Newspaper Page Text
friday Afternoon, November 14, 1862.
The Patriot and Union has become a prophet.
It prophecies that the war will never crush out
the rebellion "on its [the administration's) plans
as long as grass grows or water runs." Of course
the Patriot has other plans and other information
than that posses•ed by the President, and there
fore it presumes to prophecy with certainty. Its
Mende in the South would be ungrateful in
deed, if they did not keep their organ advised
of their plans, and as On Patriot now so confi
dently predicts the failure of the administra
tion, we have one of two inferences to make.
It is either a fact that the Breckenridgers in
the North, With the Woods, the Hughes, In
gersolls and other prime traitors, are about to
make an cpen dr monstration for treason, or
the armies of the South have been so reinforc
ed that they are deemed capable of "cruehidg
out" the government. Our word for It the
Patriot never indulces•in prophecy from insoira
tion. Its prophecies in relation to the success
of the , ehellion are always based on its infor
mation flout its rebel frieude. But in this in
stance, it , i, counting without its hostel.
THE RIGHT AND THE WRONG
When ver we may do for or egaiust the fede
ral government, in this great crisis, there is a
right, and a wrong involved in the struggle be
tween legitimate authority and rebellious pow
er, which must sooner or later be decided.
.Those who have been defending the right, will
some day be blessed with victory. Right never
fails—its success may be postponed—its pro
gress may for a time be impeded, but in the
end it is bound to be triumphant and progres
sive. Thus, too, with wrong. Those who up
hold the wrong will some day be astonished
with their reward. Wrong may temporarily
triumph—it may succeed in localities, and it
may even boast a general victory—but in the
end, when the contest becomes fair and open
and square between truth and error, as God is
jest, au truth will triumph. This will be the
result of the struggle in which we are
now involved. Those who are opposing
the government—those who have achieved
temporary success by means of party organiza
tions which have stood aloof from a just share
of the dangers and brunt' of battle—who have
conspired against and robbed the soldier of his
franchise—who perpetrated fraud and made
falsehood the representative of the principles of
their opponents and the expounder of their own
—those guilty of these acts, will yet be forced to
the full assumption of their dirty plots and
counter plots against the government. The
right and the wrong are bound to come in con
flict, not only on the i attle field where loyal
men are bravely contending with rebel traitors.
The loyal men at home will some day be forced
to an open conflict with the rebel sympathisers
who daily and hourly defy justice and ridicule
the power of the government in the walks of
private and social life. The right and the wrong
of this conflict must be tested. As a soldier
truthfully remarked to us, "the army cannot
do all the fighting. It is capable of dealing with
the foe in its front—but the cowardly miscre
ants who are In its rear—the black hearted vil
lains who stay at home to embarrass and thwart
the government, and give aid to the traitors,
these must be throttled, put down, extermina
ted, if needs be, as we exterminate venomous
reptiles, before the peaceful and harmonious
operations of the law and power of the govern
ment can be established."
There is truth in what our soldier friend
declared—and he nor we are not the only men
who believe that the right and the wrong of
this bitter struggle must come in open conflict
in other localities than where our armies are
now so gallantly contending with traitors.
Koortoss, TNT TO BE HELD.—The states
which have yet to elect their Representatives
to the next Congress, and the dates at which
they usually hold their elections, are as fol
lows : New Hampshire, on the second Tues
day in March, 1863 ; Rhode Island, first Wed
nesday in April, 1863 ; Conneticut, first Monday
in April, 1863 ; Maryland, first Wednesday in
November, 1868; Kentucky, first Monday in
August, 1868 ; California, first Thursday in
September, 1868 ; Virginia, fourth Thursday in
May, 1863 ; North Carolina, (time not yet spe
cified ;) Tennessee, (time not yet specified.)
TUB PATRIOT AND UNION becomes nauseous at
the election of the veteran lover of freedom
and bold hater of slave•holders, modern Demo
crats and traitors, Owen Lovejoy. It would
like to defeat him, but the effort is futile. Love
joy ie elected, and will continue to denounce
and battle all dough-faces such as the Patriot
people, and uphold to the scorn of the world
all traitors such as compose the main strength of
the Democratic party in the Union, the rebel
trailers of the south.
