Newspaper Page Text
gi Av. EtitgraA
, 'HARRISBURG, PA
MONDAY EVENING, NOTEII.EG Yl , 1864.
We believe that the able and accomplished
financier who is now at the head of the Trea
sury of the State, owing to ill-health, will not
be a candidate for re-election. Understand
ing this to be a fact, we are constrained, in
response to the demands of many friends, as
well as in obedience to our own personal pre
ferences, thus early to recommend Mr. W. H.
Kimble, - of Philadelphia, as a gentleman every
way qualified to' succeed Mr. Moore, both as
regards his financial ability and personal integ_
rity. In the business circles of the metropolis,
and among men of high standing socially and
politically, no man occupies a fairer position
or attracts more confidence and respect than
W. H. Kimble. His personal knowledge of
the resources of the Commonwealth, his ac
quaintance with its vast business interests,
and his experience in finance and trade fit him
eminently for the Treasurership, and in this
connection of his name with that office, will
undoubtedly rally to his support the leading
business men in everysection of the State. Be
sides these , professional and personal qual
ifications, Mr. Kimble has other claims
on the loyal men of the State, which
entitle him to their hearty support..—
From the hour when rebellion was pre
cipitated, and in the darkest moments of
the existence of the Republic, he has never
faltered in his duty to his Government. Every
where and at all times, he has remembered
his country and stood up bravely in its de
fence. Such men are deserving of a fair
share of the honors of victory, and as such
we take a special pleasure in endorsing W.
H. Kimble as a candidate for State Treasurer.
A Sublime Political Fact.
We understand from a gentleman who has
access to high official circles, that, by a re
cord kept in Washington city, the fact will be
fully established that a larger vote was polled
in the States which voted at the late Presi
dential election than in 1860. The signifi
cance of this fact will not be lost on the gov
ernments of the world, and shows a recupe
rative power on the part of the nation at once
wonderful and cheering. Of course this
strength is made up mainly of foreign immi
gration attracted here by the great demand
for labor, and the high prices paid the laborer.
The effeet of this demand has been to increase
the wages of labor in countries where skilled
mechanics have been so long at the mercy of
capital ; while it has, as we have already
stated, brought to our shores large numbers
of the most intelligent and capable foreign
artisans and mechanics, whose accession to
the country, at this time, is of the most in
calculable importance. The natural increase
of population has of course also something
to do with the increase of the vote. Viewed,
however, as a result without regard. to the in
fluences which produced it, the fact will of
course excite the wonder and the fear of the
nations of the world. There is nothing in
history to equal it. A people waging a gigan
tic war, in which the sacrifice of human life
has been stupendous, and yet at the same
time the nation exhibiting an increase of her
vote at a great popular election. With this
power of recuperation, it is not likely that
the American people will soon pass from' the
roll of nations.
Ours, the Only National Party
It was a favorite plea with the leaders of
the Democratic party, when, in 1861, they
were aiding and abetting treason, that Mr.
Lincoln was elected by a sectional party, and
that because the Southern conspirators had
intimidated all attempts at supporting him in
the slave States, there was nothing national
in his election. This aspect of affairs was
changed on . the Bth of November, 1864. At
the election held on that day, Mr. Lincoln
received the electoral vote of all the States
voting but three, with a popular majority of
almost half a million. In addition to this, he
would have a clear majprity in the Electoral
College, had all the Slates voted. The total
electoral vote of the United States, including
that of all the seceded States, would have
been 321, necessary to a choice, 16L Mr.
Lincoln has received the vote of States having
213 electors, so that if all the States had voted,
and the rebel States had gone solid for Mc-
Clellan, Lincoln would have had a majority of
62in the Electoral College. We shall hear no
more of Mr. Lincoln's being a minority Presi
dent. And what is of greater importance, we
shall hear no more of sectional parties, ex.
cept it is of the party now in rebellion. Ours
is now the only National party—a Union Re
publican party, destined, under God, to rule
the land for good, for at least a century to
Tan Dunn OF GOVERNOR SEYMOUR, for
reldection in New York, elicits the hearty
congratulation of loyal men all over the land.
go is the type and representative of North
am sympathy for Southern treason. Through
hi m has been passed, to the conspirators in
arms, an amount of aid which enabled the
traitors to hope for the practical co-operation
of the people of the North, had the Democ
racy achieved power, and we verily believe
that the name of Horatio Seymour will be re
called with execration when that of Jeff Davis
is remembered with admiration. Of the two
traitors, Davis is the bravest and most pure,
and of the two men, Seymour ia more ac
countable for the misery of the South. Hence,
the defeat of Seyniour is regarded more as a
moral blessing than as a politcal victory, by
all good men.
Paw= Llama is now busily engaged
in the ;Reparation of his message, which will
be the moot important dodument ever issued
to the American people, and will contain the
record of our victories by land and sea, with
the cheering evidence that our final triumph ,
OTET to is mar at hand.
Fleeing from the Wrath to Come
The Democratic papers and leaders, now
that the election is over, begin 63 wince under
the scorching influence of ahot indignation
that awaits them in the loyal and patriotic
hearts of the nation. These fires have been
lighted and fed by the recreancy of that party
throughout the late campaign, and never will
be extingaished until the devilishness which it
infused into the canvass is entirely forgotten
and wiped out by the wives of time, years
and years in the future.
This contest has been unlike any known to
the national politics of this country. Never
before has the nation been in the midst of a
rebellion when the people have been called
upon to select their Chief Magistrate. Never
before has the very life of the Republic Ming
upon the event of the struggle. Never be
fore have the people been called upon to de
cide between a united or a divided country.
