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Friday Afternoon, NoTember ii, 18112.
The fight on this man, in the First Congres
atonal district in Missouri, was bitter and ma
lignant. The issues made with him were of
a personal more than a political character,
and frequently throughout the campaign he
was forced to the utterance of sentiments
which by the ultra supporters of the Federal
administration were regarded as antagerde
do to the policy of the President. From our
knowledge of the man, we know that such con
structions of his speeches were false—more In
in fact, to the administration of which the
enemies of Mr. Blair claimed to be such exclu
sive supporters, than they were to Mr. Blair
himself, as the result has proven his great
popularity before the people of his district.
After one of the hardest political contests that
was ever waged—after meeting and rebuking
falsehood —after encounthing and overcoming
contumely— after silencing slander, and com
pletely vanguishing his personal enemies, Frank
Blair has achieved a victory of which he may
well be proud, of which too, we have every
reason to believe the administration will reap
the bent fit. Col. Blair will support the Presi
dent in any extremity, where his vote or voice
become necessary to national success. He will
be found among the faithful when the interests
of freedom need his supp rt, and whatever may
be his course on the side issues of the rebellion,
the rebel conspirators will have cause to regret
his re-election while they live on American soil.
MISSOURI AND DELAWARE.
The figures showing the result in these two I
States have already been given to the public,
as far as received. With these in detail, it is
not our intention now to deal. We simply de
sire to bang the fact before the public, that in
two border states, Delaware and Missouri, the
policy of the President has been sustained—
thc policy of putting dowii the rebellion at all
hazards and at any cost nobly endorsed. It
will be Dmembered that one of the arguments
of the Breckenridgera in this and 'New York
State, was that the border slave states would cast
their lot with the Confederacy if the people of
the north declared in favor of the policy of the
emancipation proclamation, of the confiscation
law, or even of enforcing the ordinary laws
against traitors in the case of the southern con
scription. The fear of such a contingency induc
ed many a Union wan really devoted to the ad
ministration but anxious for the success of the
war, to vote the Democratic ticket, and thus
virtually to vote for the embarrassment of the
government. Such men as these did not want to
force the border states to m ,ke any present de
monstration against the government. And yet
the result in the two slave states, Delaware and
Missouri, demonstrates that in the border
states the policy of emancipation and confis
cation had been unmistakably sustained. Suc
cess then is explained by the fact, that all the
rebel slave-holders were absent fighting the
battles of the Confederacy—while defeat in the
border free states, is also explained by the still
greater fact, that the loyal men were absent iu
the field fighting for the government, and the
rebel sympathising Democracy were at home
voting for the aid and comfort of the rebellion.'
The lesson taught Ali by the freemen of Mis-i
sourl and Delaware is noble, eloquent and per-.
suasive. If the people of those states can af
ford to support the President, we should be
able to do so. to greater length, having less to
sacrifice, and in danger of still leas disorganisa
tion by the effort. It is a strange spectacle,
too, thus for two of the slave states of the
Union loyal to the government, to teach the
free states the happiest lesson of abolitionism
that has ever been imparted to the people of
Isr Oonweaturron, a day or two since, with
one of the most gallant Colonels now at the
head of a Pennsylvania regiment, a man who
rose to his present position solely on hie merits
as a soldier, and heretofore one of the most
prominent Democrats in his native•resident
county, we were surprised and awed by the
sentiments he expressed. He made no hesita
tion in declaring that the result of the election
in Pennsylvania, es it was regarded in the army
and received by intelligent rebel prisoners, was
an endorsement of the rebels. He told us plainly
that he was a Democrat, had never voted any
but a Democratic ticket, but said be, the elec
tion of such men as Dawson, Ancona, Miller,
and others of their ilk, will do more to prolong
the war, than the recognition of England and
France. He declared that he would of course
go back to his regiment, (he is now on his way
thither,) but that henceforth he would fight
knowing that there was an enemy in his rear
as well as one in his front. If this war is not
brought to an end before the year 1864, or be
fore the first six months of the year 1863 have
.-xpired, the Democratic leaders of the north
will succeed in a compromise with the leading
conspirators, which would make the free the
mere dependants on the slave states. Such was
the language of a Democrat and a soldier. It
is worthy of being pondered.
