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Tuesday Afternoon, November IS, 1862
In the South, or where the rebels have the
power, there is no difference of opinion tolerated
in reference to the interests of the Confederacy.
Wherever the dominion of Jeff Davis extends,
there a forced respect of his authority is en
joined, and thus the people, with tongues and
lands and lives are devoted to its success. Had
it not been for this voluntary and forced una
nimity, this union of necessity, this harmony of
force, the rebellion would have fallen to pieces
in six months after its leaders struck its first
blow at the Union. Jeff. Davis is a villain of
the sagacity adequate to a knowledge of such a
fact, and hence the intolerance with which he
insist* on loyalty to his government. All con
science, all conviction, all opinion, all honor,
must gave way to the one absorbing and over
shadowing purpose of destroying the Union,
of blotting out freedom, and of making the
prestige of a favored aristocracy as it exists in
the power of slavery, thoroughly and perma
nently successful. The men of the South who
oppose this purpose, are no longer dwellers in
their tormer homes. The loyal men of the
South are not known as such fairly and openly
before the front of rebellion. Such as these are
either fugitives and outcasts, pilgrims in other
or wanderers among the mountains and wil
derness of their own states. Thus treason
tolerates no differences. It exacts allegiance
and enforces support, or it expels and crushes
out wherever it has power. On the other hand,
in the loyal states, the power and majesty of the
government seem to be the mere toys of poli
ticians, the derision of seeret traitors, and the
objects for which the loyal masses are expected
to suffer and bleed and die. It is no common
thing to hear a loud-mouthed locofoco berate
the President, the Cabinet, the government, the
laws and the Union. Our very majesty is made
a mockery. The force we possess within our
selves is doubted or denied—the wealth that
Is so freely offered, of life and resources, ridi
culed and resisted as of uo avail in the
struggle for peace, for unity and pros
perity. If this is tolerated, we of course
cannot succeed. We cannot succeed against
our open, armed traitors, Vl pile our se
cret enemies are left to riot in their criticisms
and denunciations of our government. Unless
the government makes itself master of the sit
uation—master at its own threshold, success
will not and cannot crown its efforts to put
down rebellion. This is both reasonable and
practicable. If a cer tain class of journalists and
certain cliques of politicians are to be tolerated
in their persistent attacks on the government
—on the manner of conducting the war—on
the war itself, the every lite that is lo•.t in bat
tle and every dollar that is spent to support
those fighting for the Union, must prove a use
less and a reckless waste. This government
must be respected in the loyal, before it
can be restored in the disloyal states. Those
who seek its ruin, and who seem so desperately
resolved to rush the Union out of existence,
must either be forced from their purposes or be
compelled to take up arms in defence of their
dogmas and their treason. 'ln permit these
men any longer thus to engage in their
plots, is to invite a disgrace and a defeat which
the world is not prepared to accept for the
STRINGENT ARMY ORDERS
The Army of the West has now at its head a
leader who seems determined not only to elevate
its military standard, but also to preserve its
moral effectiveness In proof of this we sub
mit the following order :
" lIMADQUARTMRS, 14TH ARMY CORPS,
DKPARTMRNT OF THR CIINEIRRLAND,
BuWI.INO GREEN, KY., Nov. 6, 1862.
The following order has been received from
the Secretary of War, and is published for the
information of the army :
" WASHINGTON, Nov. 3, 1862.
' 4 ' MAJOR GENERAL ROSEORANS :
you ask, promptly to muster out orlittamiss from
the service (Seers for flagrant misdemeanors
and crimes, such as pillaging, drunkenness and
misbehavior before the enemy, or on guard
duty, is essential to discipline, and you are au
thorized to use it. Report of the facts in each
case should be immediately forwarded to the
department, in order to prevent improvident
"By order, EM. STAN FON,
" Secretay of War.
