Newspaper Page Text
Tuesday Afternoon, October 1
MVP' Votersl remember the
Polls close at 7 o'clock this
From all that we can learn, through the
most reliable sources, we believe that we will
win a glorious victory to-day. The people
seem fully to appreciate the importance of the
issue—an issue involving the means to crush
out rebellion, the influence to sustain the Gov
ernment, and the principles to preserve its pu
rity. With these on "our side," nothing but
our own apathy can defeat our candidates. If
we are fully impressed with the fact that, on
the result of this election depends the result and
victory of our brethren in the field, contend
ing against armed traitors, no honorable effort
will be esteemed too great to secure our success.
Let us remember, then, that the eyes of our
loyal brethren in the field are turned towards
the Keystone State this day—or who knows
but what those eyes are steadily gazing on
the traitor foe lo battle, or closed forever
in death. In either case we owe it to them
that the result of the election this day shall
not be a disgraos to the Union cause.—
Let those who have not voted think of this
and at once rush to the rescue of their country,
as it can be achieved through the ballot-box.
Let those who have vote I as loyal men, consci
entiously feeling that they have done their
duty, rejoice that they have lived to perform
such an act. Let those wh.o voted against light
and reason and truth, to give all and comfort
to the comT.non traitor foe, remember that the
execrations of generations yet to come will fol
low and curse their memories.
Friends of the Union, the struggle of to-day
will mark our rise or fall. Let us battle while
the fight lasts, and hope for victory while there
is strength and time left to strike a blow. With
our ballots we must keep time to the music of the
A MILLION OF MEN.
When the war in which the country has been
involved by the corruption and ambition of
certain Democratic traitors and high officials
placed in power by that party, was precipitated,
there was only one man then in position who
seemed fully to appreciate the crisis. At least
there was only one man who expressed any
thing like a proper estimate of the magnitude
of the danger to which the country was exposed.
Statesmen of high repute, were disposed to treat
the difficulty of rebellion with contempt. Men
who were looked to for practical propositions to
quell the armed forces of the South then being
armed against the authority of the govern
ment, seemed to content themselves with a
prediction instead of a suggestion, as if their
egotism prompted hem to the notion that they
could forsee results then hidden in dark, terrible
and portentous mystery. In this manner, the
country was lulled until Sumter was attacked.
After that assault, and after a demonstra
tion on the part of the people, lulling influ
ences were again invoked in the shape of bomb!'
of our power and ability to crush rebellion; boas
tinge made while we were only preparing for
that task. Again the country was startled by
the disaster and defeat at Bull Bun, and again
a mighty uprising was the result, but alas that
result brought no benefit, so far as the actual
crushing out of the rebellion was concerned. In
this manner we might go on, referring to casu
alties and results which have impressed the
nation with the necessity of organizing immense
forces, until we call up the present raid into
Pennsylvania, by a rebel cavalry force, seizing
horses and paroling wounded loyal soldiers,
burning army stores and supplies, levying con
tributions on the people, and humiliating the
national pride and power every mile they tra
verse on our "Oil.
When General Cameron proposed to arm a
million of men to crush out the rebellion,
a great cry was raised, and the proposition de
nounced as a wild and impracticable underta
king. A million of men I The mere suggestion
was bewildering. No nationm the world would
attempt to organize such a force. No govern
ment of Europe, that trains its people to mili
tary duty, and exacts its performance as one of
the essentials of allegiance, has attempted
within the last two centuries to organize such a
force, and therefore the idea of a government
that has ruled less than a century, that had no
existen3e when some of the governments of the
world that still exercise power were in their
prime, for such a gvvernmelt as ours to attempt
this organization would be both preposterous
and utterly impossible. Even if the organization
was effected, where would we find the man to
wield and control such a force? It would soon
become a demoralized mob; a danger and a
burden to the government which created and
put it in the field. In opposition to these ob
jections, Gen. Cameron used argument and en
treaty, alleging that the earnestness of the
leaders of the rebellion would never be appre
ciated until our people had suffered untold hor
ror, and the government been forced to the very
brink of destruction. He maintained that,
while the war was prolonged, the people of the
south would gather strength from the persist
ency with which they would be induced to
wage their war against the government, while
on the other hand, delay, defeat, disappoint
ment and death, would do its work in disheart
ening and destroying the energies of loyal men.
