Newspaper Page Text
the United States, where slavery is protec
ted, and marches in solemn procession.—
While Garibaldi, Victor Emmanuel, and
other great men are fighting, toiling, and
dying for freedom, we shrink back, trem
bling and abashed, when the name of slave
ry is only mentioned. [Long and vehement
Hereafter freedom was to be the rule
and slavery the exception. jApplause.]—
But beyond the bonds prescribed by the
Constitution we will not go. Col. Baker
then gave an impassioned piece of elo
quence, in which he traced the history of
freedom to the present day, ending with a
description of its present triumphant po
sition. It was received with immense ap
plause. Me spoke of the position of the
party of freedom in California, of his late
defeat, to his own eulogy over the body of
the slaughtered Broderick. He spoke of
Broderick, of his deeds and death, and
promised to speak of him in another arena,
(unbounded applause,) as sleeping among
the people who are not forgetful of the man
net of his life and the manner of his death.
His peroration was a beautiful, simple, and
yet eloquent effort. He thanked the people
for their kindness, and bade them an affec
There were loud cries for Fremont, but
as it was ascertained that that gentleman
was not present, "Uncle Abe's Choir" sang
the Anvil Chorus, when the meeting ad
journed. The people were upwards of half
an hour moving out of the theatre, and
none but pondered deeply upon the great
truths which bad been uttered before them.
Col. Baker has never spoken with greater
effect than on this occasion. He spoke
with unusnally rapidity, with a loud and
remarkably clear voice. He was repeated
ly interrupted by loud and prolonged ap
plause, such as is only accorded to the great
orator speaking evident truths. Perhaps
Col. Baker has never more emphatically
exemplified the type of the great public
speaker of the old school than last night.—
Every sentence was a text for a speeeh.—
Not a word could be passed over without
injury to the careless listener. We regret
our inability is print in entire.
'friday Afternoon, November SO, 1860.
The United States Senate.
The St. Louis Democrat, in an article
speculating on the future political com
plexion of the United States Senate, says,
the defeat of Gwin in California will prob
ably secure the election of some gentleman
less rabid upon the slavery question than
Gwin himself. Probably a moderate man,
holding the views of Nesmith, of Oregon,
or closely assimilating in sentiment with
the late Senator Broderick, will be chosen,
and whomsoever the choice may fall upon,
he is bound to respect the heavy popular
vote in California for Lincoln. This
election, witlttlie resignation:two
South Carolina Senators; and the adjourn
ment of the Legislature of that State with
out electing their successors, almost gives
the Republicans the Senate. That body
will stand, on the inauguration of Mr.
Lincoln, Republicans, 28; Breekinridge
Democrats, 31 ; doubtful, 4 ;—(Douglas,
of Illinois; Nesmith, of Oregon; the new
Senator from California, and Kennedy, of
Maryland.) Vacancies, 2, (South Caro
lina.) The Senate will then be composed
of 64 members, provided Chesnut and
Hammond stay out, and Missouri and
Georgia elect, as there seems to be no
doubt about any of the other States which
are to elect this winter. Georgia is as
liable to follow South Carolina as she is to
elect a successor to Iversen, and if the
State devil not attempt secession there will
be a fierce contest for Iverson's place be
tween the present occupant and Secretary
Cobb. Perhaps, if Senator Toombs does
not withdraw his resignation, the succes
sorship to both places may be divided,
and one given to Cobb and the other to
Iverson. Missouri is regarded as one of
the States wherein an election is doubtful.
The condition of parties in the Legisla
ture renders it impossible to say what may
be the result. But if Missouri and Geor
gia elect, and Toombs stays in, the Senate
will only lack the two South Carolina
members, who cannot now be elected with
out an extra session of the Legislature for
that purpose. Of the doubtful members,
Nesmith and the now Senator from Cali
fornia, may be counted upon to support
the appropriations and appointments of
the administration almost every time.—
Douglas is wise enough to see the folly of
setting himself up against Lincoln, as the
least4ign of warfare upon the President,
would lead to a deadly opposition to Doug
las in Illinois, which may now be some
what cooled by the election of Lincoln.
