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.110.10121 7 0 AND BYLEilird,
nir GEORGE BERGVNLIL,
011 1 7011 WAD ST., 1924.8 WALNUT.
VERMS OF SUBSCIRIPTIOV.
ISE Percy Tsunntra is Served to subscribers in the
oty at 125 Q cents per week. Yearly subscribers will be
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TO MU:GRAMM also published wookly, and Is furnishod
subscribers at the following cash rates
Single copies, weekly . . ...
Tbroa to one Post Wide
fen copies to one Post Office
A Cure Warwant,ed.
Dyspepsia has the follateing Symptoms:'
Ist. A constant pain or uneasiness at the
pit of the stomach.
2d. Flatulence and Acidity.
3d. Costiveness and Loss of Appetite.
4th. Gloom and Depression of Spirits,
6th. Diarrhoea, with griping.
6th. Pain in all parts of the System.
7th, Consumptive Symptoms and Palpita
tion of the Heart.
Bth. Cough, with Phlegm in the Throat. •
gth. Nervous Affection, and want of Sleep
10th. Loss of Appetite and Vomiting.
11th. Dizziness, Dimness of Vision, 'and
Loss of sight.
12th. Headache and Staggering in walking,
with great weakness.
Out of the thousands of cases of 'Dyspepsia
that have used Dr. Wishart's Groat American
Dyspepsia Pills, not one of them has failed
of a perfect cure. We warrant a cure in every
case, no matter if of twenty years' standing.
Sold by all druggists everywhere, and at Dr.
Wishart's office, No. 10 N. Second street,
Philadelphia, Pa. All examinations and con
sultations free of charge. Send for a circu
lar, Price $1 per box. Sent by mail, free of
charge, on receipt of money.
DYSPEPSIA, DYSPEPSIA, DYSPEPS►
I, ELIZABETH Ensnsori, of Brandywine,
Del., formerly of Old Chester; Del., do certify
that, for one year and a half I suffered every
thing but 'death from that awful disease called
Dyspepsia. My whole system was prostrated
with wea c knelie and nervous debility; I could
not digest my food; if 'I ate even a cracker or
the smallest amount of food, it would return
just as I swallowed it; I became so postive.in
my bowels that I would not have a passage in
less than from four and often eight days; 'wi
der this immense suffering, my mind seemed
entirely to giveaway. I had a c dreadfulliorror
and evil forebodings. I thought everybody
hated me, and I hated everybody; I dotild-not
bear my husband nor my own children, evCry
thing appeared to be horror-stricken to me;
I had no ambition to do anything; -I lost all
my love of family and home; I would ramble
and wander from place to place, but could not
be contented; I felt that I was doomed to
hell, and that there was no heaven for me,
and was often tempted to commit suicide,
so near was my whole. nervous system de
stroyed, and Mao my mind from that awful
complaint, Dyspepsia, that my friends thought
best to have me placed in Dr. Kirkbride's
hospital, West Philadelphia; I remained
there nine weeks, and thought I was a' little ,
better, but in a few days my dreadful com
plaint was raging as bad as ever. Hearing of
the wonderful cures performed by Dr. Wis
hart's Great American Dyspepsia Pills and
his treatment for Dyspepsia, my husband
called on Dr. Wishart and stated my case to
him, He said he had no doubt he could cure
me. So in three days after I called and placed
myself under the Doctor's treatment, and in
two weeks I began'to digest my food,. and felt
that my disease was fast, giving . way, and I
continued to recover for about three months,
and at the present time I enjoy perfect health
orbody and mind, and I most sincerely return
my thanks to a merciful God and Dr..Wis
hart, and to his great American Dyspepsia,
Pills and Pine Tree Tar Cordial that saved me
from an Insane Asylum and premature grave.
All persons suffering with Dyspepsia are at
liberty to call on me or write, as I am willing
to do all the good I can for suffering hu
manity. ELIZABETH BRANSON,
Brandywine, Del., formerly of Old Chester,
Delaware county, Pa.
