Newspaper Page Text
Saturday Afternoon, December 1. 1860.
Secret of the Panic.
The New York Independent, a leading
commereial paper, and one of the most
ly edited in that city, sums up the na
ture and causes of the present financial
disturbance in the following expressive
terms. We believe that every intelligent
and candid man, no matter what his po
litical sentiments, will agree with the
writer that the attempt of the Slave
Power, to do through the stock-market
what it failed to do through the ballot
box—bully the North into some cunning
ly devised "compromise" for the especial
benefit of the slave breeders and drivers
—is the real secret of the "panic." But
here is the Independent's article, brief
and to the point :
A party of merchants in this city united sev
eral weeks ago in a discreditable combination to
defeat the election of Mr Lincoln by working
upon the fears of those who were made to be
lieve that his election would bring ruin upon
the laud. The Herald, for a fortnight before
the election, announced the coming of a Panic
with as much assurance as the coming of the
next steamer. Of course it was easy to prophesy
it, because it had been already planned. Of
course those who were to make it knew that it
would be made. A pre-arranged movement to
push down stocks is easily effected in this city.
Such a pre arrangement was made, Only some
who had a right to be parties to it were not told
in time, and lost money enough to vote for Mr.
Lincoln. But the leaders, if not the rank and
file of followers, knew very well when to get
lid of their stocks before the coming deprecia
tion of value. We could mention the names of
some well•known champions of the Fusion
party who sold out all their stocks shortly be
fore the market was to be borne down by their
unworthy act. This was before the election,
but as this preliminary Panic didnot succeed in
defeating Mr. Lincoln, it has been kept up
since—regardless of expense I—to break up the
moral force of his election, to embarrass the
incoming Administration, and to defeat the
popular will 'expressed in the vote of the Sixth
of November. It is supposed that if the South
clamors loud enough, and the Panic pinches
long enough, and the lie be told often enough
that the Republican party did it—the Republi
can States will at last be bullied into blotting
out Personal Liberty Bills—into permitting
some of the free territories to be turned into
slave soil—and into accepting some cunning
compromise by which the country shall still
continue to be governed by the old hereditary
Slave Power whose dominion has now, by the
people's decree, come lawfully to an end. But
thank God that an honest and brave man is to
be President. This is the secret of the Panic :
2'he Slave Power, undertaking to do through the stock
market what it failed to do through the ballot box.
A STORMY SESSION.
A stormy session of Congress is expected.
'MIL "Tile --ituptrurcuoa,---, aclaicred a tri
umph, can afford to be very quiet._ Besides
they have the organization-0i tho Er.E.iiisTunct
are responsible to the country for the business
of the House. The contests in the House that
may occur this winter will not, therefore, beoti
between them and their opponents, but between
the three several opposition parties in the
House—the Breckinridge mon, the Douglas
men and the Bell men.—Exchange Paper.
It is not likely that the scenes of the
coming session will be more stormy, or
the speeches of Southern extremists more
intemperate, than they were last winter
during the contest for Speaker. The Re
publicans preserved a dignified and judi
cious silence, while the surplus steam
blew off through the harmless safety
valves of these haranguers. At the com
ing session, however, there is likely to be
a bitter "irrepressible conflict" between
Southerners themselves. Representatives
from the Cotton States will feel it their
duty to make speeches against the Union,
which Representatives from Virginia,
Tennessee, Kentucky, Maryland and Mis
souri will probably deem it their duty to
answer by arguments in its favor. At
the North there is but one sentiment in
regard to the Union. At the South there
are two, and the contest will be between
Representatives of Southern people, to
whom its decision will be of vital import
ance. That it will be decided wisely and
patriotically when "sober second thoughts"
shall have been listened to, we hope and
Stopping Congressional Legislation.
A correspondent of a southern paper has
produced:a series of articles with the de
sign of showing that the absence of one
State, at the opening of Congress, must
prevent a constitutional organization. It
is evident, however, that the framers of
the constitution and the early statesmen
of the country differed in toto with the
South Carolina logician upon this as well
as many other important matters of State
and government. The Convention which
formed the original Constitution, provi
ded in that instrument that it should go
into effect when nine States had adopted
it. Eleven States gave in their adhesion
to the Constitution, and elected Repre,
sentatives to assemble at New York
March 4, 1789. The bad state of the
roads at that time, and other circumstan
ces, prevented an organization until April,
as no quorum was present until then.—
North Carolina came in in November of
thtit year, and Rhode Island chose her
Senators and Representatives to Congress
in 1790, but neither State ever expressed
any doubt of the constitutionality of the
proceedings of her sister States in council.