Never before, since the days of the Revolution,
have they been brought in collision with men
at the ballot box whose sympathies and efforts
were arrayed against their government. All
these events and influences characterized the
late canvass, to an extent which so wounded
the hearts and embittered the feelings of the
loyal men, women and children of the country,
so that this and succeeding generations Must
pass away before the animosities engendered
will entirely disappear.
The men who met at Chicago and censured
and condemned this` government for its efforts
to crush the rebellion, without a word of re
buke even for treason and traitors, cannot es
cape the feeling of indignation that their con
duct engendered. The partizans and presses
which followed the lead of that convention
throughout the canvass, will be regarded with
the same feeling of abhorrence that has for
more than eighty years attached to the tories
and cowboys of the Revolution. These men
were duly warned of the consequences of this
folly and wickedness towards the government,
and if they shrink now from the scorn that
awaits them, they should recollect that it has
not yet reached its full intensity. The men
who have sympathies with this rebellion and
have reviled and insulted their government in
the day of its deep affliction, Will go to their
graves with the odium of their disloyalty
hanging around their memories. They should
have understood this and turned from the
error of their ways before the taint became
GOVERNOR MORTON, of Indiana, in his pro
clamation for thanksgiving; recommends that
on that day collections be 'made in all the
chirches and contributions of money, cloth
ing, fuel, and all the necessaries of life be
made everywhere for the support of the fami
lies of volunteers and drafted men during the .
ooming winter. We submit this recommenda
tion to the patriotic clergymen of Harrisburg,
trusting that there will be some concert of
action had between them on the subject;
which will result in a large collection for the
REBEL. NEWS. '
SHEttMAN HEARD FROM.
Intense,Exeitement in the Cotton States.
A Battle at Jonesboro', Ga.
Howell Cobb Meets Our Veterans With Militia
The Union Army Marching on Macon
The City Said to be Impregnable
WHERE WILL SHERMAN HAVE HIS BASE ?
SAVANNAH AND PENDACOLA ~U6,SE.STED
RICHMOND ALARM ABOUT HIS PROGRESS
[From the Richmond Dispatch of Friday.]
The only official information received by
the press yesterday, was that Sherman had
destroyed the Northwestern and Atlantic rail
road from Atlanta to Allatoona, the Chatta
hoochee bridge included. This movenient is
difficult to understand, except as explained by
unofficial reports that were in' circulation dur
ing yesterday. If they be true, the destruc
tion of railroad can be understood, though it
will still appear a superfluous labor. '
Reports hail it that Sherman, having burned
Atlanta on the 15th, last Tuesday, had set out
for Macon, with three , corps, amotmting to
thirty-five thousand men, and that he had on
yesterday reached Jonesboro', twenty-two
miles south of Atlanta.
If there is truth in these secants, as we
believe there is, Wheeler has much to answer
for. It devolved , upon hbn to watch Sherman
and keep posted as to his movements. Only
four days ago he reported him "moving to
wards Bridgeport." -Now it is said he reports
him moving towards Macon, as above stated.
We regret to say that this latter report is cor
roborated by other evidence.
Sherman will, we think, meet with opposi
tion he does not calculate ' upon' befdre •he
reaches the fortifications of • Macon. The'se
works, should he ever reach them, he will find
of most formidable character; and with troops'
that before that time will be collected in them
they , must give him a vast deal more of trouble
than he evidently counts upon. If Georgians
will battle for their trenches as the Petersburg
militia did last June for theirs or 'the Rich
mond militia did at Staunton River Bridge,
later in the summer, Macon will be 'saved.
In undertaking this expedition Sherman is
too prudent a man to rely itpon 'eltbsisting
his army on the country, arid it becomirs;
teresting and important to consider ;what,
point he calculates upon making his base Of
supplies. His destruction of the railroad
northwest of Atlanta, proves that he has cut
loose from the Chattanooga base ; he must
then be looking to some point on the Atlantic
or the Gulf.
We are dispcised, for'several resioni,"to be
lieve - that Pensicola .is the selected point,
Thin is not because of its greater proxhxiity
than any other Pint to his present field of op
erations, but because it is ascertaine&that'for
more than a month very large supplies have'
been accumulated - there. If he tails to take
Macon at the.first dish, he will probably run
for Pensacola, an& make it his new.base
operation& it is not to be presumed thatte
carries supplies sufficient to enable him to
enter upon a siege which shall occupy any
considerable length of time.
We have ventured the opinion that Sher
had Pensacola in view, as a new base of
supplies, but it is proper to say there are rea
sons why he might select some point on the
Atlantic ag being nearer at hand. Savannah,
for 'instance, offers advantages did its iip
proach not involve the certainty of a great
deal of heavy fighting. We look with intense
interest to full and authentic news from
The Chronicle says :—Scouts, who left Jones
boro' on Wednesday morning, report that
General Howell Cobb, with from six to eight
thousand militia, and three brigades of cav
alry, attacked the enemy, and was steadily
driving them in.
The plan of operation on Sherman's part,
as we learn from the same source and we sup
pose correctly, is to leave Thomas with such
reinforcements as have been sent him to op
pose Beauregard, while Sherman with his own
column shall move south from Atlanta.
This is so confidently asserted, and is sup
ported by so much of circumstance, that we
accept the° programme as a true one. The
first point marked for capture by Sherman, is
Macon, distant from Atlanta one hundred and
three miles. Macon gained, we are informed
that he is next to move upon Savannah, one
hundred - and ninety miles from Macon, and
upon Charleston, one hundred and four miles
further. Perhaps Augusta, one hundred and
sixty-four miles from Macon by rail, is to form
a point in the grand tour.
