Pennsylvania daily telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1857-1862, November 08, 1862, Image 3

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    3paiip Qi`titgrapq,
Nu, It TIO AtiVicitTlSKßA.—Ati Ad
vertisements, Business Notices, Mar
riages, Deaths, dc., to secure insertion
n the TBLEGILAPH, must invariably
be accompanied with the CAIIII.
Advertisements ordered in the regu
!sr Evening Edition are inserted in the
morning Ed tion Without extra charge.
Saturday Afternoon, November 8, 1802
Of all kinds attended to.
Attorney at-Law.
Office : Third Street, Harrisburg, Pa. [02713,
burg are on a strike for higher wages.
finished husking their corn, and pronounce the
crop one of the best they have ever gathered.
CAM. W. H. BLAIR, of Centre county, whom
we noticed some time since as being compelled
to retire for a while from the service on account
of optical afflictions, has fully recovered and is
once more in the field at the head of his com
pany. We rejoice at this fact, because he is a
brave man and e good soldier.
PROMOTED.—COI. Joshua Owen, of the Sixty
ninth Pennsylvania Regiment, has been ap
pointed to succeed General Burns in the com
mand of his popular fighting brigade, General
Burns Laving been assigned to a division in
WilcwCs corps
Man —Winter is here in earnest; and we would
therefore urge the citizens of the different town
ships of the county to take steps at once to
secure the families of those who have gone from
their midst to aid in crushing the wicked rebel
lion, against want. Many poor persons have
volunteered, and many have been drafted, whos2
sates we commend to the consideration of the
benevolent and patriotic. The wives and chil
dren of such men should not be permitted to
suffer, but all their necessities, in the way either
of food or clothing, be constantly supplied.—
This is a duly devolved upon those who remain
at home. Let it he faithfully performtd. Our
granaries are stocked full of the fruits of a rich
harvest. Plenty blessed the labor of the farmer.
Abundance smiled hem every quarter, and
now before want seizes and pinches the fami
lies of the soldiers, we trust that our friends in
the county will organize and make arrangements
for doing that which covereth not only a mul
titude of sins, but exalteth a man and enno•
bleth a patriot.
= =
Tae Ptrrsuusa Pomo' are engaged in a lauda
ble work, and if they succeed, the smoky city
will be relieved of a great nuisance. We allude
to their efforts to rid that city of those dens of
cyprlana where they
Weave the wioding sheet of souls,
.A.nd lay them in the urn of eternal death.
Large numbers of these degraded creatures are
nightly captured and imorisorted, and the per
sistency with which the police go about their
work, admits of no doubt of their determination
to accomplish a good riddance of tide bad rub
bage. The Gazette relates an affecting interview
between one of those thus arrested, and her
father, who had been in quest of his erring and
fallen daughter for months, but who could not
obtain any tracts of his sinning child. Seeing
her name among those announced as arrested
and committed, he visited the prison and found
her. She is twenty-ono years of age, and rather
fair looking. They spoke in Welsh, a language
not understood by those present, but their ac
tions told plainly their feelings, and conveyed
an idea of the nature of their conversation.
The conduct of the daughter was respectful, and
she seemed completely overcome, whilst the
father appeared to keenly appreciate his posi
—A small share of vigilance of the police in
the State Capital, on the same crime, might
prevent the ruin of many who would otherwise
become useful to hemselves and society.
AN IMPORTANT ORDER.-It will be seen by an
order which we print below, that the officers '
who were lately in this city, for the purpose of
receiving detachments of the drafted men to fill
up the old regiments now in the field, have been
ordered back to their different posts, which is of
COMM tantamount to the rescinding of the first
order on the sui ject of taking the men in question
for the old regiments. In view of these facts, we
infer that it is the intention of the War Depart
ment to submit the matter of the organization
of companies and regiments of the drafted sol
diers, to the men themselves. In fact we have
reason to believe that a full understanding has
been had between the State Government and
the War Department, and that the matter at
issue has been satisfactorily arranged, and that
the drafted men are conceded the right of con
trolling their own organization. This of course
obviates all difficulty. The right which the
state administration has insisted upon is thus
acknowledged, and all cause for dissatisfaction
removed. It now becomes the drafted men to
be careful how they select inexperienced or in
capacitated officers to lead them into battle,
and 48 much of the late trouble in relation to
the men going into the old regiments, can be
traced to those who were fearful that, by such a
movement, they would lose positions of com
mand, let the men themselves now speak on the
subject. Since it is no longer a subject of force
to compel them to go into the old regiments,
let all who are convinced they cannot find com
petent men to lead them among those drafted,
make it a matter of choice, and at once offer to
enter the old regiments voluntarily. The man
who wants to do good service, and at the same
time become useful to himself, will not refuse,
under all the circumstances, at once to enter an
old company or regiment.