The Negro Equality Humbug.
The Germantown Telegraph, a news
paper whose neutrality in politics will not
be questioned, thus refers to the charge
made by the Democratic papers and ora
tors, previous to the election, that the
Republicans were in favor of extending
the elective franchise to the colored race:
"One of the bun - bears of the late Presidential
campaign was that the Republican party and
all the supporlers of Lincoln wanted to make
negroes, in all menet:ls, equal to whites, and
that, if elected, he was pledged to make war
upon the institutions of the South. The false
hood of this statement has been abundantly
proved. In the State of New York, where Re
pullieanisin is of the strongest Seward type,
the question of amending the Constitution, so
as to allow negroes to vote, was submitted to
the people, at the polls, on the same day that
they were to vote for President. And yet, while
there was a majority of about fifty thousand for
Lincoln, the proposeil negro surfiage amend
ment was defeated by more than one hundred
thousand. Lincoln had 361,210 votes, but ne
gro suffrage had only 172,477, showing that
nearly two hundred thousand Lincoln men
were opposed to it. If the same question had
been submitted to the people of the other
States that voted for Lincoln, it would have
been decided in the same way, and, in most
States, more emphatically than it was in New
THE ELECTION OF MR. JEFFERSON as
President, in the year 1800, frightened
many very worthy but rather verdant peo
ple throughout the country. A corres
pondent of the "National Intelligencer,"
who remembers the excitememt sixty
years ago, says it was then contended
that Mr. Jefferson's election would dis
solve the Union ; our country would be
overrun by paupers and criminals from
other countries ; our religion would be
destroyed; our churches closed and bibles
burned. None of these occurred. The
writer adds :—"Mr. Jefferson proved to
be one of our most popular Presidents,
the rights of each State protected, no
no churches closed and no Bibles burnt.
Such, I dare believe, will be the course
of Mr. Lincoln ; and if I do not greatly
err in my judgment, he will prove to be
one of the safest and best Presidents we
THE PALMETTO, now SO popular in
South Carolina, has been much neglected
in Charleston in recent years. It is stated
in a letter from that city that but a sin
gle tree of the kind was to be found in the
place on the day of the Presidential Elec•
tion. Another has been set out during
the present excitement.
THE Chicago "Times," in
with the quotation, "Whom the Lord
loveth lie chasteneth." If this is a cor
rect application of the text, Democracy
is likely to enjoy the particular favor of
the Alpaighty for some years to come.
The Electoral Vote
The latest news by the Overland Pony Ex
press from the Pacific Coast makes it pretty
certain that Lincoln has carried both Califor
nia and Oregon. Thus every one of the free
States rhas voted for him, if we except New
Jersey, and even there he gets four out of the
seven electors. Among the slave States, Vir
ginia and Missouri are in doubt, but it is most
probable that the former has voted for Bell and
the latter for Douglas, though in each State the
vete is extremely close. Presuming the reports
to be all correct, the following will be the
electoral vote of the United States : .
FOR LINCOLN. FOR BRECRINRIDOR.
Arkanaas . ... 4
North Carolina ......... :0
New Jer5ey............ 3
The whole number of the Electors being 808,
the number necessary to a choice is 152. Mr.
Lincoln has obtained 180, or 28 more than were
necessary. So that he might have done with
out Pennsylvania ; or he might have done
without California, Indiana and Illinois com
bined and still been. elected. It will be some
time before we shall get the full popular vote.
Mr. Lincoln will not have a majority, but he
will probably come quite as near to it as Mr.
CONSERVATISM IN NEW YOBS.—The World
demonstrates the conservatism of the Lincoln
party of New York. by showing the difference
between the Lincoln vote and that for negro
suffrage, es follows:
Mr. Lincoln's vote was. „ .
In favor of negro suffrage.
The World assumes that the excess of the
Lincoln vote over that in favor of negro suf
frage, shows the conservative majority in the
party. We do not consider this method of cal
culation quite fair. Those who supported
Gerrit Smith undoubtedly voted for negro suf
frage, yet the whole vote is accredited to the
Lincolnites. 'rhea, we have no doubt that many
of the fusionists voted for the negro amend
ment, as it was not at all a party measure.--
All these votes should be substracted from
what the - Woad estimates as the radical Lin
coln numbers, and added to the conservative
REMARKABLE SlGHT.—Ulfsber, Iceland, was
lately the scene of a most remarkable mirage.
