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Tuesday Ivening, December. 2. 1882
THE PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE.
We printed in our regular morning and re
print again in our reenter evening edition of
the TXIMILAPH the second annual Message of
Abraham Lincoln, President of the United
States. The topics discussed are of course
highly important, embracing our relations with
Europe, the attitude of European governments
in reference to our domestic difficulties, the
finances, the public lands, the revenues, the
insurrection in the slave states, its causes, its
effects, and the means moat likely to suppress
aril forever prevent the recurrence of a similar
outbreak. In reference to our relations with
Europe, while the President claims that 'the
intercourse is friendly, we are still left to infer
that the administration views with a jealous
and distrustful eye, every movement of the
powers of Europe at all tending to r an interfer
ence in the struggle for law and order against
anarchy and violence , iu these States.
Passing from the financial discuesion of the
Message, a topic which is presented.and discussed
in a manner at once to assure the people that a
healthy and wise policy prevails with regard to
the financial operations of the government, and
passing also ether topics, ail of importance, 'but
all secondary to the one great subject which it
discusses, we come at once to the rebellion .of
the shtve-holders against the law and authority
of the government. Thie portion of the Mes
sage will strike the popular heart and soul with
a sense of justice and truth amply sufficient to
command approval and support. It establishes
a policy oo which the people can make safe
IssAtes for the restoration of the government
and the perpetuation of its power. It places the
wrongs of rebellion where its causes exist, and
thus in a wise and liberal as well as just spirit,
it seeks to indemnify all loyal men tor whatever
loss they may suffer in assisting to,rid the land
of the causes which led to its convulsion.
The Message will bear the test of a close pe
rusal by all who are really , anxious to ac2ept
propositions for peace .and the restoration of
the Union. It will be received by loyal men
as at once wine and patriotic. By ! those who
are wedded to the interests of the rebellion in
political hopes and interests, and . whose po
litical prejudices forbid them from approving
any suggestion looking to a permanent peace
by a destruction of the causes of the rebellion,
by such as these, of course, the sentiment and
the argument of the President will* rejected.
Notwithstanding, however, the very purpose of
the Government as it is indicated in this docu
ment, must and will, sooner or later, become
the stern purpose of the American people.
REBELLION IN TEE LOl AL STATES.
When the government declared au amnesty
in refereace to the prisoners who were held in
the. various forts of the country, charged with
offences against the peace and permanency of
that government, it displayed its magnanimity.
Whether it was the proper time to do so, or
whether the government could afford to be thus
lenient and liberal, is of course beat known by •
the government itself. With this rieleeae we
are not disposed to quarrel. The making of
martyrs from political adventurers , tUd social
ragamuffins, Is of coarse a busineinbeoeitlt
dignity of a great government; but while this
is true, and while it is becoming those in an-'
thorily to be merciful, let it be filially' under
stood that the release of the men who liave been
justly held as prieoners, has not made a single
additional sincere friend for the' cane of the
Union in the loyal states. The amnesty u has
rather contributed to' the joy of those who ac
cept it, not as an act of lofty and liberal mag
nanimity, but as the evidence of the weakness
of the administration, confessed in its unwil
lingness or inability longer ,to hold sock 'M
oons. This sentiment we have heard expressed
in the streets of the capital of Pennsyliania, by
men who profess to be among the leaders of
the Democratic party. The same men declare
with ominous prophecy that their turn will
come next, and that when these Democratic
leaders again get power, those:who are now la
boring to put an end to rebellion, will be made
to regret their acts.
We are just as well convince(' that secret pre
parations for rebellion aro being made in the
north, as we are certain that the r efforts' to
make rebellion successful in the south are open
and persistent. We have no hesitation in de
claring that, if Burnside should be defeated by'
any unforeseen or unavoidable oontingency
the leaders of the so-called Democratic party in
the loyal st (tea will throw off their masks, and•
boldly lead their followers in an effort to put down
the administration of President Lincoln. But
there is no sense in mincing words wire the
decleration is daily mode in our streets, that
the rights of the people of the south must be
recognised before there can be pence, and When
those who unblushingly uphold the cause of
rebellion, are blaokmailed, and the act of bri
bery boasted of as a Christian virtue.