Da. WISELABT'S Office, No. 10 North second
DYSPEPSIA. ! DYSPEPSIA 1
DR. Wrsaanr—l have been a constant sufferer with
Dyspepsia for the last eighteen years, during which time
I cannot ray I ever enjoyed a perfectly well day, There
were times when the symptoms were more aggravated
than at others, and then It seemed it would be a great re.
lief to die. I had at all times an unpleasant feeling in my
head, but latterly my sufferings so much increased that
I became almost undt for business of any kind; my mind
was continually tilled with gloomy thonghts and fore
bodings, and if I attempted to change their current by
reading, at once a sensation of icy coldness ln connection
with a dead weight, as it were, rested upon, my brain ,•
also, a feeling of sickness would occur at the stomach, and
great pain to my eyes, accompanied with which was the
continual fear of toeing my reason. I also experienCed
great lassitude, debility and nervousness, which made it,
difficult to walk by day or sleep at night. I becatin
averse to society, and disposed only to seclusion, and
saving tried the skill of a number of eminent physicirons
of various schools, fluidly came to the conelezion that, for
this disease at my present age (45yoars) there was no cure
In existence. But, through the interference of Divine
Providence, to whom I devoutly offer my thanks, 1 at last
found a sovereign remedy la your Dyspepsia Pills and
Tar Cordial, which seem to have effectually removed al.
mosithe lad trace of my long list of ailments and bad
feelings, anilln their place health, pleasure and content
ment are my everyday comflattleMe
JAMES M. SAUNDERS,
Ng.4.f/S North Second streety_Philadelphia,
Foriugly orwcsogbuiT,.N. J.
Dr Wishartis Office No. 10 North Second Street, Phila
A POSITIVE CURE FOR DYSPEPSIA
asks WHAT MR. JOHN H. ILLBOOOM RIR&
No. 1028 OLIVE STREET., 1
Philadelphia, January 22d , 1863.
Da. Wisuarr—Sir :—lt is with much pleasure that I
O now able to inform you that, by the use of your great
American Dyspepsia Pills, I have been entirely cured of
that must distressing complaint, DYspepsia. I had been
Zriaviouely afflicted for the last twenty-eight years, and
for ten years of that time have not been free from its
path one week at a time. I have had it in its worst form
and have dragged on a mostmiscrableextatence—in pain
day and night. Every kind of food* that I ate filled me
with wind and pain, it mattered not how light, or how
email thaquantity . A. continued belching was sure to
follow. I had no appetite for any kinds of meats what
ever and my distrerawas so groat for several menthe be
fore I heard of your Pills, that I frequently wished for
death. I had taken everything that I had hoard of for
Dyspepsia, without receiving any benefit; but on your
Pills being recommended to me by one who .had been.
cured by them, I concliided to give them a triaralthougti
I had no faith in them. To my astonishment, I found
myself getting better before I had taken one-fourth of a
box, and after taking half a box, I ant a well man, and
can exit anything I wish, and enjoy a hearty meal three
timers day without inconvenience from anything feat.
or drink. If you think proper, you are at liberty to make
ads public and refer to me. I will Cheerfully give alt de
sirable infbrmation to any one who may call on me
Tenn, respectfully, 3OU 11.:11.9.13000B.
Par Ode at Dr. Wisharta Medical Dope% No. 10 North
Second street, Philadelphia, Pa. 'Price One Dollar per
box. Saul by mail, free of _charge, 011 reenpt Of price.
byspErati ! DYSPEPsiA
1 , Sam_ !AA ,Bairen, have .boen a great sufferer with
Chrosicbyspegada and Inflammation of the Kidneys for
three years : I employed! three or [(kw of the most emi
eemphysiciansof Philadelphi, also.bf Burlington county
N.J. They did all for roe 14ey,could; but all to no pur
ee* I was codstantly tilled 'with' 11, epd, ,Pttin and dis
trust and with amstaiiibelchhig of. WM 4ect MAX acid.
MY tongue WAX oovered.with Wldie.c*lting of mucus
until It inured In lane IV/Tow; and Walt di k eodh ll 7
%oral Ohl Lotm an' idgiOd for death to relieve me of
Iter_ll 4 4/a,.. far I bid loot all hope of ever being well
Ilalage It a subject of prayer to Clod that he
wow/ direct me to some physician or medicine that
iseld ten ma lam told to reed an sdeertiemeas et
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BY GEORGE BERGNER.
Dr. Wishar's in the Philadelphia Laker. of a great cure
made upon Mr. John BeActicke DU-Olive street,•Phlia
delphia, by the great - Araerleati.Dyentlgoalei Tills. I went
to the Doctor's Mon and placed myself under b treat
ment, and told him if he failed to cultist*, it would be the
last effort I wentd Make. It has been six weeks since I
commenced the use °this medicine, and I am now a well
man, free from all pain and Matron, and can eat throe
hearty meals a day with comfortomd feel perfectly well.
Dr. Wishart, I want you to publish my case, mil want
every poor dyspeptic suffering as I was, to call on me, and
I will tell them of the great cure I 'have received from
your invaluable medicine. SAMUEL D. HAVEN.