" W. S. Bosecrans, Major General . Command
Of course Gen. Ro;ecrans would not have
asked for the powers delegated to him by the
Secretary of War, had he not been convinced
that the Army of the West needed the reform
which such stringency only could effect. Be
ing convinced of the existence of the excesses
which he desires to eradicate, Rosecrans is not
the man to stop long for reflection. This re•
Section must come after he has cured the evil,
and then he can reflect that he has done man
kind, the country and army a noble service.
The order which confers on Gee. Rosecrans
the power to muster out of service pillaging,
drunken or misbehaving officers, should be ex
tended to every division of the army. Indeed,
when the walks of intemperance are displayed
in the face of a man, and when his reputation
is notorious as a drunkard, nu man should he
mustered into the service with a commission,
by any of the mustering officers of the army or
navy. Such discretionary power should at once
be given to all mustering officers ; and if fairly
exercised, it would be an economy to the nation
hi human life, in dollars and cents, in property,
and in the reputation and confidence which are
essential to success. We hope that the War
Department will see the necessity of tlius ex
tending the power of this order.
Our reference to the wager of labor, a few
days since, has stimulated some of our cotem
poraries to write and print articles on the same
subject. One of these has made the discovery
that the question of the price of labor is now
being seriously considered by the sons and
daughters of toil. The unprecedented rise
in the price of nearly all the necessaries of
life, caused by the combined effects of taxes
and the inflation of the currency, falls with
great severity upon the laboring classes who
have families dependent upon their earnings
for support. The laboring classes have never
been too well paid, and some of then have
been compelled by circumstances to work for
wages miserably insufficient to support their
reasonable wants, and in these times the ad
vance in wages has not kept pace with the
advance in the price of food and clothing and
other indispensable articles of consumption.
This is always the fate of the laborers, for it
has become an axiom, that in the fluctuations
of prices, wages are always the first to fall and
the last to rise.
The men who have been obliged to practice
the strictest economy to support their fami
lies on a dollar, or a dollar and a half a day,
now find that 'they are utterly unable to live
and pay the enhanced prices for the necessaries
of life. With a large class retrenchment of
expenditures to meet the present exigency 6
impossible, because their wages have been
barely sufficient for their support when the
prices of everything they are obliged to buy
were much less than they are now. Higher
wages, or want and suffering, therefore, are the
alternatives presented to these people.
Impelled by the pressing necessities of the
times, and in the exercise of reasonable forecast
for their own protection, there is a general
movement among mechanics ai.d laborers, to
organize their efforts to secure an increase of
wages. In these movements they usually in
clude with the demand for higher wages a
limitation of the hours of labor. Herein they
exercise great wisdom, for, as after ail, the
great law of supply and demand must govern
wages, the limitation of the hours, while af
fording opportunities tor physical rest and in
tellectual Improvement, will tend to diminish
the excessive supply of labor which has kept
So far as we are informed, the employers
have generally been disposed to concede the
justness of the demand for increased wages,
and have made the concessions with a good
will. This is as it should be, for it is clearly
for the true interest of both employer and em
ployed that they should preserve the, most
kindly relations by mutual consent to a just
system of compensation for labor. If they fail
to do this, obstinate wrangling will ensue,
leading to "strikes" which by interrupting in
dustry will damage both parties ; although the
diversion of a million of laboring men from the
industrial pursuits, to the army and navy, has
so reduced the supply of laborers, that in case
of "strikes," the laborers will be pretty sure
to carry their point and compel.an advance in
The supply of labor in the various branches
of mechanical and other industry throughout
the north is not likely to be excessive for many
years to come, and therefore wages must gen
erally be higher than in times pail. The in
exorable necessity for re-establishing productive
industry upon the desolated lands of the south
ern rebels, which in spite of all speculations and
theories, met give employment and sustenance
to the loyal black population, will soon become
apparent to ail. When this great fact shall be
realized, there will be a need of a vast number
of the intelligent and enterprising men of the
north to go to the south and re-organize the
social and industrial structure. The govern
ment will then devise some system by which
they may occupy and own the lands which they
are to redeem from desolation. This diversion
of men from their old industrial pursuits for
the purpose of regenerating the south must re
lieve the competition of laborers in the north,
and secure higher rates of wages, while the in
creased production of the south under the new
system of free industry, will give more abundant
supplies of the necessaries of life, and at cheaper
prices. Then will the laboring white men of
the north see clearer than perhaps they now do,
that they will shale the blessings which will
flow from giving freedom and doing justice tf
the laboring black turn of the south, and will
under.tand the great truth, that God has so
bound up together the interests of the whole
human race that all must suffer when any are
THR FAILURE OF MARTYR HAZING
The press that heretofore persisted in sus
taining Gen. McClellan in his many mortifying
mistakes—mistakes which cost the nation so
dearly in men and money—have been endeavor
ing to make a martyr of him, by forcing the
people to believe that hundreds and thousands
are daily rushing to Trenton to assure Gen.