It is not' fur us to suggest the means of com
batting the rebellion which i 4; now being or
ganised by the leaders of. the Democratic party
in the north. That combat, which is as inevi
table as are the future struggles between 'fiMe
dom and slavery, right and wrong, most slag-
gest its own means. But let no man' flatter
himself that this struggle is never to come.—
Let no!reeman ease his apprehension that the
pore i n4his Government le sufficient Or any
suovistpergency as this which may arise.--,
WWII atm r Democratic leaders in the; north
strikiiihridr'bliiws,lt will be to finish the work
W)ribh thiir allieri in,the rebel states cominenCerf:
It will be to wreak the revenges whick-ihs
Jilildollll of slavery are now nursing for to ,ad
vocates of freedom. It will be to do the dirtil
est work of the rebellion—to play the coward's
part of trampling on a worsted` and a weak en
emy—of imbruing their hands in the gore of a
dead foe--of lighting their victorious fires
by the charted embers of the temple of liberty.
Let us be .warned ,
, while we hav,e opportunity to
heed the warning. Letus be alintonished while
there is time to prepare for the danger. Our
trials . ..and..eur sacrifices are yet to be had and
made; and when the time comes to test the
loyalty of men at their own firesides—when the
rebelliortiviltbe inaugurated at our own door=
sills, then will the people discover that the
DemocraJy before which they worshipped was
but the devil of treason in disguise, armed even
then to strike effective blows for the rebellion.
y t:~: 1t
In less than a month hence the greatest test
ever yet had between freedom and slavery, will
be made between these two opposing elements
of government in this country. Then will be
decided the power of 'man for self-government
—whether he has the ward' to sustain a system
founded in freedom, or whether he will permit
to pass away that great fabric which required so
much brain' to devise; so much patient labor to
develop and so much blood and treasure once
more to defend. If the law passed for the
confiscation of the property of rebels—if the
order for the emancipation of the Play, a of
rebels cannot be enforced as our armies advance
I into the south, then.•it may fairly be considered
a useless warfare, barrenof all practical results,
which it would be better to end by , an inglori
ous peace than continue with inglorious and
uncertain objects in view. Nay, we are justi
fied in going even further in this assertion, by
declaring that if there is not force sufficient
still retained by the federal authority to enforce
the laws which were passed for the suppression
of the rebellion, that authority will never re
cover the influence to put into operation any
legislation looking to a re-establishment of its
1 power in the southern states. The government
must be certain of its power now, to-be entirely
sure of its existene hereafter. It with an
army of half a million of men at its command
it cannot demand respect and obedience, it will
never be able to do so when thie force is dis
banded, and when the influences . Which breed
rebellion confider the opportunity+ propitious
once more to defy the federal authority and
outrage, by resistance, the federal law.
Viewed in this light, the approaching period
for the enforcement of the emancipation pro
clamation may be regarded as the most impor
tant in the history of the nation. If the
rebels acknowledge , the authority which le
aned that proclamation—if the leaders of • the
rebellion see fit to yield to the force which
it is inevitable it must wield—if in fact that
proclamation puts, an end to armed treason
and rebellion, then of course the government
has triumphed, its power will be gloriously
vindicated, its authority will be acknowledged
and respected, and the end aimed , at accom
plished. Not &single shweholder in the south
need be the loser by that proclamation. Not
a single rebel is asked to make the most insig
nificanteacrifice of right or property. All that
is demanded is a return to allegiance—all that
is required Is obedience, respect, devotion, faith
in the majesty and justice of the goVernment.
But if all this is refused, then follow, the great
test between • slavery and the government:--:
between oppression and freedom—bliieen' the
right to preserve the Union at all hararde and.
