Newspaper Page Text
Irrlday Afterloon, November 28, 1889.
OLD LINE WOGS AND OLD LINEDENO-
The Daily Morning Chronicle displays a com
mendable spirit in its efforts to do justice to
old line Whigs and old line Democrats. The
great bulk of the loyal organization of the coun
try is made up of old line Whigs, and while
they are effectively assisted by the intellect and
vigor of the Democratic party, their traditioh
ary hostility to John C. Calhoun, and their at
tacliment to the teachings of Daniel Webster,
his greatest antagonist, have made them the
bulwark of the Union party of the nation. In
the free states, comparatively pew have gone
over to the general opposition, and in the bor
der states they are even more largely represent
ed in the ranks of the true Mende of the got , -
ernment. We can scarcely recall an old lihe
Whig, with the exception of &tale who passed
over into the Democratic party in 1866, when
they believed that James Buchanan intended
to be tree to his Union pledges, who is notnow
the active and sincere supporter of Abraham
Lincoln. It is true that Mr. Fillmore was
quoted against us in the late New York elec•
tions, and that Washington Hunt has been
olectesi to Congress by the so-called D. mocracy,
and that such etat esm nas Robert C Winthrop,
of Massachusetts, are claimed as sympathizers
with this opposition ; but these men will be
found by Fernando Wood and John Van Buren
to be very doubtful allies ; and when they dift
cover that the whole game of the enemies of
the Administration 'in the free states is to make
peace upon the basis of separation, they will re
mewl). r their former allegiance, and gladly class
themselves with their former friends. In the
south, mole than in the north, the loyalists ate
mainly composed of old line Whigs. It is true
that Andrew Johnson rallies his Democratic le
gions in Tennessee, working-men who have been
taught the lestent of equality in his stern, un
compromising and righteous school, and that
many of the Union leaders in Western Virginia
aid old Democrats of the same class ; but the
large proportion of the sincere friends of the
Government in the slave states is composed of
this old line Whig element. That, however,
which excites the most surprise, in this liar of_
surprises is, that any of me royal Whigs of the
sou:h allow themselves even momentarily to
exhibit the slightest feeling for their worst
enemies, viz: the Calhoun secession Democracy.
Think of the old line Whig George D. Prentice
in sympathy with such a Democrat as Fernando
Wood, or the old line Whig Paschal, of the Si.
Louis Reyedgican, responding to the appeals of
such a Democrat as John Van Buren, who only
became a fretesoiler because his father lost the
Presidency, and relapsed into Calhounism the
moment he thought he saw that was the true
path to power. If old associations are wortlf
auything to the southern loyalists who have
belonged to the old Whig party, they should
remember that the entire anti-slavery move
ment in the slave States was begun by the old
line Whigs—that Abraham Lincoln is himself
an old liue Kentucky Whig, and that if Henry.
Clay and Daniel Webster were now alive, they
would be found where Edward Everett, Edward
Bates, and John P. Kennedy are, on the side of
the Republicans. They were not frightened
when found in companionship with Greeley and
Garrison, and Wendell Phillips and William C.'
Bryant, when, with these men, they co-operate
in oppositton to the Democratic party in times
of peace, why then should they allow them-
selves to be terrified because they are classed;
with these influences in times of war Y No old
line Whig in the south supposed that, in the
event of secession slavery could stand. Slavery!
does not fall because the Administration of Mr.
Lincoln has stricken it down ; it falls under ,
the blows of the Calhoun men, who began tite
rebellion, and it is not for the old line Whigs of;
the South to try to rescue it for the sake of
strengthening their implacable enemies.
Now let us say something in favor of the Old
Line Democrats who stand by the Administrk i
tion and the war. These men are distinguish-1
ed for their fearless and progressive devotion tol
the country in the present struggle. Whether ,
we take the interest represented by known
Republicans like Salmon P. Chase, Secretary of
the Treasury ; Francis E. Spinner, U. S. Tree-
surer ; Hannibal Hamlin, Vice President of the
United States ; David Wilmot, Preston ]ling,
James R. Do:little, U. S. Senators; Simon'
Cameron, Minister to Russia ; or whether
we take the interest represented by such pa
triots as Edwin M. Stanton, Robert J. Walker,
Robert Dale Owen, Joseph Holt, Daniel S.