Bat let Douglas enter upon a factious op
position to the reasonable measures and
Cabinkb appointments proposed by the
President, and his enemies in Illinois in- 1
crease four-fold. Latham, of California,
now a Breckinridge man, is an independ
ent free thinker upon party questions, and
there are certain indications in his past
eourse'which warrant his friends in saying
that he will vote to confirm Mr. Lincoln's
Cabinet whether his party friends like it
or not It would not be surprising if
Latham out loose from the pro-slavery side
of 'the Senate during the next Session, and I
set up for himself, with Nesmith and
Gwin's successor, as a new organization,
to secure what is right for the Pacific, and
to stand by the administration of Lincoln
when the simple question of confirming an
appointment arose. Thomson, of New
Jersey, will scarcely dare to face his
Northern constituency after a factious re
sistance to the appointments of the Presi
dent; and if he does not vote outright to
confirm them, it is unlikely he will do as
Douglas did when the Fugitive Slave law
was being voted upon, viz—dodge! With
Hannibal Hamlin in the chair as Vice
President, to decide all tie votes in favor
of the Republicans, the chance is that Mr.
Lincoln will have an easy time of it get
ting his principal appointments through.
With twenty-eight out of sixty.four to
start, and a broken opposition and the
presiding officer, the next Senate may as
well be put down Republican already, if
South Carolina should remain unrepre
sented. Times change. Political revolu•
tions never have presented a more remark
able change than the complexion of the
next United States Senate, compared with
those of former days.
More Wrongs of the South.
During the last nineteen years, from
1841 to 1859, inclusive, the fifteen slave
States have cost the Post Office Depart.
ment $50,544,416 13, and they have con
to its support only $27,549,- 1
620 68, white fifteen free States have cost
it $60,891,293 34, and they have contri
buted to its support $68,618,519 70
that is, the slave States have cost the
Government $22,994,795 for mail facili.
ties 'more than they have paid, and the
same number of free States have contri
buted $7,757,218 more than they have
cost, being the round sum of $30,000,000
against the former ! The expenses of
South Carolina alone to the Depaitment
in 1858, beyond the amount she paid,
were $211,531 98. Is not this a great
wrong to the South ?
There is still another striking instance
of the grievous wrong the South has suf
fered at the hands of the free States, and
one which the doughface press will find a
powerful argument to support them in
their war against the North. We refer to
the vast sums the Government has paid
for the purchase of territory mainly con
verted into slave States, and in the prose
cution of the Florida and Mexican wan,
both of which were for the benefit of sla
L o ana (pure aged of France)
Florida (purchased of Spain)
Texas (for ;boundary) 19,000,000
Texas (for indemnity)._ ... ........... /0,000.000
Texas (fox creditors, last Congress)........ 7,7,0,000
Indian expenditures, f all kinds . . 6,000,000
Mexican war 217,175,276
E'oldiers' pensions and bounty Wide..
To remove Indians
Paid by treaty for Now Mexico
Paid to extinguish Indian. tints.
Paid to Georgia
Parson Brownlow on Mr. Lincoln
The Knoxville (Tenn.) Whig, edited
by Parson Brownlow, makes a candid ef
fort to deal honestly with the Republi
cans. Of Mr. Lincoln, he says :
Mr. Lincoln himself, is no doubt a patriolc
man, and a sincere lover of his country. He
is to-day, what he has always been, an old
Clay Whig, differing in no respect—not even
upon the subject of slavery—from the sage of
Did Lincoln receive the suffrages of the North
under a pledge that if elected, he would disre
gard his oath of office, violate the Constitution
and subvert the Union ? Certainly not, for had
he given that pledge the day his election was
announced, the entire South would have been
united in carrying out a most thorough and de
termined revolution, and thousands of true men
at the North would have joined us I But
now that Lincoln is elected, will he execute the
purposes of abolitionism ? This he cannot do
under the solemn oath to be administered at
his inauguration. And who will say that be
intends taking that oath with treason on his
heart, and perjury on his tongue ? We have no
right to judge of Lincoln by anything but his
acts, and these can only be appreciated after
his inauguration. fie knows very well that he
cannot violate the Constitution in any serious
particular, without rendering the dissolution of
the Union necessary on the part of the South,
and thereby involving the North in alarming
troubles and certain ruin. The Constitution
was planned by its sagacious and patrioic au
thors, to protect the South in just such an
emergency as this. If, then, Lincoln is not a
patriot at heart—and we assume no such thing
--the Constitution and his oath will make him
administer the Government patriotically.
Mr. Lincoln on Secession and Office
A correspondent of the New York Tri
bune, writing from Springfield, speaks isof
Mr. Lincoln's views respecting a formal
declaration in reference to the Southern
excitement. Mr. Lincoln said :
I know the justness of my intentions and the
utter groundlessness Of the pretended fears of
the men who are filling the country with their
clamor. If Igo into the Presidency, they will
find rue as I am on record—nothing less, noth
ing more. My declarations have been made to
the world without reservation. They have been
often repeated ; and now self-respect demands
of me and of the party that has elected me that
when threatened I should be silent.