GastartaL Boansma.—A correspondent of the
Natiw►al Inklngmar states that General Burnside
was born at Liberty, Indiana, of Scottish
parents, his father being somewhat of the
Davie Deans school, but wanting its moroseness
and sectarian bitterness. He inherits much of
the deep-rooted religious conviction, caution
and determination so eminently peculiar to the
"sons of Scotia "
Tits sr arsterav that Gen. Burnside is only
• temporarily in command of the army of the
Potomac ? , and that he succeeds to that com
mand by virtue of his rank, is unfounded. He
was maligned to his present high position by the
express orders of the President of the United
MR. BOLT AND THE PROCLAMATION.
A letter from Hon. Joseph Holt, written on
the 25th of October, but only just published,
takes the true groundaithatito interest, or in
aMtittior4 must.be perinitted to stand in the
way of.the paramount duty of restoring the
Union ; that those who are in arms against the
Gonstitutioa can claim no rights under it, and
that if the rebellious states do not submit be
fore the Ist of January, they will have volun
tarily brought upon themselvee the abolition
of slavery. These are sound views, and they
mark the auspicious progress of right opinions
among Southern men, who are really and un
conditionally for the Union. Asa Kentuckian,
Mr. Holt naturally desired 'to save' the Union
without injury to slavery, and he has not
yielded the hope of doing so, until events have
demonstrated that it cannot be realised. .one
year ago he resisted the proclamation 'uf Gen.
Fremont, offering liberty to the slaves of re
bels. Today he sustains the proclamation of
the President, declaring all slaves to be free, in
such states as shall remain insurrectionary
after the let of January. The change which
the progress of time has wrought in his mind,
f ie rien g d oi s n o g f o t n he a) ll llst nio a n n in tly th a e m b o o n le
has just manifested itself most signally in the
election in Missouri. A few more courageous
utterances, like this of Mr. Holt, will finish the
COLINBL LUDLOW, an able and intelligent
officer on the staff of General Dix, has just com
pleted arrangements with the rebel commis
sioners for a mutual exchange of all prisoners
of war. The result, as given in a report from,
Fortress Monti e, is more favorable to us than
was generally expected. The boasts of the
rebels, of the immense number of prisoners they
have taken from us, prove to have as little
foundation as many of their other assertions ;
and the amount now stands In, our favor by
about six thousand privates and six hundred
and snventycrfficers. Thus, though at Harper's
Fdrry and on some other OCCIUdons we have lost
more than the enemy, and thus given him oc
casion for his boasts, it appears that on the
whole, and taking the West with the East, the
advantage is largely with us. What is thus
true of prisoners is true equally of the general
results of the war. The rebels may have gained
some slight advantages in the East ; but their
blows have been returned with heavy interest
in the West ; and our losses on the Peninsula
have been made up by the successes of the
armies under Bosecrans, Grant, Schofield,
Curtis, Mitchell, Morgan and ethers. The ave
rage of success, like the surplus of prisoners
held, is on our side ; and now that an energetiq
and hitherto always successful captain is at the
head of our greatest army, we may hope to see
the Nest retrieve for itself what it bag lost, and
rival the West in the celerity and 'aide of its
Twa Enscr or ma ELSOTION.—The Washing
ton correspondent of the New l ork /Awning
Post says that the white natives of all that re
gion are very severe and non-committal. "Why
do you come to murder us ?" asked a Virginia
matron of a Massachusetts Yankee ; "the else
flows have gone against you." The Massachu
setts man was anxious to learn what the elec
tion@ had to do with the war. The lady was
quick with the reply : "The Democrats are for
peace—they will stop your wicked war upon us
as soon as they hare the power. As you have
found out that the Democrats are in the ma
jority, why do you not stop fighting ?" This
shows how quickly the rebels have extracted
comfort from the success of the northern Demo
crate. The Yankee replied to the lady as he
was leaving : "I am sorry to disappoint you,
but if you are making any calculations of peace
because of the election victories of the Demo
crats, you are building your house upon a sandy
foundation. the Democrats have hot got con
trol of the government yet, and if they had
they would not dare to stop the war. The
northern people have been misled and deCeived,
for they believe in the war."
