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TILIIST^IIf GOD AND rti.tll,
1 Br OLIVER OLIEWOOt.
Brothe'r, is life's morning'elouded.
Has the sunlighteessed to shine;
Is the earth in dankness shrouded.
Wouldst thiNn at.thy lot repine?
Cheer up brother, lot thy vision
. Look aboyevseet light is near;
come the next transition.
"Trust in God and persevorer
: Brother: has life's hope receded, - .
" Haat thou sought its joys in vain:
Irrionds proved false, when mostly needed ,
Foes rejoicing at thy pain?
'Cheer up brother. there'sa - bleesing
Waiting ftir.thee; never fear;
Vow forgiving, -tins confessing. '
" Trust in God and persevcee."
„En,vther, all things round are calling
With united... voice "be strong!”
'turner the wrongs of earth he galling,
They.: nowt losetheir strength, ore long;
Yes, my.brother, though life's trouble
,'Drive thee, near to dark despair. •
Soon 'twill vanish like a bubble ;
"Trust in God and persevere!"
He from ' his high throne in heaven,
Watches every step we.take,
Hewitt see - each fetter riven,
Which our foes in anger make.
Cheer up brother, tie has power
To dry tip every bitter tear.
And though, darkest tempest-lower,:
"Trust in God and porseyerc!"
Brother. there's a quiet slumber
Waiting for thee, in the grave;
Brother, there's a glorious number
Christ in mercy deigns to save; -
Wait then * .till life's quiet even
Closes round thee, calm and clear,
And Jill allied from earth to heaven.
Tustin God and persevere!"
ELLEN JAYNES? RESOLUTION.
STORY POE WIVES
' "Why don't you ever clean your boots be
-fore you come into the house r said Ellen
Jaynes to her husband.- I had just. nicely
arranged the room, and settled down to my_
sewing as ou came in; now there it is all to
do over again. Just look at the dirt—from
one end of the room to the of her,_. and I sup
pose it is the same thing_ in the hall. Dear!
dear t I am so discouraged rAud tired out with
"And so am T. discouraged and tired out
with such a continual eret--:fretting, eNery
time I come into the house. Don't you ever
get tired of , -scolding?" was the provoking
response of the gentleman.
"I do get tired of speaking to you about
things which make me such a deal of trouble
and yet you never seem to- Mind the at
• r' ,. •
' “Speakinz - in the manner you du will not
have that effect ;of that-you may be assur
"Yon are just so provokihtt as 'that ; 'you
never seem to:ciare how much I go through 1"
,Here the tears begun to flow.
-- 1 ) "What a confounded scene about a few
tracks on the carpet!" ejaculated the incor 7
rigible fir. Jaynes, with vigorous empha
not that alone. You know very well
that I.)woulti't mind. it for once ; but it so
continually. 'You never seem to care how
hard you make my work. It is the same in
everything; and, Charles, why won't you be
a little more particular? . Why need you
make so much work, when I am trying so
hard to-keep things in good order?" The
shower- was fast becoming a flood; Mrs.
J. ries produced her handk r.2hief and began
atreslf.., "Oh! dear, the trial of living with
Such a careless .perion ! It would have been
so much bat* for me if I had never, met
you !'' - •
' But Charles had dpaged, shutting the
door with a tremendous tag, leaving his
better half to have her cry out.
And cry she did for a -time with : all her
might,'fully:convineed that she was t i ost
tniserable t unlucky, and unappreciated of fl
housekeepers ; then she began to think what
lathe use_ of all this? nobody cares about my
tears; lam only- making myself sick for
nothing. So she bathed her eyes, bidshed
her carpet and resumed her sewing. d3ut.
she was not in an amiable mood—not by an
means repentant nor forgiving, certainly not
eheerfid—l am sorry to say, not even peace
-fill ; Eht very much inclined to let her griev
ances be Made manifest,: - Accordingly they
• were hardly 'seated at the dinner table before
"Did you see Parker about that wardrobe
this inorning.,,as I requested ?"
• ".Not hadn't the time," was the encourag
.Hadn't time !: You never have time to
attend Ao my %Vishes. You would i have found
time if You, had chosen. If you cared a
straw for your wife, you would attend to her
wishes a little.' yell, did you go to the
Atoveatore to We about having -the stove
cleaned:? is almost impossible to bake in
it,'ai I have often told you."
_ "No, I did not."
"For mercy's sake, Mr. Jaynes, when will
you attend to it ?"
I can't say; anything else wanted ?"
