Newspaper Page Text
THRSDAT EVENING, NOVIIIII; ER 10, 1864.
The Chairman of the Union State Central
The result of the Presidential election fol
lowing closely on that of the contest for Leg
and Congressional Representatives,
demands some allusion at our hands, as well
on account of the diversity of interests which
centrolled the first, as for the one single prin
ciple- of national - perpetuity which entered
int 9 44 ) :. 0 thAn:. At the October election, or
rather during the campaign which preceded
that contest, Gen. Cameron, the Chairman
o't the anion 'State Central Committee, was
impressed with thS fact that the battle should
be fought with a regard more to the import.
ance of local than general results. That is,
he was desirous of so organizing the State, as
to carry. Cengressional and Legislative dis
tricts, thereby securing the control of Con
-gressional and Legislative delegations. There
being no State candidates, 'rendered a thor
ough State organization almost impossible.—
Therefore, it was resolved as far as possible
to avoid the:show of general orgaziization—to
•noonrage freely a thorough local organiza
tion, and to prepare our friends in every dis
trict Where success was possible, for such a
contest as would completely astonish our
foes. The result has astonished- alike our
foes and our friends, because while every
mathematician in the State was puzzling his
figures to ascertain the result on the popular
vote, the Chairman of the State Central Com
mittee had the satisfaction of pointing to a
gain in our Congressional delegation, of in
creasing the majority in the House, of fixing
a decided majority in the Senate, thus giying
us a working Legislature from the moment of
its meeting, and not like at its last session,
leaving the Senate in an embarrassing tie, by
which legislation was delayed and the State
encumbered with additional extraordinary
'expenses. Suppose the State Central Com
mittee had invited a bitter contest? Suppose
a fierce rivalry had been excited in localities
where our vote was short, owing to the ab
sence of the soldiers? Had it been done,
with the known fact now that the taking of
the soldiers' vote at the October election
would be bunglingly managed, Pennsyl- .
vania would have perhaps had a Cop
perhead majority in both branches of the
Legislature, with also a decrease instead
of an increase in the number of her loyal
• doigressmen. Gen. Cameron knew exactly
what he was after. He was laboring for prac
tical instead of intangible results, and while
a few malcontents were essaying to attract
him from the high purpose he had in view,
by their foul-mouthed abuse and cowardly ac-
Animations, he busied himself in gathering the
linOS preparatory t&wielding the organization
at Whose head he stood, for that other brit-
Rant victory which nowemblazons our ban
. thus with imperishable glory.
--The result of theOetoher,electionnrovaa
-nu Ins entire force in the
field, for that contest. He uncovered his
lines from the right to the left, as far as they
extended. He exhibited his concealed bat
teries in WS centre; and at the very hour he
imagined he was dealing iuJ is hasest strate
gy, his frauds were detected,: and he fell a
victim to his own sohemes. The Union men
of Peifixisylvanie., by the superior management
of Gen. Cameron, fought the battle of Ooto
bet, and won a magnificent practical victory,
with a splendid force in ressive. Our i'rebel
political enemies, in October, had every fair
end every fraudulent vote out they could poll.
Mr. Christopher'L. Ward, with that tech of
+flaeretion and foresight which have made all
his political plans tenured, fought the battle
of October as if that was to decide the con
test of November. He forgot that the one
Was only to be regarded as a mere skirmish of
the two great armies for position and , vantage
ground. He shoved his whole force into ac
tion, had them beaten and dispirited—so that
when the fight was resumed in November, we
had a victorious army 'supported by a large
reserve, and of course we won a splendid vic
tory. We had no division jealousies to coin
bat--there was no clashing of local interests
to jar the ears of men---there were no envious or
disappointed aspirants to embarrass our op
erations by their lukewarmness or their
treachery, as there were at the October elec
tion. On the Bth of November we were a united
party. On the Bth' of November even the personal
enemies of the Chairman of the , Union State Cen
tral Committee stood in awe in the presence of the
crisis and quailed before the frightful consequen •
ees fy giving play to their pr ej udices when his
titigto notes sounded the summons to the fight.
