produced in every Southern
mind when he reads the news this morning—
that he is now c died on to decide for himself,
his children, and his children's children,
whether he will submit tamely to the rule ot
one elected on actiomit of his hostility to him
and his, or whether he will make a struggle to
del end his rights, his inheritance, and his honor.
The Administration and its organ have
indulged in a great deal of foolish talk
during the pendency of the election, but
the above is simply and ludicrously mali
cious. I-lad those who control the Wash
ington Constitution possessed common
sense, or common patriotism, they would
have bowed to the popular will thus con
stituticina:ly expressed, and by making
the best of their misfortune, permitted
the country to fall back into peace and
qnietness. Fortunately the influence of
the organ is not equal to its malice. Its
power to do evil is gone. The Adminis
tration and the party that have supported
it have been repudiated by the people, at
the South as well as at the North, and it
may be regarded as practically defunct.
Delaware and New Jersey.
The same set of dispatches which an
nounced the defeat of William Penning
ton in New Jersey, brought the gratifying
intelligence that a Republican (Mr. Fish
er) had been elected to Congress from the
State of Delaware. A majority of the
citizens, in counties bordering on the
Hudson, were frightened into the belief
that the South would purchase no more of
their manufactures; and they turned their
backs upon that principle which has con
tributed so greatly to their present pros
perity and future prospects. Delaware
tells them that their fears were ground-
less, and sends a Republican Representa
tive to Washington for that purpose.—
Newark and Jersey City refuse to impose
a limit to slavery extension in the territo
ries; but Wilmington and St. Louis,
representing the old and new slave States,
insist upon such a restriction. Whioh is
the free State, New Jersey or Delaware ?
A few months, however, will witness a
powerful reaction in that part of New
Jersey. The tumult will soon "dwindle
to a calm." There will not even be a
dollar's worth less cf trade for the tree
States, but rather an increase, caused by
the atibsidenco of agitation in both North
and South. It will then be seen how
groundless was the alarm, and how base
were the means resorted to for running
down the Republican candidates.
A MATTER OF REJOIOING.—Not the
least ground for rejoicing, furnished by
the recent Republican triumphs in Penn
sylvania and Indiana, is that the Senate
of the United States will be now relieved
of those two vampire bats, Bigler and
Fitch, and men truly representing the
the people of Pennsylvania and Indiana
elected in their places. They both have
been unscrupulous defenders of Air. Bu
chanan, companions of Slidell & Co., co
adjutors with the disunionists of the
South, misrepresenting the people whom
they were sent to represent. They are
men, too, of but little influence, for Big
ler, wielding all the influence he could
command, was unable to induce his fel
low-Democrats to act upon the tariff. We
can therefore rejoice that, in the future,
Pennsylvania will exercise a more potent
influence in the councils of the nation.
THE REACTION.- The conservative
journals of the South begin to speak out
very plainly against the traitors Who talk
and plot disunion. It is very evident
that a reaction has already begun, and
that sooner or later it will whelm in po
litical destruction the whole fire•eating'
tribe. There will be no disunion. There
will be no secession—not even of a single
State. South Carolina, herself, will stop
before reaching the point from which re
treat is impossible. A few impotent
howls, and the disunion farce will ,be
permanently withdrawn from Southern
Good for Old Dauphin!
We subjoin the official vote of this coun•
ty, by which it will be seen that the n:iajori
for LINCOLN is TWO THOUSAND ONE
HUNDRED AND THIRTY-NINE, the largest
ever given to any candidate. This speaks
well for the home of Gen. SIMON CAMER
ON, and shows that old Dauphin is sound
to the core on the great questions of Pro
tection to American Industry, the rights
of Free Labor, and resistance to the ag
gressions of Slavery: All honor to the
active and enthusiastic Republican young
men of this city and county, who were
of so glorious a result. Few coun
the State have done better than ou
in the way of ,increasing their maj
since the October election :
" 2d "
" 3d "
"• 4th ".
" sth "
" 6th "
Middletown, N. IV
s . w
LINCOLN'S majority over Bell
Lincoln's majority over Douglas
LINCOLN'S majority over Beading Ticket,
LINCOLN'S majority over all combined...
First Congressional District.