::'‘Yes. Did you call at Lovell's to see
abo . t matching that oilcloth ?" ,
it - Yet Lask - ed you to be sure and recollect
it the last thing this morning. Was there
ever such a careless man before? I never
saw anything- like it."
Mr. Jaynes continued his ;dinner in appa
rtnt unconcern, and his wife relapsed into
'silence. .Just as he was leaving the dining
room, .she' started a new theme.
"Charles, Mrs. Dutton has been ifk this
'morning. She says they" are going to the
White "Mountairis,next week. Why cannot
you fakEirne off for a little journey? 'should
like We chk . ?.ge ; I think it would do me
"Takeyou a journey, after the compli.
. mentary things you have - said to me this
morning! I shall be very likely to do so.
pleasant trip I should have!
. "That will do for an excuse. You never
O take me anywhere. There's the Dutton's
The following s the chief art of a letter
addressed to Secretary Stanton by - Mr ; Holt:
have been away every summer, and Mrs.
Dutton says her husband would not'think of The right of the Government to emptoy
keeping her at home all summer." She was
for the suppression df the rebellion.persons of
_surprised when I told her that I had never. African descent held to service or-labor under
the locirll laws, rest firmly on two distinct
been away- from home a week at a time since
I was married."-grounds : First, as Property. Both our or-
Very likely"-L--in a tone of irony, - and' -
panic law, and the usages of our institutions
Mr. Jaynes left the room: i,y, under it, recognize fully the authority of the
Now n Jaynes was not i disappointed
GovernMent to seize and apply to public use
application private ,' - property, on making compensation
in the least at the result of her
therifor. Wh,at the use may be to which it
In fact she did not expect her husband to
grant .her request, and it is• doubtful whether is- to be applied does not enter-into the ques_
Ellie would have gone had he given his con- tion of the right to make .tlie seizure, which
sent, for she Well knew their
is untrammeleein its excieite siive , by the
not allow such expensive 'inpulgences, and single condition mentioned. -
Ellen was a prudent, economical wife; but ,Secondly, as,lpersons: While those 4 Afri
she wanted tai ShOw her husband. what,other can descent held to service or labor in several
men did for their wives, and what he did of' the States, occupy under the laws of such
not do. ' , ,* • States the status of property, they occupy
-Ellen Jaynes was a woman of good prin- also under the Federal Government.the sta.
eiples and good feelings, though she bad an I tus of "persons. ." They are referred to co
irritable, nervous:temperament. In the good nomine in the Constitution of the I United
old timesolitch weko called " cross;" now it i States, and it is not as property but as "per-
is ge . nte'elly "nervous." ," - Ellen Jaynes - -
was very nervous ; - she had also a great re
gard for trifles, and very little. power to
adapt herself to eircumstane.es. She had,
too, a , vivid imagination, and having but
limited opportunity for studying her 'hus
band's character before marriage, she had
iftvestethim with' all possible. excellence ;
thought she had found ii - sinan to reverence,
lean upon, look upon, lookup to in all things.
Of course she was bitterly disappointed.
Charles Jaynes was a man of good natural
abilities, and could render himself very en
tertaining when he ellose; but he had few
of those domestic qualities iwhich make up
the model.husband. He was not tidy in his
habits,, was often thoughtlelss and inconside
rate, and rather selfishly fond:Of hiSewn ease.
Such a character was the very ,antipodes of
Ellen, who was possessed of mach energy ;of
'character, and 'ray industrioui withal. As
I have said, she was bitterly disappointed;
and, though she loved Cliarles, lamented her
mistake in marrying him,;with many secret
tears. - She would probably have been quite
as miserable with any other-husband, unless'
she had governed her own emper ; as it was
she endeavored -to perform the duties devolv
ing upon her faithfully ; yet she was often_
troubled by the delinquencies of her husband.
They irritated her ; she Would find fault find
complain, which did not improve matters.
Such. a course never does. Sp the years roll
ed on, and things grew Worse and worse.
The husband's love grow cold, and he became
more and-more inattentive, while the cares
of his wife kept increasing, and in like ratio,
her fretting and fault finding. A deplorable
state of things most assuredly; yet ks - if very
After the conversation' we have recorded,
Ellen had so far freed her mind that there
came a reaction, any we find her now - in her
own room, repentant and sorrowful.
"I am sorry I am quite so cross. said •
some things I wish I could take back ; bait
Charles dces try me so.. He is not what I
exp . ected; but that cannot be 'helped now.;
he is my husband, 'and I might as well make
the best of it. lam to miserable, so .un
happy, - and it gr(iws • worse and worse!