Several ships were seen sailing through the air
in a line apparently some miles in extent; some
appeared at anchor near a fortress built on a
rock ; others seemed to approach so near the
coast that the spectators could see, through the
clear atmosphere, the images of sailors at work
is the rigging.
pennoptuania Illailp edegrapl ) , Saturtaw I,ftentoon, Clamber 1, 1660.
Independent Methodist Church
Au organization, bearing the title of "Inde
pendent Anti-Slavery Methodist Church" has
been started in New York. The founder is
Rev. Hiram Mattison, an ultraist on the ques
tion of slavery, and for several years a source
of discord to the Methodist Episcopal Church.
Ho thus describes the movement :
He was still a minister of the Methodist
Episcopal Church, and a member of the Black
River Conference. He had labored for several
years in New York, was instrumental in the
erection of a church edifice known as Trinity
M. E. Church, but was compelled to leave Now
York in obedience to the authorities of the
Church. On his return, a number of gentle
men, without consulting him, had hired a hall
on the corner of Thirty-ninth street and Broad
way, and fitted it up for a place to worship,
and invited him to preach for them. Before
coming to New York the Bishop of the Cower
ence informed him that he had no authority to
organize a tegular Methodist Episcopal Church
in New York. He - (Rev. Mr. Mattison) re
sponded that if such was the case, he should
not attempt to do so, and for two years he had
strenuously opposed the organization of a
Church. At a subsequent meeting of the
brethren, they resolved to organize a Church,
naming it "The First Independent Methodist
Church ;" they adopted the general rules, doc
trine, and most of the Discipline of the Metho
dist Episcopal Church. He would have the
public know that he was not the settled pastor
of the Church, but would serve the society un
til the meeting of the next Conference. As to
the great moral questions that were agitating
the Church and the nation, they had adopted
the rules of the Methodist Episcopal Church,
which forbade the buying or selling of men,
women and children,
with an intention to en
slave them, and also the declaration of opinion
that the holding of human beings, with the in
tention to use them as chattels, was contrary
to the laws of God, and inconsistent with the
The following is a table of the areas and
solid contents of the coal fields in the principal'
countries of the world, as given by Professor
Rogers, in his admirable "Description of the.
Coal Fields of North America and Great Brit
ain," annexed to the "Government Survey of
the Geology of Pennsylvania :"
Square miles of Total
coal area. sq. miles.
United States 196,650 }
Br. Provinces and North 204,180
Great Britain 5,400
The rest of Europe 3,564 f 8,964
The estimated quantities of coal in the prin-
cipal countries are as follows :
British Islands 190,000,000,000
Great Appalachian coat field, -
(this name is given to the
bituminous coal fields which
extend through parts of
Pennsylvania, Ohio, Ken
tucky, Tennessee and Vir
Indiana, Illinois and Western
Missouri and Arkansas Basin. 789,000,000,000
All the productive coal fields
of North America 4 000,000,000,000
STATES TO ELECT CONGRESSMEN. —The follow
ing States, which have not chosen members of
Congress, will do so at their elections next year,
nuruire-atiocumurtrgiverr.— --- -- ---
Alabama ... ..... August 5, 1861
California . September 4, 1861
Connecticut April 1, 1861
Georgia October 1, 1861
Kentucky August 5, 1861
Louisiana November 4, 1861
Maryland November 6, 1861
Mississippi. October 7, 1861
New Hampshire. ... March 12, 1861
DAILY TE LE GRAP H.
Very little business of general interest has
been transacted by the Legislature. It is un
derstood that Alabama will send Mr. Yancey as
Commissioner to the South Carolina Conven
A palmetto tree, brought here from Charles
ton, was planted in Main street this morning.
Yesterday the House appointed a Committee
on Postal Affairs, and passed resolutions di
recting the Military Committee to consider the
best method of fortifying the exposed portions
of the coast of South Carolina. Mr. Pickens
is announced to speak at the Capitol on Friday
At the raising of the palmetto tree to-day,
no national airs were played. The Marsellaise
Hymn closed the ceremonies.
The election of Presidential electors took
place this morning, in the Legislature. A.
H. Colquitt was nominated in the place of Mr.
McDonald. The result of the vote was as fol
lows : For Breckinridge, 173 ; Bell, 54 ; Doug
las, 8. About 70 members declined voting.
The bank bill passed the Senate, this forenoon,
over the Governor's veto, by .a vote of 95 to 13.
The bank bill passed the House, by a vote of
108 to 20, over the Governor's veto.
The Governor intends to request the clergy
men of the State to appoint a day of fasting
and prayer to advert the evils of secession.