It will be seen by reference to the ad
vertising columns of this paper that Gov
ernor Packer has issued his proclamation
announcing the names of the persons
elected in the several districts to repre
sent the people thereof in the next Con
gress, and that he has named Mr. William
E. Lehman as having been chosen for the
First District. By what right the Gover
ernor assumes to thus delare, we are not
advised, but it is presumed that in com
mitting what is unquestionably a wrong,
he will at least offer some excuse for so
doing. The Philadelphia Daily News,
commenting upon this matter, severely
and justlycensures the action of the Gov
ernor, and no doubt expresses the opinion
of honest men of all parties in that city :
That a fraud was committed by Byerly has
been proven before a Court of Justice, but that
Court has not undertaken to interfere with the
return of the Return Judges,
for the very plain
reason that it has no tight to do so. Every
good citizen will not only denounce the fraud
committed by Byerly, Rho is now suffering the
punishment due to his crime, but will commend
both Judges and District Attorm y fur the
promptitude which governed their conduct. But
all tots does not justify a second wrong on the
part of the Governor, who has no more right
to go behind the return made to the State De
partment than be has to do any other illegal
or outrageous act.
If Lehman was elected to Congress, and did
not get returned by the only power which bad
a right to make one, he has his remedy. The
law provides who shall determine that question,
and Governor Packer has no more to do with
its determination- than we have. Two wrongs
have never yet made a right, and whilst Byer
ly is convicted for having committed a forgery,
Gov. _Packer commits what is, to say the very
least of it, a gross outrage, by usurping a power
which does not belong to him.
If he may establish a precedent of this kind,
he may go behind every electiOri return and pro
claim himself the Czar of the Commonwealth.
On the same principle he may refuse Col. White,
who was elected Prothonotary of the District
Court, Ma certificate, and give it to his compet
itor, and this for no better reason than the lat
ter is a Locofoco. The precedent thus es
tablished is indeed a dangerous one, and merits,
without regard to any circumstance supposed
to be connected with it, the severest denuncia
DAVID Murtma., Jr., the Elector for
this district, runs a little ahead of the
rest of the Lincoln electors. He gains in
the following election districts :
Harrisburg, let ward
Middletown, S ward
ti M ti
11 N II
Harrisburg, 2d ward..
REPUBLICANS IN THE SOUTII.—The
Republicans had a plurality of over 800
in St. Louis, and 200 in Wilmington,
Delaware They polled over a thousand
votes in Baltimore, and 800 in Wheeling
and . Ohio county, Virginia. Who will
say that light is not breaking 'on the
pennsp,thania Illicitly cirtltgrap4, fri6av 'Afternoon, Noutmbtr 9, 1860.
A new sort of trouble has arisen in
Kansas, not of a political character. When
that territory was opened to settlers a
certain tract of it belonged to the Chero
kee Indians. Disregarding the rights of
the red men, many white men settled
upon this tract, and though remonstrated
with repeatedly by the Indian Agent, re
fused to vacate it. The example of the
few, and their success in retaining the
lands, led others to do likewise, the dis
tance of the territory from the seat of the
Federal Executive tempting to that law
lessness and wrong to which the Indian
is too often subjected. Some time ago
the Secretary of the Interior, after con
sultation with the President, determined
that the Cherokees should be protected in
their rights, and formal notification was
made to the settlers that if they did not
voluntarily remove frorn the Indian tract,
they would be forcibly removed by the
United States troops. The settlers seem
to have defied or at least disregarded the
notification, and the government has had
to eject them by force. Their cabins have
been demolished, the United States dra
goons having acted as a posse comitatus to
the Indian Agent in the enforcement of
the laws. It is represented that the Agent
and the troops acted in the matter with
undue severity, and that the former se
lected an unseasonable time, the approach
of winter, to dispossess the settlers. -It
-certainly is not true that the Agent, or
the government, acted precipitately, and
without giving the settlers due warning.