Then it was, too, that General Cameron's sa
gacity as a politician and magnanimity as a
leader showed thentselyee; TO` the great ob
ject of success—to subserve the mighty in
terests of his country—to fulfill what seemed
..-to be the destiny of the nation,but which could
have been perhaps thwarted by the recreaney of
the people—General Cameron sacrificed every_
thing like a personal animosity, and with the
Committee of which he Was the head, went
into the contest for victory. Now behold the
result. The vote- of PermsYlvania—while
perhaps Mr: Lincoln could have been
elected without either our electoral
vote or that of New Xi:lrk—still the vote
of the Keystone, in conjunction; with that of
the Empire State, secures the permanency of
the Union. It seals-the political victory in
favor of the GovernMent, with a moral force
and patriotic effect, before which traitors will
,pattselongbefore they.again essay an effort to
destroy. Had Gen. Cameron conducted the
October campaign on a policy other than he
did, he might have lost the November elec.
tion—he might have even lost to the State,
t h e peotic a l malts 'of the October election.
That he did not,do so, may be Ottributed to '
big sagacity.' Hencef o rth, then, let it be said
of (kqe. Oamerory that he assisted,. first, in
inenguiste g the great policy to crush. armed
traitors, that he took the lead in organizing
the people to repel unarmed traitors, and that
he has now placed Pennsylvania, where she
is secure politically and morally, for the na
tional Union !
Give the Screws Another Turn!
Now that the citizens, says the Lancaster
Express, of the loyal States have reelected
President Lincoln for another term of four
years, we hope he will profit by the lessons
which the campaign just closed has taught
These lessons are full of significance. The
Copperheads made the alleged "tyranny" of
the Administration one of their issues of the
campaign. The people have responded by
sustaining that Administration, in the face of
this issue, by an overwhelming majority. This
is virtually paying, what these brawlers about
free speech'knew all the time, that the . Ad
ministration had. not infused quite enough of
what they call "tyranny" into its policy in
dealing with sympathizers with treason. So
long as a Presidential campaign was pending,
and the President was a candidate for re-elec
tion, it was well enough for him to give the
largest liberty of speeqh and press to his po
litical opponents. This he
. did, in all con
science There never was a campaign in the
history of the nation when such vile abuse
and misrepresentation was heaped upon no*
only the President, but upon the armies of the
United States standing face to face with a
bloody and desperate foe. We think "the time
has come" when this should be stopped. Mr,
Lincoln is now the constitutional Chief Mag
istrate for four years, and cannot therefore be
a candidate again. War still exists, and the
great work in hand is to crush the Rebellion
as speedily and as effectually as possible.
This cannot be done so long as such news
papers as the Age are allowed, day after day,
to vomit forth the most pestiferous treason,
doing all in their power to embarrasi the suc
cess of our armies, and the Commander-in
chief in .directing their movements. We
therefore hope, and the loyal people should
insist, that President Lincoln treat these eid
ers and comforters of the enemy just as Gen.
Jackson would have done, and as Gen. Butler
has done. There is not another government
on the face of the earth whioh would tolerate
such license in the Midst of a great civil war.
There is no reason why ours should longer
THE Medical Department of the Army is
engaged in preparing the plans for an im
mense hospital, to be built upon the Severn
river, near Annapolis, Maryland. This gen
eral hospital, which has been protected by
Surgeon General Baxnas, will eclipse in ex
tent and accommodation any other institution
of the kind in the world. It is intended to
have it surrounded with extensive grounds
for the exercise and amusement of the pa
tients, it having besn found by experience
that ample opportunities for out-door exer
cise have a more beneficial effect, and con
tribute more to the speedy recovery of the ye
dents than any other accessory of a hospital.
The farm upon which it is supposed to locate
it comprises about one thousand acres, the
owner of which is a secessionist and within
Aswric Carron. —lf the intelligence brought
by the Bombay mail, which reached England
in October, is correct, the amount of the East
India cotton crop will soon begin to tell upon
the price of consumption. There were at sea
in the middle of October, forty-eight ships,
laden with two hundied and twenty-four, thou
sand five hundred .and seventy-seven bales.
One ship is credited with six thousand nine
hundred and and fifty-one bales. We used
to consider twelve hundred bales a good
cargo, and when three thousand were packed
away in Mobile or New Orleans, the feat was
thought prodigious.' These heavy imports
from countries which were wont to raise little
.more than what sufficed for their own needs,
is one of the results of our war, and will tend
to lower the cost of cotton cloths.
