Newspaper Page Text
for you must know, if you know anything,
that there is a plan on foot to break up the
Senate by a mob, and thus prevent the declara
tion of the election of Lincoln and Hamlin.--
You should not sit-atill and suffer this to be
done, as Mr. Secretary Floyd, though warned
In time, suffered the John Brown raid to be put
In execution. March up to your duty, and de
liver the government intact to your successor,
and posterity will forgive you your many and
heinous sins against your manifest duty, as
Chief Magistrate of this great Republic.
Will you do it? Or, will you, like Erostra-
Aus, put a torch to the temple of our liberties,
and go down to history, execrated as a traitor
to freedom ? The time is short. You must an
swer at once, not only to your own conscience,
but to your countrymen,.and to the still more
awful bar of the King of Kings. Your pro
clamation, calling on the nation to fast and
-Mb -after the deed of disruption is done, will
not save you. Wake up from the dangers that
nnw threaten to logulf, not only the country,
but the traitors with it, and put on the ormor
of Federal authority, and send forth the shout
.from end of the land to the other, that "The
Federal Union mutt and shall be preserved 1"
and it will be done. When this is done, then
the Government can consider the complaints of
the people, and adjust them upon the basis of
right, and in peace and quiet—Balt. Patriot.
y Afternoon, Deeember 19,1580.
More Outrages in the South.
A,aeounts reach us every day of violent
punishments inflicted upon Northern. men
by self-constituted "Vigilance Commit
tees," and other irresponsible organiza
tions, pvetendinoto represent the interests
of the South. A prominent citizen of
Chicago, a member of the Board of Trade,
went to New Orleans recently on busi
ness, but was waited upon at midnight at
his hotel by members of the "Southern
Protection Society," and ordered to leave
town immediately, Re had not said a
word 'about slavery, and the only excuse
his ,petseoutors gave him for their conduct
was that they had been informed by some
body that he had a brother in Missouri
who is an active Republican. Another
gentleman, a citizen of Cincinnati, who
had gone down to New Orleans with half
a million of dollars to buy sugar, was in
like manner waited on ind compelled to
leave, because, as they were informed by
same person, he had a son who is in some
way connected with the Cincinnati Ga
zette, a "Rim* Republican" sheet.'
A gentleman on his way .northward
through Mississippi, saw two dead men
hanging on a tree, and the people there*.
,b,oute being asked what it meent,,they re
plied that they ' , had been talking-to nig
gitos;" and on being asked why they did
not bury them, replied they "wouldn't
bury any d—d abolitionists on their soil
—would rather see 'em rot."
Prof. 0. B. Mitchell, the astronomer,
narrowly escaped lynching while riding in
the cars through Jackson, Miss., having
exasperated a drunken Southerner by
saying that he thought Lincoln would do
no injustice to the South, When the
train halted at Jackson the Southerner
jumped to the platform and shouted to
thp crowd about the stations "There's a
d—d Abolitionist on the train 1 Lynch
idm I Lynch him !" Instantly at least
fifty men jumped on and commenced a
search for the offensive specimen of
Northern opinion; but before the Profes
sor could be pointed out, the conductor,
seeing the danger, pulled his cord-bell
and the cars moved off, and with them the
Professor with a whole skin.
An Irishman named Richard Lisson
was placed in the look-up in New Orleans,
who had been tarred and feathered and
ridden on a rail in the town of Handboro,'
Miss., by the Vigilance Committee there,
who have already hung a suspected Abo
litionist named Macintosh, and have in
jell soother named David Magner. The
committee sent Limon on from Mississippi,
by the steamer Creole, consigned to
the New Orleans police, with the request
that lut be passed on northward. Lisson,
who is a gardener, says he never thought
of interfering with the slaves, and that
he less arrested because he expressed in
digeetion at the arrest of Magner. A
system of black-mail is carried on in New
Orleans by scoundrels who have taken ad
ulators of the timorousness of certain
persons, both residents and strangers, by
threatening to denounce them as abolition
hits, these rascals have fraudulently rep-
resented themselves to be members of the
Southern Vigilance Committee, andUre be
lieved to have raised considerable money.