What a life we arq4ading ! It is all wrong
-wrong, We auto live together till death;
it were wiser to make the -best of my lot.
After all, things might be worse. Charles is
temperate,' and hones and virtuous; bait
who knows how long he will be, if we go on
in this miserable fashion? I will begin to
reform ; God helping my efforts, I will sub
due my unhappy temper. Fretting at Char
les only makes him worse. I will try what
patience and cheerful endurance will accom4
plish." And so'.Ellen Jaynes forined, per
first firm and-good :resolution, and What was
best - still, she •began at once to fulfill it.
Very many resolutions I are Made—very few
are kept ;,,,but flits . was kept.
'At the tea table Ellen made- her , appear
ance becomingly dressed (she was a comely
woman), and with a cheerful face ;',but
Jaynes . brow was clouded, and he, was, not
to ,be draWn into conversation. 'lt required•
quite an effort to look and speak pleasantly
in the morning, for the husband stillremain
ed moody and silent: but she remembered her
good resolution, and she kept it.
In the forenoon he came into the sitting
room of an errand - , again with dirty boots ;
but this time Ellen did -not seem. to notice
them. "I declare lam hungry," said; he.
carelessly, throwing himself into a chair in
a -lounging attitude, which was the special
detestation of his wife.
" And wet, too, I perceive," said his Wife,'
kindly; and, rising, she went qtietly Troin
the, room, and returned, hearing plate With
a tempting - lunch in one hand, and a,hrush
in the other. The former she place'd in her
husband's hand; vritli the lattershe bruShed
the drops of rain from his, neck and shoul
" Why, Ellen, what does this metro ?"
And Mr. Charles Jaynes looked up,at his
wife in unaffected astonishment.
"I was afraid you would take cold,"' was
the pleasant answer.
He took the plate in one hand, while the
other clr.tw the face of his wife down to his.
for a warmer kiss than she had received for
• 'ears. " This seems like the good old
times, .. ' it, Ellen ? "
" I wish they". • Id come back again !"
was her answer, as shii - tetuzEed thu-kiSs. •
After he had gone, our heroine brushed up
her carpet cheerfully; somehow it did not
seem -much, of a task, although there ,were.
Certainly more sPots than the day before; as
it- had been ruining ever since. The door
mat was not neglected again that day, and the
wardrobe came home in - the ufternoonOike
wise the desired oilcloth. -
Ellen kept 'her resolution, though Many
times sorely tempted—fo€ the habits of Years
are not so easily broken up, and Charles
many times muddied the carpet, turned the
new wardrobe inside: out in search of some
articles which were never there, and forgot
many errands, important though they were.
But she was determined to be patient ; many
a murmuring, word was denied utterance by
firmly closed lips. Many times did she pray
for strength and self contr I; but she achiev
ed the greatest of all victories—she conquer
At the cnd of the. month, Mr. Jaynes said
to his wife Come, Ellen, pack - your
trunks, and we will pay your father• and
mother that long promised visit. I have
made arrangements in my business so that we
can haVe a nice long ifaCation, and We Will
throw care to the winds, and have a famous
time of it."
"Indeed. Charles, I should like to gO; but,
after all, Twe don't need to-go far frond home
in search of happincis, do we?"
"Like the Duttons, for instance," said her
husband, with a mischevious smile.
"Ay, the Duttons," with an answering
"Yevertheless we wilt have (far journey,
though.. You have been such a dear, darling
wife lately that my own borne-seems it. para
dise!" And the husband's face was very near
hers as lie finished speakirig- 7 very near,
LION. JOSEPIYHO'LT ON EMPLOYING
ISIAVES AS SOLDIERS.
- the tlcpositorp, Nounitber 25, 1883
sobs" that they are'represented on the floor
of Congtess, and thus form a prominent con
stituent element alike in the organization
and in the practical administration of the
The obligation of all persons—irrespective
of creed or color—to leer arms, if physically
capable of doing so, in defence of the Goy
ernment under %hick they live, and by which
they are protected ; is one that is universally
acknowledged iknd enforced.. Corresponding
to this obligation_ is the duty resting on thole
charged with the administration of the Gov
ernment, to employ such persons in the mili
tary service whenever the public safety may
demand it. Congress recognized both this
obligation on the one hand, and this duty on
the other, when, by the - 12th section of the
act of 17th of July, 1862, it was enacted that
the President be and he is hereby authorized
to receive in the service'of the United States,
for the purpose of constructing intrenchments,
.or performing camp service or any other la
bor, or any military or naval service, for
which they may be foundeompetent; persons
of African descent, and suellpersons shall be
enrolled and organized under such fegula
tions, not inconsistent with the Constitution
and laws, as tie President may prescribe.