How rr as Eiriourru.-7-In the north, the
rebel sympathisers denounce the President's
emancipation proclamation, as being utterly
impracticable. In the south, the fighting re
bels receive it as the greatest calamity that
could befall the cause of treason, the moment
the federal armies get a footing in the cotton
states, to put the emancipation policy into prac
tical operation. This is the only point on
which the sympathisers in the loyal states differ
with their friends and allies in the south. The
Richmond &canker of Oct. 6th, referring to
the subject, says: . •
"These calamities threatened in the capture
of our ports are grave enough. One graver,
however, and more terrible than all these, is to
come if the enemy c►n get bold in the cotton
states, for putting into operation there his
Tan Lannon Correspondent of the Patriot,
(who is doubtless one of the bipeds who now
cluster daily in the sanctum of that concern)
should take a doom of Husband's Magnesia, and
then attempt another suggestion for the glory
of little Mao. - Would it not be wise to ask
whether M'Clellan is at preeentacitizen of Penn
sylvania, beforehe is invested with senatoial
honor. When he asked to be retired to Tren
ton, he of cootie acknowledged New Jersey as
his home, his place of residence. But the
sage who lives in Lebanon and writes for • the
Patriot wanted a card to play. Would it not be
well for the Patriot to consult the splin' Why
not ask for a rap or two on the subject from the
Gmtsaar. ELLLICIE an "Anoi.rriorusr." —The
-Chicago Zones, the correspondent of which was
once caught by rebels and let off, because
his captors read that journal and found it to be
on their min side of the controversy, has set
down General llalleckits an abolition convert.
The secessien'sympathisers North ars obeying
the iordructions of General Beanregard, hence
forth to denominate every man who Was in favor
of the restoration of the Union, an " abo
Tax RsmovaL or Gas. ItoCritusa is received
with anirobation - in the west. Those who
object to it in that region are theNailandigOun
glert"Vilianio inaito Iteltgrapt) irittai - Afternoon, November 14, 1862
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A number of squatters have recently made
application to the general land office, to be al
lowed pre-emptien rights of settlement on Rock
Island in the Mississippi river.
The Secretary of the Interior referred to the
Attorney_ General, the question whether the
Island was a part of the public lands subject
to the pre-emption law.
The Attorney General has responded in an
elaborate opinion, in which he holds that Rock.
Wand, having been reserved out of the public
lands by the Executive for military purposes,
under the authority of the act of 1809, is nut
subject to pre-emption or sale under the gene
rat land law of the United States, and that the
alleged relinquishment of the reservation by
the War Department, in 1848, was without
authority of law, and therefore did not operate
to restore the island to the mass of public lands,
The power to relinquish a military reservation,
belonging not to the Executive but to Congress,
besiet-s its importance in asserting the lights of
the Government to an island so valuable for
military purposes. This opinion contains an
interesting discussion of the limitations of Exe
cutive power. It will soon be published entire.
The War in Kentucky and
& 11411 IT WITH MORGAN'S GUICHILL&S
One Hundred and Twenty-Five Cap
The Rebels hearing Ilif Chattanooga,
Sixteen hundred rebel cavalry arrived, and
report' that 6,000 are on the way to reinforce
At Nashville, it li reported that a fight took
place on Tuesday near Lebanon, between Kew
sett's and Walford's cavalry on the Federal side,
and Morgan's on the rebel side Seven gueril
las were killed and 125 captured, and also a
number of horses. Our cavalry is in pursuit.
Cheatham's rebel division is at Tallahoma.
Part of Bragg's arwy is reported at Knoxville
The rebels are moving their sick to Chattauoo
ga: There are large confederate stores at Mur,
The Wai in Mississippi
Advance of Our Troops to Holly
THE POST OCCUPIED
BRISK 8111011811 AT LLIIIIIN'S MILLS
THE REBELS RETREATING
[Special dispatch to the St. Louis, (Mo.) Dem.
ocrat] —General Grant advanced and occupied
Holly Springs to-day, and our pickets are two
miles south of this place.
• Colonel Lee, of the Ist lowa Cavalry, has
driven in the rebel pickets at Lamkin's Mills,
four miles south of Holly Springs, and captured
100 prisoners ; among them are several officers
and one captain on Gen. Van Dom's staff.
A brisk skirmish is now going on at L
Mille, and the rebels are retreating.
Gen. Grant is determined to drive the rebels
to the wall and pin them there.
The Track of the Charleston Rail
AFFAIRS AT • CHARLESTON
Advice by the steamer Western World
from Port Royal, report that an expedition
comprising three hundred Rhode Islanders had
torn up the track of the Charleston and Sa
vannah railroad. A large number of rebel
troops arrived from Charleston, and our forces
retreated to their boats.
