Reading gazette and Democrat. (Reading, Berks Co., Pa.) 1850-1878, February 21, 1863, Image 2

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    asztlie Dintorrai.
HAM! brightest batman that Ana to on thn
Plug et the country of Moiling/on, bid!.
Red we thy stripaa with the blood of the brave
Bright are thy ewe sr the ran on the were;
Wrapt in thy folds are the hopes of the Free,
Banner of Washington! blessinge on thee!
11. To COHILVAPCINDKITA.—SeveraI Army letters., 46M
innuiCatiODP, and other madam. intended ter this week's
paper, are unavoidably crowded out.
. Hon. S. S. Attooss bee our thanks for a copy of the
President's Massage and Diplomatic Correspondence. We
-are also 1.444.1 to Mr. Maxim, Doorkeeper of the noose,
at Harrisburg, for an official list of members of the Donee.
We deeply regret to announce that Col. CHAS
A. KNODER6II, commander of the TOTth Regiment
Pennsylvania Militia, died at noon on Sunday
last in the Regimental Hospital near Suffolk,
Va., of the wound he received in the battle of
Blackwater, on the 80th ult. Col. Knodercr was
a native of the Grand Duchy of Baden, and edu
cated in the Polytechnic School of that Govern.
ment. After graduating, he entered its service
as a Civil Engineer, and subsequently as a Lieu
tenant in the Army. When the Revolution of
18.18 broke out, he abandoned his position and
prospects as an officer in the Army of the Grand
Duke, and joined the patriots of Germany in
their struggle for constitutional liberty. Ile
served with the gallant Stow, throughout that
short but disastrous campaign ; and afterward,
with hundreds of others who had taken part in
it, fled from Europe, and found in America a
home and a country. He came to Reading in
1840, and in 1850 entered the service of the
Schuylkill Navigation Company as an Aefietant
Engineer, in which capacity he was employed
until September, ISGI, when a desire to aid his
adopted country in the suppression of the rebel
lion took possession of his mind, and was grati
fiedin his appointment as a Onplain of Engineers
on the Stall of Gen. Sigel. During his service
is the short campaign of Mej. Gen: Fremont in
Missouri, he distinguished himself by.building
the famous bridge across the Osage river. On
the removal of Gen. Fremont, he felted himself
without a position, and returned to Reading,and
resumed his connection with the Naviga.
tion Company. in the early summer of 1802,
he engaged actively in the effort to recruit three
Companies for a Regiment that 'wad thee
forming at Pittsburgh, for Gen. Sigel's command.
He was making satisfactory progress, when the
organization at Pittsburgh suddenly broke down,
and the effort had to be abandoned.
In September last, when the invasion Of our
State by the Rebels was threatened, and the
Governor called out a force of Militiafor its de
fence, Col. Knoderer marched with one of the
Companies of our city as a private,and at Harris
burg was elected Colonel of the 11th Regiment
of Pennsylvania Militia, in which position lie
earned the confidence and respect of the men
under his command, and all with whom he be
came acquainted, by the knowledge and skill he
displayed in military science, and the kind so
licitude he exhibited for the comfort and safety
of his men_ When the Draft was made in this
county, be was appointed Commandant of the
Camp of Rendezvous that was established near
Reading; and on the organization of the drafted
men into a Regiment, he was elected and com
missioned its Colonel. When the Camp was
broken up, and the Regiment !enrolled to Wash
ington, it was ordered to Suffolk, Va., where it
still remains. Col. Knoderer's abilities as a Mil
itary Engineer were early recognized by his su
perior officers, and frequently called into requi
Of the battle of Blackwater, early on the
morning of the 30th ult., in which Col. Knode
rer received his death-wound, full accounts have
been published. He bad ordered hie men—who
were exposed to a severe lire from the enemy , .
batteries, about 600 yards distant—to lie down,
to protect tbein from the shells, while he remain
ed standing. Subsequently, as he was mounting
his horse, be wee struck in the left hip by a piece
of shell, and carried off the field. The following
Orders were issued by Gen. TERRY, on the day
of his death. They attest tbe estimation in which
he was held by the Army :
IL 6. TEKUT - 5 131smeus,}
SUFFOLK, Va., Feb. 15, 1863.