Having resolved upon such a march, Sher
man has committed himself to it by tearing
up the railroad behind him as far back as to
Allatoona, and by destroying the bridge over
the Chattahoochee, a singular manouvre to be
sure. Since his people at home have heard
nothing from him, we trust they never will
again. It is the speculation of some that, in
stead of marching upon Savannah and Charles
ton, Sherman will move for Montgomery and
Mobile. Go which way he will he has a
long road before him, and• it will be our
fault if it prove not a rough one. Will
Beauregard turn and pursue Sherman, or
will he prosecute his own campaign One
is moving north, the other south ; his pur
poses are necessarily secret. Nor are we in
possession of information for an opinion as to
the best policy. It is to be hoped that the ;
people of the States, through which Sherman
proposes to march, will fling themselves upon
him with a courage that shall do them honor.
There is a capital difference between his situ
ation and that of Hood. He is in an enemy's
country, while Hood is among friends.
No sacrifice of property, no activity of op
position must be counted now, or considered
excessive. Tear down bridges, block roads,
remove or destroy supplies, cut off foragers,
fight at every pass. If Sherinan should be
able to accomplish such• a journey as that lie
proposes, foraging as he goes, it will ba a
proof that he was not becomingly resisted.
On the whole the situation of affairs East and
South is extremely interesting, and important
events hasten to their accomplishment.
From the South.west.
HOOD AND BEAUREGARD AT FLORENCE
Rebels Captured ,at Atlanta'.
Great Results Expected from Sherman
CINCINNATI, Nov. 21
The Gazette's Nashville reporter says that.
Military affairs are unchanged, and compara
The rain continues, and the roads are in
Hood and Beauregard are stilt, in the vicium
ity of Florence.
Nine hundred rebel prisoners arrived at
Nashville on Saturday morning from Atlanta.
Thinking the place evacuated, they rushed in
to pillage and plunder, and were captured.
The rebel sympathizers at Nashvile are
gloomy and disconsolate in consequence of
The anticipated result of General Sherman's
Accessions to our nrnly are arriving doily
from the north.
Sherman Prepared , for an Exten
Statement of His Chief of Artillery
Bur Few, Nov. 21.—Brig, Gen. Barry, Sher
man's chief of artillery, arrived here yester
day seriously ill. He left Gen. Sherman at
Kingston, Georgia, at 9 o'clock on the ,tnorii
ing of the 12th instant.
Gen. Barry says that Sherman .has all the
infantry, cavalry•and artillery he wants.
The men had received eight months' pay,
and their outfit has been especially adapted
to a hard and rapid winters' Campaign. The
morale of the troops is unequalled for effielenT•
cy and vigor, and General Sherman will cant
his army triumphantly through the work he
has to do: • . •
On Monday night last Hood's entire forces,
including Forrest's cavalry, were in the im
mediate neighborhood of Tuscumbia and
Florence, Ala., watched by the troops under,
Gen. Thomas, of such strong; as will render
an invasion of Tennessee impossible, and
even the withdrawal of Hood for service else
where, an operation of extreme' delicacy.
- -The Geld Que.sPlon.
WASHINGTON, 'Nov. 20.
The story has been repeated 'over and over
again that Mx. Fessenden "has been selling
'gold to bring down the . premium.. There is
not one word of truth in the story, though .it
has acquired a certain respectability by its age.
When Mr. Fessenden attempts to keep down
the premium on coin, it willbeby the adop
tiOn of public measures. • They will not
be hidden from the financial world., He
is' deliberating upon measures calcu
lated to strengthen the Government
securities, and to idorease the value 'of
the legal tender currency, but thus far, since
the war began, the Government, has not put,
one dollar of coin upon' he umiak. The re-,
cent panic among the: gold speculators pro
duces a very good feeling in the Treasury De
partment, but it is accounted for principally
by the military situation. To those persons
who are aware of what is going on at this,mo
ment in the prosecution,of the war, it is not
surprising that gold trembles. Instead of the
camilaign being ended; there • has not been a
tiine tor six,montbiwhen the rebel Confede
racy was in so much' danger of defeat at differ
ent poinii in its extended lines as at this nithi
Gen. Gillen' at Knoxville
pontemr..2, KY., NO*.
General Gillen% id' sate at Knoiville with hie,
command. In the attack on his outposts our
loss in killed, wounded aul-miesing'did not
leveed 400 men.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 10.
Parties arriving here from Hagerstown, Md.,
state that some alarm is felt there, lest Moseby
should make a dash aerate' the river to burn
Hagerstown, as he has...threatened 4 db it
and prisoners who have fallen into out. heads,
recently say that 4 is the intention of.the
rebels to do so in retaliation for the &State
ton of 'the property in the Valley.
This fear has been increased by an attempt,
several nights ago, to fire the court house,
which is situated in the very heart of the town.
It was disoovered in time, howeVer, to pretent
a serious conflagration. Arms have been fur
nished to citizens, and companies have been
formed in the county for hciine protection.
It appears to be the determination of the
Union citizens to defend themselves from guer
rilla depredations, and a number of them have
volunteered as scouts: 'Scouting parties are
out day and night.
The retreat of Early will doubtless cause
Moseby to seek another field of operations.
Death Of Pennsylvanians.
FORTRESS MONROE, Nov. 19.