The following is the order to which we refer:
EiAller,Bl3lol, Pa., Nov. 8, 1862.
The officers of Pennsylvania Volunteers, with
their non-commissioned officers, are relieved
from the duties assigned them in the Special
Order of the sth instant, and will immediately
join their respective regiments.
1 -6 - THOMAS, Adjutant Gen.
PitmovinatOci c Matta lititgiaph, Oaturbav 'Afternoon November 8, 1862
COL. M. S. QUAY, of Beaver county, is in the
State Capital, partially recovered from the se
vere attack which prostrated him almost from
the time he took command of his regiment iu
the field. We have a high regard for Colonel
Quay, and trust that he may soon fully recover
either to take command of his regiment once
more, or assume some other duty where his
fine abilities and true integrity might be de
voted to the interests' and service of the
FINE GROCERIES. —Messra. Dock & Co., deal
ers in fine Groceries, Market Street, opposite
the Court House, have constantly in store all the
choicest in season pertaining to that depart
ment of trade. Persons desiring the finest
quality of Groceries, both fancy and those of a
more staple character, can always here be ac
commodated. All goods purchased at his store
are delivered to any part of the city, or care
fully packed and sent to any of the railroad
depots, free of charge
The scarcity of email change is seriously felt by
the business men and others in this community.
The business man loses many a sale which he
might otherwise make, if he could change a
dollar note, and the mechanic and laborer would
save many pennies if the usual quantity of
small change was still afloat, as he is often
compelled to buy more and unnecessary articles
in order to enable him to procure that which
he actually needs. This state of facts is
almost unendurable in a city with a regular
and floating population:of upwards of thirty
thousand souls, and many expedients are now
being tried to remedy the evil. Numerous
checks for Five, Ten, and Twenty-five cents are
in circulation, printed in a most unworkmanlike
manner, purporting to be payable at the York
Bank, city of Wilmington, Reading, &c., signed
by various names, which of a necessity have a
large circulation, and yet the receiver of this
miserable printed paper is not aware whether
the signer of the check is actually in existence
or whether he is worth a single farthing to re
deem the slip of paper circulating as money.—
Others have adopted a plan of cutting a one
dollar note into two pieces, and circulating them
for fifty cents. All this kind of paper money
ought to be discarded by the community, and
we advise every business man to keep his goods
rather than aid in circulating worthless paper,
assist dishonest men to defraud the honest la
borer and mechanic, and who will be compelled
tokeep this worthless trash eventually on hand.
By the kindness of the President of the City
Council, W. 0. Hickok, Esq., we have been
permitted to examine the various designs in
tended for the new issuesof small note currency
about to be adopted by our city, and it gives us
pleasure to announce to the public that they
are to be gotten up in a most beautiful manner.
But the action of Council lest night, unless
it is re-considered, will frustrate the design of
thus facilitating business and accommodating
those who have already suffered so much from
the inconvenience and the dearth of change.
The cost of the engraving and printing of
these notes would be a small item in compari
son to the economy which the plan is designed
to produce. An hour's experience in our pub.
lic markets is sufficient to sustain the claim—
and if this would not suffice, the testimony of
every man in the city would at once establish
the fact that the present scarcity of change is
one of the greatest burdens which the people
are compelled to carry.
We trust that the matter will not be suffered to
go by default. The banks give us nothing but
relief notes, the silver and gold currency is in
the hands of brokers and speculators, the post
age currency is gobbled up and held by the same
cormorants. What then are the people to do ?
Either suffer themselves to become the vio
tims of the speculator, or devise means for
their own protection. It is the duty of every cons
inanity to do so —and the Council representing this
city must not fail in this city.