The terms of this act are without restric
tions, and no distinction is made, or was in
tended to be made, between persons of African
descent held to service or labor, and those
not so held.
The President is enipeweredie receive them
all into the ,military service; and to assign
theni such duty as they may be found com
petent to perform. The tenacious and
limit valor displayed.by troops of this race
at Port Hudson, Milliken's Bend and Fort
'Wagner. has-sufficiently detnotistrated to the
President and. the country the 'character of
serilice of which they are capable. In the
interpretation given to the enrolltnent act,
free persons of African' descent are treated as
"citizens of the United States," in the sense
of the law, and-are everywhere being drafted
into the military service.
In reference to the other class of persons
of this race, those held to service or labor,
the twelfth section of the act 'of July is still
in full•force, and the President may; in hi 4
discretion, receive them "into the army and
assign them such field duty as he may deem
them prepared to occupy. In view of the loy
alty of this race, and di the obstinate courage
which they have sli6wii themselves to pos
sess. they 'certainly constitute, lit this cris's
in our history, a most powerful and reliable
arm of the public defence.. Whether this
arm shall now be exerted is not a question
of power or right, but purely of policy, to
be determined by the estimate which may be
entertained of the conflict in which we are
engaged, and of the necessity that presses to
bring this waste of blood and treasure to a
A man precipitated into astruggle for life,
on land or sea, instinctively and almost nec
:e4sarily puts forth every energy with which
he is endowed, and eagerly seizes npon
ery source of strength within his grasp; and
a nation battling for existence, that does not
do the same, nifty well be regarded as neither
wise or obedient to that great• law of self
preservation from which is derived our most
urgent and solemn duties. That there ex
ists a prejudice against the employment of
soldiers of African descent, is undeniable; it
is, however, rapidly giving way, and never
had any foundation in reason or loy'Alty. It
originated with and has been diligently nur-'
tured by those in sympathy with the rebell
iont'and its utterance at this moment is nec
essarily in the interests of treason.
Should the President feel' that the public
interests require he shall exert the power
with which he is clothed by the tor.klfth sec
tion of the act of the 11th July, his action
should be in subordination to the cdnstitution
principle which exacts that compensation
shall tairnade for private. property devoted
to the public uses. A just compensation to
loyal et:tin/ants to the service or lahor of per:.
sons of African descent enlisted in our army,
would accord -with - the uniform practice of
the Government and with,the genius of our
- Soldiers of this class, after having perilled
their lives in defence of the Republic, could
not be re enslaved without a national dis
honor revolting and unendurable.for all who.
are themselves worthy to be free. The com
pensation made therfor ;should be such as
entirely to exhaust the interest of claimants;
BO that when soldiers of this class lay d )wn
their arms at the close of the war they may
at once enter the enjoyment of that freedom
symbolized by the flag which they have fol
lowed and defended.
From Hall's Journal of Health
ONE BY ONE.
"One by one the leaves are falling;
\ Ono by one the muments 2 fly ;
, us to thoughtless mortals calling,
cy may soon be called to die.?'
_As our inister was ascending the pulpit
on n beautii and bright - Stinday mnrniug
of the mellow utumn, the thought occurred
to us: "Will h ever: die?" lie had been
doing the same tht for many, many years;
and in all that time 'd not seem to have be
come any older ; yet Ninety there was- a
fatal canker at the root ; next summer he
died ! ,tind there was the 11 her of Isabelle
Graham! She sat in the si
Tillie, passed on. Neither
gettjag any older ; - and w
would come down froin th
vice :he would make her
crowd to shake hands With
"I have been fed to-day."
seen to be at unusual pains
it was for the last time on e .oey
, soon thereafter in heaven ! And there was
elder G. Be was in the prime of life; we sat
in the same isle, met him many a time in the,
course of years; never spoke to him; never
knew his name ; but there was holiness and
meeknes,s. and a high intelligence in his face,
which at the first glance or two caused us to
put him down in the hook of remembrance as
a sainted man. And so it Caine that, having
scattered for the summer and coining back in
the autumn, this . 'and that familiar face was
seen in the accustomed pew ; but the' weeks
wore on toward winter, and still the, gentle,
unpretending, unpresumingqider was not
there; he had gone -to heaven! Just before
us there used to come an old lady, only of a
Sabbath morning : so decrepid, so feeble,
that each day - we thought would .be her last
in the earthly sanctuary ; but .she -came on.