The General Commanding this brigade an
nounces with sorrow the death of Charles
A. Rnoderer, of the One Hundred and-Sixty
seventh Regiment, 'Penneylvania Infantry. Ile
died at the Regiments!. hospital this day, at 12
o'clock, Id., of a wound received in the late ac
tion at the "Deserted House," near the Black
water river, Va., on the 20th ultimo. In the
death of Colonel %Declarer, the ogiors and men
of this command have lost a good officer and a
worthy man, and the country is again called to
mourn the death of a soldier and a patriot. Let
his sacrifice be an occasion for every soldier to
renew his vows of fidelity to the Constitution
and the Haien, and an incentive to sustain with
new vigor the " old flag" wherever it may be
borne. The funeral ceremonies which are to take
place on Tuesday morning, will be under the di
rection of Col. Alfred Gibbs, of the One-Hun
dred-and-Thirtieth Regiment New York Volun
teens, which Regiment will form the escort.
By command of Brigadier General IL D. Ter
ry. F. S. Anans,
Lieut. and A. A. Gen.
Colt Knoderer was about 86 years of age. He
was a man of rare attainments, both in his pro—
fession as a Civil Engineer and in Military Sci
ence. Had he lived, he doubtless would have
won distinction by deeds for which his country
Would have been ever grateful; but Providence
had otherwise ordered, and we can only remem
ber the patriotism which prompted his actions,
and shed a tear of regret that the Army of *the
Union should have lost his valuable services at
so early a period of his career.
The body of Col. Knoderer is expected to ar
rive to-day, and his funeral will take place as
soon as the proper arrangements can be made,
of which due notice will be given.
War WE COPY, in another column, from the
York Gazette, a letter from Harrisburg, in which
the qualifications and prospects of our State
Senator, the Hon. HIEBTZIL CLYMEn, as a candi
date for Governor, are presented, in highly com
plimentary terms Mr. CLIIIIZE . B friends in this
county wilt be pleased to hear so good a report
of him, from a stranger.
xicgoLAB LONGWOILTH, the great Western
wine grower, who died in Cincinnati on the 10th
inst., leaves property valued at fifteen millions
of dollars. Mr. Ungwort , h was eighty years old.
Mr. Wilson's Lill, which passed the Senate on
MonVay night, provides in substance as follows:
All able-bodiA male citizens, and iltose who
have declared their intuitions to Leconte such,
or have exercised the right of suffrage, between
the agoo of 20 and years, constitute the Isla
Ilona' forces of the United States, and are liable
to perform military ilaty when called out by the
Precidente The exempts ate these who are
physically or mentally unfit, the Vice President,
heads of Executive Departments, United Stales
; Judges, Governors of ..tates, only son of an in
dipnt widow, or infirm parent, or one such Bon,
where there are two or more, to be selected by
the inrent, also the only brother of orphan chil
dren under twelve years, also the father of
motherless children of the same age; and where
two of a family are in militarylserricee the re
mainder of such fpnity, not exceeding two, shall
be exempt. No person convicted of felony shall
be enrolled or permitted to serve.
The National force not now in service is to be
divided into two elaeles, the first class embracing
all between and 7.:1 years of age, and all un
married men between 3.5 and 45 years of age.
The second class embraces till the others and will
not be called into service until after the first
class. For convenience of enrollment, dialrlels
are made corresponding with the Congressional
districts; in each of which the President shall
appoint a Provost Marshal with the rank and
pay of a Captain of Cavalry, or lie may detail an
officer of similar rank who shall have a Bureau
in the War Department, and shall make the
needful rules gud regulations for carrying out
the provisions of this act. These Marshals are
to arrest deserters, report treasonable practices,
and detect spies, &e.
In each district there is to be a Board of En
rollment, consisting of the Provost Marshal and
two other persons, appointed by the President,
one of whom is to be a physician and surgeon.
This board shall divide the district into conveni
ent sub-districts and perfect an enrollment once
in each year, each class enrolled separately.
Persons thus enrolled are subject for two years
to be called into•service to serve for three years
or during the war, on the eame footing with the
present volunteers, advance pay, bounty money,
When necessary to make a draft, the President
shall indicate the number for each district, ta
king into consideration the number already - fur.
niched since the beginning of the war, so as to
fairly equalize the burden ; the enrolling officers
shall then make the draft with 50 per cent addi
tion, and within ten days nerve notice upon the
drafted men.
Substitutes may be furnished, or commutation
made not to exceed three hundred dollars, at the
discretion of the Secretary of War. Any person
drawl and failing to report, or furnish a sub
stitute, or pay his commutation, shall be deemed
a deserter, and subject to immediate arrest.
The bill provides for the proper surgical exam
ination of drafted men, and the punishment of
surgeons who fttei.Ve bribes.
When the draft is finished, all those not taken
are allowed traveling pay to their homes. Those
who furnish substitutes are exempt for the entire
time of draft, and the substitute has the same
pay. &c., as though originally dtafted.
The bill also provides that volunteers now in
service who re-enlist for one year shall have a
bounty of $5O, one half paid down; those who
enlist for two years roceive $25 of the regular
$lOO bounty.