Corner Venango. and Lambert streets near Richmond
street, formerly from Wrightstown, Burlington county,
The above are a few among the thousands which this
great remedy Ilas saved Runs an untimely grave. • -
We have thousands of letters from physicians aud drug
gists who have prescribed and sold the Tar Cordial, saying
that they have never used or sold a medical which gave
Such universal satisfaction:
Prepared only by the proprietor,
Ba L. Q. C. WISPEA,RT,
No. 10 North Second street, Phitadelpha Pa.
Sold by Druggists everywhere BmjylB-eod-d&w
October 12, 1864.
•A meeting of the Stockholders of this Bank
will be held at the banking house on tronday, the
14th day of November next, at 10 o'clock A..lf for tbo
purpose of taking into consideration, and deciding on tho
question whether or not the said bank shall boomer) an
Association for carrying on the business of Banking under
the Laws of the United States, and of exercising the
powers con6sr...S by io Act bf the General- Assembly of
this Commonwealth. ernitledl.AD
05 tois commonweaun to - become associations for the
purpose of banking under the laws of the United States )
approved the 22d day of August, 1864. By ordof of the
Board of Directors. J. W. WEIR, &shier.
SOLE AGENCY FOR THIS CITY
T AM happy to offer to the public a large
1 and splendid assortment of
SUPERIOR GOLD PEAS,
T 4 ROY W. FLIEWHILD.
• These Pens are well Antsbed, elastic, and will give en
PLEASE TRY THEM.
SOILEFFER'S BOOS STORE,
Second a. street, opposite-Presbyterian Church, Harrisburg
C LO A. TE ST OR ,
IN D. If: GROSS' NRW BLOCS,
Market Street, Harrisburg.
1,000 DIFFERENT STYLES
OLOAK3 AND CUB CU L ARS,
FINE SPRING SHAWLS.
WM open on theist , of April. [mar2l-dly
AlManacs 1 Almanacs
English and' German Lancaster
for the year
1 . 8 6 5 .
For sale, by the gross, Dozen, or single, at Sobetfer's
Bookstore, 21 South Second street, Harrisburg, Pa. se29
NEW EATING AND DRINKING SALOON.
Walnut street, between Third and Ate&
Wines, Beer and the best quality of liquors constantly
on hand. A share of the public patronage Is respectfully
solicited. foc3d6ml JOHN DONNER-
riIAICES pleasure to
,inform his friends . and
Customers, and: the ,public in general, thSt he has
opened a wholesale and retail Variety, Notton and Jew
dry Store, No .105% Market street, &me Eby if Kunkel's
Buricling, Harrisburg', Pa.
It would occupy a great amount of space to enumerate
the articles composing my stock. The purchaser will end,
through my experience of thirteen years in the business,
that I can sell goods equal the jobbers in the Eastern
TREES! TREES! ! TREES! 1 !
THE UNDERSIGNED will commence
planting Shade and Ornamental Trees, Fines, and
such Fruit trees as are fit to plant in the Fall. • -
P. S.—Persons who were furnished with trees last
Spring that were warranted to grow can have the same
replaced that missed. . [ocl3) J. XLSH.
VERY' FiME[i INDIZEDS
mo our fine and extensive stook of Photo.'
A. graph Albania and . Photograph Card Pictures, vie
have added a BEAUTIFUL ENVELOPE for the reception
of card pictures. They Minn be seen and willbe admired
rairPhotogmphers supplied at the very lowest whole
sale price, and their card OW* upon them for $1 '
thousand, wholesale and seta% 'id
may 24 • SOREEFER , B BOOK TORR.
QUEENS and ..*LASSWARE, a will se
lected assortment, juiir, nricoived, of the latest styles
.10.8 BOYER & HOERPER
QAP SAGO, Eng Hell Dairy, Fine Apple, Nut-
IJ and New York State Cheese, just received at
SEMLER a TRAP 4
mys mows= to W Dock, Jr., &Co.
AND HOUSE BUILDING BLOCKS, FOR
sale at_ SCREFERR'S BOOKSTORE,
Ina 21. Smith Second street, Harrisburg, Pa.
VEW 800 K. S.---THE SHOULDER
.L. , 4 STRAPS
DAYS OF SHODDY
Just Vooeived of rdelED SCHSFFER'S DOORSTOPS
OMER V/NEGAIL--Pare Cider Vinegar
k,) can be bought by the barrel or small quantity, at
BOYSR At ROMPER.