:Winter and spring and summer and autumn
came, and she did. too;' as, if years ceased to
make any further impression on the frail
and tottering frame!. But we never saw, her
Not a month ago a =other sat
behind us ; no summer's sun, .rio *inter's
snow ever kept her away. The petted child
of fashion and fortune from carlie.st infancy,
she still. knew no deeper joy, and considered
it a duty and a privilege, as it was her de
light, to mingle her songs.and'prayers with
the Church on earth and in _heaven, as a to
ken of her being one of ,the children of the
Great king. Who shall say that she has not
met with us for the last time' And there
too; are the refiner brothers. -As for many
Years none, they walk side by-side to the
Sabbath sanctuary with the same quick step,
the, same. open manly, fearless look; -
faces always mantled with a smile, as of
peace within.. EverY Sabbath unfailingly
have they-made their way to the elder's splen
did mansion on "the avenue," apparently as
indivisible in their home affections as in their
business and their princely charities, even to ,
scores of.thousands at a time, and that too
for -these many years past. But what a void
there willbe when one of the great and noble- .
"hearted twain shall come to tte church alone;
the "one" brother "taken, the other left,"
to be lamented as well as missed by- a Church
,half a million of communi
cants! And not for long shall he who writes
sing the last hythp, bow in the the last bone
, diction, and turn his back upon the earthly
altar to come in again no more forever ; for
like those-before, we too are passing away—
'One by' one." - _
TrEE:LATY. COL. S. BLACK.—There
has recently turned up .a sad but interesting
memento of Col. Black. ft is now in
session ,of his respected - wite. Azebei 'officer
who witnessed the engagement in which the
gallant Colonel lost his life, and no doubt
intensely 'admired the bold dash and chival
ric spirit which characteriied his movement&
on that- memorable occasion, saw him fall
and die on the battle-field - He was so much
interested in the Man, although an entire
stranger and an energy, he caused a photo
graph to be taken of him when dead, and
endorsed, on "A Brave Soldier." • The
photograph happened to be shown in a group
of rebel Officers, and one of them at.once rec
ognized* to be the image of Colonel S. W.
Black, of Pittsburg, • Pa. This simple and
brief tributelo the. - bravery ,of the Colonel,
elicited from a stranger and an enemy, is not
COACH AND SADDLERY
The 'subscriber respeetfully inforins his
Mewls and the, Public, that he cootitiues to 'Wry on
the above business at his old stand on Main,Steeet, op-
posit° the German Reformed Church,
Having enlarged. his business, Saddlers rind Cbach
itakers viU ilnd'in his store Room a generalLs ortmeut
of Goode suitable to tisk several requirements, Stich - as
Fair and Codiftry Hopkins,
Saddle i Trees and Girthing,
Gig Trees; full Plated, Tinned .
and Japanned; Goat
Hair; Stinsining Web and Worsted Rain Wed, lower than
• Bits and
new styles; Curtin Frames ; Bub Bands ;11ridle Frunt,
Roseates, BwlVelaand OrnaMents;
Iron Plated and teed Gig Ilamei;
BUCKLES-BRASS SILVER AND
Japanned, all styles and Patterns; Ivory and Wooden
'Mrtingale fling - 8, Stamp Joints. and a variety of other
Goodz4nitable for the trade.
All kinds of Plating, &e., done with neat
nese and despatch
nov 4 '63tt
SMITH k RICIIARpSOI(
Ell Market St.,, Philadelphia.
J. FRED. 8,415 R. l CRAB. RICHARDSON.
The undersigned wonhi respectfully call the Attention
of COUNTRY MERCHANTS to their large'uud \soil se
lected stock of •
Having rnadespecial arrangements for tLe Fall rrarts t
we flatter ourselves we can otter inducements to pur
chasers that will tally remunerate tlto trouble of exam
ining our stork. We ask but a -trial, to convince the
Country Trade, that u e aro prepared to sell low and
accoMmodate. . •
Oil' stook of Table and Pothit Celery is nniurnally
laep,e.eeteeted w ith eat e. and including it variety ofatylt ,
that cannot but suit ail taste...
We have constantly, on_hand a large assortnienla .