There are also provisions for the consolidation
of skeleton regiments ; also that Generals in the
field may execute court—martial sentence against
spies, deserters, mutineers, or murderers, with
out reference to the President ; courts—martial
may reduce absentee officers to the ranks ; cloth
ing, arms, de., shall not be sold, pledged or giv
en away, and may be taken wherever found in
ilirgal hands ; persons who entice soldiers to de.
Bert, or harbor them, or buy their arms or uni
forms, and ship captains or railroad conductors
who knowingly convey deserters, may be lined
$.500 and imprisoned from eix months to two
Any person who resists a draft, or counsel:
others to do so, or dissuades them from perform*
log military duty, shall be summarily arrested,
locked up until the draft is finished, then be
tried by a civil Court, and fined $5OO or impris
oned two years, or both.
The President, on the passage of this act, )Mall
issue a proclamation recalling absentees from the
army, who may return without punishment with,
in the time indicated, except the - forfeiture of pay
for the time of absence; those who do not return
will be deserters.
Officers absent with leave, except for sickness
or wounds, receive helf.--pay officere absent with.
out leave, no pay at all. There are other pro
visions., but chiefly of details not particularly
This bill, it will be observed, confers new sed
extraordinary powers upon the President. In
effect, it establishes martial law over the whole
Union. It over-rides the constitutional and
statute authority of the State Governments over
their citizens, in respect to military service, and
consolidates the supreme power in all thinga
pertaining thereto, in the hands of the President.
it would be useless to discuss the constitutional
ity of this or any other measure, in view of the
present policy of the Administration; but we
may be permitted to question the necessity for
so radical a change in the established Militia
System of the cenntry, in consideration of the
fact that only requisition heretofore made by
the Federal Government upon the State author—
ities,has been promptly and patrotically answer
ed ; and in no case, except that of Massachu-
Betts, has there been the slightest indication on
the part of the Governors of any of the loyal
States, of an intention to withhold from the
President the support of any portion of the
whole war power of the nation in the effort to
suppress the rebellion, and restore the constitu
tional relatiode between the seceded States and
the Federal Government. The conscription bill,
in view of the manifest tendency of the measures
ofThe present Congress toward absolutism, may
well excite suspicion and distrust, if not a
stronger feeling. It has yet to pass the House.
The vote on its final passage in the Senate, is not
CLBII/OAL Onanoss.—Rev. Goo. N. Latimer,
of Schuylkill Haven, has accepted a call to the
rectorship of Christ Church, Pottstown, and will
enter upon his new charge on Sunday, the Ist
of March.
Rev. Joseph 11. Dubs, of Allentown, has been
unanimously elected pastor of the German Re
formed Churches at Pottstown, Limerick and
New Storeville (the latter in Amity township,
Berke county,) recently under the charge of
Rev. N. S. Strassberger. Mr. Strassberger has
been chosen pastor of Zion. Church, at Allen
writes to the Lebanon Courier from Washington,
that the Committee on Ways and Means of the
House have adopted an amendatory clause which
will in future obviate the diffieulty in regard to
the double tam imposed on tavern keepers by the
Internal Revenue laws. The license for retail—
ing will not henceforth be required, and the tav
ern keeper need not pay more than one license.
We have no war news of interest this week,
except a report from rebel sources, that an im—
mediate assault is to be made on Charleston and
Savannah. Gen. Beauregard, as military com
mander of Sough Carolina, Georgia and Florida,
issued a proclamation on the 13th lust., declaring
it to be his solemn duty to announce to the citi
zens and authorities of Charleston and Savannah
that an attack by the land and naval forces of
the United States is about to be made upon either
or both cities, and warning those who are not
able to lake up arms ipr their defence to retire
to some place of safety. He urges, however,
upon every one who eau join in the struggle at
tt this hour of trial" to do so without regard to
the kind of weapons they may have in their pos
session. Pikes and scythes, he says, will do for
the destruction of their enemies, and spades and
shovels for the protection of their bresinee, al—
tars and the graves of their fathers. General
Beauregard is evidently alarmed at the anaconda
grip which is closing round him.