Rebel deserters report that Beauregard in
tended to attack Fort Pulaski about the 17th
The engines were being removed from the
steamer Nashville, to be placed on one of- the
rams, of which several were about ready.
A negro company is doing picket duty on St.
Simon's' Island,' under 'white officers. Two
boats' crews of them recently proceeded up
Darien river and captured two rebel deputy
marshals and two of the rebel pickets.
St. Catharine's Island has been evacuated by
the, rebels, who took the negroes with them,
killing two who refused to go.
The health of the troops at Port Royal was
Left at the latter place the gunboats Miami
and Chocura, having Bear Admiral Lee on
board. • •
FROM HARPER'S' FERRY
Reported Movements of Stonewall
Banmtorts, Nov. 18.
The correspondence of the Anctican, dated
Harper's Ferry to-day, says:
"Several parties have reached here from Mar
tinsburg, from whom we have apparently reli
able information of the condition of affairs in
the Army of the Potomac up to Cherry Run,
where General Kelly is stationed. The rebels
have entirely abandoned the line of the Poto
mac. None of their troops have been seenlor
nearly a week. Our cavalry are actively scout
ing.in the vicinity of Martinsburg or passing
" It was reported there that Jackson had re
turned to Winchester with a considerable force,
and was to move from that point westward.,
"The' better opinion appears to be,. that if
Jackson fs the valley at all, it is for the Pur
pose of moving towards Staunton, as General
Cot's march toward that point, with a Federal
force, is exciting, apprehension among 'the
rebels. Last week General Cox was known to
be in Highland county, within forty miles of
RECEPTION OF GENERAL BANKS AT NEW
A meeting of merchants and citizens will. be
held al the Astor House to-morrow, to mike
arrangements for the reception of lien. Banks.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 14
,13timonrus, Nov. 18
LAGRANGE, M 786., Nov. in
FROM PORT ROYAL
--.11.•-•-• , ••
road Torn up
Naw Yom, Nov. 18
Nsw YORK, Nov. 14
LATEII, FROM EUROPE.
ARRIVAL OF Till STRAMBRIP RIJROPL.
The Royal mail steamship Europa, from Liv
erpool on the 81st ult., via Queenstown on,the
let inst., arrived at this port at 11,80 last night.
She has seventy passengers, and £l,OOO ster
The advices by the Europa are one day later.
The steamer Persia reached Queenstown on
the 81st ult.
The news is not important, European politics
remaining unchanged, and the papers having
little to say on- the American question.
The London Times gives the Federal govern
ment 'credit for its energy in the construction
Of a navy, but it questionstbe effectiveness of its
new vessels for a regular navy warfare.
Au iron confederate privateer was recently
spoken off Sable Island.
[Nora.—This was probably the Alabama,
which a recent letter said was see:, by the City
of Washington on her outward trip.—Eorron.]
Affairs in Greece were quiet. The Russian
Government hail discovered the existence of a
centre revolutionary committee at Warsaw.
The elections in Greece will be held on the
10th of Naverober.
It is said that an understanding has been ar
rived at between France, England and Russia,
by which the affairs in Greece will be deprived
of their importance for Europe.
A British gunboat has seized all the Mandarin
and war junks and custom house officials at
Durkin, China, and rele .sed all the teas which
were detained there for the payment of the in
creased transit duty.
President Lopez, of Paraguay, is dead. His
son will provisionally fill the vacancy.
he U. 8 gunboat Tuscarora arrived at Lis
bon on the 26th tilt., from the Azores.
From the Army of the Potomac.
HBADQuARTEBS ARMY OF Thu POTOMAC,
. W ABMT24TO?i, N. v. 12. 11+62. '
N. thing mom y of rega,d has transpired to
day within the lines of the .iniy ti.
Gen. Burnside has been engaged with several
of his principal officers on matters of business.
HIADQUAILTEIIB ABUT OF THE POTOMAC, WAll
minom, Nov. 13, 1862.—Nothing of striking
military importance has transpired to-day.—
Trains of supplies are constantly arriving here.
Gen. Hooker took command of his corps to
day, and was enthusiastically received.
Gen. Porter took leave of his command and
officers, and left for Washington this afternoon .
Gen. Halleck arrived here this afternoon, and
was heartily received by the officers of Gen.
WARRIMITOM ' Nov. 13.—Gen. Halleck return
ed to Washington this morning.
The reports-at headquarters this morning in
dicate all quiet on the front.