The notice was formal, explicit, and given
a long time ago, and the probability is
that the ejection would have been effected
ere this, but for the unwillingness of the
Agent to resort to harsh means until he
had tried others without effect, and could
no longer tolerate the usurpation without
bringing the authority of the Federal
government into contempt. The reported
harshness and' cruelty of, th'e conduct 'of
the Agent and the troops is not worthy
of credit, seeing that the allegation ;is
made only by a partisan and probably in_
terested writer. We could' wish that
every act of the Administration in Kansas
had been as commendable as this interfer
ence on behalf of the rights of the op
pressed Indians. In maintaining them
the government has done its duty, and de.
serves commendation, and not censure. -
"AxTER A STORM'," &a.—On Tuesday
last bravado and honest purpose met face
to face, and waged an earnest conflict
The latter triumphed, as among Americans
it ever will. 'Before the final day of con
flict, a foreigner, visiting any of our prin
cipal cities, would have concluded that
Tuesday'would be a day of riot and blood,
shed, to be followed, in the - contingency
which happened, by revolution, anarchy
and war. But what was the sequel ?
Within twenty-four hours of the conflict
all was calm, serene and still. Even -, at
mid-day on Tuesday good order and quiet
were universal, all the excitement to the
contrary notwithstanding. And now, on
the third day after the contest, men are
quietly pursuing their avocations, and the
conflict is as though it had never been..
Well may Americans be proud of their
institutions and of each other.
$5OOO in Counterfeit Money on the West-
Last evening about nine o'clock, Chief De
tective Wood, and a squad of men, made a de-'
scent on'the tavern of Minnie' Price, at Nine
teenth and Poplar streets. The officers ran
sacked the house, and found concealed, in dif
ferent parts, ss•counterfeil notes . on thii""tini(C:
ern Bank of this city, to the value;op abe,nt
ssooo. The notes have been latelieneraved,
and were exceedingly well executed. They all
have the letter C. The signatures: are rather
good, and they are all dated March Ist, 1869.
Minnie. Price, as soon as the- officers- made
their appearance, jumped fromthesecond story
window and made his Pwq`other court:
terfeiters 'acne secured. One of them hails
New York, where the money is Supposed - to
have been engraved. A number of persons were
in the place at the time, brit owing to the dis
advantages under which the the officers labored
the rest of the scoundrels effected their escape.
From all appearances it is quite probable that
the city would have been flooded this morning
with these bogus notes. A large amountiof the
notes were tied up in a handkerchief, which
was picked up in a burning 'state, the counter-
feiters, no doubt, having set fire to it todestroy
what they could wheri surpriSed by the officers.
—Philadelphia Inquirer, sih. - _
THE GRAVE OF LAFAYETI'Lr—The Paris corres
pckndent.of the New York Tunis furnishes a very
interesting account'of a recent visit to the tomb
ofthe Lafayette family, in the rear of a chapel
at No. 35 Rue de Picpus, in Paris. He says :
We'asked the guardian why there was not a
' ,, •onument over the grave of Lafayette, and he
replied that LouitkPhilippe, (who almost owed
his position to Lafayette,) had always opposed
any national movement in that way, and that
the other families who owned vaults there now
object to any invasion upon the affected sini
plicity of the place. It is, nevertheless, a dis
grace that there is not a single monument in
France, not even over his grave, to the memo
ry of the great and pine patriot. In France
there are so many parties and se many political
opinions, that,it ia not strange:, perhaps, that
no one is found to take the initiative in such
a measure, for here the memory of Lafayette
has still enemies as well as friends ;'but the
Americans, who only know Lafayette as the
generous friend and accomplished soldier,could,
with propriety, take the initiative. At their
request it is-improbable that either the:Govern
ment, or the relatives, or ;the otheiowneri of
vaults in the Cemetery of would offer
any serious objection.
New Trouble in Kansas.
ern Bank Becovered.
in ar rieb.
On Thursday, November 9th, 1860, by Rev. Mr. Moore
or Dauphin, Mr. GEORGE. WASHLYGION HARRIS and Mrs.
KEZIAH Fur% of this city.
On Thursday, November 9tb, at the residence of the
bride's parents, in Duncannon, by Rev. Mr. Stine, Mr.
HENRY A. Siso,ito Miss FANNIE A. HAMILTON.