A DIIITBR dated Camp Release, Minnesota,
October 20, speaks of the successes which have
attended the efforts to suppress the Indian die
turbances at the Northwest. Over three hun
dred warriors, most of whom were implicated
In the recent horrible massacre, have surren
dered to the forces sent out under Gen. Sibley.
TEE CITIZEN SOLDIER
It is a fact which is hard to understand, by
those who have been educated to the profession
of arms, that the citizen soldier can become
efficient, disciplined and valuable in the ranks
of the army, without giving up &single person
al right, or being made to forget that he is not a
man. We have been disregarding this great
fact too much in this great struggle. We
have been overlooking merit in the ranks, and
shutting our eyes to the intellectual force and
ability which exist there, simply because the
rule of military men makes it necessary that
the distinction between the commander and
commanded should be so broad, that the one is
sunk into a humility which is oftendisgraceful,
and the other raised to an eminence which very
often tempts him to tyranny. In the great
contest which is now being waged, this distinc
tion iiemade too apparent. If we were fighting,
as the deluded people of the south are battling,
' under the lead of men who are aiming at their
own elevation and the gratification of their own
ambition, this distinction might be tolerated.
But the people of the loyal states are not en
gaged In such a struggle. They did not leave
their homes or their business to become the
slaves of any man, whether it is one represent
ing a petty power in the government or holding
a perpetual commission in the army. They
simply left home and business to put down the
rebellion. When the war is over, the army
will be disbanded, and men will want to ea.
learn, as speedily as possible, all that they have
learned in the service. In this, however, the
spirit of the men who call themselves profes
sional soldiers, seems to be tending to a differ
ent point, and those who were freemen before,
they entered the service, are actually beginning
to ask themselves whether being a soldier ne
cessarily makes an abject slave of a man.
Of course the newspaper man who thus writes,
at once incurs the contempt of the man of
straps on his legs and shoulders. Be this as
it may, we are still of the opinion that the
spirit of discipline as it is insisted upon by those
who claim to be professional soldiers, will never
conduce to the effectiveness of the men who
are to fight our battles and win our victories.
The material which is, now going into service, I
will not submit to tyranny, will not surrender
their legal rights, and the sooner those who'
seek to force the volunteer or the drafted men
In this particular, learn these facts, the better
for the service, the better for the government,
and the better for the people. We will even go,
further and deliberately write, that the spirit
which now rules in the regular army, must give
way—must retire, or the fight for freedom, for
the government, will be a failure. The com
monest man in the country knows that the
regular army has been a failure in this fight,
and yet the influence of those who have posi
tion in the regular service is controlling the
destinies of the nation. Our failures where
they have been failures, must not be set down
to the charge of the administration. The peo
plpp not to blame for the delays and the die
appo ntments of the war. There are others to
blame, and they are to be found in the regular
army. Its aristocracies and education have no
sympathies with the mass who are now strug
gling for a government, because the very spirit
of this education is antagonistic to Democratic
We believe that if the regular army could be
sent to guard the posts in Oregon and on the
upper shores of the Pacific, and every influence
of this branch of the goverment severed from
the conflict, and the fight left entirely with the
people, the war would end sooner by years. There
are too many friendships in the regular army
with the Confederate hordes. Let this be taken
as it may, it is nevertheless a melancholy fact
which, the sooner the people understand all its
bearings, the sooner the government of the
people will be rescued from ruin I There 41
enterprise and energy and valor among
the people of the loyal states to have pnt dotyn
this rebellion six months ago. The intelligeni
of the masses know this fact. The people
know their own force and ability, and yet these
have been held back, have been paralyzed and
destroyed while waiting on the deOrees or plans
of the regular service, which seeks to make war
a sort of embellishment of the reputation of a
few men, to the destruction of the lives and
property of whole communities. We are not in
want of heroes, who are to be magnified and
exalted at the expense; of a nation. We are
not fighting for the elevation or the glory of a
man. With loyal men, ambition is not an ele4
went in this struggle. We are not battling for
military fame.. We are not struggling for a
class. Our battle is for the whole Union. For
the establishment of peace and the security
once more of prosperity to the country. In a
fight like this, ambitious and aspiring men are.
more dangerous than useful. They impede, foil
personal reasons, rather than accelerate triumph•
They do not sympathize with the people. In
the enterprise of war (so to call if, they stop'
too ofren to calculate personal chances, .whereas,!
when the people are engaged, as in this instance,;
they want speedy operation and decisive results..