Dickineo n, George Bancroft, Andrew Jehne(m
we find that there is a concurrence of opinion
on all the great questions of the day ; and that
both these interests propose to deal with the
institution of slavery in the same manner, and
cordially unite in support of the President's
proclamation of emancipation. It is impossi
ble to over-estimate the effect of the arguments
and appeals of these distinguished publicists
upon the people and the Government. Many
observing statesmen have regarded the results
of the late elections, exhibiting what are trilled
Democratic triumphs, with a despondent feel
lug; but when they remember that the Demo
cratic_masses have been misled by false theo
ries, and that their °ldea and truest leaders
are thinking and Writing and speaking on the
side of the country, it will require no prophet's
ken to predict the ultimate and the speedy
conversion of all honest Democrats who have
been betrayed inte'devious courses by realm
teachers: Nothing can prevent the seed sown
by these old line Democrats from being follow
ed by the compensating harvest of great to
nmphs for human freedom, but a want Of, pro
gress, harmony, force and party Met and die•
eipline, in the several departments, executive
and representative, of the Administration of
the Federal Government.
WHO ARE IN FAVOR OF THE NEGRO 9
The St. Louis Ikerworal says that in Illinois,
the recent Deinocratic victory was, in a great
measure, achieved upon the strength of the
anti-negro prejudice. The leading Democratic
stompers harped upon the accusation that the
Republicans were in favor of introducing maw
cipated negroes into that State, as on the harp
of a thousand strings. They told their audi
ences that if the Republicans triumphed, the
liberated contrabands from Southern States
would overrun their soil and '.come direct
competition with their free labor, to degrade.
and depreciate it. ,Passing , by the question of
of the consistency of the gentleinen. Who are
opposed to having .white laber, in. Illinois,
brought in competition— witli!wlutt they call
"cheap negro labor," and are,in favor of keep
lug white labor in Missouri, in a condition of
perpetual competition, with negro laber entirely
unpaid, we must coinslade That the Democratic
triumph, won uportiljitteength of their ar
guments, is rally a triumph of a free soil,
anti-negro sentiment. There can be no ques
tion, that throughout the entice North, and
throughout se much of the South as has be
come free-soiled, -that sentiment is entirely
predominant. The people of the North don't
want negroea among them, nor do the free
Gotten; of the South
Such being their feeling, to what party must
they look for protection and co-operation in
it ? It would be a little singular if they should
find efficient protectors against negro immigra
tion in the former political allies of the lording
slave propagandists of the South. Nevertheless,
Democratic politicians of the North have of
late persistently claimed such to be the case ;
and to make out their case, they have gone so
far as to charge upon Republicans in particular,
and antislavery men in generol, a positive
love for the negro—a desire for his society, and
the advocacy of a condition of equality.
Inasmuch as Massachusetts has been noted
for the anti-slavery sentiments of her people,
Democratic politicians have been particularly
persistent in denouncing her as being filled
with affection for the negro, and Governor An
drew has been taped lly pointed out as an
apostle of the negro equality faith. A striking
evidence of how much truth there is in the
accusation against the Republicans, Massachu
setts and Governor Andrew, will be found in
the correspondence which lately passed between
General Dix and Governor Andrew, of Massa-
General Dix, a Democratic General, wrote t
Governor Andrew, of Massachusetts, a "radi
cal" Republican, asking hint to make providon
for the care and support of four hundred con
trabands then at Fortress Monroe. Governor
AtTdiew - liViiid - in - Ts very OAM - ea lettir, re
fusing to do so, in which he gave the following
reasons for his course :
"let. That as General Dix expected an attack
from the rebels soon, the taking away of the
blacks would deprive him of a valuable element
of strength, which, properly used, would aid
greatly in the defence of the fort.
"2d. That the North should not be made an ass,'
lum for the negroes -a race whose entire organiza
tion and habits fitted them to live in a warm
clime, and that, in case of a necessity for this
movement, the best place was Hilton Head, or
some other Union foothold in the South.
"3d. That he had not the pow er in his offi
dal capacity to receive them. "
SWINDLING UNDER TEE JAX LAW
Although the Tax Law is yet hardly in ope
ration some desperate characters have been
bold enough to go around to different houses,
falsely representing themselves as assessors and
collectors, and defrauding unsuspecting citizens
out of money. To guard against these impos
ters, 111 r. Orton, the Collector of the Sixth
(New York) District, has published these in- ,
1. That assessors shave no right to receive
money from taxpayers under any circumstances.