"Trim CONSTITUTION .is IT IS." --The Cop
perheads are the most inconsistent folks in
Creation. They are as hard to, please as a boy
with the ear-ache. They have been continu
ally parading their devotion to "the Consti
tution as it is," but nqw that "the Constitution
as it is" in Maryland don't allow traitors to
vote, they want the Constitution as it was!
It's a terrible thing to' ask a traitor to take the
oath of allegience and to purge himself of trea
son, even if it is "11-o-n-s-t-i-t-u-t-i-o-n-a-1 !"
Why should a loyal man object to taking such
an oath ? Ah, there's the rub ! No loyal man
ever did nor will he ever object to doing so.
WHAT IT BiltANS.—The result of the election
means that the loyal people of this nation are
determined that the great democractic doc
trine that the majority shall govern, shall be
maintained, and that minorities must submit.
It was against this that the traitors took up
arms. It was .against, this that the copper
heads became their allies. The latter have
been signally defeated: at the polls. The for
mer will be as surely defeated at the cannon's
THE Richmond Sentinel says of the resolu
tions of the Southern Governors about the
arming of slaves:
"They further propose a course of action in
reference to slaves near the enemy's lines,
and the employment of slaves in the Confed
erate service, which is eminently proper,
and in accordance with a growing sentiment
among the people.v
THANKSGIVING DINNIM—OOIIIIIIOdOII3 no
gerap United States Navy, has written a letter
proposing that every soldier in the Army of
the Potomac, the James or the Shenandoah,
also every vessel of the blockading fleet on the
coast, shall be provided with a thanksgiving
AT Andover, Mass., T h ey have spelling
" , matches" at school, and theoung - ladies
-receive presents for the biggest jawbreakers.
_A Man in Detroitlmd a woman of ill t iame
put in prison for zobbing him, apps then mar :: ,
ned her to get her out.
Tam largest lake in the-world is Lake Supe
rior,'which is truly an infant sea, being 480
miles lon. • • •
CHEAP Dans Pon GENII:MINN.—Those who
are fond of seeking facts on which to found
disheartening generalizations, might easily
find them, to all appearance, in the chop
dress of the day. Of course we are-not allud
ing to the dress of the ladies.' That ,hasiit
tabled a degree of luxury which makekmatri
mony one of the largest financial undertakings
in the market. We are speaking only of the
humble dress of the male sex, which seems to
have reached almost the verge of work-house
cheapness. While the ladies are flaunting in
costumes which are denounced from the pul
pits of unfashionable churches, the men have
descended, step by step, through every degree
of cheapness, until they have altogether de
serted the old fashioned five guinea coats for
suits which look passing well for half the'ino=
ney. They cannot 'be strictly said to have
clothed themselves in sackcloth and ashes,
but they'certainly go as near the penitential
style, in some of their tourist garments as
decency will permit. The days of guid
braid cloth"--as Robert Ferguson, the poeti
cal progenitor of Burns, puts i%--are as much
things of the past as the days of hair powder,
patches' and satin breeches. Materials which
at one time would have been considered only
fit for hearth rugs, now form the favorite
walking dress in the most refined cities.
Army of the Potomac
The Attack of Saturday Night
TRIBUTE OF RESPECT.
The Ellection in the Array,
READVARTERS ARMY pr THR POTOMac,
• November 9.
A flag of truce asked for by the enemy wa.s
granted yesterday morning, to bury the bodies
of those who were killed in the attack on
Saturday night near the centre.
The enemy acknowledge a loss of 200 killed
Our men secured about forty muskets, be
sides other trophies belonging to the rebels.
Equally as many more are still on the ground
between the lines.
Gen. Mott issued a congratulatory order to
the troops engaged in the affair for their gal
At a meeting of the Third Corps, held at
the headquarters of the Third Division of the
Third Corps, on the sth inst., resolutions ex
pressive of regret at the loss of Maj. Gen.
Bimey were passed, and a copy of them or
dered to be sent to his family.
The election yesterday, throughout this
army, passed off very quietly, the enemy even
seeming to appreciate the importance of the
occasion, as firing was almost entirely sus
pended during the day.