GREAT REDUCTION IN PRICES !
WHEELER & WILSON'S
NEW IMPROVEMENTS, AT REDUCED PRICES.
THE WHEELER & WILSON Manufac
turing Company having gained am, their suits at
law, with infringing manufacturers of Sewing Machines,
propose that the public should be benefitted thereby,
and nave accordingly reduced the prices of their Sewing.
Machines. After this date they.will be sold at rates that
will pay a fair profit on the cost of manufacture, capital
invested, and expense of making sales ; suit prices as
will enable them to make first class machines, and, as
here ofore, guarantee them in every particular.
In accordance with the announcement above I will
soli their splendid Sewing Machines at prices from 845
to $9O for the fine full case machines. It is a vroll estab
fished fact that the -
Wheeler &Wile' on SeNcbg Maohm . e
13 the best one in the market, the boat made, mOat suple
and least liable to get out of order, and they are now as
low as the inferior machines. Call and see them at
Third and Market.
del-Om W. 0 MICKOK Agent
Coal Fields of the World.
August 1, 1861
April 3, 1861
August 1, 1861
August 5, 1861
-Ray 23, 1861
Movements in South Carolina.
COLITHBIA, Nov. 80
State of Affairs in Georgia.
MIIIEDGETULE, Nov. 30
Fasting and Prayer in Virginia
RICHMOND, Va. Dee.l
LIST OF LETTERS
REMAINING in the Post Otlice at 'Har
risburg, I'a., Dec. I, 1860. The list la pubithed in
accordance with an act of Congress in the DAILY
TELEGRAPH, it having the LARGEST circulation.
A. Kaufman, Mrs Malin
Allender, Miss Jano Mister, Miss Louisa
B Kimmell, Jennie B
Barnhart, Miss Susan L
Black, Miss Henrietta Lced, Miss Elizabeth
-Bowie, Miss Catherine Lee, Miss Mary
BromeLl Miss Christiana Light, Miss Barbara
Breton ' Rachel Louie.% Miss Mary 2
Brado,Miss Ne'licte Lentz, bliss Elizabeth
Brenizer,Mrs C illc
Bretz, im: Maggie McCrea, lire Elizabeth
Cassiday, bliss Ellen Mace, Mks Frances
Conners, bliss Mary Matt:bell. bhes Margaret
Cain, Catherine bittkoL Mrs Maria.
D Miller, Ills B A
Dupp, Miss Barbers Miller, Ann
Dorward,-Miss Lizzie B Murphy, Mrs Hannah
E Meyers, Mrs Mary E
Eslinger, bliss Annie 0
0 Osburn, Miss Flora Augusta
Gilbert, Mrs A It
Gibson, Mary Jane 2 Reel, Mrs Maggie
Greenawalt, Miss Jane Rankin, Miss Jane
Goldsborough, Mrs Jane lil Rose, Miss Mary 3
Herman, Miss Catherine B Shallenberger, Mrs Willie
Harkins, Miss Lydia Shaeffer, Lavinia F
Hardy, Miss Lueetta Shi. k, Mire Mary C
Harkins, Sarah Smith, bliss Lottie J 2
Hannan, Mrs Rebecca Smith, bibs R A
Henson, Mrs Julia Souiliwill, Mrs Elizabeth
Hooper, Mrs Elizabeth Stater, Mrs Sarah
Houseworth, Mrs June Sweigard, Mrs Sarah
Holt, 1 ouiza Ts
I Taber, Mise ilizabeth
Innes, Mrs Caroline grafter, Mrs S
Jackson, Elizabeth Walls, Mrs Mary
James, Miss Lully Wise, Miss Lydia.
Jones, Miss Isabella Z
K Zorger, Miss Mary Magdalen
Keller, bliss Mary S
A Kimble, J . C
Armstrong, Frantic L
..4 warms, Robert Line, G W
Allen, Chants B 2 Learsing, L D
Armstrong, A T Lingle ' David
Ayres, Barney Lillie ' Ellis
Angle, Henry 0 Lees,W B
Andrews, J Light; Samuel
Aire, W J Mc
B McWilliams, John
Ranson, 0 0 IticGbonaghal, Alear
Ball, Monaco McCord, George
Balnerson, J McKelker, Isaac G
Barry, John 31
Bangman, Joseph Malone, Joshua
Banks, Geofge Melliager, David
Baker, John Mason, J . .