the claim of a few drunken demagogues to lead
the people to the frenzied usurpation of just
power sufficient to undo what it cost years of
patient labor to create tied perfect It the gov
ernment cannot enforce the emancipation act,
then of course it is powerless to do: anything
practice' for its own preservation. ; But if it
can, and we believe that it, has the power to do
so, then practically the rebellion will end, and
then of course the Union is saved . and a free
government established .beyond all peradven
ture of a doubt. It will Make freedom instead
of slavery, potential in the •south. it will
make freedom the ruling element 'ip 'all the
states. Tothat principle all else must subserve
its interests. Nothing will be permitted to
assume shape or prestige , antagonistic to this
element. All else will be held in abeyance to
freedom's . progress
,and development.. ,The
organization of society, the rewards of la
bor, the , purity of legislation, the peace of
communities, all, all that we hold dear as
a people and a nation, depend on the enforce
ment of the act of emancipation. :, By it
the Government will be severely and sub
limely tested: If it triumphs, religion; j u stice,
peedorder, Pe' ea ever)! persona ' end' • ._
curity also triumph and. will, be meets ed. If
it fails, then has•theGovecnment fail ---4alled
in its noblest attribiite, the extfin i cement of a
law for its own preservation. ' :In. ' that. event,
we must all be prepared for anareby atilt worse
than that which now reigns where the govern-
meatis defied. We must expect =deity' awl
confusion • every where in ail, the stator,' because
the men. in the loyal states who have.lesen se
cretly and openly, sympathizing • with : treason
will ric,cefitthe fceblences of the Government*
thispartimilar ; as the evidence of its inability In
other respects,onnd strike as Brut= struck
Czesar, the blow Which will complete' its de
THE CASE OF THE NEW ORLEANS
Three more Epleiio pal clergyinen of New
Orleans have been arrested. One is impris
oned in one of the Forts thers—thei othere
hive been sent north. These, with thioss pre:
vlously banished, take away all of . the chosen
*tore 91 : the Episcorai Church of that, city. --
Readers of this intelligence might readily sup
pose that disloyalty and offences against the
goverethent are peculiar to Episcopacy. , The
facts this have iirOni)ted these arrests,however,
rescue ale large and Wines:dial body of Christ
ians from the suspicions that the public confi
dence litillefteral Butler had hie acts seem to
These elergymett.'wre not charged with the
commission of any lostile acts against the gov
eminent, nor of giving aid and comfort to the
enemy, nor of eisrssising; either tntheir, minis-
or o :l * l kke OP* I OPWq efAitieleo Win° t
the vas sax faxorable So the talher4 r Their pffiwe
Is their retool; as the dequuld Sqlter,
Ipttuteignonia Mailto ttittiraptvitaisbag Ouctting, illtumber 2, 1862
to. tad Oie prayer for the President of the United
States, prescribed in the Liturgy of the Church,'
Their refusal was nut announced in terms dis
respectful to the President, but persisted
wholly on the ground that military authority
should not control their parochial affairs. That
no other reason prompted tbem we can readily
believe, for in the case of one Of them who,
since his banishment, has been preaching most
acceptably in this city, we
~tran Jestify that the
prayer referred to, and others for 'the success
of our arms, received his audible
the — fegrilar order Of service.—
Whether the omission, whisk is made their eV
fence, can be justified by the Church Canons, is
no more a question now, than whether General
Butler's acts are strictly conformaffie to the
Constitution—for, in times like these, no usage
of calmer times will suffice for all emergencies,
whether in church or date. Several of these
gentlemen have wide reputation for learning,
piety,and success as pastors. All, we presume,
are beloved by their congregations to such an
extent as will make the event a personal mat
ter with them, as did the people of this. city,.
when an esteemed pastor was summarily ar
We have reason to believe that the awe of
these clergymen is before the govetnment, and
that we shall speedily have a revocation of
Gen. Butler's order.
CAN'T BN WHIPPN.D.-Thi) select circle, who
have since the beginning of the rebellion, never
ceased to declare that the rebels "can't be
whipped," must now confess that :their judg
ment was not quite correct. Already the confes•
sion comes up from the city Charlesten that they
have had enough. No one desires to exult
over the sufferings of au enemy, even though
his misery is the effect of his own passion'; but
when we find ,the leading paper supporting the
Confederate cause, addressing its readers in the
following strain, it: is ominous indeed. The
Charleston Courier says:
"The continuance of this contest involves
increased suffering. The evils that follow in
the train of this calamitous visitation grow
more direful with every . day. Other hearts
than those now aching with anxiety and bleed
ing from bereavement are rent with grief, and
the friend who sympathised with some afflicted
one yesterday, today weeps bitter tears over
his own sorrow. The iron is driven the deeper,
and our burdens become more and more heavy,
and though - more than eighteen months have
passed away since thy strife was begun, the end
seems more distant than it appeared to be a
twelve month since. Hope after hope hie
gone out in darkness, and expectations we had
fondly cherished have turned out to be misera
ble delusions. So often have we been disap
pointed and deceived," that now our faith re
jects every promise and turns away from every
sign. Our fee is as active and determined as
ever he was; and the agent that was to compel
foreign nations to intervene and put an end to
this wicked and infamous contest, hes not been
potent enough to accomplish that end.