We do not assert that loyal men are disheart
ened, or that their energies have been wasted.
We believe that there is heart and energy in
abundance to Carry this war to a successful and
glorious conclusion, but is it fair or judicious to
put all this to test? Would it be politic to
waste the energies of the people by devoting
them a sacrifice to rebellion, instead of concen
trating and preserving those energies by calling
out their entire and united force. If General
McClellan had had under his command even
three hundred thousand men, his march into
Richmond would have been unobstructed. In
stead of this, he was hurried forward with less
than half that number. Had he now the force
which he should have, Pennsylvania would not
be invaded. Had we a million of men in the
field, rebellion would be reduced to such miser
able necessities before the new year, that its
own upholders north and south, would be em
ulous of each other's efforts to escape its re
sponsibilities, and seek protection by a profes
sion of loyalty.
It is not claiming too much for Gen. Cam
eron, to insist that without the full operation
of the policy which he sought to inaugurate at
the precipitation of rebellion, the war will be
indefinitely prolonged. He insisted not only on
action, but on overwhelming forces. He wanted
a million of men; and the nation still wants
such an army. When this force is organized,
so that the south can be overrun and every
traitor throttled, treason and rebellion will be
ended. Until then, we must expect to bear of
little but the terrible uncertainty which still
hangs over the operations of the traitors. We
must expect, too, to make sacrifices of men and
—Let us hope, however, that such a force
will be speedily organized and operated.
These are the times for bold, brave men ; for
men who love the truth, and possess the valor
to defend it ; for men who honor justice, and
have the independence to stand up for it, no
matter the freezing coldness of the frown by
which they are sought to be intimidated, or
the magnitude of the power by which they are
opposed. Such men are the pioneers in a crisis
like this. They are not merely the fashion
ers of opinion, or the cultivators of a senti
mentality which has nothing to do with the
great ideas and progress of the times. They
develop energy, instead of elicit theory—they
arouse men to great practical efforts and tri
umph, instead of lulling them to rest as de
pendants on the precedents of the past. And
it is well for the age in which we live that we
have such men, or, convulsed as it is by the
wild fury of extremes on the one side, and the
sickly, cowardly sympathy of the other, the
race would be lost to passion, fury, bloodshed,
anarchy and total destruction. We are led to
these retractions by the announcement in 'the
St. Louis papers, that Frank Blair had been re•
nominated in that city as a candidate for Con
gress. The country knows how ably he has thus
far represented a Missouri district in the present
Congress—how fearlessly he has stood up to
the administration, supporting it calmly, ear
nestly and zealously, when some of those who
boasted most of their devotion to the President
6eemed to falter, hesitate and quail before the
magnitude of the work of supporting the Gov
ernment in its struggles with a monster rebel
lion. Such men as Frank Blair are as necessa
ry to the success of legislation, as pure and lofty
legislation is essential to the harmonious work
ing of a free government. Without the ear
nestness which they display in ail they do
—without the energy which characterizes all
their actions, timid colleagues would lose
their presence of mind, and, yielding to the out
side pressure which assails all legislative bodies,
thus renda legislation the mere sport and
play thing of plotting borers and speculators
We predict for Mr. Blair a triumphant suc
cess before the people in his distant Missouri
district. In this locality he has hosts of friends,
won by his eloquence during the Presidential
campaign, and we can safely write that next to
the triumph of our own candidates now so nobly
combating the influence of and the sympathisers
with treason, we shall hail the success of Frank
Blair as a tribute to a good man, and the vindi
cation of a good cause.
WILL ME ARMY GO INTO WINTER
This is a question which now seems to be
agitating those who have been so anxiously
watching for the termination of the war. A
year ago, or perhaps later, we were told that it
was necessary for the army to go into winter
quarters, that its discipline might be effected
and full preparation made for an early spring
campaign. That spring and summer have pass
ed, and autumn is here with its premonitions
of winter, and so is the army here ; here, fur
ther north than it was one year ago, with rebel
cavalry circumventing its lines, and large rebel
forces invading territory that was deemed, a
year ago, beyond all possible danger of attack or
invest D. There is no use to shut our eyes to
these facts, or no use to hide , the fact that there
is talk of going into winter quarters both at
Washington and other points on the Potomac.