Building hardware, -
• . Files, Tool-Boxes,
_ and Chests, Saddlers,
and rhoomakers Tear,
.everything in short, pert fining to a fllllli
t clans ar dWeie
Particul,•ar attention paid to C,ountrp orders. It is oar
aim to we'curu the cnnfictence of our customers, and to this
end we are particul-tr. in filling orders, to give the best
end as cheap as though the customers were ho: log lit
person'. (live UM a trial. -
itmVraEyccB.—J. K.. 4 -hryock, Esq., A. K. McClure, L.
aim. 5. 'fl3-t f
ATE W HARDWARE STORE.
L. U. EYSTFIL
won'd respectfully inform
.hie friendii, and the pu)lie
generally, thatin connextien with hie -
• K bROSENE OIL AND LA:m.) , STORE,
he bat: commer:ced the lIARDWARE business: at his
nest Store room. one door north of . 01. ILnber's Grocery.
Ills stock consists in the fallowing articles, tic
House Furnishing Goods,
Table and Pocket Cutlery,
Nails by the small or lieu,
Farming Utensils, such rut
Potato Lifter* _
Also, GIK,s, Paiute, flenzole,
Linsned; Kerosene. and Lubricating Oils,
• \ nips of nil discriptions,
Chand Hers for, (las and' Kerosene,
Fruit Jars, best quality, &e.. At.
4 Agent fo sc , Sale of EVANS A: A'fSoN'S Five
Poet Safes ' - - Duly 20 .1_133 tf.
HARDWARE.—The public-lire in
vited to call and. examine our extensive stock of
Hardware, Cutlery, itc. We ke. pon hand a large stock
of goods in our line composed partly of the following
goods which we offer very cheap.
Iron gilts • Looking °lessee
Nails Raspa`• warm 'Bells '
Steel Rasta Springs and Axloe
Hocks - Glass Boot Trees
Hinges ' Challis Shoemaker JUL
Planes Willis Saddlers Tools
Anvils Bolts - " Trimmings
Vices - ' Saws - , - Coffia -Trimmings
Beflaws Brushes - 'Grind Stones
Paints Raines , Cedar Ware
Oils Shovels , • Blasting Powdici-
Turpentine i Rakes , Shot and Lead
Roes - Spades ' Pocket- Knives - .
Call and examine our stock, Special inducements of
fined fer cash,' (oct2l '63) BRAND St FLACK.
ITARDWARE AND CUTLERY
.w. IY. RNIOUT
Importers and Dealers in
AMERICAN, ENGLISH. AND GERMAN
n A It, D.W A R E
509 Commerce Street,
Between sth and Bth and Market and Arab Ste
►ro'• MERCHANTS.--Th e• Irdp to
L. 61.411., a t, ADYIaTINI Ylk tnt
SIIMI k RICtiAhnSON,
till Market St , Philadelpltts
arg anal Sank) @oafs.
FAIL AND WINTER GOODS!
EYSTER & BRO
Have just returned from the East, will a large and
varied stock of seasonable Dry Goods, all of
which we will dispose of at a , small -
advance on cost. What wo
have now 'on hand,
• was purchased 'previous to
tbe late rite, and will be sold without
regard to the present Eastern prices , which
on many articles is fnll.as high as our retail prices
Ladies gloats.; All colors• itral shades. from $ll5O.
to $6 00.
75 Ladies Cloaks just received, of various stiles
sad patterna4titto $B, to $25
Good Kids. Embroidered. '75 t ants ; better qinlitY
$1 00; Jouvins• $1
_2s'; Alezanders, $1 50.
The °latter makes are tli . e beat im-
ported. .Also, a large lot
of Fancy Gloves
Wohave a fresh lot of the_ celebrated G. R. B
Corsetts-20 bones; the very best,tnanufap
ttrred, and which we warrant to
fit, and give satisfaction.
A largo assortment of Ladiei' and Children,'
Just fmm Auction. •..
Irem-stitc4ed, and Plain, 'which defy competition
MOUE, NI N G-• GOODS
Crape' Veils. all prices; Lace Vella, dl.; Vern
bazines Alpacas; 3-4 De Lines, 6-4 De
Lefties ; Cobriral; CraPeVCollars ;
and everything desirable
8-4 De Lathes and Cashmeres; Long Thibet, a
prices; Long Ropp Shawls—benntifaLgoode
15,18, and 25 cents. D,e Laines, Fancy and plain
CohuriS, and French Medi:lace ;
Plaids, and Stripes.
FURS! FURS !I 'FURS!!! ,-TURS!!!