FROM TRENTON; N. J.
Arrest of Two of MeClellan't Staff Officer
TIUINTON, N. J., Nov. 14
Lieutenant Colonel, A P. Cylburn and J. C.
Duane, of the Engineer Corps, both belonging
to Gen. McClellan's Staff, were sent to Wash
ington this morning under arrest.
It is said that the order was received by an
officer of the United States army in this city,
and that the persons mentioned, repaired at
once to Washington, to place themselves at the
disposal of the authorities A rumor prevails
hat other,osemberai, of the staff will be put
under arrest. The charges are unknown.
A large number of people are paying their
respects to Gen. McClellan this morning; the
hotel le quite throngbd. A deputation is ex
pected from Philadelphia.
The Rebels Accumulating a Force a
Reports concur that the enemy is accumula
ting a heavy force at Murfreesboro', but the
military authorities haven faith that these de
monstmtions mean more than a cover to con
vey their stealings of subsistence across the
Tennessee river. The rebels will retire when
our army moves up.
GEN. McCLELLAN FOR THE SENATE.
PAITIBION, N. J., Nov. 13.
The Daily Register nominates General McClel
lan for the vacant Senatorship caused by the
death of J. R. Thompson.
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
PHI:LAMPE:EA, Nov. 14.
There is a fair export demand for flour
-2,000 bble. sold at $6 25 for superior,s7 604
7 76 for extra family ; receipts and st ocks light.
Bye flour steady at $6 60. Corn meal $8 60.
There is an active movement in what-15,000
bus. red sold at $1 47, afloat, and white $1 60
(4,1 70, Bye is selling at 90(491c. for South
ern, and 95c. for Pennsylvania. Corn in fair
demand-6,000 bus. yellow sold at 740., afloat.
Oats unchanged-4,000 bus. heavy Pennsylva
nia sold at 48c. No change in groceries or pro
visions. Cloverseed in demand-1,000 bus.
prime sold at $6 2E46 40. Flaxseed sells at
$1 60W 70. Whisky firm at 40c.
SERMON ON EDUCATION.
7b the Reverend Ckrgy of the Stale
Gaterr.axas : The Educational State Conven
tion, which was in session in Harriabnrg last
August, unanimously adopted a resclution,
" That ministers of the Gospel throughout the
State be requested topreach, on the first Sunday
in December, 1862, a sermon on popular edu
As the Convention adopted no means to make
its wishes on the subject known to you, other
than the publication of the minutes of its pro
ceeding-, I have taken the liberty, in this
manner, to invite your attention to it.
At all times the due training of the young is
of great importance, and the relation to it of
the Christian ministry , is-plain and intimate.
In the prnsent unhappy juncture of our national
affairs -regarding the future through the uncer
tain light of the present—this importance is
vastly increased, and the relation of your body
to it seems to become in the same proportion
The wishes of the Convention are therefore
cordially commended to your favorable consid•
oration, with the hope that you will simulta
neously add your prayers to the Father of Light
that He will at this time .especially bless the
cause of general education, and so guide the
efforts of all entrusted with its care, 'that the
youth of the land may become Christian citi-
Cella of a once more united and prosperous Re
public. Very respectfully,
Your obedient servant,
THOMAS H. BURROWES
Supt. Com. Schools' .
DEPARTIESSIt ON COMMON SCHOOLS, I
Harrisbitry. Nov. 11, 1868.
Or Editors in the State are requested to in•
sert the foregoing, and County Superintendents
will take measures-to bring it- to the attent!on
of ministers of all denominations in thiuvro
speetive counties. uol2-414
AGENTLEMAN, with aca capital of about
55,000, wants a pextuership in some plea
sant and profitable business in the interior of
this State. Address, with full particulars, in
care of this office. A reply will be given, if
satisfactory. [nl4 41] " INQUIRER."
Himasx, Noy.. 14
Hearusurao, Nov. 14, 1862 f
HL person who dropped a letter in the Poet
1 Office, concluding with the following words,
viz : • ' Speech is human, silence is divine," will
please call for enclosure at this office. [it*
ANTED a respectable woman (white) as
nurse, and to assist in sewing. Apply
at the BUEHLER HOUSE, between 11 and 12
o'clock, A. M. References required. [nl4-tf
A DRAFTED MAN in want of a substitute
can find one by applying at the WILLIAM
TELL HOUSE. None but a Drafted Man need
apply. Puke $BOO. nl4-20
T WO SMALL HOUSES—in the Fourth Ward
nl4-3t] ALDERMAN McGLAUGHLIN.
riA\VO First Class Journeymen tailors wanted
.1 Beet prices paid. Apply at
a C. C. MATHEW'S,
nol3-3t* No. 26, North Second St.