A FINE LOT OF APPLES,
Jersey Sweet Potatoes, Burlington Herr lug, Roasted
Vanilla Almonds, New Valinola Raisins, New Dates,
Gum Drops, Cream Confectionary, Havana Oranges,
wholesale and retailAcheap for cash, one door above the
Park House. , lid*
eDIn the name and by the authority of
the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania,
Wruirma F. PACK:EIL, Governor of the said
WHEREAS, In and by an act of the General
Assembly of this Commonwealth, passed the
second day of July, A. D. one thousand eight
hundred and thirty-nine, entitled "An Act re
lating to the elections cif' this Commonwealth,"
it is made the duty of the Governor, on the re
ceipt of the returns of the election of the mem
bers of the House of Representatives of the
U'nited States by the Secretary of the Common
wealth, to declare by Proclamation the names
of the persons so returned as elected in the re
AND Wnsnses, The returns of the General
Election, held on Tuesday, the ninth day of
October last, in and for the several Districts, for
members to serve in the House of Representa
tives of the Congress of the United States for
the term of two years from and after the fourth
day of March next, have been received in the
office of the Secretary of the Commonwealth,
agreeably to the provisions of the above recited
act, whereby it appears that in the Second Dis
trict, composed of certain portions of the city of
Philadelphia, Edward Joy Morris has been duly
elected; in the Third District, composed of Ken
sington and the Northern Liberties of the
county of Philadelphia, John P. Vcrree has
.been duly elected; in the Fourth District, com
posed'of Spring Garden, Penn District, North
Penn, Kingsessing, West Philadelphia,Blockley,
Richmond, Unincorporated Northern Liberties,
Bridesburg and Aramingo, in the county of
Philadelphia, William D. Kelley has been duly
elected; in the Fifth District, composed of
Montgomery county and Bristol township, Up
per and Lower Germantown, Upper and Lower
Manayunk, Frankford, Roxborough, Byberry,
Lower Dublin, White Hall, Oxford and More-
Im.d. th.e county_ of Philadelnbia—Williern
Morris Davis has been duly elected; in the Sixth
District, composed of the counties of Chester
and Delaware, John Hickman has been duly,
elected; in the Seventh District, composed of
-the counties of Bucks and Lehigh, Thomas B.
Cooper has been duly elected ; in the Eighth
District, composed of the county of Berke, Syd
enham E. Ancona has been duly elected ; in the
Ninth District, composed of the county of Lan
easter, Thaddeus Stevens has beer duly elected;
in the Tenth District, composed of the counties
of Lebanon, Dauphin, Snyder and Union, and
the township of Lower Mahanoy, in the county
of Northumberland, John W. Killinger has been
duly elected ; in the Eleventh District, com
posed of the counties of. Schuylkill and North
umberland,'except Lotver Mahanoy township,
James H. Campbell has been duly elected ; in
the Twelfth District, composed of the counties
of Montour, Columbia, Luzerne and Wyoming, I
George W. Scranton has been duly elected ; in
the Thirteenth District, composed of the coun
of Northampton, Monroe, Carbon, Pike and
Wayne, Philip Johnson has been duly elected ;
in the Fourteenth District, composed of the
counties of Susquehanna, Bradford and Tioga,
Galusha A. Grow has been duly elected ; in the
Fifteenth District, composed of the counties of
Sullivan, Lycoming, Clinton, Centre, Mifflin and
Potter, James T. Hale has been duly elected; in
the Sixteenth District, composed of the counties
,_of_York, Cumberland and Perry, Joseph Bailey
'has been duly elected ; in the Seventeenth Dis
trict, composed of the counties of Adams, Frank
lin, Fulton, Bedford- and Juniata, Edward Mc-
Pherson has been duly elected ; in the Eight
eenth District, composed of the counties of
Somerset, Cambria, Blair and Huntingdon,
Samuel S. Blair has been duly elected ;_in the
Nineteenth District, composed of the counties
of Westmoreland, Armstrong and Indiana, John
Covode hasbeen duly elected in the Twentieth
District, composed of : the counties of Fayette,
Greene and l iTashington, Jesse Lazear has been
duly elected ; in the Twenty-first District, com
posed of the county of - Allegheny, except that
part which lies' northeast of the Ohio and north
west of Allegheny, Jamei K. Moorhead has