The Pennsylvania regiments on duty on the
picket line were generally relieved the, night
previous, to enable them to vote, and it is
believed no one who desired to do so was de
prived of the privilege. There were, how
ever, a few absent on a reconnoissance, but it
is thought they returned in time to hold an
The voting is much heavier than it was last
month, as the returns will show. Two agents
from Philadelphia, Robert Miles and Patrick
Carrigan, were arrested by the Provost Mar
shal at Gen. Miles' headquarters, on the charge
of having in their possession blanks with the
names of electors spelled wrong and one
name left out. They were taken to the Corps
Head garters,_ buct.h.Qir ease has not yet been
Mr. Belmont Not Allowed to Vote
His Ballot is Challenged
His Bets Prevent His Voting
Mr. Belmont appeared at the polls to-day,
and attempted to vote for M'Clellan. His vote
was challenged on the ground that he had
immense bets staked on the election: The
challenge was sustained, and the vote of Mr.
Pursuit of the Tallahassee.
Itivrriamm, Nov. 10.
The following has_4een received from Fort
The gunboat Satsacus, which has been in
search of the rebel privateer Tallahassee since
the 4th inst., arrived at Hampton Roads, Va.,
to-day, and reported that she fell in with a
suspicious steamer on the' 6th inst., which
was believed to be the Tallahassee.
Chase was immediately given, and kept up
until darkness set in and put the steamer out
On the following morning (Sunday) she was
again discovered about twelve miles ahead,
and the chase was renewed and continued
dming the say.
At one time the vessels were but about five
miles apart, when the stranger lightened ship
and kept steady on .her course until darkness
again set in and rendered the pursuit useleis.
When lost sight of she was inside the lines
of our blockading fleet off Wilmington, North
Carolina, and possibly she will be stopped.
Note This is no doubt the same vessel re
ported as having been chased on Monday, the
7th inst., by the Banshee and Huntsville.
Mexico and the West Indies.
BineitDAGE IN it - ammo—A SPANISH SHIP DE.•
STBOYED BY THE FLORIDA--PBOPOSED SLAVE
EMANCIPATION IN CUBA.
By the steamer Columbia we have, Havana
dates of the sth. There is no direct news
The Estafette of the 14th ult., says that
vagabonds, deserters, and robbers infest every
road, robbing every one They - ,Meet, and it is
urged the Government shouldshow noPity to
the plague which ravages Mexico. •
•Adviceafrom Porto Rico, to October 31 re
pert the arrival, of the Spanish brig 'Vestal,
from. Montevideo, with three captains, two
mates,: and five sailors, belonging to the yes.
sell Snow Squall, Mindamon, • and Ocean,
captured and bumed by the Florida,
The Queen of Spain has passed a decree
promoting all the officers of her army, so as
to secure thot favor..
The health .of Havana could not be better.
On they 4th a-coirtinittee of influential per
sona calledthe'palacejtoask, through Gen
eral Duke ; of 'the Queen,' that all negroes
born after January , lst, 1865, shall be declared
free at the expiration of twenty-four years, to
receive during the last four years a, Balmy of
$8 per month, and e portion of thifitabare
tained till their freedom is accomplished.
• • lientucky,.
Loursymmr, 150 9
Zweleetiou Wad the moat quiet kno for
yeare: The- Union Press (Limit)ln o ) es
timitei:iiitdbiellan's majority in Kentu ky at
15,000 to 25,000. The: Journai (penio retie)
claims 20,000 majority. The vote wa very
Pennsylvania Soldier Vote.
The following is the vote of the Pennsylva
nia soldiers as far as obtained, quite a number
not yet having completed their canvass:
45th Penna. _ 78 majority for Lincoln.
48th " 194
51st " 108 "
11th c , 17
88th " 76
69th . 6
83d " 120
81st " 23'
84th " 116
91st " 142
99th " 147
105th " .. . . 136
106th " . 15
110th " 91
114th " 185
116th " in part 42
121st " . .103
140th " in Part 61
143 d " 186
145th " 98
141st " 194
142 d " 133
148th " 127
107th " 102
149th " 188
157th " ..... 58
183 d " ...... 58
184th ". 160
190th " 150
191st " 122
3d Pa . Cay. in part . . 79
4th ' 257
16th " 216
2d " 185
Battery D, Ist Pa... 31 ..