The following are among the deaths in the
Hospitals at Old Point since the last report:
D. WightWilfiaras, 203 d Pa. '
Jno. F. Sharp, 25th Pa.
Tobias Brown, l l99th Pa. •
Andrew J. Rifle, 58th Pa.
Sam'l H. Christy, 188th Pa.
Chas. M Swift, 211th Pa.
Jacob A. Warner; 203 d Pa.
A severe northwest storm set in to-day.
Reported Death of Major General
. ! Curio; Nov. 20.
The clerk of, the steamer Sticlmey,
New Orleans on the evening of the 12th inst.,
says he was told by the quartermaster at New
Orleans that General Canby died at one o'clock
that, afternoon. and on the arrival of . the
steamier at Morganzia the latest telegraphic
dispatch received there confirmed the state
ment of the General's death.
Rebel Repulse Near Knoxville
CHATTANOOGA, Nov. 19.
The rebels attacked our forces at Strawberry
Plains, eighteen miles abcive Knoxville, in
force, yesterday morning. at daylight
The fight'continued at intervals, all day,
Our forces held their own, and repulsed the
enemy in every attack.
FOR 'SALE CHEAP,
TWO small frame houses, in Nagle street,
between Race ant Water street. Inquire at William
Garratt's &tore, Second and State, nov2l-dlw*
AFIRST-RATE SETTER . DOG, wel
trained, 61 cabled for sale. Price $BO. For partic
ulars address • PHILIP UHLER,
• nov2l-3t* Mechanicsburg, Pa.
TOY BOOKS! TOY BOOKS !
Of the laetes t publications for sale at Seheffer's Bookstore
Harrisburg, Pa nov2l
WARNINP TO TUE PUBLIC.--To pre
vent any.mistakes occurring Itereafter, in regard
to our place of business by our numerous friends and bus
iness men, we hereby notify the same that we still are at
our old stand, 1.06 Market street, and have no' connection
with any other party or establishment in the eq. '
At the same time we dmw the attention of the public
in general to our newly received- large and Splendid as
sOrtment of clothing and gents' furnishing goods, which
we sell cheaper than can be bought at any other, place in
tho city. " L. BERNMARD,
no2l-1m ' BERNHARD.
A FEW BOARDERS can be accommodated
LA. at Mrs. Johnson's Boarding House, Mulberry street,
near Second. .nogld2t*
• •••••: WINTER, OPENING.
r vw, undersigned takes pleasuie to inform
11 the ladies of this city and vicinity, that she will open,
her well toitected• and most fashionable stock a 13onnets
andliats on Wednesday, Nov. 23, at her old stand; comer
or Fourth and Market streets.
• n021d3 . t . . JANE .WAGNEB. ,
GAMESI GAMES! AMES!.
Pictorial Game of Characters .
• Pet of the•Oridle. '
New Game of Quotations.
Fireside Spelling Game.
Japan Puzzles: •
• Mrs. Jollyboy's Punier . ' •
Sid Maid and Old Bachelor,
Parlor Amusements. .
New Game•of Matrimony.
•New Game of Fortelt.
New Game of Spirit Rapper.
Nati to Brack 0r•54 nizzles.
Game of Nip, Sledge, Tuck and Frizzle.
Sparkles of Wit from the Brain.
Pan of Menus.
Quartette Ganie of English Poets.
'Sultan Vizier or Scherzemde.
Quartette Game of American• Poets : '
Dejected Picture Puzzles.
Fortune Telling Cards. '
Fox and Geese,
For sale at ffeheffer's Bookstore, 21 South 2nd street
Harrisburg, Pa.' • no2l
111 h ,TE' W CURRENCY HoLpER, at
no2l 'S Book Store
QOXIETHING, New and- atoroing for phi!
tren—The .F4ing ,
Eton . .._CHBFFER'S Elbaelpre, Harrisbuig, Pa,.
IN THE OARS, on the' Readixig 'itailif9aa,.
, between tebanon endliiiimyrap.a Pocket Book '
ning one hundred dollars"and small chanis,Stea, a
promieary note from Mr. Foreman for $37, and a bill,,of
sale. The papers are of nu value . except ' to the owner.
A Iliberstiveward will be Paid for the return of the pickst.
,hdoir and its contunh‘ by, lctrying'd atMds Office.
.21 - ' . ' WM - FRANTZ:
FIRST AMUAL BALL
YOUNG MEN'S LITERARY ASSOCIATION
gii_cavia t AT
Hula A ; ;v.. irr s PTA. L. 14, •
Thanksgiving' tve, Nov; 23d, 1864.
Tickets' - $l , OO.
NOVEMBER 7th , , 1864.
aREA ~:t AiLF4
N..A NORM ES DI utiawattiprgitiniapiphia, Sim )Tiork,
Readal, Potfuv*,; ppbuw,
Trains; leave HairiaburgdorAtnia as 'fellows
At. 3.00 and 12.15 i. at and 1.45 aa,articling: ilt;Neiv
York at 10L00 A. and:2.45 aadlo.:oo' P. in ' !.'
. , .
The above connect with eiettiltif,Tr.alhe onfite Pechtll;•
VallAVßailrotid; Slee;011W-pare accompany the 'ltret
two Trains withetit chtimge, • •
Icoye for Iteadlog;.qttey,lile, Temmak3lietrivitte,i .
Al entown la at klb , M. 1 10.1 . -46.
stop p ing ifels4o4'filS * Princ4:B4 -,s
Way,Traime,:etalmhiget points at 1 1:268:
P. M. Returning : Leave New York at 0.00:1.. tr..; 12.801
noom,. and 7.00 P. Mt) Philadelphia at 8.00.1: IL .11144480
P. IL PotteVillo 0,8.00 LN. and , 2.85 Tausialtni at ,
810 41,. m „end 4.16 P. N., and Reedihg at 1200 midnight ; .