We have just opened a large assortment of Furs,
. among which may be found -
RITSSIAN , SQUIRRELL CAPES AND MUFFS.
RUSSIAN M ARTIN CAPES AND MUM.
FitENCII SABLE CAPES AND, MUFFS;
iIUDSON BAY CAPES AND MUFFS.
Prrac, CAPES AND;
All of which wc will sell as low'-as can bobad from
In conclusion we would say, that all the "goods we
have nrelor sale—and at!piices as low as
they can be had this sidd of New
York. We make but one
• price, and that
the same to all onliomers,
whether irmigea of goods or rot. ,Drop
In arid look IA the stock before buying -eleewhere.
got, 14-tf HYSTEIt k BRO.'
- CABINET ORGANS,
WITH ONE OR TWO SETS OF REEDS,
• Containing the
AUTOMATIC SWELL, DOUBLE BELLOWS; HEM
STOP, AND COMBINATION VALVE.-
ETa'rY Instrument Warranted Jar Firs reart,lia
Pnztts TrowS , To TOS4O. -
"The Cabinet Organ is the only instrumant„,whith
combines the requisites, for church and parlor mutts; I
for the school r.s.ari and the social federal gathering. '
For while it pEssessessnfficient power forthe'Secorepa-'
niment bf alarg.e chorus, it is. from eivaibillty bt_
all shades of expression, And Mg WOndetinirClTSVSnlk
and dbaimmnde, most effective as a solo itritramente
It is capable of orchestral .ffects, and rapid mimic. as
arpeggios, etc. From its sustained lcaiee, it bee
a decided advantage over the Plano-forte. Sre the render-'`
log of many of the choicest MOTTPhifl of theniaaters.
such as symphonies, quartettes,etc."
. R. A. McCLU RE, Chamberabir - g,Ta.
General Agent for Ifenntyltanis.
N.'B. The undersigned will sell and delNer, in'grod -
condition, Cabinet Organs anywhere in- *hie State, at,
futory prices. All inquiries by letter promptlyeas-'.:
swered. [June 17.'63-tf.] R. A .lfe.
IL A. Id'CLUItE, Role agent for the celehraieid
BrtOTIERS' (NEW YORK) PIANO.
'Pianos delirerdd, and put up in perfect coaditioa, in Ailey
partlAthe State. at .-
FACTORY_ RETAIL ?WES.
All Instruments warranted for flee years. - ,
Pianos from other factories will be furnished, if deetnfel
B. A. 31cPLITRE, -
LODEONS AND HARMONIUMS:
Introducing the effect of Pedal Bass on every Instrument:.
N. GAUL KR'S unsurpess. a PIANOS fur cash at a t"-
eral dedart3on, Or on Monthly I rim aimente.Tl
la.-Over-30,900 sold in PhiladelPhia. -
JAM Ez; BELLAK, Sole Agent.
- 279 and 281 South Yilth street., above Spruce EL:" --
sap 19. G3-ly PaiLAngt.992.
K' MM & BROTHER, --
/inlayer:ere, Manufacturers and Wholesale Deabre,
nOUCISICAL 'INSTRUMENTS.. •
. GER A
MN, FRENCH AND I:3ALIAN E ; IBINGS., ,
.NO. 706 %femme STREET, PIMADELIMIC
()Here e.reftlly attended to by S. S. SIIRYOCI4,
a 4* CLOCK, WATCII AIM
MAIN STREET, ADJOINING TIL POST OFFICE,
The . undersigned would respectfully cell attention to
his presant stock consisting of •
- 'WATC-11.E5,, •
'Gold and Silver of American and European `3lsnufLcienee
of all qualitieeand styles and at the lowest prices
In great - variety. Parlor, Mantel, Office,4s., ha.
' JEWELRY. '--
The newest and most desirnblestyles of Onyx, Coral sad
Pearl, Gold Chains, bracelets. Finger Rings, Gold'
Thimbles, Sleeve Buttons,-Necklaces, Armlets, •
Masonic & Odd Fellows Breast Pins, &c...k.e. •
• -MOURN NG AND JET JEWELRY.
A splendid stock and' newest styles.'
• SILVER Abet/ PLATED WARE. • -
'onsisting of Tea Sets, rasters, Mugs, SPoone, -Forks, &e.
• GOLD PENS
From the ben and Most celebrated mannfactorke.
A very large and attractive stock. ' -
• CUTLERY AND POCKET KNIVES.
'Rodgers superior Pet. Knives of different miedbies
• and prices. ••• .