• .1,, - '.----=,: . .-Pw'r...,- - ~...-.
FROM FALMOUTH, VA.
OANONNADING SCOW:, UM FOR.
ORDER RELATING TO PAW.
Reco - nnoissanees Kept Up.
HIADQUARTIIRS, Asir of TIII POTOMAC,
December 1, 1862.
The cannonading mentioned in yesterday's
dispatch was by one of the enemy's right wing
. objkct is unknowii at these
The following general order in relation to
passo was issued today:
HRADQUARIIIO/8 ARMY OR Tax Pommel:l,4
Camp near Falmouth,. Nov. P. ,
General Orders, No. 187.
1. None but paeans ongsges) in the public
service will be passed , pyer ,the railroads or,
bridges, or by steamboats, towards -Ftedericksi,
burg,' without special , authority front -these
headquarters, or from the headquarters of own-
Mandeni of grand divisions. ,
' 2. Persons connected with the rallroad,ser T
vice will obtain their passes on application to.
'the, superintendents of railroimis. .
'a Persons connected with , the xrdlitary aor,
vice, On presenting to the provost ,guard prpper
orders from these headquarters or from the
headqUartera of grand divisions; will be passed
'to and fro& Acquia Creek, Alexandria Or Wash
4. The provost marshals at Washington,
Alexandria and Acquia Creek, will give pause
on presentation of orders from the heads of
Depariments, from the bureaus of the •War Der
partrnemt,' from the comnumders giund,
vision's, and from the military govern* of thu
Dietriict of Columbia. ' . ,
6. The commanders of , grand idivisions,will
grant permith to newsboys to sell papers tco l
their commands, under such regulation t as.tliteit
May deem fit to enforce, and no other imws
boys will be allowed within their. lines, except
by permission of the provost marshal • general
at these headqnarters. ,
6: All paCkages marked with the names ,
officals and soldiers serving in this army will
be received by the provost marshal at th e
places of arrival, and turned over to the pro
vost marsh's:l'ot grand divisions, who, Will Li d(
liver them to the miler owners by thelr &wir
ing declarations that the packages contaki,
private property for their individual prie. Tke
provost marshal of grand divisions . stu d,
,to the depot for such . articles for officers
or soldiers belonging to their respectativtenm
mends. All packager beloaging ,to °Prier' 0,
these headquarters will be forwardeCdireet
the provost marshal general: ' • ,
By ccninand, of Maj. Gen. Boum'
Asset. Adf t,. General.
Nothing has transpired to-day worthier note,
Daily reconnoissances are kept up with spirit
The skies ton ight promise a storm. , ,
MARKETS BY TELEGRApa,
Flour market very quiet ; sales 2,000 bbls. ,
at $6 forsuper, and $7 50(48 for Ohio extra
family. The receipts , are light. Small tales of
rye flour at .$5 50, and corn meal at $8.60.—+
There is not much demand for wheat, a4d only
3,000 bus. red sold at $1 40(gt1 46, and 1,000
bus. white at $176. Sales of Pei3nsYlvania
rye at 95c., and Delaware at 90c. Corn very
quiet ; sales of 5,000 bus. yellow at - 72473 c.,
and mixed western at 72c, Oats In better de.]
wand, and 4,000 bus. Pennsylvania sold' at 420.-
No change in barley .and malt. CoffeS firm ;
sales Laguaira at 324®38c., and liaracoibo at
32c. Provisions dull. About 2,000 Mum cla,;
verseed sold •at SG , 37446 60, and 6,,Lupd,
$2. SOW.. Whipkymoves slowly at,404..0
WAimiliciToN, Dec. 2
Mr. Chums, (Tows,) offered a resolution call
log on the Secretary of the Navy for copies_of
the majority and minority reports of the beard'
of officent appointed in accordance With the
autharizing-the,Secretary of the Navy to accept
the twi..to Lag* bland. > *treed to.
(Ky.,) offered Wiesolution call
ing on the -President to inform the Senate in
regard to the number of citizens of Kentucky,
whO have been conuntd,itt migh4 l 7. 4 11 ;
'atriiittinkhrtfirrfaita - slita; outside of the
limits W i thal, stafte, and inform them what are
1163 charged agaidust tfikn, and by *lime order
the arrests were made. Laid over.