In regard to applications for office, Mr.
Lincoln remarked :
I have made up my mind not to be badgered
about these places. I have promised nothing,
high nor low, and will not. liy-and-by, when
I call somebody to me in the character of an
adviser, we, wilt cxamine..the clabns to the most
responsible posti, and decide what shall be done.
As for the rest, I shall have enough to do with-
Pennspboania Oxlip atitgrapb, PAM» Afternoon, November 30, 1860.
out reading recommendations for country post
masters. These, and all others of the sort, I
will turn over to the heads of departments, and
matte them responsible for the good conduct of
AGAINST THE REPEAL.—At a large
Anti Tax meeting held in the city of
Pittsburg, the following resolution was
Resolved, That as Many 4,17 the evils under
which we labor are owing to' the influence of
" borers" at Harrisburg, employed ar.d paid by
soulless corporations—cur representatives at
Harrisburg are earnestly requested to beware of
such influences, and to oppose auy repeal of the
tonage tax or any farther relief, at the public
expense, to the Sunbury and Erie Railroad
Company. . .
gaits: 1R c(tlega4
DAILY TELEGR AP H.
The four remaining tanks suspended specie
payments to-day. The steamship attawba
takes the place of the disabled steamship Isabel
and sails to morrow for Havana.
Gov. Letcher issued his proclamation yester
day declaring the election of nine Electors for
Mr. Bell and six for Mr. Breckinridge. several
counties giving Bell Electors an undoubted ma
jority were thrown out on the strength of an
opinion from the Attorney General deciding
them informal. The Bell men are much dis
satisfied declaring it to be a Democratic fraud.
A bill has been introduced in the House pro
hibiting the levying of executions from the
Courts of the United States on the property of
citizens of Georgia, prior to December 1861,
and declaring all sales under such processes to
A debate occurred in the House on the bill
to protect the rights of the citizens of Georgia,
and an amendment which was offered, to ex
tend the provisions of the bill against every
State that voted for Lincoln, was agreed to.
Mr. McDonald opposed the bill and the
amendment and expressed warm Union senti
He moved an amendment imposing a fine of
$2,000 on any Georgian who sells a cotton bale
or barrel of apples to any person north of
Mason & Harms line. Mr. McDonald's amend
ment caused a commotion, and disunion and
conservative sentiments were freely uttered.
The bill was made the special order for to
morr ow when an exciting discussion is antici
pated. The disunionists oppose and the con
servatives favor its passage. It is thought,
however, that the Governor will veto the bill
if passed. •
ARRIVAL OF THE PONY EXPRESS
HRIS YET AHEAD IN OREGON
The Pony Express,
which left San Francisco
on the evening of the 17th inst., passed here
about one o'clock this morning, reports three
feet of snow on the South Pass and Rocky
By this arrival we are in receipt of the fol
15 000 OW
The Presidential election returns of the State
are nearly complete, and Lincoln is still from
600 to 800 ahead of Douglas. All parties now
concede the State to Lincoln.
"The Democratic Herald" (extra) published
at Eugene City, Oregon, on the 12th lost., gives
the following summary for fifteen counties in
that State: Lincoln, 6,062; Breckinridge, 4,866;
Douglas, 8,860; Bell, 148. The roturns are not
complete in several of the counties. The ma
jority for Breckinridge in Josephine county will
be increased 15 or 20. Lincoln has about 60
majority in Umpqua county, which is not enu
merated in the above figures. Cass, Curry and
Ullamock oounties are yet to be heard from,
and will increase Lincoln's majority.
The people of California are waiting with deep
anxiety the Eastern news showing the disposi
tion of the Southern States, on the dissolution
After hearing of Lincoln's election, all politi
cal animosities greatly moderated, the Repub
limns as well as Democrats seeming to be fear
ful of serious trouble from the present political
condition of the country.
The "Sacramento Standard," organ of the
Breckinridge Democracy, assumes that the dis
solution of the Union is inevitable, and urges
California and Oregon to seriously consider the
question of organizing a separate Republic on
the Pacific coast. The idea seems to obtain lit
tle sympathy, and is denounced by a large por
tion of the press.