McClellan he is great, that he has friends, and
that he will be somebody some of these days.
The New York Herald, that daily resume of libels
and lies, went so far as to print a speech which-
McClellan never delivered. All this is done on
the same principle which has so often hereto
fore failed in the attempt of making a whistle
of a pig's tail, and to show our readers that this
attempt at creating a furore in favor Of a sol
dier who was relieved because he failed to do
his duty, we quote from the Trenton Gazelle.
That journal, tired of hearing of crowds which
never existed except in the foolish imagination
of our journalis'ic exaggerationists, comes out
with a flat denial of the reports :
" A number of gentlemen," it says, " from
different parts of the state, as well as from other
states, have called upon Gen. McClellan ' but
the absurd reports of crowds rushing here from
all directions are entirely unfounded. An in
spection of the hotel registers will show that
there has been no unusual number of strangers
in Trenton during the week. In fact, the cu_
riosity to see the General seems to be very lim
ited, and a stranger visiting Trenton would not,
from anything visible, imagine that there was
any unusual interest manifested, or that any
' distinguished stranger' was in our midst "
—So mach for . those who seek to make mar
tyrs of those who simply failed in the discharge
of a delegated duty.
Pennell[walla elatiD triegraph, eutottap Ilfternoon, Noventbet 18, 1862
REBEL NEWSPAPERS —A rebel paper published
in Louisiana is printed on the inside of ordi
nary wall paper. The Houston Telegraph and
the Galveston News have come down to small
brown paper such as grocers use. Many of the
Mississippi papers are lingering in the last stages
of contraction. They appear in all aorta of fan
tastic shapes and colors, exhibiting alarming
symptoms of. the fatal newspaper epidemic in
the rebel land.
Emorzox OP Coxonsssmex IN Noma CA.ao-
LniA.—The Newbern Progress of the 12th of
November declares on authority that no war
rant will be issued by Governor Stanly for the
election of Members of Congress, except there
shall be a desire manifested to that end by the
good people of North Carolina.
THE Naw Yong EVENING POST declares that
Gen. Fremont is not to have any command of
any description, at present, in the army. The
same paper also declares that neither General
Halleck or the President summoned General
Fremont to Washington. He visited that city
solely on private business
A BARS TIMIL-A Thieves' Ball. —At one of
the public halls, on Tuesday night, was a rare
sight. A committee wait.d upon the proprie
tor, and hired the hall, representing that they
wanted it for a ball for a society called the
"Farmer Boys." As such it was duly advertis
ed. It came off as above said. Soon after the
ball pencd, the proprietor of the hall discover
ed that he had been imposed upon. Instead of
being, as he supposed, "Farmer Boys," the
company comprised six hundred men and
women, of whom one-third or thereabouts
were professional thieves. The lessee of the
ball was alike amaz:d and indignant. A num
ber of citizens, laying aside their respectability,
participated in the affair as a matter of curiosi
ty, but we have the authority of the Chief of
Police for describing it as above. Aristocratic
thieves from other cities were present. Chief
Franklin informs us that about a dozen of them,
in all their glory, were fellow passengers with
him in the train from New York that night.