Mr. MoDouctsir., (Cal.,) offered a resolution
calling - 1)n the pecretfiry . of the Treasury to
fUrrlish thri 'ffehate with statement of the
amount of money Fiala fOr' prosecriting . land ti
ties, suits; SM., irk' tlie state of California during
1857-8-9-60 and 61: Also , the ; amount paid for
searches in Mexico
Powni dffersd joint resolution setting
Wmsaass ' a many the citizens of , the .. Un
ited States llave been ariested and impreusit4
without 'Charges agaihst them, Scc l thersfore,
Rao' lAA' That all such' arrests are unauthor
ized by the constitution' and laws of thek ,United States, and area
.usurpation of Power not delega
ted'by the people to the President or ally official,
and . all such arrests are hereby condemned
and declared as palpable 'violations. of the
coostitition of the 'United' StateS, And" it 'is
hereby • demanded"' that all sea arrests
shall hereafter mare, and all persons so
arrested have a Prompt and speedy trial,
according to the proyisious of the Con
stitution, 'for be immediately released. Laid
Mr. Dews offered a j resolution that we
hereby recemiiiind that all the states choose
•delegat, s tncet in convention at Louisville on
the let Mdnday in April next, to take into con
sideration 'the present`condition of the century,
and tko' proper means for the restoration of the
Union, and that the Legislature of the Staten
take such action on this subject, as they may
deem St it the wheat possible date.
The Serlate thett'llidl4urned•
HOUSE OF BB PRESENTA'iIVES:
Mr. Hoossit,Vdass.,) from'the Ommnittee on
Ways and Memm, , replorted a bill prOviiiing that
all judgments Obtained by the . United Stites in
snide now pending, or which May hereafter be,
brought for collection or recovery 'of duties on '
imports or money due the United fitatetf:from
collectors or other officers, shall be paid' lia•gold
and silversoin of the United States. ' TOO bill'
On motion of Mr. HOLMAN; (Ky.,) i rescitition,
was , adopted instructing the Oommitiee' on'
military affairs to enquire and report on the
propriety of increasing the
. pay' soldier - it to,
$l5 per month, and making midi tt 'red netlen
in the salinieti f of officers of the army not actively
engaged,' ed May not impair the etficiatiCY' of
the polOic rervire
Mr. Rioukansox, t 111.3 offered a resolution,
•3vhichi objection being made. couldi riot be ect -
ed upon, requiring the pad of each , irivitie and
rum-commissioned officer' to be pad fa:lit:4d and
Mr. Quasar, (Md',) . -offered a
which was adopted, calling'on the tiOnnery
the Navy to inform-the Mona Whether appdhif
menizoof acting neidehiptnen have been made
during. the . recess of Congress °that than those
made regularly under law, and if no to furnish'
the foots-hi' the 09i813. ' •
;Mr: 81111MIUN Alt '1.,) offered 's weaoluilori
which wets adopted;instructing 'the ficadliiittn4
of WAY* and Means to inardra into..Maielpon
ency of repealing eo much of the lre of "flay
20th, 1862 4 .1shitive•to the nollection'of
on imports, leeni; ns providen for thhAistribution
of penalties among the officers of, ciiiinine and
On motion. of Mr. -SHITIPHILD it was' •
Resolved,'ltrat- the . lOommitt:mi rif ,W'aye 'arid
Keane be histructui Wei:Weider" and; report ; as
to the propriety of admitting cotton brought
-from foreign coutdriett- 'free' ef 'duty, land to re
porthy bill-or otherwise. • "
On motion Mr. EDWAIWEI,A 11 : 11.6
committee en Public Expendltdreel was n
-16km:tea to inguire-hito theexpensecif the Gnfi
eral /Sand Office; , and repott wtnit
may be made consistently with the public ha t
Mr. Cox; esker] leave to introdace a
resolution instructing- the Committee tin Ways
and Means to enquireinto the elpedienby of a
reduction ()title. tax , tin whieky to" five cents
per gallon, with 'the 'view of hwnitt wing the
revenue.. • '
Mr. - LovraoT,4llli;) objected', dying
nue was already large•riodetthe present law. -
Mr. Awatosi(Minn4) intrcidneed a
tog and abrogatingi all •traities betwe'en 'the
United States aid Certain'bands' of pidv±:bi
diatailadd,for.thoiell'ef , of the tiefferets by 'the
Indian outbreaks in Minnesota. • • -
At Ulf past-121 o'clock; to foxlike!. bleidek!3
being offered, the Hbuile adjdurned.