This is a subject of such great importance, that
we are willing all should be heard in its discus
sion, who can bring a word of truth or argu
ment to the support of any of the propositions
relating to it, now before the public. The fol
lowing communication, relating to the matter,
is clear, lucid and candid, so far as it goes, and
was written by a gentleman who has had great
experience among the men now in service. We
submit his views to those most interested, the
privates who are now numbered among the
Editor of the Alegraph:—
At this time there is much difficulty in organ- .
icing the regiments of drafted men at Camp
Curtin. The Governor, the Adjutant General,
the Quartermaster General, the Commissary
General, and the Surgeon General, are doing all
they possibly can for the good of the service,
and the comfort and safety of the drafted sol
diers of Pennsylvania. I believe no one doubts
the sincerity of those officers. They have a Ref
culean task on their hands. A task which I
think is made heavier by the apparent want of
patriotism in many of the officers who accom.
pany the drafted men to the capital. I have
listened to those officers in the public houses of
this city, and I could come to no other conclu
-Ision than that they are not well qualified to
lead troops into the field of battle. They speak
freely, as if they thought the success of our cause
I depended on entire organisations of new troops,
with green o ffi cers. Make them officers, and
all will be subordination, and the troops safe:
Relieve them and insubordination will be the
order of the day ; ut least so say these officers.
I would appeal to the men's patriotism. We
are in war—active war. Can you conscien
tiously take charge of the lives of the wise
who are called to serve their country in the
battle field f Can you lead them into a fierce
engagement and guard them froth the surprised
and flank movements of veteran opponents
No one doubts your courage ; ; but you have no
experience ; and courage without science and,
experience is of little avail in battle. I for One
believe that the brave ' men in Camp Curtin
would be much more safe in the old regiments,
or at least officered by experienced men from
those regiments.
Let me give you an instance : The Governor
of this State, in his usual kind attention to the
suffering soldiers in the late battles in Mary
land, had a list of all the sick and wounded
taken and a return made to the Surgeon Gen
eral. That list shows the fact, that one unfor
tunate new regiment of brave men were cat to
pieces. The casualties in that regiment by
wounding, were more than happened in three '
old regiments accompanying them. They,wers
brave, and bravely officered ; but thny hadlittin
experience, and they Were an easy prey to the
enemy. is " - SPECTATOR.
Barnes Cnvacu.—Rev. W. S. Wood, pastor,
having returned to this city, will preach to
morrow morning at the usual hour. . Bev.
James Colder will preach in the evening•
Tim errr COUNCILS of Erie have ism.' $30,000
in notes, of a denomination under a dollar, de
signed as an accommodation fur change to the
people of that city.
Bare, an imbecile soldier, from the Sixteenth
and Filbert Streets Hospital, in Philadelphia,
eluded the guard on Thursday afternoon, and
has not yet returned. He is wh ay unable to
take care of himself, and has never before been
allowed to leave the Hospital without a friend
accompanying him. He is about five feet six
inches high, has short red hair and a freckled
face. Any one returning him to the Hospital
above mentioned, do the patient an act of
charity, and will confer a favor on the Medical
Officers, who are very solicitous on his account.
He was last heard of at Paoli, on the Pennsylva
nia Railroad.
Anderson Cavalry arrived in this city last eve-
Ding, in a special train from Carlisle, and de
parted almost immediately for the west. In
consequence of the inclement state of the
weather, but few people, beyond the personal
friends of some of the troopers from this city,
were present, and yet the reception was made
remarkable by the storm which prevailed. The
boys were in excellent spirits. They seemed
to enjoy the excitement and the dangers of the
ride over the rails, and left the city, marry of
them expressing their hopes of returning once
more, to enjoy the fruits of peace and the
credit of having done their duty to the coun
try in the hour of its danger. God grant that
their hopes in this respect may be realised.
An order has been recently issued, to the ef
fect, that the sutlers at Camp-Curtin be here
after restrained from condubting their business
iu that Camp. This order applies indiscrimi
nately to all who have been in any manner
huckstering in that ` vicinity, and has created
considerable disappointment and loos to many
who were dependent upon the little business
they conducted in Camp Curtin for their liv
ing. There were many worthy women who by
the sale of fruit and cakes made what support
ed their families, while we heard of a soldier,
severely wounded in battle, and who is unfitted
for any labor, who was among the number
notified to leave, and thus of course deprived
of his business and his support. We are not
aware of the object of this order, nor the pur-
pose that is to be effected. It is vaguely hint
ed the monoply of the Camp is to be awarded
to a single individual If, this is really so, we
will inform our readers of the fact—but of
course that information will have no effect in
putting a stop to such a monopoly.