The St. Charles Hotel, at New Orleans,
seems to be the especial headq,usiters of
a 44i of. desperadsos who embrace every
upporA unity like the present to curtail
their liquor expenses, apd add to their
unenviable notoriety. rt is said the St.
Markel is continually haunted by noiay,
mi-intoxicated men, whose- principal
business in these times of civil commotion
is to watch the register, and scent out
Madan vietimp fur abuse and outrage.
Bit the following; from the Memphbi
am pl e of Dettribor i lOU
show that New Orleans is in great danger
of losing the laurels of which, we thought
a fety days ago, it would be almost im
possible to deprive her. There is a post
office village in Coehoma county, Mis
sisippi, called Friar's Point, which is rap.
idly looming into first class importance :
Intense Abolition Excitement at Friar's
FOURTEEN GIN HOUSES BUSIED IN SIX WEEKS-AC
TION OF THE VIGILANCE COMMITTEE-THREE NOR
THERN MECHANICS HUNG AND BURNED - CONFIR-
MATION OF THE BARREL STATEMENT PUBLISHED A
FEW DATE SINCE-NORTHERN MEN BRANDED AND
SENT OP THE RIVER-SWORN VENGEANCE OP THE
The following letter from Friar's Point, writ
ten by Mr. Samuel J. Halle, of the firm of Ber
lin & Halle, clothiers, on Front Row, in this
city, fully explains itself :
FRIAR'S Pourr, Miss., Dec. 11, 1860.
25 the Editor of the Daily Argus :
There is great: excitement in this community.
The people are in arms against the Northern
men who have been in the country but a few
months. On yesterday evening two gins and a
negro quarter were fired simultaneously, doubt
less by the procurement of these wretches. The
night was lit up for miles around. The Vigil
ance Committee were soon under arms, and
proceeded to the room of three carpenters, one
by the name of Hamlin, the others unknown,
and took them and hung them to the first tree,
and afterward cut them down and burned them!
The town is now. under arms, the military are
parading the streets, and all is excitement and
alarm. This morning the remainder of the
Northern men were sent up the river on the
steamer Peytona ; some of them were branded
with the letters, G. B. (gin burners.) before
shipped. Fourteen gins have been burned in
this county during the last six weeks, and the
people have determined to stop it.
An Abolitionist was hanged, barrelled up and
rolled into the river at this point last week, and
it was probably to avenge his death that the
last gins were fired. A negro implicated the
men who were hung.
The Vigilance Committee have sworn to hang
every Northern man who comes here from this
time until the fourth of March, and all such
had better be in h-1 than Friar's Point.
SAMUEL J. HALLS.
This document seems to be well au
thenticated, and exhibits a condition of
affairs frightful to contemplate. The
South has much cause for complaint, but
will such steps as these effect the desired
ends ? Will they not, on the contrary,
provoke a spirit of revenge ? Barreling
men and rolling them into the river savors
of barbarism and brutal ferocity. The
hanging and burning of three mechanics
on the testimony of a frightened negro is
something worthy the careful considera
tion of *our Southern friends. Persever
eine in such a course as this will certainly
leacl to retaliation, and a feeling of hostil- '
ity betwien Northern and Southern men
would 'be engendered exceeding in bitter
ness that existing between the people of
Venice and the Austrian soldiery. No
thing is so horrible as the utter absence
of lair. A mob May_occasionally redress
some great grievance; bat, in ninety-nine
cases out emir) , liiindied, it inflicts irre
parable injury upon the community in
which it occurs. What are termed
"Vigilance Committees" are generally in
the hands ,of the very men least calculated
to decide the questions submitted to them
for adjudication. The law often operates
as a hardship, but it is almost invariably
a positive blessing when compared with
the philosophy of a reckless mob.
The Union-Saving Meeting.
The Committee of Thirty-Three, ap
pointed by the late preliminary "Union
Meeting," meet to-night to prepare row
inflow. We commend to their considera
tion an article on the first page of this
paper, addressed "To, JAMES EVORRNAN )
PRESIDENT OE THE UNITED STATES,"
which embodies the right kind of senti
ments. Instead of attempting to save the
Union by making humiliating concessions
•to insolent Southern dictators and traitors,
let the meeting to be held to-morrow eve
ning call upon the President to perform
ma duty, and take measures to crush out
the disunion traitors who are now in open
rebellion against the government. So far
as the Republicans of the North are con
cerned they have no concessions to make;
and timid "dirt-eaters" who attempt to
lower the Republican standard, or muti--
late the Chicago Platform„will subject
themselves to the scorn and contempt of
every honest man in our ranks.