They came on purposely to be present at the
Some of the "ebeeneys" were very elaborate
ly got up, and the females wore resplendent in
satins arid finer sorts of laces. While upon
festive pursuits they observe all the proprieties
of life, and make it a point of honor, if they
succeed in getting into a respectable hotel, to
observe all the unities. There was a fracas at
the hall about 5 o'clock in the morning, which
drew the attention of the police. A man about
town, in this city, attempted freedom with a
thief's female companion, and a knock-down
was the result. The thief fired a pistol, but
missed his mark. The man-about-town very
wisely refused to make a charge, though the
ball grazed his head. Upon reflection, he con
cluded that his presence at a fandango of thieves
might prejudice his standing in society.—Phi/a.
RAILROAD. —Track laying on the Erie and
Pittsburg Railroad will be completed to West
Greenville this week, should there be no dis
appointment as to iron. The track of the At
lantic and Great Western has been laid seven
miles beyond Meadville. It is confidently be
lieved that it will be finished to Akron by the
first of January.
Our Grand Army in Virginia.
GEN. HOOKER'S GRAND DIVISION ADVANCING
SUSINBR AND DIANKKIN DOVE TO-DAY
WARREN TON, Nov. 17.
The whole army will be in motion when this
meets the eyes of the reader.
Grneral Hooker was advancing by daybreak
this morning He will be followed to day by
the grand divisions of Sumner and Franklin.
Jackson- is reheating behind the Mammas
Gap. He lingers in the valley to observe our .
movements, and try to entrap a train of stores
occasionally. In Ibis he has failed several times
of late, and is now falling back towards Char
Our army moves with renewed and buoyant
spirits, and we may look for the happiest re
sults whenever and wherever the enemy is
General Burnside has not been idle during
the recent brief pause, and bis active operations
now entered upon will be likely to bother the
rebels quite as much as some of tlo ir heretofore
moves upon the board have puzzled our officers.
The firing heard Saturday mornine occurred
between the Warrenton Springs and Fayette
ville, and wag an artillety duel between the
rebels and a Penusylvan a battery. The CMS
nettles on our Fide were three men wounded.
Stirring news way be looked for in a day or
Preparations for an Active Cam
paign in the West.
The Rebels In Arkansas 45,000 Strong,
MOVEMENTS OF OUR FORCES
Generale Herron, of the Frontier Army
Steele, and Hovey are among the recent arri
vale at the Planters' House.
Important movements and counter move
ments are on foot and are discussed in military
Gent, Davidson and Herron will leave soon
for their respective commands.
The correspondence of the Missouri Democrat
says matters with the army frontier in this
State are in statue quo. Preparations are being
made, however, which indicate that before a
great' while the army will be somewhat reor
ganized, and several volunteer regiments of the
new levy added to the army in exchange for
the Missouri State militia regiments, which are
to occupy towns in the State.
This change is gratifying to all parties,
The enemy, in Arkansas, is reported to be
$20,000 strong ender Hindman, and 25,000 un
der Holmes. The former is near Ozirk, and the
latter near Little Rock. '
Northwestern Arkansas, - whence we drove
the rebels, is yet quiet; and undisturbed except
from small bands of guerillas. It is not likely
the rebels will again attempt to occupy that
portion of the state.
Gen. Blunt, with the First division of the
army, occupies Northwestern Kansas and a
portion of Indian Territory. He is working
the salt mines there, which are in excellent
order and yielding an abundant supply. In
this division there are three or four regiments
of loyal Indians.
Gen. Blunt 'reports the' desertion of many
disloyal Indians; thine ttre rout of Cooper and
Sandwater, and says many are coming over to
'oin his forces.