Dreraccriva Frau IN Yosx Boactron.—Car
Works and Machine Shops Destroyed—Loss, $40,-
000.—We learn from our York exchanges, that
early on Friday morning, a destructive fire
broke out in the engine room of Messrs. 'igen
fritz at White's car works, in that borough. A
strong wind prevailed, which seriously increased
the fury of the flames, and baffled the efforts
of the firemen. In quick succession the seve
ral frame buildings owned by this firm, together
with the agricultural and machine works of the
Messrs. Dingee, were in full blase. The first
named firm lost all their valuable machinery
and material, large in quantity, as they were
engaged in filling a few heavy contracts. A
magnificent new passenger car, built by this
firm for the Reading and Columbia railroad,
stood en .a side ttack, and was totally consumed.
The car was nearly finished, at a cost of two
thousand dollars. Their aggregate loss is, per
haps,, thirty.thousand dollars. They are insu
red for aboUi $2,500 in each of the two York
companies ; and they have some foreign insu
rance. • But their loss over all insurance is
The Messrs. Dingee, too, are completely
burt out. The loss .they have sustained may
count seven or eight thousand dollars—possibly
more. Of this, they have an insurance of
about $2,500 in the York County Mutual, to
gether with protection in some other compa
nies. The insurance will hardly cover more
than five thousand dollars. The fire swept
across Beaver street, consuming the coal office
of George A. Barnita, together with shedding.
All the contents of the office, except two iron
safes, were removed. The contents in the safes
were either burnt or scorched, but they con
tained nothing of much value. This does net
speak well for safes, as the volume of heat from
a small frame office is comparatively trifling.
The machine shop of Messrs. Small & Smy
ser stands hard by the ruins. But it is a large
brick structure, with a slate roof and iron shut
ters—a fire proof building. It escaped almost
&LIMB= Fawn TM DRAM on the ground of
alieoage have been allowed in the following
Name. Where drafted.
Anthony Munally Luzern co., Penn'a
Florian Ritz 41 14
Richard Barrett ~ ~
Anthony Gillespi 0 IL
Henry Campbell i' lot
Thomas Tucker 46
George Kraemer Montgomery "
Philip Mails ° 6, 41
John F. Lutz ~ 4/
John Good 1, Ai
Edward Hays 4, 66
•Mike Hogan 61 66
Willard Pesch Erie, 66
Conrad Berngert , 61 66
Wenderlin Strohmeyer.. " 14
Jacob Vogel if di
John George Aschele.... Lancaster, 46
Henry Meisenbach 44 41
George Keiser. 61 46
Patrick Lynch SI IS
John Johnston IS
Edward Bentall 4,
William Quarry CI • 41
Thomas Linton 41 46
William A. Lee Wyoming, 41
Patrick Donohoe Northampton, "
Timothy Mooney ,i, IS
Francis Woathy Delaware, SS
Peter Bice
Petri& Hanley Susquehanna,
John Hall Berke, •
Thomas Fallen Bu cks ,
Ma EDITOR :—Your remarks in regard to
the late order prohibiting the sale of articles in
thecamps, contained in this morning's Tram
°Raft, are appropriate. Many ui our citizens
who are contributing liberally to the comforts
of the sick and wounded among ns, will look
for some good reason why the poor women and
children of this city, seeking to earn honest
living by selling eatables, are forbidden to sell
tfi . 'eir articles in the camps. Many.Ailkis also
know the disabled soldier wounded-.NIIIIp-crtn
her at Drainesville, now bearing upon his body
unhealed wounds, and who, after having per
mission grant, d, opened a place to sell his
small wares, is now ordered to close his place of
business. This soldier is still upon hi, crutches.
But that matters not, his place is wanted—by
whom, we shall see I A CITIZEN.
~.Fassn Venom Liam( in glass capillary tubes,
tilt received at Bannvart's Drug Store. it*
A Mom Entsrasnmarrr —Among the many
improvements lately made in our city, to which
wp can point with pride as an evidence of pros
perity and as a determination on the part of
our business men, no longer to remain behind
the • ` light house," is the completion of Eby
& Kunkle's large brick building at the corner
of Market and Fifth streets, which is alike
creditable to the owners and ornamental to that
part oi our city.