At Chelsea, yeettn.de,yy : Frank; 13. "ay was
ausmimonely elected Mayor.. .••• •I i,
Cambridge -Orate& .Geo, , Rkbardadn for
Mayor , by. nearly a. floruu)imcate. , vote: • 'There
were party' iseeethin either election, • • •
ch!i ;Rev. Hay, on ; Tuesday
morning the Zihist,,. Dr. G.. Mstririmr,' of .
LaneastetiPeonsyliaiiia,itniiiiirl. grime., young=
est dituglitht'rif Cri t utres A ,Esq.; , of
IthiP 943 7. • I .0
„ SID i i a .
On the 2d last: ' ,
hfun . ua, infaat , daustter of
W. H. and /3arahelechner. , _
Dearest Minnjp thou heat left na, :
Heft! thy 4008. we deeply. feel ;1
“Butt CAI4 I, 04 has Wien. US,
, - )At,C0111 44 our sorroweleal.t
[The relativeasnd friends of the-family are
inivited • to. attend' tile' funeral, to-mor'r'ow (Wed.
of 2(l' hist; a DIAMOSD
14 used• for cutting Klass.' A"
*ill be pild foe its recovery by 'ildev, tu• "•,*,
the residence or THOS. MTILIAIkt,:
Sixth street above Waltiut,"or at dirt `of6.ce:'
!dec2-dlt. ' • .1.•
• - - WANTED TO RENT.'
- ukApplis halting a,piano for rent, aill. find
4 , 4 usto g ior by. opplying to . • •
- • B. S. SANFORD,
(11., At t h e Oient Nome or at Bonet. Rotel.
ifo'BE , SAVED;
BY.I3ALLENG at • the Bankrupt l li4ot
r ShOe liiol2Be to bny coverin* 'for er `feet:
'rite goods we havii Were -riutda, ter'
retdiing, and for neatneee aktd"rddrability'''iilit
compare , withwttytwthe country. ' Our; drderit;'
toweverl de to eke* tient Otit regaidlise:of
d moat be donte. , A Penitinslitieli t tr urf -
thing iwthitithe can' bet onVineed of &lice
p. cellieg•befoin going a gekk aii hr i ;
ket .a , fewjdeeeirifrom lone. HOW. d11144'.
VITANTED.-LA white girl to do general
„Aiiply at - ?-
deeP r dlte . N` o.; 3 FILBERT STREET'.
ATIENnoIu SIXTH WARD.—the cifisens
c=of the With Ward are reAneibid to meet
*at the' house of H. Ikriltgen, (Union Hotelj
Ridge Avenue, on Tuesday evening 2d inst., at
7 o'clock, for the purpose of taking action in
relation to the erection of a market house in
said ward. [iecl-d2t.] MANY CITIZENS.
AFRAME ROUSE, 19 by 0, situated in
Camp McClellan, near this city. For par
ticulars apply to WM. SKILES,
Sutler 116th Reg. P. V.,
nov27-d4t* Camp McClellan.
t A rANTED—A good reliable party to take
VV' the 'agency for Harrisburg (or larger ter-
Rory if desired)' of "Swifts',Eureka aothes
Wringer," the simplest and best ever made—
'always ready for a lace collar or a bed-spread,
without any adjusting whatmier. No Rubber
bands, straps, or springs to be , regulated.
No iron to rust the clothes, no cog-wheels,
no complicatiOn, no' nything but what is good.
AU' 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 Anducements and
the best wringer the market has seen. We will
semi a sample machine to any address, express
paid, on receipt of the retail price, $5.
O. 11. WHEELER Si. CO.,
Sole Agent's, 379 Washington St., Boston, Mass.