88th Pa., 76 "
118th " 21 "
41st " 190 ..
207th " 305 "
208th " 122 ..
200th .. 156 ..
4th Maryland Vols. 272
Maryland Brigade —1,234'
Battery B, Ist Pa.
155th Pa., •
' NEW Yons., Nov. 10.
The Herald has returns from over one-half
of the State, showing Democratic gains of 18,-
470 over the vote of 1860. To carry the State
there will have to be a further gain of 3 1 ,-
600 which is not probable. •
The Times' estimate for the entire State
gives Lincoln 8;000 majority.
The Congressional delegation stands Union
21, Democratic 10.
The Argus claims the Democratic majority
in the State to be from 1200 to 1500. The
Journal claims the State this afternoon for the
Union candidateoby from 5,000 to 7,000 ma
OGDENSBURG, N. Y., Nov. 10.—In St. Law
- towns and. t WO dis
tricts have been hean - rrom. Lmema ma
jority is 6,829. The towns to hear from will
probably increase it to 7,000.
The Tallahassee Chased by a
United. States Steamer—Her
. ' • NEW Yoau Nov 9 .
The steamer Arago has arrived, with Hil
ton. Head advices of the 6th inst. " She reports
that 'on last Monday morning, teitikin com
pany with the United Statea ..steanier. Hunts
ville, they sighted a suspicions steamer, and
both gave chase; the stranger crowding on all
steam and sail
NEW YOKE, Nov. 8
The Huntsville commenced firing, which
we replied to, this firing being kept up in a
desultory manner for two hours, when the
Banshee joined in the chase, thUs hemming
in the pirate, both pursued and pursuing ves:
eels nearing the land very fast, to the eastward
of Cape Lookout.
At 3:30 1.. at., the land being in full view,
and the pirate being evidently hemmed in by
the fast vessels after her, the Arago kept on
her course for New York.
Purser Ely, of the Arago, has no doubt it
was the pirate Tallahassee, as she had guns
of long range, and was, - unquestionably, cap
tured or sunk before sunset, they all being
less than ten miles from land.
Money Stolen by Moseby's Men
BA.LTEKORE, Nov. 9.
It will be recollected that on the 14th
of October a passenger train from Baltimore to
Wheeling was destroyed by a gang of Mosby's
men, and two paymasters of the United States
army, one of whom was Major Ruggles, were
robbed of more than two hundred thousand
It is gratifying to state that several parties
connected with Mosby's command have been
arrested and a part of the money recovered..
On the 2d instant Adjutant William B. Nor
man, of - the Eighth Maryland Regiment, ar
rested at the Eutaw House, where he is stop
ping for the present, Mary Ann Kline, her
son; Dr. John H. Kline, and her niece, Miss
Nancy G.' 013iien. The two first named are
residents of London county, Va., and the lat
ter of Duffield's Station, Jefferson county, Va.
They were arrested on the charge of being
concerned in the outrage. Upon the person
of Kline was found the sum of $1,662 80,
which was handed to Col. Wooley, Provost
Marshal. He, Set about investigating the case.
Of the money, about $330 was in postal cur
rency, which had been put up in packages by
a Government clerk in Washington. Col.
Wooley proceeded to that city, and the clerk
identified it as the same which he had paid to
Major Ruggles. Dr. Kline acknowledged,
upon examination before CoL Wooley, that he
had' borrowed the sum of $l,BOO from two of
Moseby's men: Mrs. Kline claims that $260
of the slim belongs to her; but she also con
fessed that she received $175 from two men of
The Blind have three relatives who are
in the service of the villainous Moseby ; and
Col.,Wooley, in his report of the case to Gen;
Wallace,,Cays "it is not clear that Kline'is
'not ansofficetin the rebel army;" indeed, all
the facts of the case are of a most suspicions
character. In the month of August, 1861,
Kline was a surgeon. In May, 1862, he was
within the 'Federal lines endeavoring to find
his command, whenhe was arrested, but par
dOned by order of the War PePartgilent Re
'had in his possession a safe-guard signed by
the rrovost Marsha),'of Gem Sheri u,
4 11 three Were-yeaterday coMn;4lo4 to jail
to awaittrial. The young 0 Erien is desoribial
as impudent in the extreme. • She has a
*other a•rebel oineeri now in sort DeleWire.