been duly elected ; in the Twenty-second Dis
trict, composed of Butler county and that part
of Allegheny county not included in the Twen
ty-first District, Robert McKnight has been duly
elected;'in the Twenty-third Distript, composed
of the counties of Beaver, Lawrence and Mer
cer, John W. Wallace has been duly elected ; in
the Twenty-fourth District, composed of the
counties of Venango, Warren, M'Kean, Clear
field, Jefferson, Forest, Elk and Clarion, John
Patton has been duly elected ; in the Twenty,
fifth District, composed of the counties of Erie
and Crawford, Elijah. Babbit has, been duly
AND WRIEREAA Certain returns have been re
ceived at the office of the Secretary of the Corn
inonwealth of the votes cast in' the First Con:
gressional District for Member of Congress,
certifying that at the election aforesaid John
M. tater received. eight thousand five hundred
and eighty-ono votes, William E. Lehman re
ceived eight thousand three hundred and eighty
three votes, and. Edward King, received two
thousand and fifty-seven votes -
AHD WHEREAS, It has been judicially aseer-
tained that said returns include a false, forged
and fabricated return of the 'cotes cast in the
Fourth Ward part of the First Congressional
AND WHEREAS, The return judge from the
said Fourth ward has been. duly convicted in the
Court of Quarter Sessions of the Peace in and
for the city and county of Philadelphia for the
criminal substitution of the eaid false, forged
and fabricated return, in lieu of the true and
correct one :
AND WHEREAS, By the true returns, certified
from the Prothonotary's office of the Court of
Common Pleas in and for the city and county
of Philadelphia, it appears that at the election
aforesaid William E. Lehman received eight
thousand five hundred and fifty-nine votes,
John Ist. Butler received eight thousand four
hundred and twenty-seven votes, and Edward
King received two thousand and forty-four
AND WHEREAS, It thus appears from the
true and genuine returns, that William E. Leh
man was duly chosen at the election aforesaid a
member of the House of Representatives of the
United States for the First Congressional Dis
trict, composed of Southwark, Moyamensing,
Passayunk, in the county of Philadelphia, arid
Cedar, Lombard, Spruce and New Market wards,
in the city of Philadelphia :
Now THEREFORE, I have issued this Procla
mation, hereby publishing and declaring that
William E. Lehman, Edward Joy Morris, John
P. Ferree, William D. Kelley, William Morris
Davis, John Hickman, Thomas B. Cooper, Sy
denham E. Ancona, Thaddeus Stevens, John
W. Killinger, James H. Campbell, George W.
Set toaton, Philip Johnson, Galusha A. Grow,
James T. Halc, Joseph Bailey, Edward M.Ther .
son, Samuel S. Blair, John Covode, Jesse La
mar, James K. Moorehead, Robert M'Knight,
John W. Wallace, John Patton and Elijah Bab
bitt have been returned as duly elected in the
several districts before mentioned as Repre
sentatives in the Congress of the United States
for the term of two years, to commence from
and after the fourth day of March next.
Given under my Hand and the Great Seal of
the State at . Harrisburg, this eighth day of
November, in the year of our Lord onethon
sand eight hundred and sixty, and of the
Commonwealth the eighty-fifth.
WM. F. PACKER.
By the Governor,
Wm. M. Ht:wm,
Secretary of the Commonwealth
Cln the name and by the authori
al:l 4 . of the Commonwealth of Penn
sylvania, Wm F. PACKER, Gov
ernor of the said Commonwealth
WECOREAS, By a return duly made by the
judges of an election held in the Eighth Con
gressional District of this Commonwealth, com
posed of the county of Berke, on Tuesday, the
ninth day of October A. D., 1860, under the
authority of an act of the General Assembly,
passed the seeond day of July, A. D., 1839, it
appears that Jacob K. MoKenty, was duly
elected to serve as a Representative o f this
State, in the House of Representatives of the
Thirty-sixth Congress of the United States, to
supply the vacancy occasioned by the death of
the Hon. John Schwartz
AND WHEREAS, In and by the forty-second
section of the Act before recited, it is made the
duty of the Governor on the receipt of the re
turns of an election as aforesaid, by the Secre
tary of the Commonwealth, to declare by Proc
lamation the name of the person elected.