SPRINGFIBLD, MO., Nov. 11
STRIKE AT THE CHARLESTOWN NAVY
The blacksmiths at the Charlestown Navy
Yard, 120 in number, marched to the com
mandant's office yesterday and requested an
advance of wages Tt:e con:m4ridant stated
that the subject was already under considera
tion. The blacksmiths then agreed to resume
work until Saturday. Four of the prominent
men among the strikeis were discharged
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH,
Firm feeling in flour and further sales of
2,000 bbls. were offered at $6 20 for super, $7
for extra, and $7 76 for extra family ; receipts
and stocks light; no change in rye or corn
meal ; wheat limited with sales of 8,000 bus.
red, mostly at $1 45 for red and $1 66 fofwbite;
rye steady at 95(498c; corn in fair request at
74c for yellow and 75c for white; oats selling at
41@48c; no change in barley; provisions dull ;
clover seed so' ire and 1,000 bus. sold at $6 25@
6 40, and flax-seed' at $2 76; coffee looking up,
sales of Rio at 81(438c ; whisky firm at 40c.
Naw Your, Nov. 18.
Flour firm, 11,000 barrels for $5 60@5 75
for state ; $6 7506 85 fur Ohio, and $6 50@,
6 90 for southern. Wheat firm, 70,000 bush.
sold at $1 17@1 28 for Chicago spring; $1 21
@1 31 for Milwaukie club, and $1 38®1 42
for red western. Corn firm, 90,000 bushels
sold at 70@71c. Beef quiet. Pork steady.
Lard dull at 14®10c.
Flour dull and declining. Wheat B®4c.
lower. Corn dull, white 72®78 yellow 71c.
Whisky steady but quiet at 414. Coffee steady
Stocks dull, Chicago and Rock island 80 ;
Cumberland C0a1127 ; Illinois Central Railroad
701 ; do. Bonds 1071 ; Michigan Southern 881;
New York centr eloB l ; Pennsylvania coal
118 ; Reading 7 54 ; Treasury 7 8-108, 104 ;
American gold 18; Demand notes 125.1
W ANT lID IMMEDIATELY.
AGOOD GIRL, acquainted, with cooking
Must mime well recommended.
Apply at A. W. NICHOLS,
Third Street, first house south from Pine
FROM the Harrisburg Stock Yard, on Friday
night, November 14, TWO HORSES—one
a strawberry roan, bad no shoes on hind feet
and is about five years old ; the other is a bay
horse, nine or ten years old, pretty tall and
rather s!im, g-ts up very well. Any persons
returning the horses to the subscribers, at the
stock yards, will bo liberally rewarded.
THOMAS HAYES, or
HENRY S. FRANK.
TO ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN.
NNOTICE is hereby given to all persons not
to pay Samuel W. Freeborn, Sr., any money
for the rent of the Restaurant under the Dau
phin County House, corner of Third and Walnut
streets, as he has no authority to rent the place
or receive money any for the same. Parties about
to rent the place are hereby cautioned to have
no dealings with him.
nl7-80 SAIIIIIEL FREEBURN, Jr.
ALL persons are hereby warned not to pur
chase the following vouchers of the Penn
sylvania Railroad Company, issued for conduct
log Transportation on said road, in September
1862, viz : .
No. 2,296 $42 88
No. 2,402 49 60
No. 2,403 89 57
No. 2,404 8,718 30
Said vouchers having been lost in transit
between Baltimore and Philadelphia on the
15th or 16th of October, 1862.
MAGIIA.W & KOONS,
Agents Penn'a R. R. Co., Baltimore.
BALTIMONN, Nov. 14, 1862.-d2w
MASONS! PLASTERERS! MOULDERS!
BEST LOAM SAND
Sold and delivered, for cash, by
nols lw° Broad Street, near Third.
FOR THE HAIR.