The Pony Express which left St. Joseph on
the sth inst., arrived at San Francisco on the
15th, but from some unexplained cause brought
no St. Louis letters, thus depriving the news
papers of their usual Eastern correspondence.
New York letters, however, came through all
A severe ;ale of wind had been prevailing
throughout the State for the, past two days.—
Sacramento steamers had to come to anchor in
the bay, not being able to land at San Francis
co. No serious accident happened to the ship
ping in the harbor, although many vessels
chafed considerably at the piers. Between Sac
ramento and Carson Valley many telegraph
poles were blown down, and the line cannot be
repaired for some days. Owing to this cause
the news bo the pony Express, which left St.
Louis on the 6th inst., has not reached the
city, although the Pony got to SacTamento at
noon, to-day, two days ahead of sche'dule
Official notice has been given of 'the condem-,
nation and sale of the Government property at
Lime Point, at the entrance of the harbor of
San Francisco, which was bought for a sight on
which to build a fort.
The Portland (Oregon) Advertiser, of the 7th
inst., contains the following letter from O. a
Bascom, who was one of the company under
command of Capt. Dent.. sent to Walla-Walla
to aid emigrants :
We are homeward bound, after a successful
tramp. - We haVe Veen as far as OWiliee,, and
rescued twelve that were in the train. Mr.
Myers, brother of the rescued Myers, started to
meet his brother and family this nsoining. A
supply train was sent out from the fort with
blankets, clothing, fresh vegetables, beef and
other necessaries, which will meet them near
Grande Road about the 3d or 4th inst. The
details are of the most heart-rending character.
They were in a perfect state of nudity, having
been etripped by the Inkdians and left to perish.
Suspension of Southern Banks.
CaeumrsroN, November 29._
Later from Richmond.
Rioratoxo, November 30
Georgia on Repudiation
MILLEDGEVILLE, Ga., Nov. 20
LATER FROM CALIFORNIA.
FORT KEARNEY, Nov. 29, 1860
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 17-3:40 P. hl
Durum RIVER, Oct; 2J, 1860
For three days they had subsisted on human
flesh and the bodies or those who had perish.
ed. Mrs. Chase had fed upon the dead body
of her husband.
A private letter says that on the evening of
the 27th of October an officer, with a detateh
meat in advance of the main party, found, near
a small stream, the women and children naked
and in a state of starvation. They were great
ly emaciated, so much so that their bones al
most protruded through the skin. The wo
men and children, on seeing the rescurcrs, frll
on their knees, and in the most piteous wails
implored food. The stout hearts of the sol
were softened to most touching emotions
of pity, which was immediately followed by
threats of dire revenge toward the Redskins.
On receiving the intellige , t tle- fort, the
sensation felt was such . h..ity alone
can experience. The conduct of Major Stein,
the official in conaruand, wie I.r..tupt, and every
comfort of the fort which could ie transported
was quickly dispatched to the s. te.e of suffer
ing. The wives of the officers purchased every
description of clothing requisite for the women
and children of the train. A physician, with
medicine, &c., accompanied the supply train.
By w.ty of Oregon we have news to the 27th
ult: from Victoria.
The Otter arrived from Frazer River on the
26th, and brought by express and in private
hands about $76,000 in gold dust.
New and rich (discoveries of silver are report
ed to have been made in Harrison county.—
Some of it, it is said, assays as high as $2,000
~Five miners by the Otter had iu their
possession $lB,OOO in dust.
A number of rich specimens of silver ore has
been recently taken from a lake situated about
40'miles north-west of Point Douglas, and ex
cite the superstitious awe of the linlique of that
region by its luminous appearance. The neigh
borhood of this singular lake is said to he very
rich in minerals - of various kind.
There are thirty-five prisoners in the Victci
The Col. Moody made a successful trip to Fort
Yale a few days ago without experiencing much
difficulty. For the future, therefore, merchan
dise for the Upper Frazer River may be shipped
direct from New-Westminster to Fort Yale.
The steamer Eliza Ruderson arrived from New-
Westminster on the let inst. She brought down
fifty passengers, who gave encouraging accounts
. miners prospecting in the far North. She
brought about $25,000 in dust.
A Passenger Car Precipitated into the
THE CONDUCTOR AND FOUR LADY PASS
MAUI a Cauml, Nov. 29
The Beaver Meadow passenger train, which
left here at 11.16, this morning, was thrown
from the track at Bear Creek dam, by the
breaking of a rail, and the passenger car, con
taining some twenty-eight persons, was precip
itated into the Lehigh river a distance of about
Four of the pa-sengers and the conductor
The announcement of the catastrophe caused
an intense excitement among the residents of
this town, it beir , thought impossible that any
could have escaped. It was certainly a tuira•
cle that so many were enabled to extricate
themselves from the submerged car.