GOLD. SILVER AND STEEL SPECTACLES.
The long experience of the Undersigned in the seleeners
and adaptation • ofplasses, enables him to snit them ib
any sight. -
At no time have the people of this county had a moo*
attractive and extensive Stock to select from than is new
presented at the establishment of the undersigned.
Every article is new and of the latest style ann will b
eo•d at the very lowest price. Au examination is solicit
ed before puechasing elsewhere. .
- MR- Repairing done at the shortest notice by wave
tent and skilful workmen. '
E. AIIIIIIINTIAEGIL -
sept 231 2d door South of Post_Olbre.Chambla-Ps.
AhD SI INFAVWAItE...
The undersigned would respectfully invite rat - atten , ;
tion to his well selected stock of Fine Gold and Silver
WATCHES. Fine - Gold .1 MELBA - . of. every kind and -
variety of styles—comprising all of the nettwi and most
beantt, al designs. _
• Alen. SOLID pit,FEB-WARE,equal to Coin—and the '
best 'make of ,cilrer-Platki Ware. Each article is war
ranted to be as represented.
INit. Watches and Jewelry carefully repaired and tat,
isfaction guarantml. JACOB HARLEY, ill
(sncrevsor to F.tanifer A Harley,
No. 622 itlat.t. street. Philadelphia.
11 -EN lIARPER,
INio. 520 ARCH STREET. PIIILADRIiI'IIIA
has always a large stock of
WATCHES, for Latlfes and Gentlemen-in Gold awl
FINE EWELRY. of thernost fashion able styles.
- SOLI!) S.I LV W ARE.ingreatvariety,and
ROGER'S Superior Prated Spoons. Folks, etc., via.
sap% 30.44 n
suy AGRICULTURAL I.3IPLE:4IhI\ -Shopoa
%ater ztfeet. between Queen and Washington, Chain,.
W AG.Th MAKlNG!—Having connected with his Dril
and !take Factory .thin of Wagon-Slaking. and buying
employed one the &est practical Wagon makers in the
county. be feels confident in assuring Fanners, and ea•
era needing this kind of work s them he is prepared I
render entire satisfaction to all who may leave their o7- -
ders. All work mitt tasted to bina will be protnptly and
neotly executed. at maxlerute prices. eitberfor new or okt
work- " Farmers are nrited to call, g.xe him a trial, &W. --
get the worth of their money .
BLACKSMITH' NG I—lle ftbill rrles on the 13Lock
stairhing. and employs a skillful wool:roan. who liable to
do all kinds of amithing which is required for Wagon,:
GIIM•SPRING GRAIN AND RAY RAKE.
Ileconti‘ nes to constru t Lis unsurpassed Patented
Gum-Spring Grain and Hay, stake.
QgState and County Rights for sale.
AGER: ULT URAL IMPLEILF A NT
MANUFACTGIZER —WdI.L_ BO')BXd BRO.,
Sixth St. and Germantown Avenue
Manufactut ebi of the
• Premium Farm Grist dill,
Horse Powere an! Threshers,
Circular Saw Machines-, - • ,
_ ' narrows,
and every variety - of approved -
- Agricultnral Implements.
Send /Or Ctircttiar -and address
W,ll. L. DOTER A' BRO..
July ts.'es-i y
DREMIUM FARM GRIST MILL.
JL,The only reliable F rutet's 0' ist Sri
ittelmplo. durable and efficient. - , 1 0 •
Gri role all kinds of grain rapidly,.
.Ie ati-ifoed to Gorse Pownrs, -
• Every Fartner should Itavt‘ One.
`Seed fbr descript We Circular tr 4
BOYER k BRO., :
- Agricultural Implement Manufacturers'.
Elxth et. and Germantown Avenue, Philadelphia.
FRANKLIN HALL RESTAIII/*
ANT.—MARTIN BROWN. Proprietor. This WOW
, 4 aloon is fitted up in elegant styles end..
the undersigred fs prepared, to a erve • tip Farm OTS
TERS. FISH. t ROOS. TRIPE: CHICKENS, TURTL4II
and GLAD SOUP. and Game of all kinds.
-, WASTIA BAUGH'S AND Luorixs ALB, , -
constantly on hand.
ife reep.-etftilly asks a ontinurinee of the pittrenafts
Co liberally bestowed by his friendt smithriputhe. '
June 17,'63. " MARTIN BROWN..
qr", CENTS will pay fdr tam REPCL
SITOICT three months to to sent to i Beldker a