A i s HANDSOME HEAD OF HAIR is a crown
of glory. With proper care and culture
it will last as as a protection to the head as long
as the nails do to the fingers, or the eyelashes
to the eyes. STIBIINGCS Ammons. is the only
article yet discovered that will brine shout the
desired reinite. It is a preparation the result
of science and experiment ; the science point
ing out what was needed, and experiment find
ing the required properties in certain roots,barks,
and herbs. It has consumed a long time in its
preparation, has been tested by persons of most
undoubted reliability in this city, and is by them
pronounced perlect, and the only satisfactory
article, and is now offered to the public. The
proprietors, determined to give it the most
thorough tests, practical and chemical, and now
certain that it will make the hair grow luxuri
antly on Bald Heads, Preventing Grayness and
Baldness, Reinvigorating and Beautifying the
Hair, rendering it soft and glossy.
Da. STICELLISG'S ASIBSOSLIL is a stimulating,
oily extract of roots, barks, and herbs, and,
aside from its neatness, permanency, and gloss,
it is medically adapted to preserve and add to
the beauty of the hair. The only article yet dis
covered that will Cure the Disease of the Scalp, and
muse the Bair to Grow.
This is to certify that about eighteen months
ago, 1 commenced using arsELING . I3 A1181L0816..
My hair was short, thin and rapidly falling out.
I had tried many Hair Tonics, Invigorators, &c.,
without receiving any benefit. Soon after using
the Ambrosia, my hair ceased falling out, and
commenced growing so rapidly as to astonish
me. Now my hair is thick, soft, and glossy,
and is five feet four inches in length—when let
down, reaching to the floor. This wonderful
result I attribute solely to the use of STERLING'S
Aiinaossa, as since I commenced using it I have
applied nothing else to my hair.
MBS. LUCY A. BROWN.
Sworn to before me this 15th day of April, 1861.
H. N. PARKER, Com. of Deeds.
City Hall, New York.
Or For Sale by D. W. GROSS & CO., Har
risburg, Pa. nl4-d3m]
Nasavass, Nov. 18
QFALED PROPOSALS will be received at my
office in Harrisburg, Pa., until 12 o'clock,
noon, on TUESDAY, the 26th day of NOVEM
BER, 1882, for supplying the Camp of Rendez
vous of Drafted Militia, at Camp Simmons, with
Uncooked Rations. Bids will state the price at
which each Ration will be furnished.
The Ration is as follows:
Three-quarters of a pound of Pork or Bacon, or
One and one-fourth pounds of Beef; and
Twenty-one ounces of Bread or Flour ; or
One pound of Hard Bread ; or
One and one-fourth pounds of Corn Meal.
And at the rate per hundred Rations of eight
quarts of Beans and ten pounds of Rice or
Hominy ; ten pounds of Coffee or one and a
half pounds of Tea ; fifteen pounds of Sugar ;
four quarts of Vinegar; one and one-fourth
pound Adamantine Candies ; four pounds of
Soap and two quarts of Salt.
In addition to the above the Contractor will
furnish twice a week one gallon of Molasses
per hundred Rations, and three times a week
one pound of Potatoes per Ration.
Good and approved security for the faithful
performance of the Contract will be required,
and the names and places of residence of the
proposed sureties, (two in number) must be
stated in the bids. The lowest responsible bid
will be accepted, but the right to reject all bids,
should they be deemed too high, is reserved to
the Government. Bidders are requested to be
present at the opening of the bids.
FOR THE HAIR.
W. B. LANE,
Capt. 8d Cavalry, Chief Mustering (Meer
HARRIBBVItG, Nov. 13, 1862.-dtd
A COMPETENT AMBROTYPIST. One who
thoroughly understands the business can
appply at WYKOFF'S SEGAR STORE,
nol3•d3t+r Market Street near Third.
CHOICE SYRUPS and BAKING MOLASSES
for sale cheap by
NICHOLS & BOWMAN,
COL Front and Market Streets.
TDOASBETS, TUBS, and all kinds of Willow
IP and Cedar Ware, for tale by
NICHOLS & BOWMAN,
Cor. Front and Market Streets.