If this is so, it would be well to arrange those
quarters in a manner that other points besides
the Capital be protected. For the safety of the
people who live in the towns and cities along our
border, it would be well that forces be quartered
for their protection during the winter, because
if such raids as that of Gen. Stewart and his
cut-throats are to be continued, and ow people
are to be exposed to their fury during the
winter, we have a right to demand this
protection at the hands of the government.
At all events, it some movements do not
speedily take place, the season will interrupt
any that may be postponed, and thus the army
will be compelled to go into winter quartere,
and the people can meanwhile console them
selves with the cheering promises that there
will be an early spring campaign.
Gius. &swam, the rebel hone thief, who
bee lately made ouch a dashing raid into this
state, completely circumventing the army of
Clellan, and dazzling any thing that any
cavalry force ever attempted before, was at one
time in command at Carlisle Barracks. Be
was selected for this daring enterprise because
he is well acquainted with the topography of
the country, familiar with every road, acquain
ted with every mountain pass, and of oonne
just the manio o sanduct snob an adraapire.
gittinogluanta lOctitp telegraph, eutotrap afternoon, Clittober 14, 1862
There is no estimating the value of the infor
mation which Stewart will carry back to his
superiors. Unless something is done to seal
that portion of the state to these bold invaders,
they may yet accomplish its complete destruc
SOPERABIINDANON OF MXN.—There is, accord
ing to the census, an excess of 788,2L8 males
over females in the United States. This fact is
noteworthy, and ought to quiet the apprehen
sions of those who feared the war would cause
an undue preponderance of women after peace
was declared. No matter how bloody the war
may be, or how long it may last, it cannot make
away with three quarters of a million of lives.
The waste of life may make the sexes nearly
even ; but even then we shall be better off than
England, where the females are In excess by
nearly a million, and the social problem of the
day is how to provide them with husbands or
GENERAL Buzrals VIOTOILY.—The defeat of
Bragg by Buell, appears to have been a more
decisive victory than at first believed. Bragg
has been compelled precipitately to retrace his
steps, and instead of continuing his retreat
southeastwardly, he has been compelled to
strike north again in order to avoid the troops
which are surrounding him on every side. He
will, undoubtedly, be closely followed and have
to fight another battle. By the time he leaves
Kentucky he will be tolerably well cut up, as
bad probably as Price and Van Dorn were in
Mississippi by Rosecrans. The rebel raids in
the West are not likely to add much to the
rebel strength or power of endurance. Their
armies have received two terrible blows recent
ly, which have considerably shattered them,
and they have , probably lostmore in ammunition
and arms than they have gained in plunder.
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Cheering News from the Metropolis.
A GREAT VICTORY IS BEING WON
Special dispatch to the TBLZGRAPH.]
PH.MADPIPMA, OeL 14
We can say to the friends of the Union all
over the State, that by the announcement of
the vete up to noon, to-day, that the metropo
lis is doing her duty nobly for the Union ticket
and the government. Our victory is not only
certain, but it will be complete and glorious in
every particular. The birth-place of Indepen
dencewill not let the home of liberty be utter
ly destroyed. Philadelphia has bared her arm
for the fight, and is led to make it a final and
decisive one for Freedom I
THE LATE REBEL RAID.
ANNOUNCEMENT OF ITS SUCCESS BY
HIS ADDRESS TO THE ARMY.
HEAD QUARTZES, PLEASANT VALLIT,
Monday evening, Oct. 14. f
The news of the success of Stewart's cavalry
raid into Pennsylvania, and In the rear of this
army, has oco isioued unnecessary excitement
among the troops.
When it is taken into consideration that the
river is made fordable by a low stage of water
at so many points, and that tbe army of the
Potomac has a line of pickets extending from
Cumberland, a distance of 160 miles, makes It
an easy matter for a large rebel force of cavalry
to penetrate it.
The moment the fact of the rebels baying
crossed the river at McOay's Ferry became
known, every exertion was made to prevent
their escape, which was deemed necessary.—
Orders were sent to the different commanders
to move and occupy the positions assigned
them. Unfortunately, at this particular time,
a majority of the cavalry force was absent on
important duty at too great a distance to be of
any use in following Stewart. On an occasion
of this kind, infantry not being able to make a
lengthy march, are of no practical use, except
in guarding fordi ricer at hand.