All payment of taxes must be made to the cOl-• ,
lector, or to one holding his commission as de
2. The tax for license to carry on a trade or
occupation is fixed by law, and cannot be re
duced at the discretion of either the collector or
assessor. Therefore, any person offering to
procure a license for five dollars to conduct a
business required by law to pay ten, in conse
quence of the party having a son in the army,
or a license to sell lager bier or porter for fif
teen dollars, when the legal tax is twenty, be
cause the dealer is a woman, or the business so
small, may be set Gown as a rascal, and should
be promptly handed over to the police.
3 All taxes, when due, are payable at the
collector's office. It is only to those who ne
glect to call there and pay within the proper
time that he sends his deputy to make a de
mind. The surest way to escape being de
frauded by sharks and imposters is to go to the
collector's office—say within ten days after
singning an application for license or making a
return for manufactures sold, &c., and pay tne
tax thus acknowledged to be due. Th license
itself is the receipt for the sum paid for it, and
the collector is required by law to give a receipt
in all other cases.
WOULD it not be a good idea for the Admin
istration to make a contract with the Democrats
to take Richmond, and finish the war? They
will do it in sixty days.—Cleveland Plainckalm
Such simon pure Democrats as Jeff. Davis,
Floyd, Benjamin, Alex. H. Stevens, Toombs,
Henry A. Wise, etc., are there already ; and no
one doubts that if Fernando and Ben. Wood,
Horatio Seymour, Vallandigham, Richardson,
Frank Hughee,.the Patriot and /Aim people,
and other northern Democrats of the same
'stripe, were permitted to pass through our
lines, they would be received with open arms
by their friends in Richmond in much less time
than "sixty days." But instead of taking
Richmond, that would be Richmond taking the
Democrats, which is perhaps just what the
Junta Asoanws, of the Circuit Court of Ken
trick7, in a case which came before him for ad
judication, in which the constitptiunality of the
Confiscation Act was brought directly before
the Court, decided that it is unconstitutional.
The judge, in the terse language of Professor
Parsons, gives the Constitution to the, Rebels,
"as a shield to defend them, a sword to smite
j►ith, while to the government it is but a
pemtevivattia etlegrapti, "Afternoon, November 28, 1862
Tha maims Will not be likely to fight a great
battle until they have taken the very strongest
position within their reach, and from the labor
they have expended to make it secure, it might
be presumed that that politics is at Richmond.
All battles this sideof the immediate vicinity of
Richmoud are likely to be designed by the Con
federates to obtain delay and harrass their en
emy. The road between Fredericksburg and
Richmond, therefore, is one likely to receive a
large shareof public attention for some weeks
to come, and will very probably be the . same 'of
some of the most important operations of the
LORD BROVGRAX. ON PIRkOY. —Lord Brougham
once defined Orley,. ski 'follows :
"If any persons, subjects of England, fit out
a vessel against another country with which the
English are at peace, that constitutes a piratical
act, and the men so interfering, if captured,
would tie hanged."
The reason why the British government does
riot hang the "subjects of England" who fitted
out the Alabama, probably is that England is
not in reality at peace with the United States.
ARMY OF THE POTOMAC
THE TROOPS ANXIOUS TO ADVANCE
GFEN• HOOKER'S WOUND
GEN. GRIFFIN'S CORPS
BU ACQU IA
Expected Arrival of Mrs• Burnside
WHEREABOUTS OF JACKSON AND STUART
Position of the Rebels, &c
HEADQUARTERS CRETE]. GRAND DIVISION,
ASIA OF THE POTOMAC, Nov. 27.
The soldiers of this corps are most anxious that
the advance aerate the river should commence,
and' wonder why the shelling of Fredericksburg
does not commence. Those appreciating the
nature of the position and that of the enemy,
and the difficulties to be overcome on our side,
are satisfied with the wisdom of delay in the
commencement of active hOstilitiee.
In the commissary and quartermaster's de
partment there is unwonted liveliness.