IRESII OYSTERS , -
In au3, jot : revived and for malblky
• :SHISLEIt d PIRAZIM
se ! • •(stiaossapr , "..DoOkAg
SDOZEN GLLSH riorrzs .
oomprisingsti. Chow, Oanlitlearer ,
MLic i Plekles, Gerkins; Walndia and Onions. For isle
wholesale and retail by BRISLER. &
rn7s ancreasont to W, DooMno
"THE lINtON—NOW AND FOREVER."—Webster.
HARRISBURG, PA., MONDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 7, 1864.
THE LOYAL PEOPLE IN COUNCIL
OUTPOURING OF THE PEOPLE !
TORCH LIGHT PROCESSION.
The Farmers in ' the Ranks.
The 1-adies in Procession.
GUN BOAT ON WHEELS.
THE PROCESSION THREE -111ILSS LONG.
THE INVINCIBLES ON HAND.
Dastardly Outrage of the Copperheads.
The loyal citizens of Middletown and stir
•rounding townships turned out in immense
numbers on. Saturday evening, for the ,pur-
Pose of taking council together and have a
inn vote polled at the election to be held on
The ',Meting was, without contradiction, the
largestr ever held in that portion of the county.
They numbered thousands. The large square
in the middle of the borough was a perfect
mass of human beings, who had come for
miles from the surrounding country.
A little after.six o'clock the procession wits
formed by Con. H. J. MULE; as Chief Mar-•
shal, asssisted by Con. Jogs CADMAIT; Con.
DANIEL KENDIG and others whose names we
were unable to obtain owing to the dense
crowd of people.
After it bad been properly formed, over five
hundred of the sturdy farmers of. the country
on horse back leading the front, each
of them carrying a beautiful lantern in
acribed "Lincoln and Johnson," in one hand,
Made a most imposing appearance. This party
was headed by a large heavy wagon in which
a tremendous bell had-been placed, which was
ringing during the passage of the proces
After the horsemen we observed a vel
yr vm• 40.1.01.4 wl.
young ladies representing the various States of
the 'United States, each of them wearing a
sash naming the : State represented. The
wagon was beautifully decorated with ever
greens and flowers.
Another large wagon-was filled with young
ladies representing the "choir." This party
was singing " Rally Round the Flag," " The
Star Spangled Banner," "Hurrah.Boys, Hur
rah," and other loyal songs during its passage
through the towns of Middletown and Ports
The next in procession was the famous
Gunboat "Galena." A long narrow boat had
been placed on wheels with a large smoke
stack in the middle. In front was a full rep.
resentatlon of the brave General, who fared
sumptuously on wine on the same, while his
noble soldiers , were fighting a battle eight
miles distant. This distinguished individual
had ii " spy glass in hand, and was anxiously
sighting at the vast multitude surrounding it.
The appearance created a good deal of merri
By the time one half of the procession had
passed the depot, the arrival•Of the train was
announced, which brought the "Harrisburg
Invincibles" and their friends to town.
Every lamp of the InViricibles was on hand
together with some two hundred more of the
loyal men of Harrisburg who came in a
After some delay the club and those accom
panying it joined the procession which al
ready extended some two miles ahead of them.
The beautiful lanterns made an imposing ap
1:101JTE OF PEOCUBION
The procession was formed in the main
square of the town leading to the depot, and
marched out that street crossing the canal
bridges, and around the large Iron Furnaces,
which were in full blast, lighting up the
skies around, it. The scene, as the torches
passed up and down the hills, was grand and
beyond description. The procession must
have been at least three miles long, and a re
liable gentleman informed us that it-took one
hour acid ten minutes to pass any given point.
Every loyal house in the town, large and
small, was brilliantly illuminated, even th
small houses below the furnaces ow
pied by the hard working laborer show
their appreciation for the cause by the HO
of their countenances. The ladies appeard
on nearly every door-step and balcony wavirt
their handkerchiefs and cheering for the Unid
The Copperhead houses were easily `distil
guished by their dark appearince, they wee
already mourning for the downfall of tl4°
THE SPELNEBB STAND
The middle of Centre Square was mit
tastefully decorated with numerous evergreAs
and flowers. In front of it the appropnr
motto "IN GOD WE TRUST" stood mita
bold relief, showing that our friends are woi
ing in the cause of the Union with a full 0-
fidence in God: After the crowd had statica
themselves in proper position Dr. RrNomb
called them to order by nominating
following officers which • were nnanimo
DB. B. J. WIESTLING
Rev. A. Wieting, North Ward, Middleto
George Smuller, North Ward, Middleto
E. J. Ramsay, Middle Ward. do
Lewis Bomberger, Middle Ward. do
E. 3. McCrary, South Ward, Middleto
Daniel Mursh, South Ward Middleto
Isase Mumma, Lower Swatara.