When Stewart crossed at McCoy's Ferry, he
had fresh horses, they having been sent to that
point in advanoe. His movements after MSS
hag the Potomac were rapid. He marched his
force 92 miles in 25 hours. To accomplish this,
he had the fresh horses taken from the citizens
of Pennsylvania. From the time Gen. Plea
santon, commanding a brigade of cavalry and
one battery, left his camp until be came up
with the rebels at the mouth of the Monocacy,
at 4 o'clock yesterday morning, he had march
ed seventy-eight miles within twenty-four hours
without change of horses or resit. At that
point, while attempting to cross into Virginia,
the rebels were repulsed, and nine of them were
The total Lam on our side was one man
Stewart finding himself unable to cross here,
moved three miles further down the river to
White's Ford where he made good his escape.
Gen. Pleasanton while pursuing him lost the
use of his guns---the horses giving out.
]t is believed that' the marches both of the
rebel cavalry and our own was the most extra
ordinary on record, and they show most con
clusively the perfeot folly - of attempting to
pursue cavalry with infantry.
LATER FROM EUROPE.
Athval of the Steamer Asia.
Sr. Jonas, N. F. 18, via Sacer.vuts, 044.14.
The steamship Asia, from , Liverpool, with
dates to the 4th and advice. to the Bth,' via
Queeuestown, passed Cape Race at 2 o'clock
P. IL en route for Halifax and Bacon.
She was boarded by the newa yacht.
Her advicesaret wo days later, but are devoid
The 'English papers continue to compliment
the North for its efforts in Maryland, and agree
in favor , of the most important reardta.
The following is a list of the American ves
sels destroyed by the , rebel pirate 290, or Ala
bama :—The Ocmolgest, Aihaman, Ocean Rover,
Alert, Oceoia, Ocean, Cruiser, Benjamin Tacher,
Weather'Ouage, Admiral Blake and the schoon
Mason and Slidell write to the French jour
hale that they have no official knowledge of
American sureties are inactive.
The steamship Austndasian arrived at Queens.
town on the 4th inst.
The Asia experienced very heavy weather on
Saturday morning, In a gale from the north
west, which carried away her starboard and
paddle-hoz, four boats; ands portion of her bul
warks, tht Amptain's and purser's cabins, i the
wheel-house, and one of her wheels. The 'cap
tain was injured, but iirrecoverbig•
BUFFALO, N. Y., Oct. 14
The statement that Hon. Millard Fillmore
acted as one of the vice Presidents of the Sey
mour meeting, held i❑ New York last hight,
was incorrect. Mr. Fillmore was in this city
at the time.
MARKETS BY TBLEGRAPH.
PHILADELPHIA, October 14.
There is a firm feeling in the flour market,
and but little stock here to operate in ; sales of
superfine at $5.50, extra at $6.87,3(46.25, and
fancy at $7(47.60. Small sales of rye flour at
$4, and corn meal at $3.12i. There is a good
demand for wheat, and 6,000 bushels Pennsyl
yenta and Ohio red sold at $1.40®1.45 ; white
ranges from $1.66 to $1.65. Rye is wanted at
74c. Corn Is in good, request and 6,000 bushels
yellow sold at 72®730. Oats is steady at 42(4
43c. Coffee is very firm ; sales of Rio at 23ii®
24c. cash. No change in sugar or molasses.
Provisions are looking up ; sales of mess pork
at $lB, and 600 kegs lard at lot@doic. • Whisky
has advanced ; sales of Ohio at 860137.
Flour is excited, and 10®20c. higher, re
ceipts of 14,884 bbls.; wheat, excited and 2®
30. higher, receipts of 105,378 bus. corn excited
and I®2c. higher receipts of 119,682; pork
and lard firm ; whisky nominal.
Flour advancing ; Ohio extra $7(47.124.
Wheat firm at $1 48®160. Corn quiet at
7412176 c for white. Oats steady. Whisky
steady and quiet, at 38c. Mess pork slB.
In this city, Oct. 9th, 1862, by Rev. G. J.