God grant that the people may soon get control
of this the people's war for the people's eternal
THE PECULIAR FRIENDS OF GEM Mceramiss,
who make his personal opinions Of - far more
importance than the policy of a national ad
ministration, claim that the result of
election iu New York and Pennsylvania, is a
rebuke to the President and ' , his policy, while
it is an endorsement of Qen. McClellan and his
course. We believe that the Proiident bas
been laboring honestly to put down rebellion.
He has yet done nothing but what aimed vig
orously in that direction. If the results in
the... steps named are a rebuke to the Pre,if lent
they must necessarily be an endorsement of the
rebels. And this is what the leaders of De
mocracy intended they , should be, only th e
time has not yet arrived to make the avowal.
In a year from this, if the rebellion is not then
crushed out by the force Of - band men, the
leaders will insist that the; iti‘W Aye. a Con
stitutional right to come Meitner:4W sympa
thisers in the north to recruit for the 'rebel
army. Then we will hem from the mouths of
Northern Breckenridgers that the elections just
Passed, were endoraementa or the rebellioh.
Mark our prediction. In less than n year, a
paper that we wot of will be lauding the valor
and success of the rebel army.
liennepluanto DAD 41. ettgrapn, fritrav 'Afternoon, November 7, 1862.
TEE VIGOROUS PROSECUTION OF TERI
The Washington Republican declares that it has
heard a good deal of talk about the vigorous
prosecution of the war ; but, as yet, we have
seen brit little corresponding action.
We do not write in a spirit of complaint, or
of fault-finding. We only desire to see what
has been predicted so frequently, and what has
bees promised so long, an accomplished fact.
The loyal States have responded to the call
of the Government most nobly ; they have sent
their sons to the field ; they have contributed
largely of their means for bounties. In short,
they have spared no 'pains nor expense to an
swer-the demands of the loyal cause in the
Of the six hundred thousand men called for,
full five hundred thousand have been raised.
There has been, in some loadiliea, a alight
difficulty in making a draft; but, in almost
every instance, this difficulty has been obviated
by increased bounties and the patriotic purposes
and aims of the people.
Everything has been done, seemingly, that
could be done to raise recruits, and to hurry
them forward to the field of strife.
From month to month we have listened to
those who claimed to know. Now we are to
have a more vigorous prosecution of the war.
Still, days, and weeks, and months, of as fine
weather as could be wished for, are passing
away, and the rebellion lifts its defiant head as
haughtily as ever, showing contempt for our
arms, defying our generals, and menacing even
The trouble cannot be that we have not men
enough—that the men have not supplies in
abundance of ammunition, of arms, and of
everything necessary to encounter an engage
ment. Why, then, is there not a forward
movement upon rebeldom— a vigorous, manly
onslaught upon the rebel hordes, which could
and would result in their utter overthrow and
We confess to our entire inability to explain
this delay upon any known plausible pretexts
or reasons. There may be reasons that we
don't see, for this holding back ; reasons in the
strength and position of the rebel army ; rea
sons in the weakness and incapacity or want of
preparation in our own. It is certain that there
must be a reason, and a sufficient cause, and
the people, who pour out their money like
water, and who send their sons to the battle
field, are entitled to know the wherefore of
That there are courage, daring, intrepidity,
and good fighting qualities in our brave sol
diers, as can be found in any army the world
ever saw, no one Can doubt—and we trust this
power, indeed we believe it will not, be fritter
From what we can now discover of the move
ments going forward, we have high hopes of
deolsirp : results in our favor. If . such blows
are dealt out upon the head and front of this
infamous rebellion,' where it now rears its
wicked and defiant crest in Virginia, and these
blows are followed up, and the most made of
the victories we may achieve, the kingdom of
Jeff. Davis will soon totter to its fall.
We have hopes that the hour has at length
fully come to end this war, not by compr4 mise,
but by the complete overthrow of these con
spirators against the liberties of the nation.
From the Army of the Potomac.
THE BRILLIANT VICTORY AT BARBOUR.
Warrenton Occupied by tne Union
As the particulars of the fight at Barbour, yes
terday, become known, the more brilliant the
victory is found to have been.
The battle was fought by the cavalry alone,
and between the best disciplined troops either
army can produce.
Final result shows that the rebels left thirty
six dead on the field. Their wounded must
have been numerous. Our loss is five killed,
and ten wounded.
General Ploasanton, to-day, reports that Gen.