The following is a list of the passengers
Mrs. Farrow and sister, of Beaver Meadow
The two Misses Smith, of Mauch Chunk
Robert Nichols, the conductor.
Schuylkill county, was on the train, and was
among the missing, but it has since been as
certained that he saved himself, and immedi
ately started up the road to Weatherby possibly
to procure assistance.
John P. Cox, Esq., Superintendent of the
Lehigh Valley Railroad, and Egbert Rockwell,
Fsq., of Easton, and several prominent citizens
of this place,
were on the train, but they saved
themselves before the car went over.
Some ten or a dozen of the passengers were
saved only through the utmost exertions of the
hands on tho train who mounted the car and
bloke away a portion of the roof before it sunk
Mr. John Craig, one. of the passengers, broke
through the window, and escaped in that way.
The car sunk in twenty feet of water. The
locomotive and tender were not thrown from
The bodies of all the victims of the disaster
have been recovered.
Honorable mention should be made of the
praiseworthy conduct of Mr. John Craig, of
Lehigh Gap, in rescuing the passengers from
the submerged car. When the car reached the
water, Mr. Craig, who was in the car, broke
through the window, lacerating his hands ter
ribly and wrenching off the iron bars, crawled
through the window, swam to the shore and
then running to the engine seized an as and
swimming back to the car, broke through the
roof, and aided in rescuing ten or twelve pas
sengers who otherwise might have been drown
FORT KEARNEY, Wednesday, Nov. 28, 1860.
Two men named Pope and Funk, employees
of Mr. Davidson, about 17 miles above here,
on the Platte, came in to-day and reported that
a party of fifteen Indians, supposed Cheyennes,
had run them from Elm Creek yesterday.
When near the road, one Indian rode up to the
ox team Pope was driving, snapped his gnu at
him, and then drew his lance. Pope drew his
pistol but, it, snapped.
.Frink was on horseback close by, and he
drew his -pistol and shot the Indian. Pope
jumPed'on the Indians's horse, and both men
escaped, leaving the wagon and team. The
great body of Indians was at this time half a
mile behind, but they pursued them for some
distance, when Pope and Funk sought protec
tion with a large passing train, when the In
dians slowly retreated.
As soon as the commanding officer got this
news, he immediately ordered the Dragoon
company stationed here into the saddle, but
found that all the wagons at the post were
down the Platte after wood. One has been sent
for to carry the provisons and forage. The
company will start this afternoon, and march to
Davidson to-night, and to-morrow morning
they will go over to Elm Creek, and attack
the camp of the Indians if the report is true.
A large party of Sioux and Cheyennes came
near the post and into Kearney City this morn
ing. They state that they are from the Repub
lican fork, and are seeking the Pawnees. The
settlers and mail agents up the. Platte are very
uneasy at the attitude the Indians have assum
ed, and anticipate an attack from, them.
The Indians having heard that some of the
Dragoon Companies bad left, and that the post
at Fort Kearney was to be broken up, have
threatened that as soon as this is done they in
tend to wipe. out every settlement on the
Lecraa.---The wagon sent for has arrived.—
The Dragoons, .fifty-siz in number, left here
about half-past two o'clock this afternoon, and
we may expect to hear from them about to
The vote or - Virginia.
R1.0333101 , 1D, Nov. 29, 1860.
The official returns from the State, except
the Counties of Wyoming and Webster, indi
cate that nine;Bell and six Breckinridge elec
tors aro elected. There is a rumor of informal
ity in the returns of the County, which, if
true, will probably give the vote of the State
Governor Lacher has, I understand, submit
ted to the Attorney-General for his decision
the vote in certain counties. Until he gives it
the Electoral vote will continue in a fog.
Ymterday afternoon, JOHN, son of John and Evelene
Fries, aged One years and ten months.
[The friends and Wall% OS of the family are invited to
attend the funeral to-morrow afternoon at S o'clock. *
CHANGE OF HOURS.
Cumberland Valley & Franklin R. R.
®N and after MONDAY, DECEMBER 3,
1360, Passtngt r Traits will run as follows, (Sun
Leave Harrisburg at 8 05 A. M. aLd 1.40 P. 34.