NEW YoBE., Nov. 9.
68 majority for Lincoln
57 " t 6
65 KS t 6
Brooks was elected, but Wood was defeated
ALBANY, N. Y., Nov. 10.
Bmaproar., .Nov. 10.
The returns from Maryland troops have
First Baltimore Light Artillery, at Maryland
Heights,. Union 95, Democratic none; Veteran
Battery A, Ist Maryland Artillery, at Mary
land Heights, 78 Union, Democratic none;
Coles' Maryland Cavalry, Hedgesville, Va.,
Union 376, Democratic 48.
This city gives Lincoln 1317; M'Clellan 25.
The Republican ticket is elected by a very
arge majority. The election passed of quietly.
Kent and, Sussex counties have gone Dem
ocratic, and M'Clellan carries the State by
IN THE NAME AND BY THE AUTHORITY OF THE
COMMONWEALTH OF PENNSYLVANIA,
ANDREW G. CURTIN,
Governor of the Raid Commonwealth.
Wain:Reg, It is the honored custom of
Pennsylvania to set apart, on the recommen
dation of the Executive, a day for returning
thanks to the Giver of all Good, the Shep
herd and Bishop of our Souls: Now, there
I, ANDREW G. Cuarmr, Governor as afore
said, do recommend that the people through
out the Commonwealth observe THURSDAY,
the twenty-fourth day of November instant,
as a day of Thanksgiving to Almighty God.
For the gathered fruits of the earth;
For the continuance of health;
For the prosperity of industry;
For the preservation of good order and
tranquility throughout our borders;
For the victories which he has vouchsafed
to us over armed traitors,
And for the manifold blessings which he
has heaped upon us, unworthy.
And that they do, moreover, humbly be
seech Him to renew and increase his merciful
favor toward us during the year to come, so
that rebellion being overthrown, peace may
be restored to our distracted country, and,
in every State, with grateful and loving ac
cord, the incense of Praise and Thanksgiving
may be offered by all the people unto His
Given under my hand and the great seal of
the State at Harrisburg, this second day of
[L. a.] November, in the year of our Lord
one thousand eight hundred and sixty-four,
and of the Conlibionwertlth the eighty-ninth.
A. G. CURTIN.
By the Governor.
Secretary of the Commonwealth
On the 9th inst., laity, daughter of John and Isabella
Loban, aged years, 10 months and 9 days. Her funeral
will take place to-morrow, (Friday,) the 11th inst. at 2
o'clock P. N. The friends of the family will please inst.,
without further notice.
LLCM SHEAILAN, aged 75 years. His remains will be taken
for interment from St. Patrick's Church, on Friday morn
ing, Nov. 11th, at 10 o'clock. The friends of the family
are respectfully invited to attend the funeral without fur
TTOST—On Tuesday night or Wednesday
I morning, a roll of United States BANK NOTES.
The finder will he handsomely rewarded upon leaving it at
nolett THIS OFFICE.
85.09 RE WARD.
T OST--A small black and tan colored RAT
.11_41 TERRIER Slut. The tinder wilt receive Abe above
reward by returning her to S. S. WM:IIIEOI7SE.
notOlte Third St. near Pine,
WANTED VO RENT,
ASMALL HOUSE—Rent paid as required
Apply at the 16th U. S. Infantry Recruit tug Office
Third Street, DiolOdltri JOHNH. SULLIVAN.
GOOD NEWS .
WALNUT STREET IN A GREAT BLAZE.
T TAKE this method of informing my
numerous friends and the public in general,
that • I have opened my new Clothing Store,
corner of Walnut and Sixth streets, where I
am willing to sell fifty percent. cheaper than any other
store in the city. Coats worth $3O, for $2O. Pants worth
$9, for $6, and vests worth $5, for $3 ; and everything in
All goods leaving my establishment I will warrant, for
they.are all made under my care, and with every modern
improvement, and the latest style. Don't fall to come
and convince yourself of the truth.
nolo-lm* R. BERNISIARD.
TOYS, TOYS, TOYS,
FOR THE HOLIDAYS.