Jackson (rebel) occupies Chester Gap with his
The town of Warrenton was poseessed by our
troops at three o'clock this afternoon ' taking
five prisoners belonging to the Th ird Virginia
Cavalry and , two Infantry soldiers t iwho stated
that their regiments bad gone up the valley.
General Bayard had a slight skirmish to
day, on the Waterloo , road, killing one man
and woundingtwO, and taking ten' prisoners,;
without loss on his part.
GAINSEWILLE VA. Nov: 7.—Gen. }lanoline'
corps, of McClellan's command, took possession .
of Warrenton yesterday.
The investigation into the conflagration at
Haymarket, resulted in convicting two men of
Steinwehr's command. A court martial, has
been called to try the cases.
Last night was intensely cold, and the firsts
snow of the season is falling this morning. 1
A Feat of the Telegraph
From the Pacific to the Atlantic
ANNIHILATION OF TIME AND snot
A message was sent, between four and five
o'clock this afternoon, to the Associated Press
of California, composed of the San Fran c i sco
Bulletin and Alta, and the Sacramento Union.
It went direct, from this city to San Francism
The following answer was received between
six and seven o'clock this evening, being tele
graphed direct from San Francisco to Nevi
York • without repetition. The distance is
'thirty-five hundred tape, being the largest
:circuit ever worked:
Sia Frisacasoo, Nov. 6-2.15 P. sr.—A heavy
rain fell last night, being the first of the sea
son. 'lhe weather is unsettled to-day. Ther
mometer 61 degress.
The steamer Sonora, with advices from New
York to October lath, has not yet arrived ; but
atm is a slow boat, and no fears are entertained
for her safety. -
Subscriptions to the patriotic fund are still
HE&DQVARTERS ASHY OF ma Paromao,
Raoroarown, Va., Nov. 6-10 r.
Nam You, Nov. 6
coming in. The State will probably make a
contribution of $50,000 more.
A testimonial is to be made to the family of
the late Col. Robert Mathewson of the Thirty
second New York Regiment, which will be
worthy of the State. His remains will be re
ceived here and conveyed to Holdsburg with_
full military honors. The cavalry compimy
for New York is nearly full. Treasury notes
are quoted at 85®90.
SAN FRANCISCO, hINECHANT'S EXCHANGE, 2
o'clock P. , M.—Telegraphed. 10 miles outside
the head, ship Gleaner, 149 days from Boston.
The Alta Californian greets her New York
contemporaries on the annihilation of time and
space between the Atlantic and Pacific oceans.
SAN Iltanamco,lNov. 6-4.10 P. M.—Arrived,
I ship Gleanei; from Boston.
The markets. are quiet. The weather is
Rev. Dr. Wadsworth, late of Philadelphia,
was regularly installed as pastor of Calvary
Church last evening.
A tiro at Volcano, in Amender county, on
the 80th ult., destroyed St. George's Hotel and
several surrounding buildings. The loss was
$25,000. A new vein of copper, averaging 45
per cent. was struck near the celebrated Cop
per4olle region, in Calaveras county. It was
opened 126 feet bells, the surface, and is twelve
feet wide. Itis believed to be richer than any
WAsiimvozom, Nov. 7
The first snow of the season commenced fall
ing at Seven o'clock this morning, and up to
noon two inches had fallen.
Buxom's, Nov. 7.—A heavy snow storm
prevails here. It commenced before daylight,
and is still snowing. The night was very cold.
PIIILADILPLIA, Nov. 6
Comminder Preble appeals to the President
and Secretary of War against the injustice of
his dismissal trom the navy, on account of the
rebel steamer . Oveta entering Mobile harbor
while he was on blockading duty. His report
of the affair to Admiral Fanagnt,
every precaution was taken, and the rebel only
escaed by superior speed and audacity.
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 7
Flour dull, and prices drooping ; the only
sales for export are 800 bbis. extra family at
$7 26®7 76 ; superfine dull at $6 25. No
change in rye or corn meal. Wheat is in fair
demand and 8,000 bus. red sold at $1 44®
1 46 for Pennsylvania ; and $1 48@1 49 for
southern. Bye is selling at 96c. to $l. Corn
is steady at 78c• for yellow and 73®75c. for
white. Oats dull at 89(441c. Coffee quiet,
sales of Rio at 29@81c. Provisions dull, small
sales of pork at $l3 25 ; 200 tierces beef on
private terms. Whisky firm at 891(440c.