" Mechanicsburg ....... —8.47 2.20 "
....... 9.27 " 3.00 "
•,"" Newville 10.02 " 3,34 "
Shippensburg 10.33 " 4.05 "
" Otainbersburg 11.10 " 445 "
" Greencastle 11.55 •' 6.35 "
. ... ..
At Hagerstown .12.35 " 0.16 "
Leave Hagerstown 7 00 A. 51. and 2.45 P. II
" Grec no Jetta .... ...... ...7.57 " 3,35 • •
" Chambersburg 8.30 1, 1.25 "
" Shippensburg.... 900 ', 11.57 "
" Newville.... 932 " 230 "
Carlisle 10.10 " 3.10 "
" bleobaalesburg 10.42 " 3.42 .'
At Harrisburg 11.15 .' 4.10 "
n29.3t 0. N. LULL, Sup't.
ATTENTION ! CAMERON GUARD !
"ARMORY OP TOO CAMERON GuARD,"
Harrtiburg,-,Nov. 28, 1880.
In accordance with the orders of Brigadier General E.
I•. Withams, to parade on the 10th day of January A. D.
1563, at 10 o'clock A. 11. to participate in the ioaugura
eicn Governor Antrim G. Curtin, the members of the
Cameron Guard will meet in their armory on MONDAY
EV.BN G NFXI at 7 o'clock, to make arrangements for
::aid parade. The Guards must be punctual in their at..
tenth:nee, and all persons desirous of enrolling their
names with the Guardl are most cordially invited to be
r sent it that 0 - 4 e, as a course of drill will that be
cen.mcuced. sky ordr cf J. N. BUYER,
Commandiug Cameron Guard.
JOIIN BALL, erlerly Sergeant. u29-3t
GET TH E BEST.
• NEW PICTORIAL EDITION,
1,500 PICTORIAL ILLUSTRATIOES.
9,000 to 10,000 NEW WORDS M the Vocabulary,
Table of SYNONYMS by Professor GOODRICH.
With other new features. Together with sit the matter
of previous etillins, in onel,polunie of 5750, pages.
Price $6.00. For sale at
no vBO BERGNER'S BOOKSTORE.
GOLD AND SILVER BOUGHT AND
SOLD at C. 0 ZIMMERATAN, Banking, Stock ; Bill
aua Collection Office, No. 28, South Second street. n2B
WILL bo sold at public out-cry, at the
EUROPEAN HOTEL, in the city of Darrlsburg,
on FRIDAY EVENING the 7th day of December, 1860, at
half-past six o'cl ck, the following described property,
late the residence of 3D it. Harriet Bard, dec'd, to wit
A two story BRICK HOUSE with back buildings, and
LOIMMUSID, situate on. Third street between Pine
amine the - Priipertycin nilinst - Thotnas J. Jordan.
Terms will be made known on the evening of sale by
E C. JORDAN,
1,23.dti Executors 'of Harriet Bard; dee'd.
GDN AND BLASTING POWDER•
JAMES M. WHEELER,
AGENT FOR ALL POWDER AND FUSE
E. 1. lilleONT DE NEMOURS & CO.,
Agg— A large supply always on hand. For sale at man
ufacturer's prlcos. Magazine two miles below town.
Or Orders reseived at. Warehouse. nittlf
THE ORIGINAL QUARTETTE.
FRANKLIN, SMITH, WATSON and LEWIS
Will give one of their Vocal and Instrumental Concerts
AT BRANT'S HALL,
SATURDAY EVENING, DEC. 1.
Doors open at 7 ; Concert commence at 7% o'clock.
TICKETS "A QUARTER."
nov26 C. H. CORNWELL, Agent.
A GREAT VARIETY OF
AND DAILY POOK B T JOURNALS
For sole at 10 cents and upward is price at
BERGNER'S CHEAP BOOKSTORE,
cu Al Market Street.
THE UNDERSIGNED having been ap
pointed Executors of the last will and testament of
BARVIET HURD, late of Harrisburg, deo'd., all persons
having claims against the estate of said deceased are
notified to present them to the undersigned for settle
ment. L. C. JORDAN.
nolS 8. c..Joanari t •
To Every Diseased Man, Woman & Child.
DR. STEWART, Physician tor • Chronic
Diseases is permanently located In Harrisburg, and
can already refer to many
.VlZes which be his cured after
they had been treated without benefit by the old system.
lie can also refer to hundreds of such cures iu different
portions of the United States and Canada.
-•••- • .