Gen. Hooker is almost entirely recovered
from his lameness. He walks without a cane,
and cao ride with ease and safety. • '
Brig. Gen. Griffin is now in command Of
the First division of the Fifth army corps. He
is a most indefatigable and hard working and
fighting officer, and is deservedly popular with
the men serving, under biro, who would bp
pleased to have . Mee retained 'permanently in
ONIZILAL BURNIUM AT MAMA. -
MOUTH or Acoura Omit, Nov. 27.—General
Burnside paid us a visit to day. He looks well,
but is evidently engrossed in the manifold du
ties of his arduous poeitiou.
The weather has been cloudy to-day, but the
evening has cleared up, and we have a prospect
of a more favorable atmospheric condition for
military operations. ,
Mrs. Burnside is expected here to-day.
FAIRFAX COURT House, Va., Nov. 26.—Gen.
Sigel has received information this evening,
through his scouts, that Stonewall Jackson is at
lipperville, near Paris, and General Stuart at
Salem, just beyond Thoroughfare Gap, and that
they have strong pickets thrown ont in every
direction. There is a company of Hampton's
cavalry at Warrenton, and another at. Waterloo
bridge, on the Rappahannock. White's cav
alry, or a portion of it, iti at Aldie.
POSITION OF THE RIBRLS.
FAIEFAIX STATION, Nov. 26, 1862.—1 hear
from a refugee, Who came hero by the way of
Warrenton Junction, that the rebels are lurk
ing in "the pines," northwest of the Junction,
in considerable numbers, and that they proba l
bly design to gobble nri our picket guards in
that vicinity, and may have other mischievourl
ends in view. They are concealed in precisely
the same dense growth of pines used by them
as a cover prior to their descent upon Pope's
Oar troops yet occupy Drainesville.
Mr. George Jackson, the well-known hotel
keeper, at. Drainesville, is dead, having died
FROM W ASH IN GTON
The McDowell Court of Inquiry.
WAISHENOTON, Nov. 28.
The McDowell Court of „Inquiry promises to
be of long continuance. Nearly all the docu
ments called for by him have been furnisheil.
Gene. McClellan ; Sigel, Ricketts, Hartsufi,
Pope and others whose presence here will not
interfere with their military duties, will be
summoned as witnesses.
Commander Thatcher. of the ship Constella
tion, in a letter to the Navy Department, dated
Spezzio the 3d inst. says he had just received
advices from our C onsul at Beirut, Syria, that
the Sultan's Erman for the execution of the
murderer. of Mr. ()offing, the American mission
ary, reached Adana while the Constellation was
still at anchor near that place, and the crimi
nal was immediately beheaded in the presehcia
of a vast concourse of people, and without any
.popular outbreak, as had been anticipated.—
The consular representations of the United
States, France, Russia and Italy witnessed the
execution, which is said to have been hastened
on the account of the presence of the ship Con
stellation. The official announcement reached
the port a short time after she had sailed.
The Turkish Goirerninent has behaved with
great justice and courtesy towards the United
States in this matter.
NEWS FROM THE ROUTH.
atm, Nov. 27.
Galveston news of the 7th says Sam Houston
made a secession speech in Branham lately.
Advims from Holly Springs to Saturday say
nearly the entire population have emigrated. .
All the stores and most of the private residences
have been closed.
A small confederate force is there, but is not
The federals occupy Hudsonville, seven miles
The Georgia Legislature passed a law recently
;or obetrucvng all the navigable streams in the
state, andAPProPlated half a million dollars
for that purpose.
The General Council of the Episcopal Church,
of the Confederate Elates, met at Awash' on
the 19th inst.
JACKSON AND STUART
LATER FROM EUROPE.
LORD BANNELL ON THE ALABAMA- TEI ALABAMA
CEASED THE GRANITE STATE-THE LONDON TIMES
PROTESTS AGAINST THE DESTRUCTION OP THE
BLANCHE--THE BRITISH GOVERNMENT STOPS A
STEAMER. LOADING FOR REBEL PORTS-TM LORD
MAYOR'S BANQUET-MINISTER ADAMS NOT THERE
-TEE SPEECHES-SAY NOTHING-THE NEW FIELD
MARSHALS (TREAT= ON THE MAJORITY ON THE
PRINCE OF WALES-FRANCE CALLS ON ENGLAND
FOR INDEMNITY FOR A MARITIME OUTRAGE.