Flour advanced 6410 c.—sales of 10,000 bbls.
at $5 75®5 85 for State, $6 80®6 90 for
Ohio, and $6 6006 95 for Southern. Wheat
advanced lc.—sales of 60,000 bus. at $1 150
1 23 for Chicago spring, $1 22®1 80 for Mil
waukee club. Corn firm-70,000 bus. sold at
72(478c. Beef dull Pork quiet. Lard steady
at 91010 to. Whisky steady.
SSREWARD will be paid for the recovery
of a BROWN SETTER DOG, which
was stolen last night, from the stable adjoining
the Dauphin County Hone, corner of Third and
Walnut streets. SAIII.IIEL FREEBORN, Jr.
II ON MONDAY, NOVNMBER 17th, 1862,
THE undersigned will sell at public vendee,
on the premises, his Hotel Property, in
West King street, in the city of lanosster,
known es the
801tliEL HOME HOTEL,
In the first square of the city.
fir This Hotel is one of the best in the city
of Lancaster for regular business, having always
had its full share of custom, and for the several
last years has been increasing largely. Its
proximity to Fulton Hall, (being the nearest
Hotel,) gives it advantages over any other in
the city. Possession and an indisputable title
will be given on the first of April next.
Sale will commence at 6 o'clock in the even
ing of the said day.
MORAVIAN FEMALE SEMINARY,
At Litiz, Lancaster Co., Pa.
Affords superior advantages fix thorough and
accomplished female education. For circulars
and information, apply to
REV. WILLIAM C. REICREL,
FOR SEWING MACHINES,
Just received, an invoice of PORPOISE OIL,
for sewing machines. For sale by
W. 0. PLICEOK,
Agent' for Wheeler & Wilson's Sewing Ma
chines, Eagle Works. oCtikl-dim
A IL persons are hereby warned against de
preciating or in any manner trespassing
on the Farm of Mrs. C. ?dish, adjoining the
city, and under the management of the sub
sr I have arrested several of these petty
thieves and nuisances, apd made them pay
pretty well for their sport. Hereafter I shall
not only punish to the extent of the low, but Win
publudi in the Iblegraph and other papers the
names of all offenders.
Oct. 18, 1862.
WINES, BRANDIES, &c.
WM. DOCK, Jr. & Co.
For sale by
PERSONS wanting substitutes can be accom
modated by calling at
no 7 2t OFFIUE.
AbIIPERIOR article just received, and . for
sale by WM. DOCK, Jr., & CO
JUST received arid for sale by
WM. DOCK, Jr., & CO
JLARGE supply of these delicious crackers
just received and for sale by -
WM. DOCK, Jr., & CO,
L i . LARGE ASSORTMENT of Family
Bibles of Meseta Styles or binding, at lon, $1 da
it 110, $4. 15 luta sta. Alin packet Bibles (WWI
latent sayiaatuld prima $5 110“107bPSHooitatara t
THE FIRST GRAND
■ILLITABY AHD CalZBNr DRUB BALL,
BRANT'S CITY HA LI ,
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1662
Gio. W. SWARTZ, ARSON PHELPS,
JOHN A. Hamm, Semi= HALDEMAN,
ROBERT R Ruts, BERNARD nasal")
°BEER of Fourth &Walnut Streets. Thank
ful for pad patronage I have enlarged my
house and attached an Oyster Saloon, which
will be opened tomorrow. I will be pleased
to see all my friends
no6dlwo LAZARUS BERNHARD.
GRAPES I GRAPES 1
ALOT of Fine Sweet Grapes, just received,
and for sale low, at
WISE'S FRUIT STORE,
nov6 Cor. Third and Walnut Ste.
FOUND.—On the bank of the canal near
Camp Curtin, some soldier's clothing, in
which was a sum of money, which the. oWner
can have by proving property. Apply to
CAPT. D. J. BOYNTON,
norti-dat° Headquarters, Camp Curtin, Pa.
I `HE Draft will not interfere with the filling
of orders for Trees, &c., from the Keystone
Nursery, in the absence of Jacob Mish.
H. A. Mish, who established the Nursery,
and who has had an experience of ten years in
the business, wilt promptly attend to all orders
and inquiries, deliver trees, anil plant when
desired, in the city or immediate neighbor
hood. noel-d tf
PROPOSA.L. FOR STONE.
Ges Wows, Nov. 4, 1862.