Ile pays particular attention to Affections of the Lungs
and Throat, in which class of complaints his treatment is
NEW and win messed where there seems to be no hope of
Dr. S. has been wonderfully successful in Disease of the
Stomach, Liver, Kidneys, Nerves, all forms of Female
complaints, Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Scrofula, Epilepsy,
and Affections of the Eye and Ear.
A candid opinion given in regard to curability. Terms
moderate. Office at the Buehler-Howe near the ladies'
entrance. Hours 9a.m. to ap. m. Letters should be
addressed to DR. J. STEWART.
FOY% BASKETS _AND. _FANCY G 0008.:
J" 0.13 N DOLL ,
No. 120 North Second Street, above Arch,
YUST RECEIVED at his NEW STORE
el a very large assortment of TOYS of every descrip
tion. Also, FANCY BASKETS, WORK BOXES, Tobacco
Boxes, Serer Case 3, Pipes, Canes and - Fancy Articles of
*ergo variety. All being imported direct from the
manufacturers enables me to sell at very low prices.
Big - Please call and examine my stock. s2o.ditiB
BITUMINOUS BROAD TOP COAL
4 SUPERIOR ARTICLE, fof sale at
sa 00 per ton, or leg cents per bushel.
ALL COAL DELITBRED PAY RAT
WEIGLE CAR. 73. -
nlo' JAMEti 31.0411:Enagl•
D -R-I - R D" -- A a l; L - R`B7* -----
cotis ror.gabip 'l7 ,111E33
Cetre Cough, Cold, .11-.arFeaq, In
,(:)WAir eni.a. any Pri'a'ion or So e a , „
" ' rcr . the throat, Rdieve the 1 i.,, , ,,: n
B'V ' • CaUgh. in Comumptim, B, (a?
RONC H I ehitio, Asthma, and ClUarrh,
e_ C O' Clear and giv .t tv en y h to
4?oo\kv th,:ro*e of
PUBLIC SP El ATE '..lts
and SING H,I: S.
Few are aware of the importance ofchecks. g
or "Common Cold" in its first stage ; that v. ti t
beginning would yield to a mild remat•dy,
attacks the Lungs. "BROWN'S BEONCIII t: it Cltgj
containing demulcent ingredient ty 1- . 1), 11,j, y
"That trouble iu Ley ihre:t, O'er
the "Imm - rms. are a spec:Ale)
made me often a mere AldTcrer.
N P. WI-LIS.
"I recommend tilt ir ute . ut,l
'Have P REV. E CIEkl
REV. RENLY W Ali) DEEI:lii:;,
"Almost Durant relief iu be ,
'abor or broatting peculiar to A- triu
REV. A. C.
, :Contain no Opium or aiip t.
oue' DR. A. A. ItAYE:,'
"A simple and pleasant COultno:,C4 6^
TROCP'R , S
“Beneficial In Brenchits
DR. J. F. W. LANE,
"I hare prcr(d tht-ra
BROWI , PS
REV. H. W.
"Eenedcial compelled to speak,
mlTering from Cold."
sitowN , s
REV.:. J. P. ANDERS N,
"Effectual in removing Iloarrene-.1 and
Irritation of the Throat, so ..ottnon with
La Grange, Qa.
Teacher or Uccle, Southern
'Great benefit when taken before and
after preaching, as they prevnvt ['oar-se
nem. From their past effect, I think they
will be of permanent advantage to me."
REV. E. ROM EY, A. 11,
President of Athens 0011.".ge, 'fella.
trarSold by all Druggist's ,t 25 rev Asa ben.
NEW LIVERY STABLE,
PINE STREET, NEAR SECOND,
I.N 2. E REAROFTRE".3IOIZGAN HOUSE"
MHE SUBSCRIBER bas opened a new
LIVERY STABLE, located as above, and has a
slack of excelleA HOSES, and new and 1.144 liable
BUGGIES and CARRIAGES, which be wit btre at larder
ate rates. GhORGE W. LOCIIES, agt.
LADIES! LADIES!! LADIES!!!
TUST RECEIVING, 100 TALMAS of all
ei patterns and styles, warranted ail wool cloth (net
usual in Slit town); the all wool cloth, worth &ads in
value. Patterns very handsome from $4 to $25 cheap
Just rcceiring a second supplt of DRESS GOOD , , Ell-
SILKS, good style, at 59 cents a yard. DRESS GOODS
at 18% cents, worth 31 cents; and a fall assortment cheap
GENTLEMEN ! GENTLEMEN! GENTLEMEN!