Felix Nisley, Lower Swatara. - -
Christian Longneeker, Londonderry.
David M. Epple, Londonderry.
John S. Foltz, Conewago.
Peter Martin; Conewago.
W. Vir. Boyer,, Harrisburg.
Yal'Htunmel, - jr., Harrisburg.
H. J. Shell, Derry.
Richard Hummel, Derry.
W. .H. Jr .
lioy o th
rth W W,ard.
Jos. Brestle, axd. ;
John Meprery, ididdle Ward.
Jno. Monaghan, Middle Ward.
J. P. Witherow, Smith Ward.
John Kurtz. South Ward.
John Booser, Londonderry.
John H. Eppler, West Londonderry.
Jos, Greenawalt, Conewago. -
Captain Liness, Harrisburg.
M. A.. Frantz, Swatara.
Jesse B. Hummel, Derry. •
The President then introduced Gov. A. G.
Ctitrriu, as the firiit speaker. The Governor's
appearance on on the stand created the
greatest enthusiasm, and three cheers were
proposed and given for the Governor and
Lincoln, and . Johnson. After consider
able effort to get the vast assemblage
near enough, so that the speaker could' be
heard, Governor Curtin addressed the' multii
tilde, in an appropriate, powerful and plain
speech, placing the issues to be decided=
Tuesday next fairly before the people. His
speech was one of the best he has made du
ring the present campaign, and it was receiv
ed with unbounded applause.
Mr. Hine, of Lancaster, was next intro
duced, and he entertained the audience with
a masterly speech in English and German for
Mr. Coarrs, of Philadelphia, made the
closing address, and kept the audience in ex
cellent humor. All the speakers were well
received. The meeting closed' with loud and
repeated cheers for Lincoln, Johnson and the
A CLOSING ENTERVINDIENT
The closing entertainment, not on the bills,
was a very pleasant -affair. Our friend Col.
Irvin had, as usual, the "latch string hang
ing out," and gave a splendid supper to a
large number of invited guests. The Colo
nel's gOOd lady and daughter had everything
prepared in the best style, and supplied the
meats, with an abundance that would •do
credit to a large city hotel.
We understood that several of the citizens
.o.ntertained their friends in handsome Style.
•At half past ten o'clock we were reminded
by . "l.lnele Tommy's" steam whistle that the
train was ready to start, anjttte party were
obliged to leave much to, tbk,disappointment,
Of oui• friend tile, who had made preparations:
to ente•ktain the. Harrisburg .I.sylnsibies with
hanome supper . We hope Mr. B. will
accept the thanks of thettClukfpr his fklimo.: .
ship, but ,owimto the titeioorlifirs of the.z*
road equat'ketjorthatibe: must leave with *thei
able to accept tha
OUTRAGEOUS CONDUCTOr atiatiUuum..i--
As usual, 'wherever the-Union men' have a
public parade, they must be attacked by some
cowardly ruffian of the copperhead party.
Mr. Isaac Nisley was severely injured by a
stone, thrown by some miscreant hid in the
crowd, at a dark corner, in front of Raymond
tt liendig's tavern... N. was carrying a
transparency at the time.
TO beautiful transparency of the Harris
burg Invincible . Olub was also injured by a
Stone, thrown through it at the same place.
kbiny oaf the boys were determined to retali
ate, but for fear of injuring 'an innocent party
they refrained from retaliation; otherwira
blood would certainly have been shed. These
outrageous attacks are no doubt the teachings
of the leaders and we warn these blackgruercla
in time to desist from this cowardly practice.
The Union men hate" never, in a'single
stance, disturbed any of their meetings or
processions, •and they will not submit any
longer. We can tell them that they shall
have a free and fair election, and if they want
a free fightalso, they can have it. The Union
men know their rights, and dare maintain them.
We hope our friends will watch the copper
heads to-night, when our Invincibles pass
through the streets.
A few days since a sick soldier who had just
been discharged from the hospital, was riding
in the cars near Baltimore; behind sat a man
who was unknown to the soldier, but as he
leaned forward and spoke to him, he felt that
he was a friend though a stranger.