7.36 and,19.45:4...m., 1.38 and 0.05' P. N. .
Acdonitnodation Trtin : Les Ref . td4
retNrning from ?bilaktelithla-t4 . , ,
do lumbla Trains leave,, Heading at,•.o.4oauct
11,00 a , m. for Ephrata, Liti*,,Colug44,4llc,,
...0n Sundays : Leave Hew.YorA attl 00 P. X, Philadel
phia 315 r. M. Pottsville 80 a. Vass , qua 700 a. m.,
Harrisburg 8 la., aratileadiugatt,l2:olkudiirderty for
Harriaberg. ;04 ‘,. .1
• Clommutatioei , Miherel 1301
, 03 ri S° 11 " 1 , ele .ll , ll '
tickets to and aillwiltaiyatlectioei rittia. •
BegPge e*ii 6l it t tiT34l l ; ei9 pettede 0940 . 6 106
teeleager i 7i O. A. N1C0.1,48 1
fmorq .. .lpymtptamixet
'leading; Pa, kfonmile; ;MO. l. . ,,. ,t_402 1
PRO,MPEJS'beail l iV i tta i tri
t - 7 GROG KY °Mete the Court Neel%
LIST OF LETTER'S
REMALNING IN THE HARRISBURG POST oßtium
MONDAY; MOVES:Hat 21,1861.
0 2 72.01 AU1 PUBLISHED %2V THE NEWSPAPER
SATING THE LARGEST CIRCULATION.
LETTERS REMAINING UNCLAIMED IN THE I:PCIST
OFFICE AT HARRISBURG.
gfir ,, To obtain any of these letters, the applicant must
call for ‘adterti4ol /diem' give the date of this list, and
pagone cent for advertising - ' : • .
tai-"Ii" not called for within one month, they will be
sent to the Dead Letter Office.
"FREE DELIVERY of letters by carriers, st the resi
dences of owners, may_ SECURED. by obsekving the
"I. DIRECT letters plainly to the street and number,
as well as the post office and State. '
"2. HEAD letters with the writer'spost drize and State,
'street and number, - sign them pithily with Tuil name, and
request that answers be directed accordingly.
"3. Letters to strangers or transient visitors in a town
or city, whose special address may be unknown, should
be marked, in the lower left - band corner, with 'the word
"4 Place the postage damp on the upper right-hand
corner,And lease span between tbe stamp and direction
forportanarking without interfering with the writing.
"N. 11—A REQUEST for the RETURN of a letter to
the writer, if unclaimed within 80 days or less, written or
printed with the Writer's nanie, post office and State, across
the left-hand end Of the mivelopis, on the face side, will be
complied with at the usual prepaid rate of postage, pay
able when the letter is delivered to the writer.--Sso. 25,
Law of 1863." • • •
. L LIST.
Albright, Miss Ernimie ' Johnson, Mrs Ellen F.
Alderson, Miss 'L B Johnson, Mrs C •
Allen, Miss Margaret Jordan, Miss Mary J
,Mrs Augustus Jones, . Charlotta.
Bamberger, Miss Ella Jacobs, Miss Lilie
Bates, Mies Ella H Krippner, Miss Kate .A
Barnhart, Amanda Kline, Miss Mary
Beinhaur, Miss Catharine Lee, Mrs E W
Berger, Mrs Mary A Licks!, Miss Mary J
Bingham, Mrs Emma Landis, Mss Lizzie
Boon, Mrs T W Laulenatizie, Mrs Lucy
Bowers, Mna Lavina Lagrange Miss Lizzie
Bowman, Miss Luebilia E Lee, Mrs Prisila
Bradford, Miss W 4 Lowery, Mrs Matilda
Brensinger, a les Amelia J Laxly, Miss Canine
Brown, Miss Emma Miller, Miss Elenorar
Brown, Miss Ellen Miller, Miss . Sadie
Bush, Miss Mary Messner, Miss Catherin
Butler, bin Sarah blintck, Miss Lucinda
Burton, Mrs Allies Laden, Mrs Mary
Burgur, Mrs Ellen Michael, Miss Lib
Christy, Miss „carpus, Minion Miss Elizabeth M
cane, Miss Kitty: • Merrick; Mrs R
Clark, Miss Mary A Morris, Becks
ciarenton, Jane Moore„.Ellen C • ~ •
Clark, Miss Egze - Murray. Mien
Culberlsoirdir.Hegulla P.B Neplenlifi~ -
Cunningham, Mary Nialen*liaMacy - •
Davis, Mrs John Orth,MrsSiash •
Davis, Miss Jennie . Offerd,;3(risFranties
Dean Min Jane - Pete% Irforpasife
Dicks, XiBB Sarah Parsons, Illreibfary
Dingier, Mrs Maria Phillips, Miii'Mary_.
Dickson,` Mrs Jennie Pail*-240Barsh
'Mason, llirsTianah' Potts, lifss - Rolertik
'Ashen, Mrs Sarah Pinrafter, Mary
Dumars, Mrs Jane Pool, Miss Mary ,•;- •
Donlon, Mies Mary . Pye, Mrs Priscilla' •
Dunmore, Mary • • ' Rhyne, Ellen .