The building is not only one of the largest,
devoted to the grocery business, outside of New
York, but the stock ch gee competion.—
Without going into detaMre may safely say
that the firm keep' on hand ;verything usually
kept in a'groorry store, (liquore excepted,) and
that they sell at very small profits. Their
clerks are civil and accommodating, and have
strict instructions under no gromnstanoes what
ever to misrepresent or take advantage of any
customer. A general invitation is extended to
the public( to visit the new building and exam
lee the extensive stock, whether they purchase
or not.
To the Afflicted.
The undersigned would respectfully inform
those who are afflicted with Rheumatism, Dys
pepsia, Contnmption of Liver and Kidney,
Voughs, Fevers, and all diseases arising from
impurity of the blood, that She is prepared to
furnish Mrs. Westhoven's German Vegetable
Medicines at very moderate rates. I have also
on hand a quantity of invaluable Salves for
Sore Eyes, Frozen Feet and Piles. References
can be furnished ai to their wonderful efficacy,
whenever called upon. There need be oo ap
prehension in r%-fid to my competency to ad
minister it, as I have had it on hand for the
pastel,' years. As they ate now sold at reduced
prices, no family should be without them over
night. They can be had at any time at my
residence, in Pine street, between Second and
Front. (aul3-dlm) MRS. L. BALL.
PHIL&DBIRECIA, Nov. 3, 1862
1&s. Ball :—I feel no hesitancy in acknow
ledging the virtue of your medicine, its sooth
ing influence and healing power. For several
years I was afflicted with dyspepsia, and during
my stay in Harrisburg you cured me in the
short space of one month, of that annoying
and distressing disease, and at the same time
also cured me of a running scrofula, which had
existed for over one year without ceasing.—
During my years of affliction, I applied fre
quently to doctors of medicine, but they proved
ineffectual. I have the utmost confidence and
belief in the power of tour medicine, and would
say to those afflicted, who wish to enjoy life in
its natural element, with a system renewed to
vigorous nature, to try your medicine as I did.
Yours, truly,
64 North Eighth Street, Philadelphia.
They Purify, strengthen and inAlgorate.
They create a healthy appetite.
They are an a , •tidete to change of water and diet.
They ov , reoue elects of dissipation aid late hours.
They strengthen the syient and enliven the mind.
hey pretreat miasmatic and Intermittent levers.
They purify the breath and acidity of the stomach.
They curs Dyspepsia and Constipation.
They cure diarrhea, Cholera, and Cholera Morbus.
They cure Liver Comp lairt and Nervous Headache.
They are the best bitters in he world. They make
the weak man strong , and are exhausted nntern's great
restorer. They are made of pure St. Croix Rem the
celebrated (Unsay& Bark, roots and herbs, and are taken
with tt•e pleasure of a beverage, without regard to age
or time of day. Pirticularly recommended to delicate
persons requiring a gentle stimulant. gold by all
Grocers, Druggists, Hotels and Saloons. P. H. Drake
C0.,202 ttroedway, New York.
Dote no more unpleasant and unsafe Medicines
Nor unpleasant and dangerous diseases, use
Which has received the endorsement of the most
Is now onered to afflicted he vanity as a certain cure for
the following diseases and symptoms °thrusting from
diseases and abase of the Urinary or Serum 04ans.
General Debility,
mental end Thysical Depression, •
Determination of Blood to the Bead,
Confused Ideas,
General Irritability
Restlessness and Sleeplessness at Night,
Mame of Muscular Efficiency,
Lees of Appetite,
Dyspe els,
Low Spirits,
Disorganisation or Paralysis of the
Organs of Veneration,
Palpitation of the Rout,
And, in tact , all the concomitants of a Nervous and
Debilitated state of the system.
it, insure the genuine, cut thus out.
See advertisement in another column.
Fun I Fuss 11—We have received from New
York a splendid assortment of Fara at all prices.
Black Cloaks, ready made and made to order.
500 Hoop Skirts, all styles from 76c. up.
60 pieces of white, red and yellow flannel.
26 dozen of white and grey Undershirts and
26 pieces of new De!sines and other Drees
80 pair of splendid white (all wool) Blankets.
200 splendid Cambric Bands, beet French
needle work.
A very large assortment of holies, gentlemen
and children's Stockings, (wool and cotton,) all
10 doien of Nubian, Woolen Hoods, Sontags,
and Mende Scarfs.
50 pieces of Casstnetts and Kentucky Jeans,
for men and boys' wear.
10 pieces of Merinos, (all colors,) Alapaccas,
Our stock now is large, and bought before
the rise in goods, and those wishing to buy we
would invite to call. S. LEWY.