Hew Yeas, Nev. 27.
The City of Washington bee arrived. Her
advice have been anticipated! Lord Russells
reply to the LiverpociptChamber of Commerce
relative to the pirate Alabama's doings, says
that the matter is under consideration by the
The Alabama was &MT - by the Granite State
en k - thei23d of October, and she gave chase to
the latter for a short time, but squally weather
and the darkness of the night caused her to
desist from the pursuit.
The London limes shows that the destruction
of the British steamer Blanche was a most fla
grant outrage, and doubts not that Earl Russell
has taken proper steps to obtain satisfaction.
It is reported that the British steamer Antona
has been stopped by the Government from
loading arms, etc., at Cork.
The Liverpool Chamber of Commerce has
resolved to memorialize the Government in fa
vor of the abolition of commercial blockades.
Lord Stanley has been speaking in ( pposition
to Mr. Cobden.
The Lord Mayor's banquet passed off without
any political significance. Lord Palmerston, in
his speech, merely deplored the American war,
and pointed to India for cotton relief '
Lord Brougham deeply lamented the strife,
and put in a plea for peace, calling upon Amer
icans to listen to advice, and pointed out the
dangers of armed mobs.
Mr Adams, the American Minister, was not
The majority of the Prince of Wales was
quietly celebrated. The new field marshals
created upon the occasion are Leo Bluoken and
Lords Gough and Clyde.
The Paris Patel cal's !or satisfaction from the
British Government for the illegal boarding of
a French vessel on the Coast of Africa.
THE WAR IN THE WEST.
HA ILROAD ACC I D t-.NT
An order which has just been issued by Gen.
Boyle, givt-s ranch satisfaction to the conserva
tive men in this section, and is complimented
by the press. It is in substance as follows :
HIADQUARTERB OF TEM DISTRICT OF WESTERN
SAMMY, Loutsvma, Nov. 27.—A1l com
manding officers serving in this district are or
dered not to permit negro slaves to enter the
camps, and all officers and privates are forbid
den to yu.ui koe ur iutermeddle with slaves in
It is rumored that the rebel John Morgan
with a force of 4,000 men is at Glasgow. This
is not reliable.
NASHVILLE, Nov. 27.—The passenger care on
the train from Louisville ran off the track at
the switch two miles from this city this morn
ing, and were precipitated down an embank
ment of forty feet. The cars were badly dam
aged. An army officer had his leg broken, and
'ten of the passengers were slightly injured.
There were nine cars
'fhelocomothre and baggage oar passed the
switch tables. There were some four hundred
,passengers ..on board. The track was torn up
for fifty yards. The accident was caused by the
breaking of a bolt and spreading of the mit h.
Trains will leave as usual in the morning
ALL QUILT AT ..FREDERUSBUIIG, VA,
Visit of the President to General Burnside
Famolar', Thursday, Nov. 27
Fredericksburg is not occupied by the enemy
in force. There is merely a picket guard on
duty in the town. Business is totally suspended.
The only flag visible shows the British colors,
and is floating from a private residence.
The soldiers of both armies are scattered
along the river,.and, although they are some
times within hailing distance, no firing by
either party has 'taken place since the first day
our soldiers appeared in front of Fredericksburg.
WAkIIINGTON, Nov. 27 —Tne President yester
day went by special steamboat convey nee to
Acquia Creek, where he was met by General
Burnside. lie returned this morning by the
RELEASE OF THE FORT WARREN PRISON
By orders from Washington all political
prisoners were released from Fort Warren yes
terday. Many of them left for their homes last
night, including Marshall Kane, of Baltimore.
ANEW BRICK HOUSE, with eight rooms,
situated on Pennsylvania Avenue, above
the Round Home. Terms, $lOO per annum.
no2S-lta JOHN OENSLAGER.
WANTED—A good reliable party to take
the agency for Harrisburg (or larger ter
ritory if desired) of "Swills Eureka Oodles
Wringer," the simplest and best ever made,
always ready for a lace collar or a bed-spread,
without any adjusting whatever. No Rubber
bands, straps, or springs to be regulated.
No iron to rust the clothes, no cog-wheels,
no complication, no anything but what is good.