A HANDSOME HEAD OF HAIR is a crown
2 of glory. With proper care and culture
it will last as a protection to the head as long
as the nails do to the fingers, or the eyelashes
to the eyes. STRRLIITO'S A/LSROSIA is the only
article yet discovered that will bring about the
desired results. It is a preparation the result
of science and experiment ; the science point
ing out what was needed, and 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 perfect, and the only satisfactory
article, and is now offered to the public. The
proprietors, determined to give it the most
thorough tests, practical and chemical, and now
certain that it will make the hair grow luxuri
antly on Bald Heads, Preventing Grayness and
Baldness, Reinvigorating and Beautifying the
Hair, rendering it soft and glossy.
Ds STwaramo's AMBROSIA is a stimulating,
oily extract of roots, barks, and herbs, and,
aside from its neatness, permanency, and gloss,
it is medically adapted to preserve and add to
the beauty of the hair. The only article yet die
cowed that will Cure the AMIE of the &alp, and
Cases the Hair to Grow.
ST Loots, Nov. 17
This is to certify that about eighteen months
ago, I. commenced using Sr IBLING'S Swam*Lt.
My hair was short, thin and rapidly falling out.
I h a d t r ied many . Hair Tonics, Invigorators, Rec.,
without receiviog any benefit. Soon after using
the Ambrosia, my hair ceased falling out, and
commenced growing ao rapidly •as to, astonish
me. Now my hair is thick, soft, and glOssy,
and is five feet four inches in length—when let
down, reacting , to the floor. This wonderful
result I attribute solely to the use of Suatixo's
Awiaosta, as since I commenced using it I have
a pplied nothing else to my hair.
MRS. LUCY A. BROWN.
Sworn to beforeme this lfithAay of April, 1861.
H. N. PARKER, Con. of Doak.
City Hall, New York.
dir For Sale by D. W. GROSS & CO., Har
risburg, Pa. nl4-413m]
Per ADILPHLA, Nov. 18
BALTIMOIIII, Nov, 18
New York Money Market.
New YORK, Nov. 18
fc (fl 21Duatisenttnts
BOSTON, Nov. 18
GAIETY MUSIC HALM
Admission, 26 eta. Private Boxes, 60 cts.
Doors open at 4, performance commence at 7i
SHOUTS OF LAUGHTER.
SOMETHING NEW EVERY NIGHT.
EVERY BODY PLEASED
WITH 808 EDWARD'S
STAR STATE CAPITAL TROUPE.
MISS MOLLIE FIFTDINGS.
MISS KATE FRANCIS.
MISS LIZZIE FRANCIS.
MISS KATE ABCHER.
MONS. PAUL CANE.
MR. and MRS. 808 EDW ARDS and
PROF. WEBER'S SPLENDID ORCHESTRA.
To Conclude every Evening with a COMIC
PANTOMINE. Characters by the Company.
808 EDWARDS, Sole Proprietor.
MONK. PAUL °AEI, Stage Manager.
SANFORD'S OPERA HOUSE
EVERY NIGHT THIS WEEK
ARMY DRAMATIC COMPANY.
Prima of Admission 50 and 25 Ots.
Nan AO oatisenunts
WM. T. BISHOP,
OFFICE NEXT DOOR TO WYETH'S HALL,
OPPOSITE THE COURT-HOUSE.
Consultations in German and English.
Collection of Pensions, Bounties, Back Pa
Officers' Po Rolls, Master Rolls, and Re
craning Leconte Made Out .
MBE undersigned, having been in the em
ployment of the United States during the
last eighteen months, as Clerk in the Muster
ing net 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 Tararciaspn
Building for the purpose of collecting Pen
sions, Bounties, Back Pay and War Claims
also, making out Officers' Pay Ram, mustier
Rolls and Recruiting Accounts.
All orders by mail attended to promptly.
SULLIVAN S. CHILD.
OW' Blanks of all kinds furnished at this
office. novl-dtf .
SEALED PROPOSALS will be received at my
office in Harrisburg, Pa., until 12 o'clock,
noon, on TUESDAY, tile 25th day of NOVEM
BER, 1862, for supplying the Camp of Mmdes
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•fonrth 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 Candiee ; 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.