Ser.-18 6 0-2 CI
'HE language of nature and experience de
-1 monstrates, that whoever would enjoy the
pleasut tle of food—the beauties of landscapes
the joys of companionship—the richness of lit
erature—or the honors of station and renown—
must preserve their health
• The stomach is the receptacle of all nourish
ment, and the fountain from which all parts of
the body, derive sustenance. The effect of foul
injurious food entering the stomach, is to de
range the digestive organs, and produce headache,
loss of appetite, unrefreshed sleep, foetid brea/h, low
spirits, feverish burning', constipation, incapacity to
perform any mental or physical duty, iSrc , and are
the symptoms of that horrid disease
Which assumes a thousand shapes, and points
towards a miserable , life and premature decay. The
Medical Faculty has labored for generations to
discover reliable appetisers and the proper
means of overcoming stomachic derangements.
Certain ineredients have' been long known as
partially effective. Among these were
An invalid physician, sojourning in the tro
pical island of St. Croix, observing the habits
of the natives, gathered the recipe for the final
accomplishment of this most important end.
The article was first us,d as a private medicine,
when its salutary effects becoming known, it
was brought out under the name of
They act with unerring power, and are taken
with the pleasure of a beverage. They perform
most wonderful cares in stubborn cases of Dys
pepsia, Liver Complaint, Nervous Affections,
Loss of Appetite, Intermittent Fevers, Diar
rhcei, Sour Stomach Headache,. Fever and
Augue, Weakness, Mental Despondency, &c.
As a morning appetizer and after dinner tonic, they
should be in every family. .They are a delightful.
exhilarating stimulant, without any subsequent stamfy
ing reaction.
Messrs. P. H. Daats.—Gentlemen have
suffered terribly with Dyspepsia for three or
four years, and tried many remedies without
effect. I had to abandon my profession, and
suffered greatly from everything I ate. I have
now tried the Plantation Bitters—they helped
me—l continued their use, and am now nearly
a well man. I know of several similar cases.'
Intelligent persons and physicians can judge
of the efficacy of the Plantation Bitters from
the following partial formula.
Wan known and used in Germany for Dyspep
sia, Chronic Diarrhoea, Cholic, Dysentery, and,
diseases of the Stomach and Bowels, as early as
For Inflammations of the Loins and Spleen in
Dropsical Affections and Biliary Secretions, or
Obstructions of the Abdominal Viscera.
Was unknown to civilization until the middle
of the 17th century. Humboldt makes favora
ble mention of the febrifuge qualities of this
article as an Antido:e to Fever and Ague, In
termittent and Relations Fevers, in his exten
sive South Ameticen travels. The Countess,
wife of the Viceroy of Peru, having experienced
the beneficial effects of this Bark, sent it to
Europe in 1640. It was sold by the Jesuitkfor
the enormous sum of its own weight in silver, and
was--thus called JZSIIITie Pownaa. In 1668, Sir
John Talbot employed it with great success in
France, in the treatment of Fever and Ague,
Dyspepsia, Nervous Affections, Loss of Appetite,
Weakness and Debility, Palpitation of the
Heart, Diarrhoea, &c., under the name of Eng
lish Powders ; and in 1679,'he sold the secret
of its origin to Louis XIV, by whom it was di
vulged. It is now a standard remedy iu all
Pharmacopcsia, and is employed in preparing
the Plantation Bitters.
Chamomille Flowers, for enfeebled digestion ;
Winter-green, valuable for Scrofula,Rheumatism,
and Nefratic Affections ; Lavender Flowers, aro
matic, stimulant and tonic, highly invigorating
in Nervous Debility ; Anise, an aromatic car
minative, creating flesh, muscle and milk.
Much used in nursing.
Another ingredient of remarkable and won
derful virtue used in the preparation of these
Bitters, is a native of Brazil, and 88:yet un
known to the commerce of the world. A Span
ish writer says
0 n" administered with St.
Croix Bum, never fails to relieve nervous tre
mor, wakefulness, disturbed sleep, &c., and that
it is used with great effect by the Brazilians,
Spanish and Peruvian Ladies to heighten their
color and beauty. It , imparts. cheerfulness to
the disposition, vigor to the appetite, and bril
liancy to the complexion."