Martz, Mr. JOSEPH. R. HOFFER to Miss ELIZABETH
Pscur, all of the vicinity of Hummelatown,
Dauphin county, Pa.
Also, on the 9th inst., by Rev. G. J. Martz,
Mr. Lawn R. POITENI3IIIROAR to Miss LYDIA AGNES
STA/iv, all of the vicinity of Dauphin, Pa.
U. S. CHECK STAMPS for sale by
ocll4-d6t A. K. FAHNESTOCK
WANTED TO RENT
ACOMFORTABLE HOUSE, with 5 or 6
rooms in a desirable neighborhood. Address
J. J. It Box 25 , ilarriaburg, or at this office.
Q Best of reference given. octo-diw*
ALL persons are hereby warned against de
predating or in any manner trespassing
on the Farm of Mrs. a 'Kish, adjoining the
city, and under the management of the sub
or I have arrested several of these petty
thieves and nuisances, and made them pay
pretty well for their sport. Hereafter I shall
not only pnnish to the extent of the law, but will
publish in the !telegraph and other papers the
names of all offenders.
Oct. 13, 1862. JACOB MISH.
FOB setting out Strawberry Plants is now
here. The season is just the right one.—
Plants set out now will be well rooted and
grow considerably before winter, and will
produce a tolerable crop neat summer.
The best varieties, at fair prices, at Keystone
Nursery. JACOB MISH.
Oct. 13, 1862.
600 WALNUT TREES,
TEMMY and straight, from 5 to 8 feet high,
at $2 per dozen ; $lO per 100.
Keystone Nursery, Oct. 13, 1862.
PECAN NUT TREES
A T Keystone Nursery.
OF all desirable hardy native varieties, (and
they are the only class worth planting in
the open air,) for sale at the Keystone Nursery,
adjoining the city.
Among them are some of the newer varieties,
such as Delaware, Diana, Rebecca, Concord, Musca
dine, Hartford, Prolific, tfc., which have sold at
very high prices for small and weak vines.—
Strong, well ripened and thrifty vines are now
offered at reasonable prices.
Oct. 18, 1862. JACOB MISH.
TREES, at Keystone Nursery, adjoining the
J.. city of Harrisburg.
Oct. 18, 1862.
OF choice varieties, at Keystone Nursery
Oct. 18, 1862.
OF select kinds, strong, stocky and vigorous,
two years old, at Re) stone Nursery, Har
Oct. 18, 1862.
I N variety, at Keystone Nursery, Harrisburg
Oct. 18, 1862
ENGLISH WALNUT TREES
A T keystone Nursery, adjoining the city.
Oct. 18, 1862
SPANISH CHESTNUT TREES
A T Keystone Nursery, adjoining the city
Oct. 18, 1862
OF 'various kinds, at the Keystone Nursery,
adjoining the city.
or Trees planted and warranted to grow,
or, if failing, to be replaced, on reasonable
terms. JACOB MISH.
Oct. 18, 1862.
OF all desirable varieties, at the Keystone
The weather and season are favorable,
and they-should be planted as soon as possible.
Oct. 18, 1862. J. MISS.
'VEIN mackerel, in halves, quarters or
IA kits, jut received, and for sale low, by
an2sl Corner Front and Market streets
Superior brands of extra family flour
which we warrint to give satisfaction for sale by
NICHOLS & BOWMAN ;
&all Cmtiet Proot And Market strowt-
PRESERVING jars, fruit cans of all
kinds, M sale low, by
income a Bowmen',
'Y29 Omer Front andllarket at eats.
TOBACCO and aegara of all kinds, for
sole by NICHOLS & BOWMAN,
.H 9O Corner Front and Market ftreets.
NEW Orleans Sugars, white and brown,
PO received and fol. sale low by
NICHOLS & BOWMAN,
jsrls Cor. Front and Market streets.