The soldier spoke of the camp, the march,
the battle, of hia long sickness, and at last of
tie Generals under whom he had served:
Xaj. Gen. Geo. B. McClellan was one. To
tie question as to whether he would vote for
0. 8., his.answer was no, but I will for Abra
During the conversation the gentleman
earned the soldier had not a ticket, nor bad
he money to, buy one all the way home—tak
ing a Brutal book from his pocket, and tear
ing out a leaf, writing a few words upon it--
handing it to the soldier and the gentleman
is gone. The soldier reads the paper, and
finds it to be a pass over •the railroad from
Baltimore to Troy, Pa. The pass was signed
General Cameron not only speaks in fai , or
of the soldier but acts.
Sommus - and the friends of soldiers; re
member that Cameron is for Lincoln; will you
not show by your votes that you are?
14th Congressional District—Otli
LEWISBURG, Nov. 5.
The following is the official result of this
' G. F. Miller. W. B. Miller.
,Danythin . " 4,657 3,750
Juniata._ 1,243 1,605
Northumberland ....2,446 - 3 , 25 7
Snyder ..: 1,457 1,225
Tinton .... 1.816 1,255
G. IF. Miller's maj 527
Majority for John Walls, (Oppo) Senator .147
' •' S. Alleman, (Un) Assembly.. 43
" S. H. Orwig, (Un) Assembly. 34
C. Wilson , (Oppo) Assembly. 16
Tas Manchester Print Works have made,
di .wing the year, fourteen millions of yards
delaines and print-cloths, and fifty-six
t' tiousand dozen of hosiery, equal to seven
lousand nine hundred and fifty-four miles of
cloth, or twenty miles daily.
A curarnarnAn of great wealth received from
his nephew, who wag his reputed hei4 a splen
did pheasant, to enjoy which he invited his
friends to partake. The sdinner Vas gay, but
at the deesart one of thigueite;remarked that
he had not tasted of the dainty bird. " Ah!"
said he, "to tell the truth, I was fearful that
it might be poisoned, coming from my heir."
Row Yeas., Nov. 6
The eoned - pondent from Gen. Grant's army
reports all quiet;
General Gregg has been promoted to Brevet
Lettersaroni Genera; Sheridan's army, dated
the 31st nit,, report that a small rebel force
had crossed:The North Ford of the Shenandoah
on life,39th, sad proceeded in the direction of
A' dispatch of the 4th inst., from the 19th
Army Corps, - states that Early's rebel army, is
re-organizing at New Market, and that rebel
rehiforcements in the shape of conscripts
have ben sent to Early in considerable num
A Martinsburg dispatch of .the 2d inst.,
Otates that Mosby made an assault on the Ist
MI our pickets intending to stampede our an
imals but was unsuccessful.
No Stirring Movements Ex
Executive Appintutents. and Judges to he
11lade after the Election,
There is not the least possibility of any im
mediate active movements in the Army of the
Potomac unless the enemy shall provoke hos
' The accounts to-darfrom that quarter pos-
SeSS no public interest whatever.
The printing of the Departments, that of
pa War especially, is so urgent that the nu
porous presses of the Government Printing
Sureau cannot Peep up with the 'demand, and
Bence the private printing establishments aro
employed to assist.
Numer,ous Executive appointments inclu
kling 6evoial, invortant Judgeships, which have
'een for 'weeks and months vacant, will not
!bie filled until after the Presidential election.
Aeootaitikroceived at the Post.Otfice Depart.
timid, represent the new postal money order
IsYsteniaspeing satikfactorily inaugurated,
REBEL AOCONFOF - ANOTHER VICTOR',
UNION FORCES PASSED UP DIME RIVER
REBEL GUNS DISMOUNTED
MORE REBEL NEWS
Rebels Predict Starvation
NEW YORK, Nov. 6.
The Richmond Inquirer of the 3rd inst.
has a dispatch dated. near Plymouth, North
Carolina, Oct. 31, stating that after three (3)
days hard fighting the enemy had passed up
Middle River and came down the Roanoke
river this morning.
General Baker fought until the enemy's
gunboats passed our forts and dismotpited all
our guns on the harbor. An evacuation was
then ordered, which was accomplished under
a severe 'shelling.
From the above it apears that the Union
forces went up a channel which took them
above Plymouth, enabling them to come down
another channel coinittanduig the rear of that
This success is the result of the gallant ex
ploit of Lieutenant Cushingin destroying the
Naw 3oan, November 6.--The Richmond
Whig, of the 3d inst., gives the number of
the Union forces in East Tennessee, and says
that Norristown, where the' .rebel General
Vaughan is said to have suffered a reverse,
losing four pieces of artillery, is 37 miles east
of Knoxville, and that the East Tennessee
Railroad rims by it. Vaughan is reported
now at Bristol.