A large and line assortment, consisting of
China tea sets, die., . Wooden tea sets,
China baskets, ' Cuing dolls,
Vases, Boxes of game,
Tin trumpets, Paint boxes,
Horns, Tool chests,
Moving boys, Dressed dolls,
Wooly sheep; Doll heads'
Watches, Guns and swords,
Menageries, Animas on wheels,
Grace hoops, Kitchen utensils,
Magic lantern; Poultry yards,
Sheep folds, Ten-pins,
&c., &c., Noah ark,
Also, a large and flue assortment of sugar toys, French
and common candies. •
Also, always on hand such as foreign and domestic fruit
in season, all kinds of nuts, dried fruits, cakes and crack
ers, teas, spices and coffee, Jellies and canned fruits, rais
ens, currants, citrons, prunes, &c., wholesale and retail at
the store of JOHN WISE,
nolo Third and Walnut.
FRESH LOBSTER, hermetically sealed,
just received at SHISLER & FRAzgws.
FRESH PINE APPLES, hermetically
sealed, Just received at SIMI RR & FRAZER'S.
TOMATO KETSUP, by the gallon, quart
or pin,t at SEMLER a; FRAZER'S.
T _OST—Last evening, an Official Envelope
1.4 sontaining some important papers. The.finder will
receive sb,oo reward by leaving them at the clerks
office, Jones House. noPd2t*
WONTED EGEMIATELY—A good
°STUN:C. Apply al the Harrisburg Stock Yards.
FROM my residence on Ridge Road, a blue
and vrhite spotted Cow, recently bought in Cumber
land county. Information will be thankfully received by
no9-2tv , MRS BENGEL.
WANTED BY A BEANAND HIS WIFE.
IVANTZD—Three unfurnished rooms M
y some respectable .private fatally. Addrma
data% terms and malignly,.
Late Lieut. Col. 11th Pa. CavaleAambersbarg i , pa,
HOUSES FOE. SALE.
THREE HEW. FRAME HOUSES, Sall-
ATE on Foster she% above North. Raribb of
fieladif " 04Ser of Third Math stisb,
NASHVILLE, Nov 9
WILMINGTON, Nov. 9. Noon
BARBER SHOP REMOVED.
THE subscriber informs the public that ho
has removed his shop from Pennsyirania Avenue to
Ridge Road, nest door to Bostgen's Union Hotel, where
he Rill be pleased to meet his customers.
no7•lw HIRAM MYERS.
A CHOICE FARM AT
On Thursday, I\ - on 24, 1864,
THE Subscriber will sell at Public Sale, on
the premises, a tract of Land containing ONE HUN
DRED ACRES, situated in Eastpennshoro' township, Cum
berland county, Pa , 3 miles west of Harrisburg, bounded
by lands of John Bowman,G. W. Criswell,Samuel 80W109.4
and others, on which are erected a large LOG AND PLAS
TEREDHODSE,a BRICK BANK BARN, TENANT R o c a
WAGON SHED, Wood House, Spring House, a Well of ex.
celleut water at the door, a large Orchard of Cuoice Fruit
There is a never failing Spring between the house and
The land is in a high state of cultivation. This one
of the choice farms in the lower end of Cumberland
Fate to commence at 2 o'clock, e. at. Terms made
known by i MON DRESBACH.
• While Hall, Nov. 7, 1861.112w*
A GIRL to do general housework in a small
Ala. family. Artist bring good recommendations.
country girl preferred. Inquire at this OFFICE.
HARRISBURG POST OFFICE, I
November 5, 1864
The money order system went into effect on ITES.
Et4Y, November 1. Blank applications can be obtained,
And a list of Money Order Offices that are established
seen, on application at the Money Order Department a
this office, where all in Carnation in relation thereto can
be procured. The following are the rates or Commis
sions charged for Money Orders.
An Order not exceeding $lO
Over $lO and not exceeding $20..........15 do
Over *2O and up to $3O 20 do
No Order issued for less than $1 and not exceeding $.7".3
Orders will be issued for the present between the hour;
9 A. m. and 6 P. at. GEO. BERGNKR,
A. FEW MORE COPIES of the
RULES FOR REGULATING THE PRACTICE IN IRE
SUPREME COURT AND 'COURTS,OF TEE
TWELFTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT OF
Composed of Dauphin and Lebanon enmities Prie:
$3 60. For .sale at Seheffer's Boaster; Hartisburi, Pa.