We withhold its name from the public for the
To the above are added Clove Buds, Orange,
Carraway, Coriander, Snake Boot, &c., all pre
served in perfectly pure
nov4 wed &sat 6mciew
The tonic properties of Bt. Croix Rum, and
its powerful invigorating effects, have been long
known to the physicians of the world.
Bilious, Intermittent and Chill Fevers, en
gendered by the change of water and diet of
travelers, particularly upon western rivers, are
prevented and cured by the Plantation Bitters
Thy are also reliable to prevent sea sickness.
PEULADIELIWA, If3t month, 16th diiy, 1862
" &matzo Fauno.—Wilt thou send me
another dozen of thy .Bitters? Nothing has
proven so beneficial to my invalid wife or my
self, as the Plantation Bitters.
Thy friend, luso Howxarro."
N. B.—The secret of the immense sale of the
Plantation Bitters, is their guaranteed purity.
The St. Croix. Rum, and every article used, is
warranted perfectly pure, and the money will
be returned if not as represented.
The Plantation Bitters are put up in unique
quart bottles, and sold by all respectable D,ug
gists, Grocers,Hotels and Restaurants through
out the worl. Be particular that every bottle
bears the few- simile of the Proprietor's signature.
nov4-dawlm-eodaeow] 202 Broadway, N. Y.
the winter term of five calendar months on the let of
Novembernelt. The course of instruction is thorough
and extensive, desinged end arranged to prepare boys
and young men for business or college. The principal,
who devotes all him time ti the ild3rests of his school
and its Mils, is assisted by eight gentlemen or ability
and experience. Toe German, Preach and Amiable
languages are taught by native resident teechers ' an
advantage which will be readily appreciated by the
patrons of the institution.
The Military Department is under the charge of Major
G. EeXendorff, of Philadelphia, whose qualifications for
the position are extensively known. Its duties and
requirements do not, in any way interfere with the
literary departments, while enrolment among the cadet
corps is left optional.
For eatolouge Inc.,apply to
eeptl3-vmodtra VI M. F. WYMRS, s, if., Principal.
WHEREAS letters of administration to
the ast de of John Lents, Sr., late of Upper
Paxton towwhip, Dauphin county, have been granted to
the subscriber, ad persons indebted to i estate are
requ est,' to make Immediate payment, e
nda those Oaring
dahlia or demands against said esate will make known
the same without delay to • J OHN LENTZ, Jr.,
Upper Paxton Township, near Ilillersburg .P. 0., Dam
phial County. octlB-oast6W
N to) 7timertistmtnts
"Recmorsa, December 28th, 1861
Respectfully yours, Rey. J. S CATHORN."
S. T.-1860—X.
8. T.-1860-X
Arm 2bnatitentents
Princes Melodeons &0,,
Of every kind
Large Pier and Mantle Mirrors,
Photograph Framea and Album.
at the New Music Store of SIMS WAND,
au.l4 dly N 0.12, - .orth Third Street above Market.
93 Market street, Harrisbury, Pa.,
NEW ROSEWOOD PIANOS, from the best
makers, from $2OO upwards.
MENTS, FROM $46 to $lOO.
Guitars, Violins, Accordeons, Flutes,
Fifes, Drums, Panjos, Tambourines,
Violin and Guitar strings and musi
cal merchandise in general.
hand. Music sent by mall to any part or the
Suitable tilt looking glasses, and all kaate of
pictures always on hand.
A fine assortment of bust plated
1.0013.1NG GLASSE 8
From smallest to largest sizes.
Any style of trams wade to order at the
shortest no ce.
93 Market BLreet...
febl9- wisl)
' I AE.1.8 inincleeine property recently Gwen—
pied by the Pit sj=lti.... ANI a ighiaLlS C , LLBGE
I uttered for Fah.. Il is well euitei eitner for a private
Residence or a B arclin4 :-oh Mot, bolos supplted with gas,
water, bath rooms, heater, tang., etc lbe grounds
con valuable F rud Trees and shrubbery toe place
w.O be s.e.i low ~ad pees! salon elvrn withdi reasoßable
time F , w temp, &o ,al ply t .
. .
TARS. S. rt. W 1 . 013, or
D!t.IW if 81.41.11
kaecutor. .Eatat,e of Hey R. R. Waugh,. dec,:i.
'HE undersigned will give immediate em
ployment to Twenty woodchoppers, at fair
prices. None but sober, industrious men need
No. 6, S. Front St.
Cor. Market Square.
nov 6deod lw*
HEREAS, the Honorable JOHN J.