Barnhart, Jacob Mellinger, David
Bell, A E Mackenson, J 9
Deaden, D P Mills, S N
Bennett, Sof 2 Morrissey, James
Beek, John Moyer, George •
Benedetto, Matte. Moyer, Christian
Bensbe, Samuel Murphy, Samuel
Betz, B Mulvihill, Thomas
Black, Samuel Myers, Abraham
Book, James K. N
Bowman, Peter Nannegan, Wm
Bok, Frederick Mosley, John
Bostger, H 0
Back, Isaac Orr, James
Brenner, John 0 O'Brine, James
Brenneman, Christian P
Broombaugla, Wm A Patton, Andrew
Brown, Wm A H Park, B C
Brubaker, D 11. Paeree, George
Buttwoli; George Parke, Wm J
Backer Samuel Page, J 11
Brown, 0 S Patrick, James
Broady, John R Pool, Patrick
Brightbill, JODII Price, T P
Buck, lienryA R
Butterfield, BF • Rhiaetisrd, yi
Broback, Mr - Raines & Cu, Win
Brigham, Robt Reece, John D
Bumbau s h, Jos . Food, Jacob
B igham, Robt Rittler, John •
Brainara, Fiske Ridley, Hosea
Brecibanboch, Jilt Rickel; Daniel
Brady, E A Royse ' Wm P
C Roush, Jacob
Carter, M C Runyon, George
Carweil, John 8
Cane, J Shatter, Jacob
"Conp...., , ,Totcrs-ar.--- . -
Clark, Hiram Saul, John 11
Capeen,Josoph slunk, David
Clingam, John F Scholiast, Wm
Cothrel, F 0 'Sochi, A
Cooper B Augustus Shannon, Win
C1001:1, Britton E • Sell, W .
Cochran, J P. Santo, J
Crawford, J Shaw, Richard
Cunsite, John Schabinger, Wm
Grist, John Shives, George
Craig, W P Seidirs, J E
D Snader, John
Davis, Charles Scharp, A
Dennis, James Shepperd, .7 W
Deretine, G A Sellers, George
Decker, George - Sholl, Peter
Davidson, Geo W Sooner, Slagle E
Dewald, S F Sinclair, David
Duncan, B S Stidey, Uri
Douly, Wm Smith, George
E Stephenson, Jacob
Epmen, P Spark, J F
Earnest, Jacob Stiles, Amos
Riser, Peter Spickler, E E
Entocken, Philip W Imilenherger, John
Ewen John Slimier, John
hrb, John; Stevens, Wm J
F Sumter, Henry
Fitzwater, Joseph Steigler, John
Filly, Harvey . Gorton, If fi.
Faux, Sylvester Spencer, Charles
I Forde, Patrick : P.teikor,T J
1 Fulton, E it Spencer, George
Freese, Jacob Spondullx, J 9
Fyock, Joseph Swder, A
Ferguson, W A Swickard, Ezra
Frowert, W II Swas.ey, A 2
G Sullivan, .1 H
Glover, 0 B T
Grove, Jacob Trusty, J R
Gurckard, Kra Thompson, James
Gross, Jacob Todd, Charles P
Grove, Jacob U
Good, J F lllman, Business Directory
Gross, W W
Green, Thos Walters, Wm
H Weimer, Samuel
Banshee, J G Walker, Samuel T
Hamilton, John Warden, S W
Handshoe, David 2 Welders, W. 131
Hanson, John Walters, John B
Hallowell, Gee Walton, Lewis
Betterington, W Way, Cari Alan
Hershberger, Samuel Weller, Wm T
Heinegar, Adam. A White, Jacob II
Berman, Joon W Weitzel, David
Heenan, John C 'Wetzel, Wm
Henry, Abraham Whitrman, W G
Hilligas, Josiah Wheatland, I liJak
Hopkins, Anurew White, Ch. rtes
Hutton, F P Windhauser, 0
'Hough, Isaiah Wilt„l A
Royer, John - 'Wilmer, John
Hughs, H ' Vfigy, Augustine
Hoover, Joseph Williams, G F
J Wiughist, C
Jaurley, Samuel Warren, Wm
James, J Y Wright; A
I W Wright, Charts S
Belling, George Young, George
Keith, J Young, D
Kunkel, Geo Z
Koller, Jacob Zollinger, C I.
King, & Klinefelter Ziegler, A 0
Kreuaer, C E Zetter, & Wason
Kimble, J C
Persons calling for th ens letters will please say they
Itd GEO. W. PORTER, E. M.