The Richmond likaminer of the 3d, has
Jacksonville, Ala., advices of 27th tilt, stating
that Hood's army left , there on the 22d, and
by the 25th had completed the crossing of the
Tennessee river. The rebels had secured be
fore crossing, some B,OOU fine beeves. The
track from Dalton has been torn up by Hood
for 35 miles, to within three hundred yards of
Beauregard left Jacksonville soon after the
army to take command in the field.
An Alexandria rebel letter shows the rebels
in that vicinity are suffering terribly for want
of necessaries of life, and predicts starvation
before the close of the winter.
The authorities in Mobile have ordered the
enrollment of negroes. .
The Richmond Examiner of the '3d says the
Northern:cities are now swarming with refu
gees from Dixie. Their principal rendezvous
being New York, where Buttler and Knox,who
robbed the rebel Treasury of .about $lOO,OOO,
are now located.
LATEST FROG TEE FRONT.
ARRIVAL OF WOUNDED OFFICERS
RETURN OF THE REBEL MAJOR BUTRINSON.
Tut; NEW YORK ELECTION FRAUDS.
WASHINGTON, Nov, 5.
The United States steamer Cossack arrive('
here last evening from City Point, with a large
army mail and a number of passengeri
The usual. picket firing continues at the
front, but there is no news of importmce.
About fifty wounded officers from the hospi
tals at City Point came up on the Cossack.
The majority of them were wounded in the
late reocinnOisance, and 'they'-are going home
to vote: • -
Some two kindred enlisted =ea, wiiii ( fire
sink and unable for geld duty at prezeut, ideo
came up on the Cossack on short i9avpq•of
absenoe, eti-rotte tOftileiiehoniesiiL the INortlL'
Major Hutchinson, Assistant Adjutant-Gen
eral to the late Rebel General Rambenr, who
was specially paroled to convey Ratuseur'S
PRICE -- THREE CENTS.
I. L. 9ul F. .
WASEaNGTON, Nov. 5.
Rebel Loss Acknowledged.
ST 111 fillitli iif !At
,ADTIERTDENG RATES-DA/LT y!:MRAPIL
Theloll47WinkTvii; fter a_dratikaa tithe Tara
-141.1%- "Thole - baeileadvenkdaa to - 19 win ,11nd it eon -
renient for reference:-.
L Jar Pour DAM O 1 /OM Manta oneaau square.
EVA lin,ea or naorolluatkaa, aonetpatta a Meat%
ins • SUR 8QZ117.13: i• son oak intrA"
One day $ 80 Ono day— ..... GO
Two days 50 I Two dam.. ..... 100
Three days i 73 Three days,— 125
One week 1 251 One week.... 2 25
Ong month 0 00
Two months 9 09
Three montbs.....—.. 00
Ms months • ..,19 90
One year 25 00
Ono month . 3 00
Two months. 4 60
=mouths 5 60
maths 8 00
ipne year 16 00
J' era: Notices, each Insert
jar Boobs:as notices inserted in the Load Coinnon, oz
before Marriages and 'Doodle, Ecame WITS Pali Lunt for
body south, has returned and surrendered
himself to Colonel Ingraham.
It has been discovered that tkui parties en
gaged in the New. York election frauds used
the names of Ohio, Massachusetts, and other
poldiers, taken from roll of hospitals and
camps in this vicinity; and in tilling up the
blanks, credited them to New York State
regiments. Several thousands of these votes
have gone on to New York.
It has been ascertained that in the
wish on Friday of last week, near Salem,
Va. between 150 men of the Bth Illinois.Cav
alr3% and 200 of Mosby's men, the rebels iose
six killed, seven wounded, and nine prisoners.
The loss on our side was four wounded.
The guerrillas were completely routed and
scattered in all directions.
TREASON IN INDIANA
'SONS OF .LIBERTY.
Confessions of a Deputy Griand
TROPOGED IiSSISSTRITION OF GOV, MORTON
DIDIANAPOLLS, Nov. 1.
Horace Heffern, Deputy-Grand Commander
pf the Order of the Sonsiot Liberty in Indiana,
who for some weeks has been on trial here for
a participation in a treasonable conspiracy,
to-day turned State's evidence, and made a.
startling revelation of the schemes of the
Order. He said that nobody but Democrats
had been admitted in the order, or world be
if they wad.
He confirmed the previous evidence of the
military organization of the Order, and of the
appointment of a Major General to command
it. Dr. Bowles, one of the accused, was Com
mander-in-Chief, with a staff, of which Dr.