AE you sick, feeble and complaining ? Are
you mit of order, with your system de
ranged and your feelings.uncomfortable 1 These
symptoms, are often the velude to serious ill
ness. Some, fit of siclinena is creeping upon
you, and should be averted. by, a, timely use of
the rie,ltt remedy. Take Ayeetil Pills, and
cleanse out the disordered humors—purify the
blood, and let the fluids move on unobstructed
in health again. They stimulate the functions
of the budy.into, vigorous.activityj purify the
system from' the, obstructions which make dis
ease. A cold settles somewhere in the body,
and, obstrocte its natural inactions- These, if
,relieved, react upon themselves and the
surrounding orgatvo utslueing general aggrava•
Son,, suffering sod kl:seivo. While in this con
dition, oppressed by the derangemenh4 take
Ayer's Pills, and see how directly they restore
the natural action of the system, and with it.
thelmoyant feeling of health apia. What is
true and so apparent in, this trivial and corn
,Mon CulaPiall!ty is also true in many of the
deep-seated and dangerous distempers. The
same purgative,effeet,expels them. ; Caused by
similar,otretamtkoill end, derangements of the
natural functions of the body, they ,are rapidly
and many of them. surely,. cured by the same
means. ; None Ftio know the virtues of these
Pills will, neglect to employ, them when suffer
ing from- the disorderktl,heyicnre r subh as Head
ache, Stomach„ Dysentery, Billions Com
plaints, Indigestion„Derangement of the Liver,
Co t tiveness or,Constipation, As, a Dinner Pill
they are both agreeable and : etrectoid.
Pates 25 owns asa-Box, , crta FIVE Bow roa $l.
Pkepared DE 3 IC: AYEII '& CO., Lowell,
Massachusetts. • ".'" ' .
• Sold 11'0 A: Bantea to Gioes & Co.,
CAE. If: bat; Wyeth
laud &Abide '
v - ,o* - 4A . :,-. -. o'ti - it:i4, - :::Eiti . .a's. -
• , , ,
F every description...:• -1
Fetal/ stock just opened
• at , OATHOMIT'S
, , • t Market Sluare,
no2§,4w] Next.door to , Harrisburg Bank:
so., -KHELLIINBEIGIM, air- 1180 80.
MERCHANT - l iAlt i .ollB' 'AND.'.;CLOTHIERS
. 80. Market Sfreet,. Earrignirg. .
fr trelargest and nice' ktensive ffissortnient
1. of 11Sediot- made Clothing.; suitable fort arlti
ter wear,llst 'noir Offered, fOr''sale at the abOve
establishraleht; foriciist to 'Mit 'the tlmes.
atcorfivilete stock' geltitleinen'a . Fur
nisliingtilmdff, of all descriptions. ,
They have' ifs° on - hand a' large' assortment .
of Olotiut OaSslmerei3 and Vei3tings,,athick they
are prepared' to' Manufacture to order on. the
most reaSentible terms: ' [n24 -1w
Collodilow of Penguins' lo'on,lirs PaT
, . fo
1 • And Nfik
Oil Merle P 0.116115, gals and le
• erldlifir At coants "iputz.,
„. ... v .
,kpaEandersimid, , hivviDebeeir in:, the em
.ll ploymeekt•oft the United , States daring the
last eighteen months, as Clerk tirt"the Muster : -
ing and.Disburaing•Offiee and • Offlee 10uper
intendent oft Ileeksithw Service of Pennsylya,-
.nia, respectfully informrthe public •thai *he, has
opened an' toffice in• the DAILY ' Ti*s.ePß
Building for the purpose of• cidlecting:Pen.
dons, Bounties, Beek• Pay and' Vat gams ;
also, making out • .Officers' • Pay Rolls, Muster
;Ikons andßectuiting. Accounts. •
All orders by mail attended , to promptly.
•- • <•• IRILLIVANS. OHILD. '
.1141/7•Slauksiof all kinds. furnished at this
°Mee. • J t. , • • • novi-dtf
T W te Q tf T I V Ie S1 :0 3 ,1 1 ; ' B ' Ri .tenTie l3 : B ll S l:s:1 1
1 1 :
.10410 /t o Pose• ,APPIY: to: • . 1 •
A. E. RITITIERFORD o •
ncpl u tf
ST*4lO l O
vir Itogifthe subsOriker i reeddhig• In' Me.;
cheuiceburg,, on the 14th of Novembei, a
,BED COW,t with 'white ever her Ibackiind loirer
wt. of: Ur „body ; her , le& 'horn•ithort, haiing
beitit.... stripped few yeare , ago; and- sidit a;ltt.