JUST RECEIVING, all styles Undershirts, Drawers,
Linen Shirts, Gloves and Hosiery all styles, cheap for
01...q . 1,, at 1 . 044 w) JONES' Sl'aßE.
RASPBERRY ALLEY, BETWEEN CHESTNUT AND
MULBERRY STREETS, HARRISBURG, PA.
RESPECTFULLY informs the public that
he is located at the above mentioned place, and he
has commencel the WOOL DYEING and CARPET WEAV
ING BUSINESS in all its various branches. He is pre
pared to fill all orders at the shortest notice, and
guaran lee general Satisfaction. His prices will be
Having -carried on the 'business for many years la
Germany, and over two years here, and also having had
an extended experience in this country, he Is fully corn.petent to execute all work entrusted to him, and hopes to
receive a reasonable share of custom from his fellow
lord. general assortment of Carpets are 6 'ways kept
on handand will be sold at, the lowest rate.
DR. D. W. JONES
OFFERS the most certain remedies in
America for Gonorrhea, Gleet, Etrleture, Eeminal
Weakness, and all those Diseases arising 'rum au Injudi
cious habit, all Mercurial and Syphilitic Eruptions, Rya
pepsia, Liver Complaint, Rheumatism, Ring Worm and
Tetter. All female complains, such as Monthly irregu
larities. All those above named Diseases will be re
stored to Constitutional soundness or no charge. Any
person or persons being affi.cted with the above named
Diseases, will call on me at the WHITE HALL.
I will make a written article with him or hee, and place
it in the ban .s of some responsible person to hold until
a cure is performed, and if there be no cure eflig.ted af
ter using the medicine a reasonable lime, the patient
shall lift the article without a charge. All the remedies
used by me are entirely vegetable, and can be taken at
all times without change of diet or hindrance from
business. n21..d1m 5
Medicines can be sent by mail or express.
Persons desiring information by letter must enclose a
stamp to insure an answer.
LAUGHLIN'S & BUSHETELD'S
LHIS INK is a rival of the celebrated
Arnold Fluid. it is equal to it in every respect,
being undoubtedly made of similar material. It Saws
lreely from the pen, does not tlrcken and will not mould,
and Is nearly one-third.CHEAFEE than Arnold's.
Quarts, Pints, Half-Pints, 4 oz., 2 cz. Bottles. Writing
and Copying Fluids, for sale at
KELLER'S DRUG STORE,
no2o 91 Market Street.
- PUBLIC SALE.
WILL be sold at public out-cry, at the
EUROPEAN ROTEL, in the city of Harrisburg,
on WEDNESDAY EVENING, the 6th day of Decembur,
at halLpest six o'clock, the following described proper
ty, situate on the not th side of Second street, between
Locust and Pine streets, to wit.: Two Two-
Story BRICK DWELLING,- - /-
Boum - 3, with back buildings and LOT OF asaa
GROUND to each. The one Lot extends back N
one hundred and fitly-seven het six inches ,
the other one hancred and forty-seven feet six inches to
a ten feet wide alley. Said property owned by Mrs.
Black, and occupied by James R. Black and Mrs. Car
berry will be sold, the whole together, or separately.—
For further information enquire of the undersigned.
Terms made known the evening of the sate
nois-ta BERRVEILL & ECRELS, attorneys.
VENETIAN BLINDS & FURNITURE
MADE andREPAIReD,in good style, at snort notice,
rid on reasonable terms, by A. E . SHARP, &cond. street
STORAGE STORAGE I !
S TORAGE received at the Warehouse of
1011-tf JAMES M. WHEELER.
YK.LNB 7 VALLEY NUT COAL!—For
ji_J Bale at 02 00 per ton.
SW' ALL COAL LBLIV 7 .RB7I BY PATENT
Asir Coal deli venal from bath yards. novIS•
CABINET - WAREHOUSE.
JAMBS R. BOYD & SON,
29 SOUTH SECOND STREET,
Cabinet Makers and Undertakers•
A LARGE VARIETY of Tete-a-Tete So
fits, Arm and Parlor Chairs, Mar blo Tcp Tables,
'arms, Bedsteads, Wash Stands, Het Rack?, Call
and examine our stock and prices, as we can sell as lee
s can be bought in the Stale nol6-dim
intommexac a RETAIL
3Z) "Sr Ca" C) 4 0 0 3:0 S
Corner—of -- Front and — Market Streets,
D.lFaci. T. B. COproagiCAM
DR. G. F. BIG,Low,