CUERO! or TUN UNITED Sueres.--The total pop
ulation of tbe United States, as indicated by
full returns of the - census received at Washing.
ton, is 81,000,000, an increase since the census
of 1860 of upwards of 7,900,000 persons. The
new ratio of representation in the House of
Representatives, rendered necessary by the in
crease of population, will be about one member
to . every 188,000 inhabitants. It will be the
duty of the Secretary of the Interior, when the
census is fully completed, to divide the whole
number of free persons, together with two
thirds of the slaves, by two hundred and thirty.
three, the present number of members, and the
preduct shall be the ratio for a member. The
Secretary shall then proceed in the same man
ner to ascertain the population of each State,
the free and two-thirds the slave, and divide
the same by the ratio required for a single
Representative, as at first ascertained, and the
product shall be the number of Representatives
to which a State shall be entitled—so far disre
garding the fractions. There( will be a loss of
several members in this mode of oomputation,
caused by the fractions, and these are to be di
vided among the States having the largest frac
tions wail the number is . made up to two
hundred and thirty-three.
Ammar* Tar Fornurn or Jun.—The Le
ghlature at South Carolina is considering a bill
to abolish' the observance pf the 4th of July as
a holiday. , speatee ).00,'!„!4# 4
,und*C - Vii io' tie
Pennopluania Mailv (.1 eltgraph, 1136neobap 'Afternoon, Member 19, 1860.
FROM THE FEDERAL CAPITAL.
Corn. initet.c.: of the Telegraph.]
There are more strange things and mysteri
ous events in the history of this country, than
is presented by any other nation in the short
space of fine eu yt ars less than three-quarters of
a century. Calculating from the enunciation
of the Declaration if independence, July 4, ,
177 G, the 'Lipid glides e have made in pupu
lather and the expamion of our territory, are
unprecedented in the history of any laud, since
Belshazzar was startled by the ominous hand
writing on the walls of his bacchanalian palace.
Going back from 177 G to that frosty trimming
when the Pilgrim Fathers kneeled on the roll
rock of Plymouth, and from then tracing our
history forward to the battle of Lexington, there
is a fund of melancholy truth and ominous
warning in even the early transactions of our
Pilgrim Fathers which looms up now to reproach
tho nation for its intolerance and its crimes.—
The first act of the earliest settlers on this con
tinent, was the corruption, degradation and ex
termination of the aboriginies. The Spaniards
in the South, fired with a lust for gold, made
short work of their part of this abominable
plan, while the Puritans at the North, inflarnefl
with a religious zeal that engendered a passion
equally as fierce as the lust for gold, coznmenc
ed the work of exterminating the red, as they
perfected their arrangements for the enslaving,
brutalization and oppression of the black man.
The most careless reader of history has not for
gotten how generously we treated the Indian—
how we partook of the rude hospitality of his
wig-wam, bought his 'land and paid for it in
whisky, and when the whisky had aroused his
passions, then Puiitanical indignation and re
seutment were also aroused, and the red mart
became a savage, a demon, worthy only- of the
cold steel and hot lead of some fanatical Miles
Standish. The poor Indian has been driven from
his hunting grounds, and swept into the Pacific.
From being made a demon by Puritan fire
water he has become as useless as an idiot by
the influence and training of civilization. To
all intents and purposes he has been extermi
nsted. Those who are -left of his race, can
scarcely repeat the legendary lore of the red
man's powers or the beauty of his squaw.
, In their
stead we have multiplied another iace on this
continent, not warriors, hunters, medicine men
and orators, but of alms. And all this has been
done in little less than a century for its full de
velopment, and not altogether two centuries
from the commencement of the introduction of
the African and the extermination of the Indian.