Goad and approved security for the faithful
performance of the Contract will be required,
and the names and places of residence of the
propos , d 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.
W. B. LANE,
Capt. 3d Cavalry, Chief Mustering Officer
HABRBBIIIIG, Nov. 13, 1862.-dtd
CHECK No. 134, dated Harrisburg, Nov. 11,
on Assistant Treasurer 11. S., Philadelphia,
for $l4B 55, drawn to order of Lieut. R. R.
(Signed) THOMAS H. NORTON.
Capt. 15th 11. S. 1., D. C.
Banks and bankers are cautioned against
paying same: nol2
NOTWE TO DEALERS IN GUNPOW
DER.—Mr. James M. Wheeler having
withdrawn from the agency for the sale of our
Gunpowder in Harrisburg, we have appointed
Major David M'Cormick our agent, who will
be prepared to furnish all Mr. Wheeler's cus
tomers as usual.
..11ASSETS, Tubs, Brushes of all kinds, for
sale by . NICHOLS & BOWMAN,
new 6 Cor. 'Front, and Market Sts
ANY Person wanting a good Family Mare
for her "good" keeping, can be secommo
dated, by applying to J. Wish, through the
Postoffice. KEYSTONE NURSERY.
ALSO, A fine pair of mules will be hired on
reasonable terms. ‘. J. .MISH.
BASKETS, TUBS, and all kinds of Willow
and Cedar Ware, for sale by
NICHOLS & BOWMAN,
nl4 Cor. Front and Market Streets.
THE County Rights of a new and complete
CORN SHELLER, wanted by every farmer.
For particulars address WM. CLARKE,
nol7-30 Harrisburg P. 0.
100 BBLS. FINE CHOICE APPLES.
1510 R SALE CHEAP at JOHN WISE'S, in
Third Street, next door to Bradly's Barber
ALSO, ANOTHER LOT OF FINE LARGE
CATAWBA GRAPES, cheap, wholesale and re
WALNUT ST., BELOW THIRD,
OVER TOR MR
rOHNS TON' 0
SPUN DID ENTERTAINMENT
and War Claims.
E. I. DUPONT DE NEMOUR & CO
NICHOLS' & BOWMAN,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
at - Mt. C) CI 3IEI R. SS,
Corner Front and Market Streets,
ESP FCTIV ELY invite the attention
IA ) of the public to thn.r I. and well selected
GROCERIES, PROVISIONS, FOREIGN AND DO
We now otlbr for said'
rilevrarts, Loverings Golden Syrup,
White and Brown Sugars of all graolts,
Green and Black Teas,
Coffee, Spices and Flavoring
[Ex , [a. In.
We invite an examination ~1 our superior
NON-EXPLOSIVE COAL OIL,
un lusliot in every respect by any in the market, .o
gather in , tb all kind, of
We have the largret wean' ot
GLASSWARE & QUEENSWARE
to the otty ; k.nik ot
CEDAR AND WILLOW WARE.
Pan and examine at our old sand,
NI.CHOLS Az BOWMAN,
Corner Front and Market !arena
Muringer's Patent Beef Tea
ASOLID Concentrated Extract of Bee
and Vegetables, convertible immediately'
nonrishlog and desk:lois .4oup Jr Beef T a.
Highly approved by a uuatuar et o or i'llselcaus who
use it In our hospitam fur the sulteeu :e t u . oar
Thaxonosa FoR USE.—tiat up one elth ptrt .t•
cake of the extract, pour oh tioithig wat a ,out a
plot, more or less according to the iron d. • ed to
a few minutes It will tie eotire.y disouve 1.
This admirable drools, condenses int; a comps et
form, all toe substantial and nutritive pr pernes or a
large bulk of meat sal veget tbkn. Tne re* tioes6 watt
Which it dissolves into art h and pala.able a ia.t tir tee,
which would require hats of propitialon, tic nil lig
to the usual method, is ao advantage in many sonata IN
of lICe to obviJus t. , toed urging.