6611 HE unity of Government, which con
j.. sautes. you one people, Is now dear to you."--
Washington's Fareweii Address. A nationality is essen
tial to the enduring prosperity of our country. True pa
triotism must arise from knowledge. It is only a.proprr
understanding of our civil institutions that can induce
strong and settled attachment to their principles, and
impart ability for their maintenance.
"OUR GOVERNMENT: An explanatory statement of
the system of Government of the Country," contains the
text of the Constitution of the United States, and the Con
stitutional provisions of the several States, with their
moaning and construction, as determined by Judicial au
thority, and precedent and practice, or derived from
standard writers; digested and arranged for popular use.
Price $l.OO. gold by Al. IPKINNE Y,
del Harrisburg, Pa.
BITUMINOUS BROAD TOP COAL
SUPERIOR ARTICLE, for sale at
se 00 per in, or nig cents per bushel.
41. M ~COAL DELAY:BRED Er P.AZENT
rt e•if JAM; wRIELE4.
PROGRAMME No. 1.
LADES' SHOW WINDOW
" JONES' STORE,"
MONDAY DECEMBER 3, 1860,
A CONTROLLING ELEMENT OF NA
TIONALITY is the system of educatien in a coun
try . "In proportion as the structure of a government
gives force to public opinion, that public opinion should
be enlightened?'—Washing'on's Farewell Address. To
this end the people in general should be educated into a
correct and familiar acquaintance with the nature and
principles of cur government and civil institutions.
' , OUR GOVERNMENT: An explanatory,stalement of
the system of Government of the Country, &c, A MANU
AL FOR SCHOOLS, ACADEMIES AND POPULAR USE, ,,
is a work which, with proper historical notices, gives
the construction of the provisions ci the Constitution of
the United States and of those of the several States, as
determined by Judicial authority, or derived from stand
ard writers, Including some reverences to administrative
law and practice, so as to show the actual working of our
general system of Government. Ith free from specula
tire of anions, conservative in lie tendency, and calculated
to cultivate the love of our country. It has been used,
to a considerable extent, in the EDUCATION OF YOUTH,
in different :itates, and is recommended by Jurists,
Statesmen and Presidents, and Professors of Colleges--
Pr ice $l.OO. Sold by M. ISPKINNEY,
del Harrisburg, Pa.
THE DELAWARE MUTUAL
Safety Insurance Co',
• INCORPORATED 1835.
CAPITAL AND ASSETS. ...... ....... ...... $904.907.51.
THE INSURANCE COMPANY
Of -North America,
CAPITAL AND ASSETS ........$1.219.475.19.
mHE UNDERSIGNED, as Agent for the
1_ above well known Companies, will make Insurance
against loss or damage by fire, either perpetually or an
nually, on property in either, town or country.
Marine and Inland Transportation Risks also taken.
Apply personally or by letter to
del dAwly Harrisburg, Pa.
CHANGE OF HOURS.
Cumberland Valley & Franklin It. R.
(1N and after MONDAY, DECEMBER 3,
VV 18130, Passenger Traits will run as follows, (Sun
Leave Harrisburg at 8 05 A. M. and 1.40 P. M.
" Mechanicsburg .. 8.47 " 2.20 "
" Carlisle.... 9.27 " 3.00 "
•C NeWV I / 1 0 . ......... ... . 10.04 " 3,84 "
" Shippensburg 10.3$ " 4.05 "
" Chambersburg 11.10 " 445 "
Greencastle. 11.55 . 1 5.35 "
At Hagerstown .. . .... ... .3.2.35 " 6.10 "
Leave Hagerstown 7 00 A. M. and 2.45 P. M
" Graf nemtle.... ....... ..7.37 " 3.35 "
" Chambers burg .... ..... .8.30 " 1.25 "
" :. , bippensburg.... 900 " 1.57 "
" Carlisle 10.10 " 8.10 "
" Means aicsburg 10.42 " 3.42 "
At Harrisburg 11.15 " 4.10 "
n29.3t 0. N. LULL, Supt.
ATTENTION I- CAMERON GUARD
"ARMORY OP THE CAMERON GIIARD,"}
Harrisburg, Nov. 28, 1880.
In accordance with the orders of Brigadier General E.
C. Williams, to parade on the 10th day of January A. D.
1881, at 10 o'clock A. M. to participate in the inaugura
tion of Governor Andrew G. Curtin, the members of the
Cameron Guard will meet in their armory'on MONDAY
EVENING NEXT at 7 o'clock, to make arrangements for
said parade. The Guards must be punctual la their at
tendance, and all persons desirous of enrolling their
names with the Guard' are most cordially invited to be
pr, sent at that time, as a course of drill will then be
cominenced. By order of J. M. BYSTER,
Commanding Cameron Guard.