Now THEREFORE, I have issued this Procla
mation, hir.iby publishing and declaring, that
the said Jacob K. McKenty, is duly elected and
chosen in the District before 'inentiXed, as a
Representative of this State, in diellouse of
Representative% in the Congress of the United
States, in the room of the Hon. John Schwartz,
deceased, who had been elected a member of
the Thirty-sixth Congress.
Given under my Hand, and the Great Seal of
State, at Harrisburg, the ninth day of No
vember, in the - year of our Lord, one thous
and eight hundred and sixty, and of the
Commonwealth the eighty-fifth.
WIZ F. PACKER.
By the Governor.
Wu. M. HEISTER,
Secretary of the Commonwealth
DRIED - -BEEF!
An extra lot of DRIED BEEF,Inst rce jived by
uovB WM. DOCK JR. as ro
FOR SALE OR RENT
N very favorable terms, a commodious
brick house on Walnut street near Second. Posses.
sion to be given on the Ist of April. Enquire of
DR. JAMES FLEMING,
noB.clif Second S reef above Walnut.
Nov. 6, ' 1860 f
THE Directors_ of this Bank declared to
day, a dividend of 'five per cent. for the last six
months—payable on 'demand.
nov7-dBt ' J. W. WEIR Cashier.
FIFTY DOLLARS REWARD.
T HE above reward will be given for the
goods stolen from the store of the undersigned, in
Susquehanna township, on Monday night November sth,
and for the arrest of the thief.
noviS-tf • Susquehanna D Dauphin County.
VENETIAN BLINDS & FURNITURE
MALE and REPAIR. eD, in. good style, at short notice,
and on reasonable terms, by A. R. SHARP, Sebond street
elowthestnot. . octls-8m
URICH & COWPERTHWAIT
wuoLiwALE 4 RETAIL
EMI. "I" fCI 3:1
Corner of Front _and Market Streets,
T. B. COWPERTRWAIT
II n—bbZ , lP 0 4114
CITIZEN FIRE COMPANY !
INIMITABLE ENTERTAIN M E NTS
ON FRIDAY EVENING, NOV. 9, 1860.
AT BRAN2'S CITY HALL,
For the Benefit of the above Company,
ADEMSSION TWENTY-FIVE CENTS
Front seats reserved for the ladle.?
To the Residents of the City of Harristurg la;
coeds of the above eutertaitmeni will be applie , l to the
paying off of the last note, of neat roue. Ds, D 1 , 1)11_k
contracted by the purchase of the taw "Button" Engii
and, as it will soon become doe, we hore that the coin.
inity (particularly /property ho ders) will contr ih ne
liberally to aid us in Cineelling the debt. ng
(goal ! (float ! ! ! ! pleat
COAL! LORBERRY COAL ! !
THOSE who want GOOD CLEAN COAL,
can be supplied by the CAR LOAD dirert from
these IL'EI..EBRA . IS.D MINES, with LUMP, BROKEN EGG,
STOVE and NUT, at reduced rates. Families laying in
their winter supplies will do well by ealling on
S. & S. R. R.
COAL ! COAL ! ! COAL ! ! !
rtiHE SUBSCRIBER is prepared at all
times to deliver to the citizens of Harrisburg, the
different kinds and sizes of LYKEN'S VALLEY, i INE
GROVE and WILKESBARRE COAL, weighed on the city
weigh cart at the consumers door, and full 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 promptlk attended
to. D.IVID ItPCORMICK.
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 wiih all
SUPERIOR COAL OF ALL SIZES.
WEREE FROM. SLATE, AND CAREFULLY
SCREENED AT AS LOW A FIGURE AS
FAIR DEALING WILL AFFORD.
Although my coal is not weighed in SSLF-WIDGEIING CARTS
BUT IS WEIGhED ON SCALES ACCURATEMY TESTED RV TR2
SEALER OF WEIGHTS AND MEASURES, and CODSIDAters may
rest assured that they will be fairly and honestly dealt
with I sell nothing but the very best article, and no
ALSO HICKORY, OAK and PINE WOOD, always on
hand. GEO. P. WIESTLING.
NOT THE FIRST ARRIVAL,
BUT ARRIVED IN DUE TIME TO BE
SOLD AT REDUCED PRICES,
LYKEN S VALLEY MOVE COAL, $2,50 per ton.