One race enslaved and brutalized and another
extinguished by a nation yet in its infancy, is a
work of atrocity which certainly cannot go on
without the interference and notice of the AL
mighty—and yet in these days of modern im
provement, chivalry and resentments, it is
deemed fanatical to insist that there is a God
who notices the armies of nations as well as
men, and who will punish both as certain 'labia
inflexible justice . predominates in Heaven as
well as on earth 1
One of the consoling arguments with which
the South bolsters up its courage to proceed in
this 'present work of destroying the 'Union, is
the immense value of their cotton crop. They
depend on this cotton to supply all their wants,
to support all their machinery of government,
in case they erect a government of their own,
and finally to make them the wealthiest people
in the world. In the first place, it is a notori
ous fact that from the very influence of slavery
alone the people of the South do not-under
stand the mysteries of either financial, commer
cial or mechanical fineness. The white man
is taught from his infancy to despise labor, so
that he grows np, a dependent being in every
respect. But leaving these facts for the exami
nation of the power which the cotton crops be
stow on the people of the South in a financial
sense, we arrive at the following figures and
The last census shows a population of 4,000,-
000 slaves at the South, which number, at an
average cost of $25 per head per year, require
$100,900,000 for their support for one year.—
Of the white population there are only 400,000
taxables, who at an average of $5OO per year,
would require $200,000,000 for their support—
amounting for whites and blacks, is one year,
just $800,000,00Q--while the value of this
boasted cotton crop is only $250,000,000.
Where does this balance against the South, of
$50,000,000 come from, and who makes up
the deficiency ? There-is no enterprise or busi
ness in the South to supply this deficiency—no
business even to support the mail routes thro'
their territory,—and, therefore this deficieney of
$50,000,600 must come from the free: white
labor of 'the North in various ways, and thro`
channels which have been pouring vigor and
strength into every southern community since
-he Union was formed. And yet the politi
cians of the South talk of severing their con
nection with a confederacy in which-is reposed
not only their political existence but their busi
ness and social safety. _
...01pALninG's PRZBARKD GLUE IS - designed for
reeedrlng furniture in all cases where cabinet-makers'
glue Mused. It is excellent Mr Mending backs, retest
alfig the loosened leaves and covers edidltlyond
/t is put up In a bottle or g'ass glue : pot,' with a brush,
and will become indispensable to the hourekeeper.
GRANT'S CITY HALL !
MONDAY, TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY DYE'S,
EURCERIBER Rath, 25th and 26th.
PROFESSOR J. H. ANDERSON, JR.,
the Wizard or the World, Cosmopolitan Monarch of
Magicians, and Cyclogeotio Thanmaturgist, to his elabor
ately GRAND ENTERTAINMENT.
- TWO PERFORMANCES
ON CHRISTMAS D AY,
AFTERNOON AND EVENING.
ALSO, ON WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON & EVENING
12 THREE AND QUARTM4 OP 313K8P O'CLOCK.
Admission Twenty-Five Cents.
Children Fifteen Cents.
Doors open at I o'clock. lb commence at a quarter
before 8. 1410-13 t) E. J. JORDAN, Agent;
FOR CHRISTMAS PRESENTS.
A NEW INVOICE Portfolioa and Writing
JOIL Cues. The beet essoirtment in the city-jest re
(Wired at MtithlEß'S CIICARBOOI4
WASHINGTON, Dec. 17, 1860
Prom the New York Examiner, Atis4ll 25, 1859.
DAILY TELEGE APS.
Accident to a Steamer.
Nsw Yost, December 19
The steamer Commonwealth, of the Stoning
ton line, met with an accident when • ff Throg's
Neck this morning. Her starboard straw shim
ney exploded. Seven passengers were scalded,
four of whom were severely injured.
Arrival of the Steamer Atlantic.
New YORK, Dee. 19.
The steamship Atlantic has arrived. Her
dates are to the sth inst., and have been antici
pakd. Her specie list amounts to $850,000,
with large quantities of watches and jewelry,
and 800 tons of French merchandise. She
brings sixty-three passengers. ' .
The New Secretary of State.