SEALED proposels for the delivery of two
hundred perch of large sized building
stone, will be received until WEDNESDAY,
Nov. 12, 1862, at twelve o'Cik ea, K. The
stone to be of the largest size, and delivered at
the wharf of the company, along the Penn
sylvania canal. Proposals to be addressed to
nov4 dtd GEORGE BERGNER, Sec'y.
Collection of Poston, Bounties, Back Pay
Nsw You, Nov. 7
Officers' Pay Rolls, Muster Rolls, and Re
cruiting Accounts Made Out.
INBE undersigned, having been in the em
-1 ployment of the United States during the
last eighteen months, as Clerk in the Muster
ing and Disbursing Office and Office of Super
intendent of Recruiting Service of Pennsylva
nia, respectfully informs the public that he hay
opened an office in the DAILY TELEGRAPH
Building for the purpose of collecting Pen
sions, Bounties, Back Pay and War Claims ;
also, making out Officers' Pay Rolls, Muster
Rolls and Recruiting Accounts.
lIEW Blanks of all kinds furnished at this
office . novl-dtf
human ST AND MARKET SQUARE,
JOSEPH F. iIe,CLELL IN, PRO eRIETOR.
(8.110/INTLY OONDUOTSD BY WELLS 0091RLY.)
TVs Is a First Class Hotel, and located in the central
part of the day. It is kept in the beet manner, Sod Its
patrons will find every accommodation to be met with In
the beet houses in the *nary. celO-dif
PURE CALIFORNIA WINES
FOR MEDICAL USE.
CALIFORNIA HOCK WINE,
CALIFORNIA PORT WINE,
CALIFORNIA, ANGELICA WINE,
CALIFORNIA MUSCATEL WINE,
CALIFORNIA GRAPE BRANDY.
The attention of Invalids Is partial laxly called to
these wines. They are equal to the best of European
wines and guaranteed pure. For safest
oet26 KELLER'S DRUG STOa., 91 Mar ket
PINE APPLE, SALMON,
OYSTERS, SPICED OYSTERS,
WM. DOCK, Jr. & CO.
For sale by
For sale low, by WM. DOCK, Jr., & CO.
NOTICE TO DEALERS IN GIINPOW
DEL—Mr. James M. Wheeler having
withdrawn from the agency for the sale of our
Gunpowder in Harrisburg, we have appointed
Major David M'Cortnick our agent, who will
be prepared to furnish all Mr. Wheeler's cos
tome= as usual
NY Person wanting a good Family Mare
for her "good" keeping, can be accommo
dated, by applying to J. Mish, through the
Postuffice. KEYSTONE NITIIt3ERY.
ALSO, A fine pair of mules will be hired on
reasonable terms J. 11.11311.
MESS Mackerel, jnotreceived, and for sale,
by NICHOLS & BOWMAN,
nov6 Coy. Front and Market Ste.
UAL Oil Lampe perfected, "Caboon'e At
tachment" fitted to any lamp, prevents
the breaking of chitanies. For sale by
NICHOLS & BOWMAN,
Cm. Front and Market Ste.
BASIENTB, Tubs, Brushes of all kinds, for
sale by NICHO.LS & BOWMAN,
nov6 Cor. Front and Market Sta.
CHORTS Syrups, of all kinds, at old prices
Call and Examine at
NI(IifOLS & BOWMAN,
nov6 Our. Front and Market Sta.
ROWN angora of all grades, for aale
low, by NICIBOIra A tiOWMAN,
Owner Front and Market, streets
A"LNB' Oranges and Lemons, atJ')UN
WILL HE GIVEN AT
ON THANKSGIVING INK
BERN HARD'S HOTEL.
ili kJ l lahi) 1.~~.'.
and War Claims.
All orders by mail attandvd to promptly
SULLIVAN S. CHILD.
E. I. DUPONT DE NEMOUR & CO
ALT, Astoria, Dairy, and Ground Alum, for
sale low, by •
NICHOLS & BOWMAN,
Oor. Front and Market Bra
SANFORD'S OPERA MOUSE
EVERY NIGHT THIS WEEK
ARMY DRAMATIC COMPANY,
Prices of Admission 50 and 25 Ots.
GAIETY MUSIC LULL.
Walnut Street,below State Capital Hotel.