James B. Wilson, recently arrested, was Ad
He said that a Committee of thirteen was
appointed to prepare for an insurrection, and
that the insurrection was intended to release
the rebel prisoners inthe Northwest,arm theni
from the Government arsenals, overthrow the
State Government, kill Governor Morton; or
hold him as a hostage for captured insurrec
tionists, and then form the Northwest into a
He said he was told by Adjutant General
Wilson, of Bowles' stall, that $500,000 had
been sent by the rebel agents in Canada into
the - Northweet, to purchase arms for tho-CMiar.
and tlia4 g,.00,000 had been left in Indiana,.in
the hands of Dodd and John C. Walker, State
agent. Wilson showed Heffern $l,OOO he re
ceived from Bowles to buy arms in Washing ,
ton county. _ '
Heffern further swore that the Committee
of Thirteen had appointed ten men to kill
Governor Morton, and a few days since the
Governor received a letter, signed by one of
the men, declaring that the writer and his as
sociates were sworn to kill him, and would do
it. Heffern's revelations astounded the Omit
though prepared by the previous evidehbe for
part of it. If Governor Morton was killed, Dr.
Athon,Secretary of State and a member of
the Orer, was to take his place, as provided
by law, in case of the death or disability et
the Governor and Lieutenant Governor. .
Rebel Grain and Cattle Captured
Pvisolaers to be Exchanged,
New Orleans letters mention that a naval
expedition had gone up a small inlet near
Mobile, and secured considerable grain, cat
tle, &c. •
A large rebel force is reported at Clinton,
La., under Wort Adams. 500 more:prisoners
are to be exchanged.
Markets by Telegraph.
DITLADICLPILLi t Nov. 5.
Trade very dull in all departments, and no
activity is anticipated until after the election.
Cotton nominal at $1 25. Oloverseed Wanted
at $ll 50412 00. There is but little shipping
demand for flour, and market dull; sates of
5,000 bbls. 'extra family at $l2 00,.and fancy
at $2 75@,13 00. Receipts and stocks ex
tremely light. Rye flour firm at $9 25. In
corn meal nothing doing. Wheat duli, and
has declined 3 cents per bushel; sales of 10,000
bushels at $2 55 for amber, and $g 57 - for
Southern white, held at $2 80. Rye com
mands $1 70. Corn scarce, yellow sells. at
$1 75 on arrival. Oats in good request, and
5,000 bushels Delaware sold at 88c. No change
in groceries or provissions. Petroleum very
firm; sales of crude at 41c, refined at 67(0,69c,
and free at 80@85e. Whisky sells slowly at
$1 77@1 78, and drudge at $1 70.
Flour has advanced 10®15c ; sales of 10,-
000 bbls at $9 60410 40' for State, $lO 954,-
12 00 for Ohio, and $lO 90415 00 for South
ern. Wheat 142. better ; sales unimportant.-
Corn. firm with small sales at $1 66®1 67.
Beef steady. Pork firm; sales of 2,000 bbl.%
at $4O 754,42 00 for mess. Lard firm at
21.1423*. Whisky dull. ,
BILTIMOB,E, Nov. 5•-
Flour has declined 12ic. Wheat has a de
dining tendency ; sales of 8,000 bushels at
$2 9002 95 for Kentucky white. Corn very
dull, Whisky dull at $1 78. Coffee steady:
New York Stock Markets.
NEW Yons, Nov. 5.
Stocks better; Chicago and Rock Island
1021; Cumberland preferred 524; Illinois Cen
tral 130; Michigan Southern 76; lie Nf 'York
Central 128; Beading 137; Hudson tiVer'l23;)
Canton company 341; One year CertiAeittes
9 5i; Treasury 7 3-10's 107 i; Ten-forties ,
Coupon 6's 1064; Gold 239.
FRENCH CHALK AND.E.ENens,
Suitable for Backe, Mica, &c.,
At Schaffer's Bookstore, Harrisburg, Pa. •
ENGLISH BREAKFAST TEA.—Just' rej
calved, a Lae eked of'English Rreakthat Tea. ato
SLER & FRAZERS,
- Cdooconson to Wm. Dock.
k FRESH int* of Michel:reit s pefilbrated" .
Sugar Chmg Huns and Dried Beef, .
n 0251 BOTIAR
MICONOMV MESS Slidip.- 7 We nissOft4
Jl2l West tot Ms morning, ag .
1101 - lICHISTERS' BABBFIEI3.--Shisler
zer succeasoroto W. Dock, Jr. & Co, have =band
85 cosea hickory baskets, Price 86 60 per dews ice
NEW YORE. Nov. 6
NEW YORK, Nov 6.*!