Douglas, Miss Mary A Richards, Mrs Beggy I
Dunham, miss Sall y Mobisen, Miss J Ann
Rekman, kiss Bininai. • :Roberson ; Mtestucy
Ettele, Mrs Susan Scott, M's Eliza
Zliery, Miss hits . Schmit,Jiirslioulsi A
Fisher, Miss Mary' A Shark, Mrs Jacob
Fields, Brits Fanny Shindies, Miss Kate
Fagan, Miss Ida Shobeigb, Miss Lizzie
Flowers, Miss Annie W • Smith, Miss Lucy
Fisher, Mrs Bina • Smith, Miss Jane E
Pox Miss Anna E Simone; Mrs Eliza
Foote, Mrs Benjamin. &tidier, Miss Laura
Finicie, Mrs Mary S Slater, bliss Annoy
'Freeburn Miss Midis , Smith, Mrs Rebecca
'Fry, : brieJuly • Spuse, Mrs Catherin
Geiger, Mrs Sophia 2 Spotwood, Maria
' GarveriCh, Mrs Rebecra Springland , Elisabeth
• German, Miss Ella Sullivan, Mrs Mary
Gallia; Mrs Joseph . St
: glair, Victor Z •
'Golatin, Miss Annie • Stephenson Miss Jamie II
Geiger, Mrs Jane Stevenson, bliss Martha
Graham, Mrs Elizabeth , ' Stuart,' Miss Matilda
Greenawalt, Mrs Peggy Slime!, Miss R
Gramm, Mrs Ellmlrs Tails, Mrs Elizabeth
(Jansen, Mrs Lydia Temple, Miss Clara A
(Rouser, Miss Lydia • !thompson, Mrs Rebecca
Hasler, Miss Trullinger, Mrs Eliza
Hatilhorn, Adds Troutt, Mrs G W
Barnes, Mrs E B 2 Vilinder, Mrs
Harlan, Mary Venerich, Miss Jane
Host, Miss Sarah Watts, Mrs Susan X
Harris, Miss swan Wenrich, Mir Sarah
Henry, Miss Lizabrth Wentelburger, Miss Mary
Herder, Mrs A'M •' • - Weed, Mrs Katy
Heston, Sarah A Wild, Miss Lizzie
Hinkle, Miss C Williams, Miss Lizzie
Hinkle, Annie R Williams, Mrs Anna C
Horstick, Mrs Sarah R Williams; Miss Muetsh
'lbubbare, Mrs Nancy Winter, Mrs Margaret
gurshey, Mrs M Zerley, Miss Return
Artliu,r,Geo, Jemphon, Peter .
- - 2 Jones, Solomon
, Berg G W • - ?Johnson, Pony
4lesworth, • , Jordon,E J • • ,
Anderson; 'Enact Toner, Win-
Ahderson, James W ' "Bnily,'Michael
Anderson, Chas F Bailable, Rev T
Aungst, John •14 1 ,1 b -
A.laxander, John C enberger; Conrad
Anderson, Baml • • -Keefer, Richard
Bates, . , Kinzer, Levi'
Bates, Abram Kronenberg, S
Barber, Nathan' •• 'Lantel, John
Blip, Rudolph F Leighicht, August ,
Halley, Doctor Loner Phillip , •
liliirret, Stephen Loy, E V
Barnett, Robert Longrits, Henry
Bitten, Geo S Ludlow, Saud B
Barton, Jacob ' Lue, George
Balsbach, John ' • Lutz, Albertue '
Beaman; John . ' Luben; John
Bell, it S McCurdy, 11 C
Berge, Aix • • • • •‘• • McGowan, Geo S
Bell, Thornton • 'McCermle; John
Bloomstine, Wm .McDonnel, Wm H •
Blackstone, John . McGee, Henry B
13ingeman, Wm . • McClellan Joseph •
Boas, Win . McNair, Wm A
Breese, Sherman Marshall, Perry •
Brenuetuan„ Ned • Rambler, Win.
hp i t er. t Ak,om Minteer, Wm
Briggs, blamer p Mager, John C
Bilkboicer,,m Mead, Ebenezer •
.Btown OE. Meyers, John
Btant, Mathias Megary, James
Btirkbart, John . Miller, R •..
• Barns, Wm J Miller, Joel .
Byte, Eddie Miles, blichard
Butts John ' • Miller;John
Carter, Rem - • Miley, Geo W
Carl, (leo* ' Miller, Charles
Cdrbach, A H ' Miller, L W
Bfirtssy, Th os
Clark; Martin ' Margatbal, Frederick
c o l t Gedrge W -Merrels, Ttimulore
Collins, gi 'Mumma, S E •
co pse, G ee w . • Myers, Datild ,
c a o s p e , J osep h - .Naugle; Win D A
Cooper Bcorge -.• . .• . • 'Nickerson , Georgeß
Cirtess, James C • Nobly, Chas
Oiezier, John • - Owens, S
Orickenbarger, John H Patton, W P
Clouse Benjamin Parker, Warren J 2
• 1 47 1 Y Wm '•• • Page, W W
'Dean, John A 2 Peters hi Co.
Detweilel. Sam' • • Pater, C •
Borland, Garrett,'. Perzningten, J
BOugherty, P p Penny, Jaeob
Dougherty, Bairn D Pye, David
Donnelly James • . Radabaugh, John:
Dounielf, J H. . Eapisey, Thoa
Droubeck,, Wm • . Reed, David A
• Egger, Jas B L Read, Augustus
- Eqkler, Mallard lltinem- Jacob
MIKV ihos ' •
Fes, Pt - D
Wi Rhoads, L M
Nankle, Rudolph ',Bei, Abel
FreemaicChisr •i ; „Rinker, Raphael H 2
Gibson„ - _E"C: - • - --Hedgers, John -
•lietty,', Win A • , Run% Leann 2
'Garter, Thomas • •L" RotßechilAs; M '
Gough, II F Roset,,L
Gordon, Cant John A ~ Sikhism, Wm. J 3 .• • .