" NUT " $3.00 "
Also constantly on band,
Lys - ss , s VALLEY BROKEN,
CUPOLA AND STEAMBOAT COAL,
No. 3 and 4,
Blacksmith Coal, Allegbeny and Broad Top. Also,
Hickory, Oak and Pine Wood. E. BYERS.
pl 4 No. 102 Chestnut street.
UP TOWN !
PATENT WEIGH CARTS!
. F OR the convenience of my numerous up.
town customs. I have , Is connection
with my old yard, aer
BRANCH COALestablished YARD, OPPOSITE
NORTH MEET, on a line with the Pennsylvania Canal,.
having the office formerly occupied by Wm. It. Harris,
where consumers of coal in that vicinity and VERBEKE
TOWN can receive their coal by the PATENT WEIGH
CARTS WITHOUT EXTRA CRARGR eon MIMING, and in any
quantity they may desire, as low as can be purchased,
5,000 TONS COAL ON HAND,
OF L TEENS VALLEY AND W lEEE&
BARRE, OF ALL SIZES.
WILLING TO MAINTAIN FAIR PRICES, but UNWILLING
TO Be UNDERSOLD BY ANY PARTIES.
Joe All coal forked up and delivered Cele, and free
from all impunities, and the best article mined.
Orders received at both yards will be promptly filled,
and all coal delivered by the PATENT WEIGH CART,'.
COAL sold by boat, car load, single, half or third of
tons, and by the bushel.
JAMES M. WHEELER.
Harrisburg, Oct. 13, 1860.
All Work Promised in One Week !
STEAM DYEING ESTABLISHMENT,
104 Market Street between 4th and sth,
WHERE every description of Ladies'
arel - Gentlemens' Garment., Piece Goods, &o •
Dyed, Cleansell and finished in the hest manner
the shone:at notice. DOV(W.
WILL be sold at 1.3 ,- * •••'"•••••
EUROPEAN HUM aolic out-cry, at the
on THURSDAY EVENT , ' L, in the city of Harrisburg,
half-past six o'clock the 15th day of November, at
late the restdenc•, the following described property,
of Mrs. Harriet Hurd, decd, to wit
' RICK HOUSE with back buildings, and
L A O t T wo oF s G to P ry
and T .or . .OUND, situate on Third street betweeun Pine
Ip7. . dst in the said city. Any person desiring to es
-1;. the in
can call upon Thomas J. Jordan.-
-rms will be made known on the evenin.• of sale by
E. C. JORDAN,
L. C. J"RDAN,
Execators of Harriet Bard, dcc'il.
5.000 POUNDS of OLD COPPRR,
for which we will pay the very high
est market price in cash, at the
THE WORLD ,
ONLY $3,00 A YEAR.
AN independent DAILY 8 page newspa
per.of imperial quarto size (same size as the •Wer
ald,” .tribune," "Times,") Published in New York. con
taining all the news from EPEES' QUARTER OF THE DI , RE
AND IN HERRN DEPARTMENT OF HUMAN ACTII ITT, w:11
served every day (at noon) to rest_ents of our city at ths
extremely low price of
$3.00 A YEAR
POSITIVELY CASH IN ADVANCE !
This is certainly the LOWEST FIGURE at which any
daily New York paper has EVER been offered to our citi
zens, and Only the anticipation of large accessions of sub
scribers to our lists induces us to make I h s very liberal
offer, and in which we hope to be sustained.
Subscribers received for it and all other city Daily an i
Weekly Papers. Magazines. ,at LOWEST PRICES at
BERGNER'S UNIVERSAL NEWS AGENCY,
51 Market Street!
JOHN B. SMITH'S
BOOT & SHOE STORE,
CORNER SECOND AND WALNUT STS.,
ALWAYS on hand a large assortment of
BOOTS, SHOES, GAITERS, &c., of the very besttwenties for ladies, gentlemen, and ebildrens' wear—
Prlceeto suit the times. All kinds of WORK MADE TO
ORDER lathe best style by superior workmen;
REPAIRINe dodo at short notice.
ottldtf JOEN B. EIdITH, Harridan..