All the fixing it ever requires is to put it on and
take it off the tub—compact and beautiful. We
want parties who are energetic and know how
to push trade, and who have means sufficient
to do it, to such we offer good inducements and
the best a rringer the market has seen. We will
send a itartople machine to any address, express
paid, on receipt of the retail price, sfl.
C. H. WHEELER & CO.,
Soie Agents, as Washington St., Boston, Mass.
AFRAME HOUSE, 19 by 32, situated in
Camp McClellan, near this city. For par
ticulars apply to WM. SHILES, -
Sutler 116th Reg. P. V.,
nov27-d4tis Camp McClellan.
AWAY front the subscriber, residing In Me
chanicsbnre, on the 14th of November, a
RED COW, with white over her back and lower
part of her body, her left born short, taving
had it stripped a few years ago, and split a lit
tle at the end. Any person giving me any in
formation of the Cow will be liberally reward
ed, (n026411w1 D. NEISWANGER.
VALUABLE REAL ESTATE.
SIS THREE ACRE Las, situated in the
Fi rs t Ward, city of Harrisburg, will be sold
at private sale. Inquire of
GEO. & ALBERT HUMMEL,
GRAPES 1 GRAPES I
A LOT of Fine Sweet Grapes, Jost received
tindfer sale low, at ..
WISE'S FRUIT STORE,
nov6 Cor. Third and Walnut Ste.
NEW AIR LlPtll ROTE.
WM TKAINN OLIO TO hint ftigk,
ON AND AFIER MONDAY, NOVEMBER
17th, 1862, the Passenger Trains will leave
the Philadelphia and Reading Railroad Depot,
at Harrisburg, for New York and Philadelphia,
as follows, viz :
EXPRESS LIME leaves Harrisburg at 3.15
A. M., on arrival of the Pennsylvania Railroad
Express Train from the West, arriving in New
York at 10.50 A. M., and at Philadelphia at
9.20 A. M. A sleepin,g car is attaheed to the
train through from Pittsburg without change.
MAIL TRAIN leaves Harrisburg at 8.00 A.
M., arriving in New York at 6.30 P. IL, and
Philadelphia at 1.60 P. M.
FAST LINE leaves Harrisburg at 2.00 P. H.,
arriving in New York at 10.25 P. M., and Phil
adelphia at 7.00 P. IL
FAS r LINE leaves New York at 6.00 A. M.,
and Philadelphia at 8.15 A. M., arriving at
.Harrisburg at 1.20 P. M.
MAIL TRAIN leaves New York at 12.00 noon,
and Philadelphia at 3.30 P. IL, arriving at Har
risburg at 8.20 P. M.
EXPRESS TRAIN leaves New York at 7.00
P. M., arriving at Harrisburg at 2.10 A. M.,
and connecting with the Pennsylvania Express
Train for Pittsburg. A sleeping car is also at
tached to this train.
Connections are made at Harrisburg with
trains on the Pennsylvania, Northern Central
and Cumberland Valley railroads, and at Read
ing for Philadelphia,Pottsville, Wilkesbarre,
Allentown, Easton, & c.
Baggage checked through. Fsre between
New York and Harrisburg, $6 15 ; between
Harrisburg and Philadelphia, $3 36 in No. 1
care, and $2 80 in No. 2.
For tickets or other information apply to
J. J. CLYDE,
no26.dtf General Agent, Harrisburg.
Lounviuv, Nuv. 27
BOSTON, Nov. 28
N rin airtiertistmrnts
WI N TE a ARRANGEMENT
IREAT TRUNK LINE FROM. THE NORTH
kl and Northwest for Philadelphia, New York,
Reading, Pottsville, Lebanon, Easton, Allen
town, &c., &c.
Trans leave Harrisburg for Philadelphia, New
York, Reading, Pottsville, and all intermediate
stations, at 8.00 A. M., and 2.00 P. M.
New York Express leaved Harrisburg, at 3.16
A. M., arriving at New York at 10.30 the same
Fares from Harrisburg : To New York $5 15;
to Philadelphia $3 36 and $2 80. Baggage
Returning, leave New York at 6 A. M., 12
Noon and 7 P. M., (Pittsburg Express). Leave
Philadelphia at 8.16 A. M., and 3.30 P. M.
Sleeping cars in the New York Express Trains,
through to and from Pittsburg without change.