SUPERIOR non-explosive Coal Oil for sale by
NICHOLS & BOWMAN,
Cor. Front and Market Streets.
100 EELS. PINE CHOICE APPLII)S.
INIOR SALE CHEAP at JOHN WISE'S, in
1- Third Street, next door to Bradly's Bather
ALSO, ANOTHER LOT OF FINE LARGE
CATAWBA GRAPES, cheap, wholesale and re
JUST received and for sale by
WM. DOCK, Jr., & CO
ALARGE supply of these delicious crackers
just received and for sale by
WM. DOCK, Jr., & CO,
SANFORD'S OPERA HOUSE
EVERY NIGHT THIS WEEK
ARMY DRAMATIC COMPANY,
Prices of Admission 50 and 25 Ots.
GAIETY HUSH HALL,
Walnut Street,below State Capital Hotel.
Best Regulated and Cheapest Place of Amuse
ment in the World. Never has
such a blight array of
FIRST CLASS ARTISTS,
in auy Establishment of the kind, either in
EUROPE OR AMERICA.
Determined to keep up the GREAT REPU
TATION already acquired for this
blammouth Place of Amusement,
we feel H just pride in announcing for this
week, commencing November 10th,
First Week of the World Renowned
MONS. PAUL CANE,
MIE“i EMMA MILES,
IHE 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 T.172,Tfl FRANCIS,
and MISS KATE ARCHER ;
and the American Nightingales
MISS MOTJ.I7 FIEILOING,
and MISS JULIA EDWARDS ; also
WEBER'S SPLENDID ORCHESTRA.
To conclude every evening with the great
FEMALE SCENE OF MINSTRELSEY.
Doom open atT o'clock. Commence at 7 R,
808 EDWARFN,BoMLeteee and Manager•
UNCLE TO MT, In of the Backtails, Bcpermtendent
Collection of Pensions, Bounties, Back Pay
and War Claims,
Officers' Pay Rolls, Raster Rolls, and Re
cruiting Accounts Made Out .
I IHE undersigned, having been in the em
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 has
opened an office in the DAILY Truazos.arn
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.
All orders by mail attended to promptly.
SULLIVAN S. CHILD.
Or Blanks of all kinds furnished at this
ON MONDAY, NOVEMBER 17th, 1862,
TIHE undersigned will sell at public vendee,
on the premises, his Hotel Property, In
West King street, in the city of Lancaster,
known as the
SORREL HORSE HOTEL,
n the first square of the city.
This Hotel is one of the best in the city
of Lancaster for regnlar business, having always
had its fall 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. _ _ _
20 DOLLARS REWARD.
WAS lost, mislaid or stolen on the 25th of
of October, a $lOO note, of the Bank of
Delaware County. The above reward will be
paid for its recovery.
If auy person not likely to own such a sized
note has been seen with one, such information
may lead to its recovery. Apply to
nolo-411w At the Paplti Works.
CHECK No. 134, dated Harrisburg, Nov. 11.
on Assistant Treasurer 11. S., Philadelphia,
for $l4B 65, drawn to order of Lieut. R. E.
(Signed) THOMAS H. NORTON.
Capt. loth 11. S. 1., D. C.
Banks and bankers are cautioned against
paying same. nol2
BASKETS, Tubs, Brushes of all kinds, for
sale by NICHOLS & BOWMAN,
nov6 C,or. Front and Market Sts.
NOT (CE TO DEALERS
DER.—Mr. James H. Wheeler having
withdrawn from the agency for the sale of our
Gunpowder in Harrisburg, we have appointed
Major David M.'Corsnick our agent, who will
be prepared to furnish all Mr. Wheelers ens
towers as visual.
E. I. DUPONT DE NEHOUR & CO.
NY Person wanting a good Family Mare
i. for her "good" keeping, can be accommo
dated, by applying to J. Mish, through the
Po-toffice. KEYSTONE NURSERY.
ALSO, A fine pair of mules will be hired on
reasonable terms. J. 111ISH
ATWO-STORY BRICK. HOIISS. with
back building, Situated on Cumberland stied, near
Alan, one on Pennsylvania Avenue, above Cumberland
dreet. apply to Dr. A. D. IaurriERFORD,
ociri.d4w Front street.
The W—oder of the Age
k (Kl II,:lr~~l~~,~~