SPLENDID assortment of Coal Oil Lamps,
of Glass, Brass and Tin, for sale low by
eels Corner Front and Market streets,
WHEREAS letters of administration to
the ist ite of John Lents, Fir., late of limier
Paxton town•hip, Dauphin county, hare been granted to
the aunacriber, ail pet eons indebted to the said estate are
requested to make immediate payment, and the basing
daises or demands against said estate will mate known
the same without delay to JOHN LENI2, Jr.,
Upper Paxton Township, near Millersburg P. 0., Data
phin County: ottit-oawase
TN punuatice of an Order of the
Orphans' Court of Dauphin county, will be offered
at pnouc sate, on
SATURDAY, the 18th day of 00TOBER, lust.,
at the Court House in Harrisburg, the fbllowlog described
real estate 01 Henry Wagner, deceased,
a tract of eleven acres and one hundied and eighteen
perch( s, bounded by lands of the State Lunatii Hospital
and Dr. Reily's heirs, having thereon a good dwel ling
house, barn, orchard, &0.; also,
A tract of to enty.two and one quarter acres adjoining
NEW Yomit, Oct. 14
Also, at the game time and piece, the real estate of
Eirev)eth Stence, (formerly Wagner,)_deoeased, via :
A tract of eighteen amen and one hundred and Ifty
seven perches Oland, adioming David Hartz, Henry
Herr, and others; baviniA thereon a large brick house, a
bank barn, a tin • orchard, ac.; also,
rive acres and ninety...tight perches of laud, adjoining
land of the State Lunatic Hospital and Henry Herr.
The above are valuable lands, situated principally
within the city limds.
Betuktoite, Oct. 14
Sale to eminence at 10 o'clock, when conditions wilt
be made known by JOHN W. COWDEN,
Trustee to eel.
Harrisburg, pot. IZ, 1862. octl3-dis
AfMLSTANT QUART= Masna's OFEEOZ,
Harrisburg, Oct. 9, 1862.
PROPOSALS will be received at this office
1. until 10 A. M. on Monday, the 18th of Oc
tober inst., for the building of
A MESS ROOM AND QUARTERS,
at Harrisburg, Pa., for the use and accommo
dation of soldiers. The building Is to be built
of wood, 150 feet front, by 87 feet 4 inches in
depth, with a projection to near 80 feet. The
plan and specifications can be seen at this office
from 9 o'clock, A. m., until 8 o'clock, A. N., of
each day until the letting.
Proposals must contain bids for material and
labor, and all expense of said building. as the
same will be let entire.
N. B.—The time for the letting of the above
has been extended until WEDNESDAY, the
15th, at 4 P. M.
ATWO-STORY BRICK HOUSE, with
Mal: abnated on Cumberland street, near
Also, one on Pennsylvania Avenue, above Cumberland
street. Apply to Dr. A. 13. RUTHERROdD,
FALSE REPORTS CONTRADICTED.
a, REPORT has been circulated that the Bat
talion of Heavy Artillery, now recruiting
under Major Joseph Roberts for Fortress Mon
roe, is not to be permanently established at
that post. As such a report is circulated to
injure that battalion, I take the opportunity to
deny said statement. The government wish
ing to provide for further contingencies, has
determined to put our seaboard in a state of
defence. Fort Monroe being the key topur Cap
ital, becomes of the first interest, and a batta
lion of picked men are earnestly called for by
the War Department to garrison that place.
Said men will be enlisted for that and no other
purpose ; nor will they be liable to be sent out
to do any other duty.
GEORGE S. BOWEN,
d-2t Recruiting Officer Battery C.
Of the 14th Congressional District.
WHEREAS THEO. FENN has circula
ted Certain private transactions in handbill form
a few days beim) the election, in order to deprive me of
an opportunity to muttradior the same minutely, I take
this method to Inform the vMeri or the Minna that said
FALSE IN EVERY RESPECT!
I have alreniy yrosecuted said FENN, and be la now
UNDER hEAVY BONDI w appear at the next Court of
Quarter &kittens of Dauphin County.
Are hereby warned not to circulate said slanderous bills,
otherwee ihr y will most certainly be prosecuted ; and 1
would request my intends in the several townonips to
inform me of 'he persons WhoMmulate.thom, so that I
may bring them to speedy Put , ee.
JOHN J. PATTERSON,
Union Candidate for °engross.
TRESPASSERS TAKE NOTICE.