AO at amend. AntipersomisWing me eriyin
lerpetioo of Alm) CommeM be • liberalli iewaid=
ed. N0246-411m1 NEISWASOI3I.•
• ATIrJENTIONT' , ; '
VI 31 ,
TBE Draft *lir "Pft itfe.tfi with the Idling
" . 6 f '634 '0 1451 '1',1"*, ,'from the Keystone
11.21,'bi4h'; who tho
'and Whb 'Mt tad mix expntinnce, tma y e ars in
the lankness; will iiiomlitly attend to wP orders
and inviries,, deliyer
. traea, and plant when
dedied,",in. in.; city, or lininediste neighbor-
J •>, 1”
•VA • " NOE ..
X 431101 fixo,lBweet, Elavanal< a ,_ . j us t
; IVLIFINNkvedAndi fec sale:cheap ti,b tt . •
11, 1, • • ,• , • WISEI3,
Al4t l .3third:Streek.,near Walnut.
.81 " twolve feet
nletisrwcneap at, the Kevitirie Nary.
• ••• . • ::11 • _ lIPITLidtf
TVANDEILIOI . VRI " Will' eiber Ore idioms,
1,51 tit cofige.' ' teitioare fiy by
;:e a.,,J1 • 'I ; ( V.' (ARAB $ B4 littliir 111
1 C .' n6it 91 : 1-4 ; itbrii 'lMiit'atiaxii cab,.
THFZE beautiful entertainments will coin
ON WEDNESDAY EVENING, DEC. 3D,
and continue during the week .
SALFORD'S OPERA HOUSE
SAM. S. SANFORD, Proprietor and Manager
MONDAY EVE'G, DEC; Ist, 1862,
Nara raa Hatt.—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 on 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 Stems and BALLADS of the day, SCOW, WlT
'acme and BUBLIDQUES, which Mr. S. is so
famous in producing at his Opera House in Phil
Price of Admission 25 cents.
Orchestra Chairs 50 "
Private Box, single seats 75 "
Gallery.. 15 "
Children to Parquette and Orchestra, with
parents, half price. no2B
GAIETY MUSIC HALL!
OPEN FOR THE
Amiesion, 26 de. Private Bases, 60 cte.
Poors open at 6i, performance commence at
First week of
The Greatest Comic Singer of the Age
SHOUTS OF LAUGHTER.
SOMETHING NEW EVERY NIGHT.
EVERY BODY PLEASED
, WITH 808 EDWARD'S
' STAB STATE CAPITAL TROUPE.
MISS . MOLLIE FIELDINGS.
'MISS KATE FRANCIS.
MISS LIZZIE PRIMES.
MISS KATE ASCHER.
MONS. PAUL CANE.
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.
MORS. PAUL OANN, Stage Manager.
A 2 HANDSOME HEAD OF HAIR is a crown
of glory. With proper care and culture
it will last as .a protection to the head as long
as the hails do to the fingers, or the eyelashes
to the eyes. STERLING'S AltEilliMlA. 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 etperiment find
ing the required properties in certain roots, barks,
and herbs. It has consumed a long time in its
preparation; has been tostedhy persons of most
cuidoubtedreliability 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.
Snrainso's AMBROSIA. 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 yet dis
cared that will Cure the Disease of Me Scalp, and
cause the flair to Grow.
This to certify that about eighteen months
ago ' 1 commenced using &CRUM'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 Ambrogia, my hair ceased falling out, and
ebnimenced.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
resultl attribute solely to the use of &matinees
AmmOSIA, as since I commenced ; using it I have
'applied nothing else to my hair.
MRS. LUCY A. BROWN.
Swom to before me this I.sth day of April, 1861.
H. N: PARKER, Com. of Deeds.
City . `AU New York.
Or For Sale by D. W. GROSS & CO., Ear
risnurg, Pa. nl4-d3m]
••' PUBLIC SALE. -
f FIUME of Gardner's patent oscillating en
-1 ginei will , be sold in the borough of York,
at:the Steam Engine Manufactory of Gardner
it Mathews; on Duke street, near the Railroad
I TMDRBDAY, DECEMBER 4th, 1862,
at 2 oclock, 'P. M. . .
0ne..20, home, engine, new and complete.
One 4 r.
One 5 `,` ” • second handed.
The 20 home engine ran machinery at the
laniaater County-Fair f and. took' the highest
. The terms win beiniade knoWn on the day of
t. h.. 0. • •D: E. SMALL,
Third St, rear of Herr's Hoed
THE SECOND SEASON
LARGE AND TALENTED COMPANY,
and a SPLENDID BILL for the
WALNUT 871, BELOW MIRE,
FOR THE HAIR.