JOHN BALL, Orderly Sergeant. n29-3t
GOLD AND SILVER BOUGHT AND
SOLD at C. 0 ZIMMERMAN, Banking, Stock, Bill
and Collection Office, No. 28, South Second street. n2B
- PUBLIC SALE.
W ILL bo sold at public out-cry, at the
EVENING th OPEAN HOTEL in the city of Hrisburg,
on FRIDAY 7th day of December, ar 18130, at
half-past six o'ci ck, the following described property,
late the residence of 311 s. Harriet Third, dec'd, to wit
A two story BRICK HOUSE with back buildings, and
LOT OF GROUND, situate on Third street between Pine
and Locust In the said city. Any person desiring to ex
amine the property can call upon Thomas J. Jordan.
Terms will be made known soothe evening of sale by
' E C. JORDAN,
L. C. JORDAN,
Executors of Harriet Third, dec'd.
THE ORIGINAL QUARTETTE.
FRANKLIN, SMITH, WATSON and LEWIS
Will give one of their Vocal and Instrumental Concerts
AT GRANT'S HALL,
SATURDAY EVENING, DEO. 1.
. Doors open at 7 , Concert commence at 734
TICKETS "A qUaItTEA."
nov26 C. H. CORNWELL, Agent;
iTIHE UNDERSIGNED having lessenapi. pointed Executors of the last wil/ and ament of
HARb/ET BIIRD, late of Harrisburg, dac'd., all persons
having claims against the estate of said deceased are
notified to present them to the undersigned for settle
L. C. JORDAN.
no2B /f. C. JORDAN,
5.000 POUNDS of WANTEDOLD COPPER,
for which we will pay the very high.
est market pries 10 cash, at the
oetbl-lmd EAGLE WORD.
A GREAT VARIETY OF
320 Z 09. Wt. X E
AND DAILY POCK kT JOURNALS
_ - FOR 1861.
For salo at 10 cents and upward In price at
. UNSEEN CRUZ BOOKSTORE ;
. _ - 61 Maritot Streit',
, - -
Cate Cough, Coki 17 a ,r,,,,, 1
QW 41' enza. a4y Pri a'ion l r ~: ) r,- r,. /'
rQ tr - the ?Areal, Itclirve 7.;1 a.. 4., .
icIiONGHI AL Cough in t (swum; ti n, 11„.;."
chin's, Asthma, and t:,u 0 ,,,, ,
, C Y Clear and giu ;Er,no"l, to
I)?)o‘k.Vthf, Valee of
PUBLIC SPEAK-_ i-,
and SINGI: ft S
Few are aware of the imporiance of che,,k,
or "Common Cold" in its first stage ; that o 1,,
beginning would yield to a mild remedy, ii cret.;t.
attacks the Lungs. "BROWN'S BRONCHI A!. c;
containing demulcent ingredients, ;I
"That trouble in my I hro.tt, I f,;:
the "TROCIIM" are a opecd.le.)
made me often a mere .a - bliperer:' ,
P. W! .
"I recommend their u. t e t
REV. 1: H. CHAT IN
"Have proved extremely I a , )L'
REV. HENRY WARD REEL
"Almost instant relief in ;he (.1
labor of broatblog peculiar to A. t. , ,e; .. 2,
REV. A. C. EGG 1.1...)N .
"Contain no Opium or at,yt tug
ous." DR. A. A. DAY
"A simple and pleasant comiiini
"Bettetidal in Bronchitis "
DR. J. F. W. LANE.
1, .1 have proved them exceilq::t
REV. H. W. 117.11a1.,N,
"Beneficial when compeLed to a)cans
suffering from Cold."
REV. S. J. P. ANDERS-IN,
1 1 "Effectual in removing Boanen,s and
Irritation of the Throat, 5o common with
Speakers and hingers."
Prof. M. L-TACY JOHN :KM,
La Grange, Ga.
Teacher of Music, 1. - L?utheru
"Great benefit when taken before and
after preaching, as they preveLt Hoarse
ness. From their past effort. I tbitdc they
will be of permanent advantage to
REV. E. ROWLEY, A. M.,
President of Athens 0:11ege, Teen.
ray -Sold by all Druggists at 2:3 conl° n. box.
NEW LIVERY STABLE.
PINE STREET, NEAR SECOND.
IN THE REAR OF THE "MORGAN ROUE."