Passengers by the Catawissa Railroad leave
Port Clinton at 5.15 A. M., for Philadelphia and
all intermediate stations '
• and at 8.25 P. IL for
PlinaaelPhl•razow York. and all Way Points.
Trains leave Pottsville at 9 - .10 - A. M., and
2.80 P M., for Philadelphia and New York;
and at 5.30 P. M., for Auburn and Port Clin
ton ouly, connecting for Pine Grove and with
the Catawissa railroad; and rata; °log froth
Reading at 3.15 A. M , for Pottsvillr.
Au Accommodation Passenger train leaves
Reading at 6.30 A. M., and returns from Phila
delphia at 4.30 P. M.
gigr. All the above trains run daily, Suu
A Sunday train leaves Pottsville at 7.30 A
M., and Philadelphia at 3.15 P. M.
Commutation, Mileage, Season, and' Excur
lion Tickets at reduced rates to and from al
points. G. A. NICOLIS,
Nov. 17, 1882.-d&wtf
• HREE of Gardner's patent oscillating en
-Igineee will be sold in the borough of York,
at the Steam Engine Manufactory of Gardner
A Mathews, on Duke street, near the Railroad
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 4th, 1862,
at 2 o'clock, P. 51.
One 20 horse engine, new and complete.
One 4 " 66 46
One 6 " " second handed.
The 20 horse engine ran machinery at the
Lancaster County Fair, and took the highest
The terms will be made known on the day of
sale by D. E. SMALL,
FURS, FURS, FURS,
OF every description.
Fresh stock just opened
n025-4w] Next door to Harrisburg Bank.
ALOT of fine, sweet Havana Oranges just
received and for sale cheap at
Third Street, near Walnut.
XTOTICE is hereby given that the undersign.
ed, residing in the city of Harrisburg,
Dauphin County, Pennsylvania. and doing bu
siness as an Attorney-at-Law, in Third street,
in said city, has been appointed Sequestrator of
"The Commonwealth Insurance Company at
Harrisburg," and all persons indebted to said
Company, or holding property belonging to the
same, are hereby required to pay and deliver
all such sums of money and property due, and
belonging to said Company, to the undersigned
sequestrator ; and all creditors of said Corpora
tion, are requested to present their respective
accounts or demands for settlement.
J. W. SIMONTON,
HARRISBURG, Nov. 10, 1862.-dlaw. 4w.
ikraricm is hereby gi7en, that letters testa
mentary have this day issued to the sub
scriber on the estate of John Gingrich, late of
Conewago township, Dauphin oounnty, deed.
All creditors of said estate will present their
claims, and those indebted make immediate
payment. HENRY GINGRICH, Executor
oct3o doaw6w Conewago township.
,XTOTICE is herebygiven that letters of
1. amounsaciaba were thin der take° out u the
Hegietet's Ace of Dauphin county, on the estate of
- Jeremiah Holly, doe'd., of City or Harrisburg, Dauphin
county, by the matereigeed. Ali creditors to said estate
,preeent their claim properly aessestantee, and
;twee knowing theMealres to be Indebted will make
Wide payment to the undersigned.
ec47-Ow-doews , CliWil,M4 JOLLY, Adair.
SANFORD'S OPERA HOUSE
Thircl St., rear of Har's Hotel
SAM. S. SANFORD, Proprietor and Manager
THE SECOND SEASON
MONDAY .EVET-, DEC. Ist, 1862,
LARGE AND TALENTED COMPANY,
and a SPLENDID BILL for the
Non; ras Max.—Mr. Sanford has no hesita
tion in pronouncing the above Hall the best in
the City, possessing all the modern advantages
and improvements. Seats all well spaced—easy
ingress and egress—the Stage a model for
Drawing Room Entertainments and Minstrelsy.
Courteous and polite Ushers will always be in
attendance. Any inattention ou the part of
the Attachees to the audience, if made known
to Mr. S., will be speedily remedied. Front
seats invariably reserved for Ladies, and Gentle
men accompanying them.
will be of a superior character, introducing all
the Somas and Bemans of the day, SCENES, WlT
nonage and Busma:toss, which Mr. S. ie so
famons in producing at his Opera House in Phil
Price of Admission
Private Box, single seats 75 "
Gallery 15 "
Children to Parquette and Orchestra, with
parents, half price. no2B
GAIETY MUSIC HALL!