Cio,odrich, '' • Hotvland, J . .
'Gray, Zane B . Jacob •
Omen; Levi R • ' ' SannO, Capt E~ " '
Midley, Brothers , Schmertz, W
,Thunnworifilllpton ! • Selnielder; Jelin C "
Ebner, Jcislina • • - ShSlen, ThonamiT '
ma ze, el l en . Seisrls, John
'Heckman, Jacob ' ' MOP, `John A
cillinger, Jacob Sb r iuk. • 'PORTIA •
• 4mer, Rev J P ' 1 2' !Sliephtf, • Joh A 2
u,thicoblo: 1 ; ,ShaferOehh,
is C, 1 4 1 4113 f , • :151bastAix
: :illhoZter, Aaron
Ihmper, Alfred J - Shhiefgrohea t giwo rd ‘ .
ilartiMM,Alicob.ll; '; : Michael Oluil9
. 0 • „Simeckengcsit, Joseph
, „Insets, Isaac
erman, Addison M Shaver, Joseph B, - ;
Heasley Joseph H Sioton, Wm •
Henry,Jacob M• ;+- • Stiles, - J • • •
Me tier, .., ... '• i Bilker, Augustus
Herrick, , A G • Smith, Samuel N
Renral l i !_•PA ; ; , •.1. 11 : 1 ,21 /1 % . .
mi re ''• 2 Btm4r,Jch
g p m i m d e
''Hobie:LFtedrick" 1 0 " 241 .
• Replan; •
Hoops, Barry ' ' -
•Hoivard, Geo ; , Tlaoipm, „Frank • ;
Jatiob ' " '
Hoiniton,:Alx 'Tyndal.„ Thomas
Hoops, sdw, Vont, John. F t
Hoke " %easy, John . • '
/ 101 1 %3&!r, • •
H r, -19alker, &nee
WJ S •
Ward, Lt R J - Wilson, Franci s
Wagner, PJr '. Wass!, Warren
Ward, Capt R.l (ship) Wilkens, Cap Wi tt
Warren, Dani S Whiney, Samuel
Walker, Jacob Williamson, Saint
Wodson, Cyrus . Williains, Walter
Ward, Tamcs Woodrow, W B
When, David Woodside, Beni
Wheeler, J H 2 Wolf; J B
GEORGE BERGNER, P. X
WANTED—SIX WOODEN VATS, cape.
ble of holding from 300 to 800 ga ll ons. Addrem,
stating price and condition, "New England,i , co re o f S ,
M. Pettingill & Co., corner of Beekman street and Pail
Bow, New York. no2ldlt
LOG WOOD CUTTERS.—Wanted, a Wood
Cutter. Address, stating Size, price and name of
maker, .New England," care of S. N. Pettingill & Co.,
corner of Beekman street and Park Row, New York
To PAPER MA RF,RS. —Wanted, two RAG
ENGINES 36-inch or 42-inch Rolls, in good order.—
Address' stating age, condition, price and name of miter,
"New England ," care of S. Pettingill 4k Co ~ corner of
Beekman street end Park Row, New York. no2ldlt
WANTED.—BOILERS and STEAM Pin
and TANKS wanted. Boilers of the following
sizes : 12 feet diameter, 20 feet long ; also, another holler
8 feet diameter, 20 feet long, and three Iron Tanks of It
[het diameter, 6 feet In depth ; also, an Iron Pan 5 feu.
deep, 9 feet wida, 27 feet tong - 200 feet of 2-inch Steam
Pipe_ Address "New England'," care of
Ai . Co., corner of Beekman street and Row, New
$O7O A MONTH ! I want Agents every
where. at $7O a month, expenses paid, to aell
irtfteen Artie/es the best selling ever offered.. Full par_
[Scalars free. Address, GM T. GARET
nol6.daw2m Biddeford, Maine.
WANTED.—Sawrso .TYLacartm AGENTs!
Everywhere to introduce the new Shaw ct (tad
Acetify Sewing Machine, the only low price machine in
the country which is licensed by Grover & Baker, 'Wheeler
& Wilson, Hawa,Singer & Co„ and Batchelder. Salary and
expenses, or large commissions allowed. 411 other Ma
chines now sold for less than forty dollars etch are in
fringements, and the seller and user Noble. Ilinaaratel
circulars sent free. Address; SHAW & CLARE,
nolti•dawam Biddeford, Maine.
HOUSE WANI H ED.---Anj , person having
house to rent in any part of tbe city, either furnadi
ed or unfurnished, can hear of a desirable tenant, by ad_
dressing Box No. 282,
Rent paid in advance if d&tred, and unexeepuonable
reference given. nond2tw
NEW A DVERTISEMENTS,
A"LEAVE OF ABSENCE." The finder
will be liberally ttekarded by leaving It at the
noltiLdtf "TELEGRAPH" OEFICE.
AN ELEGANT HACK
TSOFFERED FOR SALE. Call at Rich
fird Hogan's Hotel,, corner of Paxton and Fro:a
The city license is paid on the above haek. nol9-tf
Neutral Sulphite of Lime,
FOR PRESERVING CIDER.
AVE ARE selling the very beat article of
y y the kind, prepared according to directions of E.