PRARsON, President of the *bunt of common
Ptees m the Twelfth Ju..icial District, consisting of tho
counties of Lebanon and Dauph, o, foal toe Hoe: Dana
at LANDIS and Hon. Morin R YoIDIG. essoclate'dndges in
Dauphin county, having r-sued t neir precept, bearing
date the 6th day of October, 1862, to me directed,. for
nation; a Cour, of Oyer and Termio , r and General 2ail
Delivery and Quarter Sessions of the Ponce at tiarrisbitg,
hir the county of Dauphin, and to comm. see as tni '6D
MoenaY us NoVntßilit salt being the .7Te DAY or No-
Vinitnits. 1802 and to continue two weeks.
Notice therefore hereby given to the Colmar, Ma
ness of the Peace, Aldermen, and Constable. of the said
county of Dauphin, that they be then, and Diet In their
proper persons, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon 01 said
day, with Weir reuoids, inquisato..e, esaminati:ns,
and their own rememb antes, to do those thugs
which to their office appertains to he .ione, and those
who are boned to reCOgnizaoce, to prosecute against the
prisoners that are ur shall us in the Jail of Dauphin coun
ty, be then and there to prosecute against th in as shall
bepp.t. . .
Given under my hand, at Eiarriebnrg, the oth day of
Oeteb r, in ihe year of our Lord, 1862, and in the
eighty .slith year of the independence of the United Staten
J D. BOAS, Sheriff.
Harrisburg, Oct. b, 1862,
pabli= bed,. ptjou 6 cents, a new
0 edition of the late Dr. CULVER WELL'S ChLE
MATED ECTUktia. on the abu,e of the Reproductive
ppw era, inducin; Debdi y, 'e kOUsi eye , Conaursption,
apli e ,*y, Dental and Phvnica I Incapacity, e The rad
ice, mode Ament, wilhont medicine, la fully ex
plained, BO as to suable every one to be his own physi
cian at the lea,t pootiblee xpeuse.
A Boon to Thousands of Sufferers.
Sent under seal, in a plain envelope, to any address,
post paid, on receipt or six cents; or two postage stamps.
Addt ess the pub.isbeis,
Ch. J• C• KLINE, & CO..
127 Bowery,New York
Post Office, box, 4.510.
frIER canal grobery store and Rockville
House,•known as the lJpdegrovo Lock Property,
situated live MUGS above Harrisburg, 'touting east on
the Pennsylvania Canal and west on the tinalineben.oi
river road, will be sold if applier' t r soon. "
The grocery store, If not tee very vest stand oh the
line of the %nal; I. only equaled ny one other. d largo
new barn aWatable has nanny been built, so that each
bOatwteBl3o. can bo loclied up separately. Also plenty of
sheds, hay houses, corn crib, two store houses for grain,
ice house, hay takes, and indeed every convenience
that is necessary for carrying on the busmess. The
place is within, three hundred yards of tits, Bockville
depot ,on the Pennsylvania railroad, and Dauphin . and
Schuylkill railroad also. Persons wishing to Purease,
please apply on the premises, to
ATMES of this Monster " among Native
V American Hardy Grape, for sale at the
Keystone Nursery. The clusters frequently
weigh a pound and a half, and the berries are
larger than the Celebrated Black Hamburgh.
The quality is also good—equal, at least, to
the well known lsabella. J MISH,
SILAS WARD has removed his Music and
Frame Store from Market Square to No. 12,
N. Third St., a few doors above Market, etoreke
cently occupied by Mr. Duncae, where he will be
happy to see his Mends and the public gener
ally. For sale—Steinway's celebrated Pianos,
Melodeons and every article of musical mer
chandise at city prices. oct27 dtf
V T Henry C. Shaffer has a large lot of
Wall Paper and Window Shades on hand, -
which will be sold very low. Call and examine.
Paper hanging personally attended to.
00t27 No. 12 Market St., near the Bridge.
THE Ppdegrove Lock Property,'Ogad
1. grocery and Rockville "Cause, situated give 'ig en
above Harrisburg, Is now offered for sale. Bee *dyer -
Inemeet in Weekly or apply to
ASMALL lot of extra, just received and for
sale by WM. DOCK, Tr., & CO.
Quperior braude of (atm family flour
which we warrant to give jiatiedkotion kir rale
NICHOLS a arimem
Corner-Front and Market *Arne
, k . P. HENRY.