Best Regulated and Cheapest Place of Amuse
ment in the World. Never has
such a bright array of
FIRST CLASS ARTISTS,
in aoy Establishment of the kind, either in
EUROPE OR AMERICA.
Determined to keep up the GREAT REPU
TATION already acquired for this
Iffammouth Place of Amusement,
we feel a just pride in announcing for this
week, commencing November 3d,
First Week of the World Renowned
MONS. PAUL CANE,
The Wonder of the Age.
MISS EMMA MILES,
THE GREAT FRENCH DANSEUSE,
the Eminent Etheopian Comedian and Great
Tamboriniet ; and
the Champion Jig Dancer of America and Ec
centric Comedian ; in connection with the
BEST DANS EUS ES
on the American Stage,
MISS KATE FRANCIS,
MISS LIZZIE FRANCIS,
and MISS KATE ARCHER ;
and the American Nightingales
MISS MOLLIE FTELDING,
and MISS JULIA EDWARDS ; also
WEBER'S SPLENDID ORCHMTRA.
To conclude every evening with the great
PENILE SCENE OF NINSTRELSEI.
ADML&. 4 .ION
Doors open at 7 o'clock. COMMOBee at 7 Y.
• 808 EDWARD 4 ,SoIe Leqh7.l. and Manager
UNCLE TO ‘MY, cing of the Buoktails, Superintendent
r 2tOu er tts minas
WM. T. BISHOP,
OFFICE NEXT DOOR TO WYETII'S HALL,
OPPOSITE THE COURT-HOOSE.
Consultations in German and English.
SHOEMAKER & C O'S,,
HAVE attained an enviable reputation
throughout the country. They are high
ly finished, have a sweet and powerful tone, and
have the rare qualification of wearing. They
have taken the PREMIUM over ALL others
wherever they were on exhibition.
The following persons have them in use in
this city, and will cheerfully bear testimony to
Gov. A. G. Curtin, Rev. Chas. A. Hay,
Hon. J. J. Pearson, Col. Wells Coverly,
Daniel Epply, Esq., Maj. David Mumma,
Geo. Shoemaker, Esq., D. A. Kepner, Esq.,
Wm. Sayford, Alex. Watson, Esq.
And some thirty other prominent citizens.
These Pianos are CHEAP as well as GOOD,
and are for sale by the subscriber, who is
the sole agent for this city and vicinity.
Diteurr =mama's Gatt.'s OFFICE, t
straia., Oct. 31, 1862. f
DROPOSALS will be received at this office
until Monday, 10th November, at 12 o'-
clock M., for the delivery in this city, at any
point that may be required, of
Five Hundred Army Transportation Wa
Two Hundred Four Wfieeled A-mbulances—
Five Hundred Sets Six Mule Wagon Har-
Two Hundred Sets Two Horse Ambulance
The whole to be completed and ready for
delivery, on or before the 16th day of Decem
ber next. The right is reserved to reject all
bids deemed too high.
[Signed] A. BOYD,
Capt. and Assistant Quartermaster, 11. S. A.
FALL AND WINTER DRY GOODS.
THE BEST SELECTED AND CHEAPEST STOCK
LITHE CITY OF HIRBISBURG.
Z. A. BOG F R,
[Saar to Boger Sc Son
IS now opening one of the largest and best
selected stock of Dry Goods ever brought to
this city, which were purchased before the
great rise in cotton and woolen goods which
has run the market up to such fabulous prices.
These goods will be disposed of at the prices
which reuld a year ago, and are warranted to
be equal in quality and style to any that are
now in this market. The stock comprises, in
part, a large assortment of
GOOD BLACK SPATS,
STAPLE LINEN GOODS.
BLACK STELLA SHAWLS,
NEW WOOLEN SHAWLS,
MUSLINS BX THE PIECE,
REPS, ORDFRFD COLORS,
FRENCH PLAID FLANNELS,
FULL STOCK OF WOOLENS,
RICHEST PRINTED GOODS,
NEW STYLE DRESS GOODS,
GOOD COLORED POI LT DE SOIE,
MAGNIFICENT DRESS SJLKS,
MAGNIFCIFNT PRINTED GOODS.
These goods, with others of different quail
ttes,„are now offered for sale at
The Old Prices
At the Old Stand, MARKET STREET, TWO
DOORS ABOVE River Alley, Harrisburg.
J. A. BOGER,
nova-dlw Successor to Boger & So.
• WM. KNOCHE,
No. 98 Market Street.