MRS. J. A. MATHER,
SECOND STREET ABOVE LOCUST,
W ILL open a large assortment of
On Thursday, November 10.
The ladies are respectfully Invited to call.
SATCHELS t SATCITFIL4 !
AoksLARGE and splendid assortment of
Satchels, together with over 100 styles of Pocket
, Wallets, &c., at all prices for sal:. at Scketfer's
Bookstore, Harrisburg. Pa. nos
Diaries ! Diaries !
ALARGE assortment of Diaries and Daq
Journals for the year 1865, far sale at Scheirer
Bookstore, 21 South Second street, Harrisburg, Pa.
WALL PAPER WALL PAPER ! !
ASPLENDID VARIETY of Wall Paper,
Borders, Window Blinds and Shades for sale swap
at Schaffer 's Bookstore, Harrisburg, Pa., sign of the
Golden Eagle. nob
SOFAS, Arm and Parlor Chairs, Marble
top Tables, Lounges and
COTTAGE CHAMBER SETTS,
In great variety at
JAMES R. BOYD & SON,
no4d4wl New Ware-rooms, 29 South Second st
A. at t,- I, I qe. - 11 Sale
THE UNDERSIGHED will sell at yablie
TUESDAY, November 15, 1864,
At Harrisburg, Pa.,
SIX HUNDRED (600) BEAD OF CAP
TURED CATTLE, more or less,
ConsiSting of mulch cows, bulls,.ycarlings, and calves.
Sale to commence at 9 o'clock on s.aid day, and con
tinue from day to day until all are sold.
Afar- Terror cash in United States Currency.
By order of H. A. Risley, Supervising Special Agent
Treasury Department. E. C. PARKHURST,
not Assistant Special Agent.
Sale to take place at the Harrisburg Government Stork
Fresh from the Hands of the
LADIES' FURS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
MISSES' do do do
CHILDREN'S do do do
NO RISK IN THE PURCHASE OF THESE
Consigned to us to be sold AT THE mar LOWEST
CATHCART & BRO.,
No. 14 Market square, next door to the Harrisburg
Dr. Lampe's Herb Salve,
HAS proved the most effective cure of
RHEUMATIC GOUT, has proved the best remedy
Of Animating and Strengthening the nerves of Ladies of
ter Con f inement,
Has proved the best salvo for
DRAWING' BAD MATTER AND HEALING
Price $1 per bottle. Six bottles for $5.
Dr Lampe's Universal Herb Elixir,
An infallible remedy against Cramp in the Sienna,
Indigestion, Cholera, Diarrheas, Giddiness, Vomiting,
Headache, Palpitation of the Heart, Epilepsy, Asthma.
Piles, Cold Fever, dm., L . c.
. Price $1 per bottle. Six bottles for $5.
D. FR. LA PE, Goslar, Kingdom Hanover, is the in•
ventor of the most wonderful cure ever known. Be
commenced his practice twenty years ago by only receiv
ing such patients as had been considered incurable by
their physicians. After taking his medicines, and sub
jecting themselves to his treatment, they regained thel
former vigor and good health, and
THOUSANDS OF ISMS HAVE BEEN SAVED BY HIS
The name of Dr. Fr. Lampe soon became the most re
nowned of European doctors. Hundreds of thousands
of sufferers have availed themselves of his wonderfut
medicine and got relieved.
Imported by Dr. MUCH & CO. 488 Broadway, N. Y
For sale in Harrisburg by D. W. GROSS & CO., T. l
BORGARDNER and LOUIS WYETH. (ociBdeawlyi
By the barrel, belt barrel, jar or downy+. _
nog.] BOYIER KOMPEK.
FRESH LEMONS, just received and for
sale by [sol] SHisLER & FRAZER.
DRIED PEACHES, Apples, Blackberries ,
Currants, Cherries, hc., at
SHISLER & FRAZEWs,
nol Successors to W. Dock Jr., &
not SHIBLER & FRAZER*.
a new invoice, at
CHER§E.—Prime New York
Apple, English Dairy and Sap Sago Meese, just re
calved this morning at SHISLER & FitAZIMS.
PISAME, a new invoice, jut re
41' " 514 M PTV= k MASI.