WastinaroN, Dec. 19
Mr. Black the, new Secretary of State, was
this morning introduced to the clerks of the
State Department by Gen. Cass, his predecessor,
who-expressed' his regret in parting with the
gentlemen who had materially assisted him in
the performance of his official duties and with
whom his istercoorse had been of pleasant a
character. He had no doubt that this would
be continued under the administration of his
friend, Mr. Black. According to the usual
etiquette the Foreign Ministers will be informed
of the latter's appointment. The Assistant
Secretary of State, Mr. Treseott, has been dis
charging the duties of that position up to the
present time, his resignation being prospective
and soon to go into effect.
Housa.—Mr. Waaasuans; (III.,) offered a
resolution declaring, with the concurrence of
the Senate, that-when Congrese adjourned to
morrow, it be to meet on the 7th of January.
Mr, Faintruixs, (Tenn.,) moved to lay the
resolution on the table. Agreed to by 8 ma
The consideration of Territorial business was
Mr. BEIXELVAN, MO from the Committee
on Ways and Means, reported a bill making
appropriations for Legislative, Executive and
Judicial expenditures, for the year ending June
Mr. SHERYIN also offered a resolution, which
was adopted, instructing the committee on
public lands to inquire whether any officers
connected with the Surveyor General's offices
can be dispensed with.
• The House then went into committee on the
whole on the state of the Union ou the deft
ciency appropriation bill.
The South Carolina Convention.
SECOND DAY'S PROCEEDINGS
CHARLESTON, S. C. Dec. 18.—P. M.
The Convention met at 4 o'clock, P. M., in
the Institute Hall. About one hundred and
fifty members were present. The galleries
were crowded, the spectators numbering about
seven hundred. The proceedings were. opened
with prayer by Rev. M. Irurian.
Mr. Rhett offered a resolution - that a commit
tee of six be appointed to prepaie an address
to the people of the Southern States. The re
aotfitiOrrists . A.. .1" I AL2.U.W.U.,11 . tee
consist of seven, and was then adopted.
Mr. Hutson offered a resolution that four
Standing Committees be appointed, each con
sisting of seven members for the following pur
poses : _
First—A Committee on Relations with the
Slaveholdiog States of North America. Sec
ond—A committee on Foreign Relations.
Third—A Committee on Commercial relations.
Fourth—A Committee on the Constitution of
the State. Mr. Richardson moved that the
resolution be printed, and its consideration
made the order of the day to-morrow, at 10
Mr. Magrath offered a resolution that so
much of the Message of the President of the
United States as relates to what he designates
the property of the 'United States in South
Carolina, be referred to a committee of
members, to report of what such property con
sists, how it was.acquired, and whether the
purposes for which it was so acquired, and
whether the purposes' for which it was so ac
quired can be enjoyed by the United States af
ter the State of South Carolina shall have se
ceded, consistent with the dignity and safety of
the State, and that the said committee further
more report the value of the property of the
United States not in South Carolina, and the
value of the share thereof to which South
Carolina would be entitled, upon an equal di
vision thereof among the States. (A pplause in
Mr. Moore moved that it be the special order
for one o'clock tc-motrnw. Carried.
The chair stated that he had recieved a doc
ument after the adjournment yesterday, ptir
pprting to be an address from a portion of the
Georgia Legislature to this Convention. The
document was laid on the table.
The President named the Committee on Mr.
inglis's resolution of yesterday. He also named
the committee on the resolution to prepare an
address to the people of the Sontherh States.
' A resolution declaring that it is expedient
that a council of five citizens, consisting of five
citizens of the State, to act with the Governor
as councilors and advisers,
to be called a Coun
cil of Safety, be forthwith appointed, and it be
referred to the Convention to report thereon by
ordinance or otherwise.
Mr. Orr moved to postpone till to-morrow, at
1 o'clock. Carried.
A motion to read the Georgia address, and an
amendment by Mr. Inglis, to refer It to the
Committee on Foreign Relations,. were lost, and
the addrese was laid on the table.
After the several committees were requested
to remain in the ball, the Convention adjourned
at 5 o'clock to meet at 11 o'clock to-morrow.