Pur sale by WM. DOCK, Jr., Or Co
A RABE CHANCE
FOB A BUSINESS MAN.
I lIE canal grocery store anti Rockville
House, -keown as the Updcgr. et, loci: Croperty,
mush tl tics miles above Harrisburg, :routing east On
the P. unsylvaola Camel and west on ha :nequehanua
river road, will be so.d if applies ft. seen.
The grocery stdre, G not the very Lest stand on the
line et the eteal; L only equaled by one other. a large
new ha u anO stable has , ecentiy been built, se that each
boototeam can be lamed up separately. ..Lio pleut s y of
bbethc, b.y houses corn crib, two store houses for coin,
Ice house, hay states, and indeed very convemeuce
that i• necessary for c.rrying on the business. The
plere is within three hundred yards of tlti Rut:Arida
dedot ,on the Annsylvania railroad, an I Druva.o end
Schuylkill raibead also. Pc - rsous wishing to purchase,
pante apply on the premises, to
A LL persons are hereby warned against de
!l predating or in any manner trespassing
on the Farm of Mrs. C. Mish, adjoining tho
city, and under the management of the sub
lir I have arrested several of these petty
thieves and nuisances, and made them pay
pretty well for their sport. Hereafter I shall
not only punish to the orient of the law, but will
publula in the Telegraph and other pipers the
names of all offenders.
Oct 13, 1862
VINES of this Monster among Native
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 Isabella. J MISH,
OF all desirable hardy native varieties, (and
they are the only class worth planting in
the open air,) for sale at the Keystone Nursery,
adjoining the city.
Among them are some of the newer varieties,
such as Delaware, Diana, Rebecca, Concord, Ithaca
dine, Hartford, Prolific, Rec., which have sold at
very high prices for small and weak vines.—
Strong, well ripened and thrifty vines are now
offered at reasonable prices,
Oct. 13, 1862.
'HE Draft will not interfere with the filling
1 of orders for Trees, &c., from the Keystone
Nursery, in the absence of Jac .b Mish.
IL A. Mish, who established the Nursery,
and who has had an experience of ten years in
the business, will promptly attend to all orders
and inquiries, deliver trees, ati.t plant when
desired, in the city or immediate neighbor
hood. nov 1-dt f
1)10, Dandelion, and Barley Coffee, just re
it ceived and for sale low by
NICHOLS & BOWMAN,
nolB Cor. Front and Market Streets.
ricCOA NUTS, Raisins, and Prunes, just re
ceived and for sale by
NICHOLS & BOWMAN,
nolB Cor. Front and Market Streets.
4 BUSHELS of "Prince Albert'
.000 Potatoes, equal to the cele
brated Mercer, for sale by
nol7-4t EBY & KUNKEL.
DIARIES FOR 1863.
THE largest assortment of Diaries for 1868
just received, at
BERGNER'S BOOK STORE.
SWEET CIDER ! 11
A vus SUPERFINE ARTICLE, just re
ceived. WM. DOCK, Jr., & CO.
A SUPERIOR article just received, and for
sale by WM. DOCK, Jr., & CO.
FINE Assortment of Coal Oil Lampe, 6hadee,
Chimneys, for sale very low, by
NICHOLS & BOWMAN,
nova Corner Front and Market Ste.
OF choice varieties, at Keystone Nursery,
Oct. 13, 1862.
RIO, Dandelion and other preparations
of coffee, fresh and pur N e le trat i le a lolvi w bf iks . ,
Corner Fro t and Market streets.
TOBACCO; Cavendish, Congress and
Twist, for pale low by
NEB ILS k BOWMAN,
Comer Froot and Market streets•
A -SMALL lot of extra, jest received and for
.111. sale by WM. DOCK, Jr.
&c., &c., &.c
&c., &c , &c
W. P. HEARY