T HE undersigned, citizens of Susque
henna and Swatara townships. hereby give notice
to all persons, but especially to gunners, nut to Creepers
upon their several premises, as they are aetermined, in
every instance, toprotect their rights by legal prawn
Henry Herr, HenryC. Garvarich,
intim Duey, *MOB Filler,
John Rayser, J. R. Flaler, -
D. S. He-r, James Mahan,
John P. Shoop,
Henry Shoop, James Elder,
Daniel Houck, Immanuel Id! Setter,
Chas. Ganser,l, Philip Enamel.
qin.E WEST CHESTER ACADEMY
AND MILITAY rig, AT WEST
CIESTEB, PENNSYLVANIA, will noninitenne
the winter term of five calendar months on the let of
November next. The course of instruction is thorough
and extensive, deeloged pnd arranged to prepare boys
and young men for business or college. The principal,
who devotee all hitn time t) the interests of his salon
and its pupils, la assisted by eight gentlemen or ability
and experience. The German, French and Spanish
languages are taught by native resident teachers, an
aovantage which will be readily appreciated by the
patrons of the institution;
The Military Department is under the charge of Major
G. Eokencloril, of ilillidelphia, whose ratallitontiOne for
the position are extensively known. Its duties and
requirmenta do not, irk any way interfere with the
literary oepertmenta, while enrolment among the cadet
corns is lest optional. ,
For eatolouge &c., apply to
sepoi.areodzin Wid. F. WYE Printipal.
Two Brick Bowes and Lots
ON PINE STREET.
For particulars enquire of
MRS. JOHN 111141114 Y
jp2.s(l2tawam Owner of Second and Pine strecie.
IT - ALUABLE•
MARKET STREET PROPERTY,
IN pursuance of an Order of the Orphans'
Court of Dauphin county, wi I be exposed to sale, at
tue Court Mouse in the City of Harrisburg, on
SATIIEDA.Y, OCTOBER 18th, 1862;
tbe following Valuable
A certain lot or piece of ground stints on the owner
of Market etreet and River alley, In 'the city of Harris.
bu, it% in Paid county, forty feet aide on Market. Street,
and fifty-two and a half fret deep. Whereon is mated a
BRICK DWELLING ROUSE.
Late the estate of Christi= Enable, deceased.
Sale to commence at two o'nl IL, on old: SAY,
when attendance will be given and condition, toade
known by • : BBNJANIN MUMS%
Surviving Executor of said deosattee
John libelant Clerk 0. C. .
00t, /1414k•-411,. . - „
PUB 1 ,I 0 SALE
NOTICE TO BUILDERS.
By order of Quarter Muter-General, 11. S. A
E. C. WILSON,
Oct. 9, 1862-td Mat: Qr. Mr. U. S. A.
GAIETY MUSIC HALL.
Walnut Street,below State Capital Hotel,
Beet Regulated and Cheapest Place of Amuse
ment in the World. Never has
anch a bright array of
FIRST ()LASS ARTISTS,
In any 'Establishment of the kind, either In
EUROPE OH AMERICA.
Determined to keep up the GRKAT REPU
TATION already acquired for this
Mammouth Place of Amusement,
we feel a bust pride in announcing for thin
week, commendng October 15th,
the Eminent Etheopian Comedian and Great
Tamboriniat ; and
the Champion Jig Dancer of America and Ec:
centric Comedian ; in connection with the
,BEST DANSEUS ES
on the American Stage,
MISS KATE FRANCIS,
MISS LIZZIE FRANCIS,
and MISS KATE ABOHEI3;
and the Amerioan Nightingales
MISS MOLLIE FIELDING,
and MISS JULIA EDWARDS ; also
WEBER'S SPLENDID ORCHESTRA.
To conclude every evening with the great
MULE SCENE OF MINSTKELSEY,
ADMISSION.... •'0 cents
Doors open at T o'clock. Commesee at 7 34
808 IgDWASDQ,SoIs Lessee and Manager•
UNCLE TO AMY, Mg of the !Nektons, Supertatend
PROPOSALS FOR FUEL AND
Q EAT FT) PROPOSALS, endorsed " PROPO-
Q SAM FOR FUEL" or "FORAGE," (as the
case may be,) will be received at the office of
the undersigned Assistant Quartermaster of Vol
unteers, U. S. A., at Harrisourg, Pennsylvania,
until 3 P. M., of Friday, the 17th day of Octo
ber, 1862, for supplying the troops at Camp
Curtin with fuel for a period not longer than
four months, to commence on the first day of
November, A. D. 1862.