It Noreford, Professor or Chemistry, Howard Univer
sity. It is perfectly reliable and free from impuritiat
Directions accompany each package.
u_ LPG Drugand Paw GOCIaS Store, No. 91 Mar
ket sires% Harrisburg. 0c26
rEllundersigned having an extensive
iTning Mill in operation, is prepared to funiish
worked PINE FLOORING and WNITEIRRROARDING,
on short notice. ' A. A. BARKER,
Ebensburg, Pa., Nov. 18, 1884. nol9-d2w.
A SMALL SIZED HOUSE AND LOT, in
.£l. the Sixth ward. Will be sold cheap. Apply at the
office of • DR. J. FLEMING,
nolB-dlw* ' Recited street
ADOUpLE THREE STORY BMW(
ROUSE, situated on Ridge Road, between Herr and
Cumberland streets. For particulars enSuire on the
premises. MATILDA WINTERS..
RAILIMBURG Bans, Nov. 14, UM.
Notice is hereby given agreeably to Section 2 of the
Act of the General Assembly •of the CoMmonwealth of
Pennsylvania, entitled, "An Act enabling the Banks of
the Commonwealth to become Associations for the pur
pose of Banking under the laws of the United States,"
approved the 22nd day of August, a. D., 1808, that the
Stockholders of the Harrisburg Bank have .thisiday
'voted to become such an association, and that its pi
rectors have procured the authority of die. owners of
more than two-thirds 'or the Capital Stone - tit - Make - the
cartilloate required therefor , by the laws of the United
Stidea. d, W, ,WEIS. •
• • THE OPERA. OF FAUST. e,
BY Charles Gonnod. Adapted to English
and Italian words, and revised from the Full Scam
with indications of the Instrumentation. This new. oad
popular Opera forms tfie 20th volume of ••Ditson.& Geri
Edition of Standiird Operas. It is prefaced with. a Sketch
of the composer, and of the plot and incidents of the
work, printed faim large type and neatly based. Prce $4.
Oliver Ditto' & Co., Publishers, 277 Washington street,
SONGS FOR SOLDIERS AND THEIR
TiTRUMPET 01' FREEDoll—Contairt
ngE.Soldier's Chmus; Viva la America; Mother, when
the war is over ; Mount, Boys, Mount; Picket Guard; Not a
.Star from our Flag; Volunteer's Wife; Red, White and.
'Blue; To Canaan; Do they pray for me at Home How do
you like it, Je ff erson D; Battle Hymn of the Republic; .
GlOry. Halleluiah Garibaldi Hymn,. ; and other popular
Songs, Duets, & n, will be sent post paid, for 40 cents.—.
Oliver Ditson & Co., Publishers, 277 Washington 'Street,
VOR the Benefit of the New Harrisburg
A: Brass Band, on Monday evening next, November
21st, at the Hall of the "Eintracht" Singing Association,
in L Hoenig's building, Chestnut street. *
Tickets 50 cents,to be had IMO. Mester, Chr. Schwetter ;
F. Wagner and at the door. nol7-d4t
NEW MUSIC BOOKS.
1 - 111. LOWELL MASON'S ,NEW MUSIC
_LA BOOKS FOR SCHOOLS are now ready ; TSR SONG
GARDEN, FIRST . BOOK, Puce 50. cents. THE SONG
GARDEN, SECOND BOOK, Price 76 cents.. Each com
plete c To be followed by THE SONG GARDEN,
THIS; as soon as ready.
KR. . B. BItADBITRY'S NEW BOOK:FOR SING
ING SCHOOLS ANB . CHOIRS ; THE KEX-NOTE,tt new
collection of Church Kuala Price $1 50.
lo commendation seems necessary of new books by
musical authors of each wide reputation, whose previous
'Wrirks in these departments hive been Verj ..nattch more
successful end popular than those of any other authors.
Specimen copies by nail post liald for the prices
- • Published by% ' ' MAO, N BBOTHER4
nolti-Steod ' '
NEW BOOKS! • NEW 'BOOKS !-I
TN SCHOOL 411)01:11'; or Ae antquest of
Atcha4,l Grant,. . ' . •
Tom SOmetTlS_Qi Ole, Soldier „
Witatiniel Watt, or the Yoling Fugitiffpli _
Leming how to UR; Read and fSpeatibitawler
Wein?: • f
*0 Arden, NOW l'oein,hy Tenhilton.
For sale 21, SCREFFEWB woman,
coo . Hurlaburg„Pa.
. 000 .
ind for solo by • fffilSlMß"ik 'Mina:lk •
febl Oraccesoore to Wm. Dockjr. dr Col
COOOKET IVOR% BUM MER9IOSES
I . _PORTICIONNAIES, find a general *ay
l'apt GOOD fag received et
c • ' ' BERGINg-Wg B orsTPRL
A: SMALL but superior lot of IiQNEY, just
11 received, et StiIBLEA arnUiZEIVEL
LTAT SAGO Cr UW4E—A small but fresh lot
of choice SAP SAGO MESA Nit received this
metplad, at BELL 9.12.1 t dt FRAZRWS.
S' gaON. —7:41,8 milt Salmon, at
Ri Winn kALM
rrizN OASES SPICED OYSTEBA 111:4
°erred at SRI-SLIM
leaf Elocommoto to W. Dock.
BBB: •1 , AP •.041141 , 1 •
eeeleci,jabt received at '.1 . - 113.81&g . / 14 • AA:
oci pataloollwrio ye* fine lot, of litAlmhill; it 1