Numerous demonstrations artAage through
out the city. Freshly planted Palmetto trees
are seen in the streets, and cockades and Pal
metto flags are numerous. To the left of the
Merchant's Hotel is a splendid pole and white
flag, with a Palmetto tree and a red star bear
ing the inscription—" Animus opibas que
December JAM Omme infant son ofJobn F. and:Anna
B. Witham% ,
'The relatives and friends are respectfully invited to
attend the funeral from the residence of his. parents, tc
morrow (lburad ity) morning at 1.0 o'cloott; to - proceed
to the Harris Free Cemetery.]
Doc Ds Moonoun o,
Ham a= & Co.
- - itastat - drects,
laltoro sail ralibr JOHN atzewt •
dig • Irffirketlitr4
DI em 2lbvertisemtnts.
' CHR/STMAI3 PRESENTS !
I cHILOREN'S, LADIES' and GENTLE
AIM'S CHAIRS, end a great variety a ceniNrr
F til CUSH b uitable tor HOLIDAY GIFTS at reduced
prices. Alio a new lot of COTTAGE FURNITURE In
cc t 4, or by the .legle price at
JAMES R. BOYD & SON,
i519.2wil 29 South Second Street
FOR CHRISTMAS PRESENTS!
t $ they are the most appropriate, Sc. etrable and endurable present that can be inside,
fur the iiotidayeeLsou now approaching. The largest as
sortment of BOOKS of all kinds, for all ages and persons
at all prices, will be round at
IM9tONER'S CHEAP BOOKSTORS,
dl9 61 Market Street.
CHEAP JOHN'S BALM IN GILEAD
OIL can be bad at D. W. MILES' Drug Store, Mar.
ketEtre. t below Fifth. della
FIRST AND SECOND WARDS,
THAT if the City, School and Water Tax
le not paid on or before the TWENTY•NINTEI
that there will be an ADDITION OF FIVE PERCENT.
added, and the Water shut off without delay . . By order
of the Committee. 0. 0. ZIMMERMAN, Collector.
dl7 Office No. 28 South Second dtreet.
LAMES' 8110 W WIDOW,
THURSDAY DEC: 20 1 1860.
WE have the largest and best assort
ment of PE •FUMEitY, and botepleasant would
be the remittal' of a bottle of fine perfume or box of nice
We Lave a few
&UNDID DREBEIhe CAM,
New and Fashionable
All er the very best manufacture the market allbrds.—
These will make elegant and abolcepreeen
We have also& flee variety of
WATISI COLOR PAINTS,
OILNIRDres EPIANDJD Poem Comsat AND BUM,
A 690 D LINE or YANCIr POWDEX, Poore AND Bona,
ALL BIRDS OF BRUSHES.
In fact 11 Is Impossible w enumerate au the artlotee
agitaf and small"' that would make aultable presents
fur the weeks festive season, therefore we Invite -tied*
• • elhit.„us.sag uatavxamlue elvesod- - '
'Vb. et Street,
dlB KELLER'S DRUG AND FANMY STORE.
THE`HCOMMITTEE OF THIRTY-THREE
appointed at the preliminary meeting held last
Saturday evening will meet, at the Court House, on
WIDEN:OIT Evume next at 7 o'clock. likh imt.
2t J. C. JETINKLE, Chairman.
ATTRACTIONS FOR CHRISTMAS I
REDUCTION IN PRICES!
DRY GOODS, FURS, HOSIERY, GLOVES ,
&c., &c. , AT GREAT BARGAINS.
G received large additions to our
ll stock, at greatly reducalprirer, our onstonters and
tun public will find it to their interest to purohase from
uly viz :
BLANKET Shawis; of every description
EQUATAI SHANirs, NNW Orlin ALI Woos very cheap.
£QCARE BRCCA :NANA Bargains.
LONG " Au. Linz AND Wool" every price.
F R S
Every kind L all prices, lower than ever. Large stock
FANCr SIIIRI, ?trim Elt" BLACK -Faun
Erin= MGM= -AND PLAIN DZIALVIS, at 12% cents.
FANCY. AND Puns Monson AND Csannsans,
Evirannura Dwilw lit Lam Doses
Tim Bier 6% CALICOS AND MINIM MANYIRACTURRD.
General Set ck of Runnels. Ginghams, Checks,
Tiokings, Blankets and all Domestic geed&
7ite larger! astorbnentits Meet y.