Good, sound, merchantable, hard wood for
fuel, green or dry, in cords of 128 cubic feet,
the sticks to be four feet long from point to
Good merchantable anthracite coal, of the
"egg" size, in tons of 2240 lbs. The above to
be delivered subject to inspection at Camp Cur
tin, near Harrleourg, Penna., in quantities as
required, and at periods not more frequent than
three times in each week.
Proposals will also be received for furnishing
"Ray and Ocds," upon requisitions, as the same
may be required by A. Q. Master, for public and
private horses, at Harrisburg, Pa. Price per
pound to be stated.
The contracts to continue for the time above
specified, unless sooner terminated by order of
the Quartermaster General of the United States.
The proposals must be accompanied by the
actual signatures of the parties tendering, and
the actual signatures also of two sufficient sure
ties in the sum of three thousand (Idlers, will
ing to enter into bonds for the fulfilment of the
ematract—and If these sureties be not known
to the undersigned—a certificate of some
United States or State Judge or Alderman of
this district as to their sufficiency will be re
IL C. WILSON, Capt.
A. Q. M., (Vol.) U. S. A.
*ginger's Patent Beef Tea•
ASOLID Concentrated Extract of Beef
and Vegetable., convertible immediately into a
nourishing said dedmous Soup or Beef Tea.
Itighly approved by a number of our Physician. who
use it In our hospital. Par the sustenance for oar
Donontosti sort ljes.—Out up one fifth part of a
cake of the extract, pour on boiling water, about a
pint, more or less. according to the strength deaf red. In
a low minutes it will be entirely die mive 1.
Tide admirable article condense 3 tato a compact
form, all the substantial and nutritive prdperties of a
largo bulk of meat and vegetables. The rea-11ue33 with
which it dissolves into a rich and pala , able eon p or tea,
which wonla require hours of prepatadon, acrordlqg
to the tuna! method, is an advantage la many eisuations
of llie to obvious to need urging.
/or ode by WM. DOCK, Jr., & Co.
PICTURES TAKEN AT REDUCED RATES.
►FHB undersigned has fated up a new
PHOTOGRAPH AND ABEDROTYPE GALLERY,
In Third street, opposite the Patriot and Union office,
where he will furnish his patrons with very superior
pictures at reduced rates. tall and see for yourselves.
eept2O dine A. B. BLACK, Artlat.
A •RARE CHANCE
FOR A BUSINESS MAN.
THE canal grocery store and Rockville
11 House,•known as the Updegrove Lock Property,
situated Ave miles above Harrisburg, fronting east on
the Pennsylvania Canal and west on the ttusquehstlas
river road, will be sold if applied fx seen.
The grocery store, if not the very best stand on the
tine of the Wel ;is only equaled by one other. A large
new barn sap stable has recently been built, so that each
boat team can be locked up separately. Also pfroty of
sheds, hey houses, corn crib, two store houses for grain,
icehouse, hay scales, and indeed every convenience
that is necessary for carrying on the business. The
place is within three hundred yards of the Buclmile
depot on the Pennsylvania railroad, and Dauptun and
Schuylkill rfillread also. Persons wishing to purchase,
please apply on the premises, to
COAL! COAL 1 COAL
'IIHE subscriber is prepared to deliver to
li the citizens ef- Harrisburg, pure
LYSENS TALLEY AND WILKESBABRE
Chelst, either by the car, boat load, or single ton, at the
Introit market Prices going. Orders left at my offloe, 4th
and Market, will be punctuallyattended to.
Harrisburg, Sept. 80,1882. se3o-d6w
ILtRIEET ST AND MARKET SQUARE,
JOSEPH F. IoOLELLiN, PROPRIETOR.
Outaincy CONDUCTED ET WELLS CONTAIN.)
This Is a That Mass Hotel. and located ,in the central
part or the City. It is kept in the beet manner, and the
patron. will And every secommohttion to be met with tit
the best holies in the eouctry. ee3o-01
CLASS FRUIT JARS!!
BENT AND CODAPEST 1 1 1
CALL AND =ANIMA
pods JR COe
W. F. HENRY