WALNUT ST., BELOW THIRD,
OPEN FOR THE
Admission, 25 cts. Private Boxes, 50 cts.
Doors open at 61, performance commence at
SHOUTS OF LAUGHTER.
SOMETHING NEW EVERY NIGHT.
EVERY BODY PLEASED
WITH 808 EDWARD'S
STAR STATE CAPITAL TROUPE.
MISS MOLLIE MI WINGS.
MISS KATE FRANCIS.
MISS LIZZIE FRANCI
MISS KATE AB(H ER.
MONS. PAUL ( A E.
YOUNG A 11ELLICA.
MR. and MRS. 808 EDWARDS and
PROF. WEBER'S SPLENDID ORCHESTRA.
To Conclude every Evening with a COMIC
PANTOMINE. Characters by the Company.
808 EDWARDS, Sole Proprietor.
MONS. PAUL CANT, Stage Manager.
STERLING'S . ANDROS IA
FOR THE HAIR.
A HANDSOME HEAD OF HAIR is a crown
11 of glory. With proper care and culture
it will last as a protection to the head as long
as the nails do to the fingers, or the eyelashes
to the eyes. STERLING'S AXBROSI6 is the only
article yet discovered that will bring about the
desired results. It is a preparation the result
of science and experiment ; the science point
ing out what was needed, and experiment find
ing the required properties in certain roots,barks,
and herbs. It has consumed a long time in its
preparation, has been tested by persons of most
undoubted reliability in this city, and is by them
pronounced perfect, and the" only satisfactory
article, and is now offered to the public. The
proprietors, determined to give it the most
thorough tests, practical and chemical, and now
certain that it will make the hair grow luxuri
antly on Bald Heads, Preventing Grayness and
Baldness, Reinvigorating and Beautifying the
Hair, rendering it soft and glossy.
Da. Pawsznia's A/03110SIL is a stimulating,
oily extract of roots, barks, and herbs, and,
aside from its neatness, permanency, and gloss,
it is medically adapted to preserve and add to
the beauty of the hair. The only article yd dis
covered that will Care the Disease of the &alp, and
cause the Hair to Grow.
This is to certify that about eighteen months
ago, 1 commenced using ST numca's AMBROSIA.
My hair was short, thin and rapidly falling out.
I had tried many Hair Tonics, Invigorators, &c.,
without receiving any benefit. Soon after using
the Ambrosia, my , hair ceased falling out, and
commenced growing so rapidly as to astonish
me. Now my hair is thick, soft, and glossy,
and is five feet four inches in length—when let
down, reaching to the floor. This wonderful
result I attribute solely to the use of Srgiuma's
AMBROSIA, as since I commenced using it I have
applied nothing else to my hair.
MRS. LUCY A. BROWN.
Sworn to before me this 15th day of April, 1861.
H. N. PARKER, Com. of Deeds.
• City Hall, New York.
( For Sale by D. W. GROSS & CO., Har
risburg, Pa. nl4-d3m]
80. SHELLENBERGER & BRO., 80.
MERCHANT TAILORS AND CLOTHIERS,
No. 80 Market Street, Barrisburg.
I'HE largest and most extensive assortment
of Ready.made Clothing, suitable for win
ter wear, is now offered for sale at the above
establishment, at prices to snit the times.
Also, a complete stock of Gentlemen's Fur
nishing Goods, of all descriptions.
They have also on hand a large assortment
of Cloths, Cassimeres and Vestings, which they
are prepared to manufacture to order on the
most reasonable terms. [024-1m
!IWO TWO-STORY BRICK HOUSES, situa
ted on Pennsylvania Avenue, below the
Round House. Apply to
A. E. RUTHERFORD,
no2l tf Front Street.
Fr IHE Draft will not interfere with the filling
1 of orders for Trees, &c., from the Keystone
Nursery, in the absence of Jacob Kish.
H. A. Mish; Who established the Nursery,
and who has bad an experience of ten years in
the business, will promptly attend to all orders
and inquiries, deliver trees, and plant when
desired, in the city or immediate neighbor
rhANDELION; Itio, and other preparations
.11 of Coffee, warranted pure, for sale by
NICHOLS & BOWMAN,
novB Corm Frunt wad Market Sta.