THE SUBSCRIBER has opened a new
LIVERY STABLE, located as above. and hai a
stock of excellent HORS, and new and flisti n.tb!c
BUGGIES and CARRIAGES, which be nil. biro at tur.der
ate rates. GEORGE W. LOCHER, agt.
LADIES LADIES!! LADIES!!!
TUST RECEIVING, 100 TALAIAS of all
eJ patterns and styles, warranted all wool cloth Or t
usual In this town); the all wool cloth, worth d. , uble In
value. Patterns very handsome from $4 to $:.5 cheap
Just receiving a second supply of DRESS 600D', EM
SILKS, good style, at 50 (Tits a yard. DRESS GOOD
atlBX cents, worth 31 cents; and a full assortment cheap
GENTLEMEN ! GENTLEMEN! GENTLEMEN !
MST RECEIVING, all styles Undershirts, Drawers,
Linen Shirts, Gloves and Hosiery all styles, cheap for
osh, at 1n24-Iw] JONES' STORE.
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 commenced the WOOL DYEING and CARPET WEAV
ING BUSINESS In all Its various branches. 110 is pre
pared to fill all orders at the shortest notice, and will
zunrana tee general satisfaction. His . be
Having carried on the business for many years in
Germany, and over two years here, and also having bad
an extended experience in this country, he to fully com
petent to execute all work entrusted to him, and hopes to
receive a reasonable share of custom front his fellow
AAA general assortment of Carpets are elways kept
on band and will be sold at the lowest rate.
DR. D. W. JONEc .
OFFERS the most certain remedies in
TUF America for Gonorrbea, Gleet, Stricture, Seminal
Weakness, and all those Diseases arising , rom an injudi
cious habit, all Mercurial and Syphilitic Eruptions, llyd.
pepsia, Liver Complaint, Rheumatism, - Ring Worm and
Tester. All femme 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 afflicted with the above named
Diseases, will call on me at the WHITE HALL.
I will make a written article with him or her, and place
It in the bun's of some responsible person to hold until
a cure is performed, and if there be no cure effected at
ter using the medicine a reasonable time, the patent
shall 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. net-din x
Medicines can be sent by mail or express.
Persons desiring information by letter must encio.e
stamp to insure an answer.
LAEGIELIN'S & BUSHFrELD'S
T HIS INK is a rival of the celebrated Arnold Fluid. It is equal to it in every rocinct,
being undoubtedly made of simi lar inaterttl. It 11 , ,ws
freely from the pen, does not th'cicen and will nct mould,
and is nearly one-third CHEAPER than Arnold's.
Quarts, Pints, Half-Pints, 4 oz., 2 cz. Bottles. Wriliii.ll
and Copying Fluids, for sale at
KELLER'S DRUG STOR.
91 Market Street.
WILL be Bold at public out-cry, at the
EUROPEAN ROTEL, in the city of Harrisburg,
on WEDNESDAY EVENLCG, the sth day of December,
at half.past six o'clocic, the following described proper
ty, situate on the north side of Second aLoet, between
Locust and Pine streets, to wit : Two Two.
Story BRICK. DWELLING
EfOUSES, With back buildings and LOT OF ;IN
GROUND to each. The one Lot exceeds back
one hundred and fifty-seven Pet nix inches; - -
the other one honored and forty•sevon feet six inches
a ten feet wide alley. Said property owned by sirs.
Black, and occupied by James R. black and ers. Car
berry will be sold, the whole together, or separately.—
For further information enquire of the undersigned.
Terms made known the evening of the tale.
n 01943 BEggualL it ED.RELS, At
VENETIAN BLINDS & FURNITUR E
HAM and REPAIRED,is good style, at snort voUsa,
nd on reasonable terms, by A. R. elLitte, B_,otst stra
STORAGE! STORAGE I
STORA.E received at the Warehovse 01
_ JAME 3 M.
i_j sale at $2 00 per ton.
4jf" ALL COAL DELIVPBED BR BATE.
Ala" Coal deli Tared from both yarda. L0v.15-
JAMES R. BOYD & SON,
29 SOUTH SECOND STREET,
Cabinet Makers and Undertaken.
ALARGE VARIETY of Tete-a-Tete Lzo-
Bedm and Parlor Chairs, Marble Tcp Tabl-s,
Bureaus, steads, Wash Stands, Rat RHOILF ok3.
and examine oar Stook and prices, as we ran see. as !c,
a can be boupt in the State Unit-dim
traloll & COWPERTHWAIT
3 1E" fc) .17.70 E.*"
Owner of Front and Market ;, -
lo ILARRISBI7IIG, PA.
DR. G. F.