MOURNING"G 0 0 DS
OF EVERY DFSORIPTION.
Hoisery, Gloves, Ganiletia, is largo qua Mattes.
Great assortment of Embroideries.
Ladies underwear, different sizes and quality..
Gentlemen's 'do do do
Idleaes , do do do
Boys' do do do
Cloths, Callen:mere, Satinets, Jeans,
And everything for men and Boys wear.
goods, Without distinction to style or %panty, will
be sold at a very .alight advance, and lass than cost of
CATHCART & BROTHER,
Next door to the Harrisburg Bank,
dl7 ' Market Square.
FURS 1 FURS! l FURS! 11
A LARGE LOT OF ALL RINDS, at very
ja, low prices, received this morning at
NOM to the Harrisburg Bank,
UNDERSHIRTS, all kinds.
GENTINtlFtt$' DRAWERS, all kinds.
SPIANDID:LOT OF EmenitY, all kinds.
A LARGE - STOCK OF DENTS GLOVES, all kinds.
GENTLFMEWS SHAWLS, all kinds.
CRAVATS AND SUSPENDERS, all kinds.
HANDFINEtCHIETS, SILK AND LINEN, all kinds.
CLOTHS AND CASMIERES, in great variety,
For good'and cheap Goods in "RENS' WEAR," call at
del Next to the Harrisburg Bank.
A;, LARGE AND SELECTED
STOCK - or
PINEY, CASTIT.LION & CO.
BISQI.IgI', TRICOCHE & CO.
JANDaI HENNESSY & CO. -
OTARD, DUPUY & CO. • "
J. & P. HARTLE.
JULES ROBIN & CO.• • ' HARETT f & C O .
For sale 'Si, JOHN H. ZLIGIZR,'
17 r 3 Marker areal.
,can give atorile and
saitafactory reference of character an& qualifica
tions in the best establishments in Philadelphia, In which
he has been engaged as Cutter, hotly at , anutwie r and
Retail trade, is desixons of Imnrwcthic m i n e r with a
'Patine already total:Make* witinfiqrins liartnerahm
wljh tome person 'arias funds and energy to establish
a Pan_ it la Rarldabitrgi having aim acquaint
. • 1 40.1 1 04 11 ! 1 _ ..oan Wirt themselves in his
, .Biorancea requhed: --Par
!tubber fn ttinnalior k "ddan a . „
tififisvo ear - Thoirtwitit, nag 1,.
HO, FOR THE HOLIDAY
CHRISTMAS AND NEW 1E SRS
IN THE GREATEST VARIETY AT
51 MARKET STREET,
Comprising the largest and best selected stu,
ILLUSTRATED AND STANDARD
AND MISCELLANEOUS BOOK
TOY BOOKS, (Linen and Paper
Games and Puzzles,
Innumerable in quantities and kit
THE LOOM AND BEST ASSORTIII
EVER OFFERED IN THE CITY
AT ALL PRICES
Suitable for all Denominations, in all
Sizes and Kinds of Bindings from
the most common to the finest
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF
and SHOPPING BA US,
WRITING DESKS and CASES
POCKET BOOKS, &0., &c
Fine Pooket Cutlery,
Pearl'and Ivory Paper Cutters
Fine Gold and Silver
fens and Penoil Cases,
,ptinite in number, Style and Finish.
A GREAT VARIETY IN SIZE AND PRICE OF
Checker Boards and Neu,
Dominoes, Chessmen, ch.
EN GREAT VARIETY
PARLOR and BAT BALLS,
lm 3Et. mr 3X M.. 1
POMADES, EXTRACTS. &c.,
Of all the favorite kinds
Hair and Cloth Brushes
The above consists in part of the
articles which have been selected za,:
purchased expressly , for their appropri.tt
character for the approaching
and will form a large and choice fiz,s'Tt
ment from which to select
011.BISTMAS M NEW YEARS
For, price and assortment of Good> ie
cur line, we feel confident that we cannot
be surpassed by any house lc the oi; ,,
and for a proof of what we say, we invite
one and all to'Call and look at tie great
51 ALBION STREET.