It is the fashion now, with Abolition journals
in the pay of the Administration, to denounce
every one who ventures to express a wish for
puma, as a traitor. These " shoddy " patriots
dread the thought of an end of the war, for then
their occupation will be gone, and they will not
be able to live any longer on Government plun—
der. If anxiety for peace be indeed treason, we
may safely set down a large majority of the
Northern people as traitors; because it is evi
dent that the desire for a speedy peace is preva
lent among all classes of the community, and it
is becoming so strong that many are beginning to
cry aloud for peace at any price. We mention
this, simply as &fact, without wishing to be un
derstood as favoring any peace movement thw.
has not for its basis the restoration of the Union,
upon the compromises said guarantees of the
Constitution. But,such steeling exicts,and those
Who "don't see it," are wilfully blind. It is not
confined to men of any party, as the " shoddy "
patriots would have the people to believe ; but
is even shared by many Republicans ; such of
them, for instance, as are not possessed with the
mad idea that the freedom of the negro must be
achieved at the cost of national ruin. A late
letter from Washington to one of the leading
New York journals, says : "Prominent Repub•
Roans have been heard to announce them:select+
in favor of peace upon any terms, and to say
that that platform is the only one that can be
successful in the next Presidential canvass."
There is a gori deal of truth in the last declara.
tion. War must be successful to be popular ;
and, however patriotic a people may be, they
will become tired and disgusted with a war that
has been waged for two years, at an enormous
waste of blood, and treasure, with no satisfactory
results. And, what is worse, the abolitionixed
policy of the Administration, which it seems
determined to pursue to the fatal end, leaves but
little hope that the future conduct of the war
will be any more efficacious. Nothing but deci
sive victories will arrest the growing yearnings
for "peace at any price."
The editor of the Berks and Schuylkill Journal
has been, for some time past, rampant in de
nouncing newspapers and individuals, who re
fuse to approve of, and say awn! to, all the
acts and measures of the Abolition Administra
tion at Washington,.and says : " Let every loyal
man and woman cease wrangling about the
Government," &c.
Allow me to ask the editor: Did he or any of
the fraternity attached to his party, during the
Mexican War, ever condemn, or even as much
as find fault with the course of his party friends
in Congress. Mr. Delano, from Ohio, said:
4 , Send your armies, in the prosecution of this
Wilt, to the mountains of Mexico, and disease
and the foe will sweep them off in thousands.
The passes and mountains of Mexico would be
come a charnel house for our people and their
bon would be scattered all over its vast terri
toryWefore this peace would be conquered. *
So far 'the amount of the appropriations was
about $15,000,000. If the people had any com
mon sense, they would hold responsible the au
thors of this war, which was conceived in fraud
and was to be consummated in iniquity."
This was plain and Inld language, and at a
time, too, when we were engaged in a war with
a merciless foreign foe. Provost Marshall; were
not in vogue then. The reason why is, because
the Government was in the hands of the Demo.
erotic party. Did the immaculate editor of the
Journal AT THAT TIME publish a single word in
condemnation of sentiments, which, if uttered
AT THE 'PRISM nate, be would doming, as
treasonable f I doubt it very much. Again,
what did Mr. Ashmun declare, upon the floor of
Congress ?
The pages of history furnish no instance
of an executive officer so utterly imbecile and unfit
for-a post of honor as the present President of
the United States. Could the ghosts of the hun
dreds and thousands, who have lost their lives by
sickness and the sword in Mexico speak, they
would shout that their murderer was James R:
Polk, and his wretched Cabinet. When we are
done with this war, and the amount of blood of
free born Americans shed through his misman
agement is known ; when the immense debt
brought upon us is set forth in dollars and cents;
then will hie fellow citizens bewail that day upon
which they east their suffrages for such a man."
Such were the opinions and sentiments of the
party, which the editor of the Journal supported
during that war. Neither President Polk nor
his Secretary of War, ever even threatened to ar
rest, much lees send to a &utile, fort or prison,
any of the enemies of the Administration or
Government for uttering them. The editor of
the Journal will probably say, that the above
quotations were merely the sentiments of indi
vidual members of his party. Such a reply
will, however, not suffice. It is extremely doubt
ful that he ever denounced them, although he
was aware of their guilt; autilis dare not even
now declare those sentiments to have been trea
sonable at the time they were put forth. He is
afraid to do so at the present time, because he
might be removed from of ice, which be holds
under ati Administration, the members of which,
during the Mexican war, gave "aid and com—
fort " to the enemy, as this Abolition editor terms
it now, when any Democratlhas sufficient bold
ness to declare against its unconstitutionafacts.
LSBANCN AFFAIREL —Seidel's Forge, in Leba
non, has been purchased by a Mr. Mitchell, of
Baltimore, for $13,000.--The Douaghmore
Furnace, in Lebanon, has been in continual blast
for four years and twenty days, and during that
time has averaged 119 f tons of iron a week,
with a consumption of but I tons of coal to each
t on of i ron AM.!, Donaghmore is al2 foot fur•
nace —lsaac Meer, a member of Company
D, 931 Regiment, P. V., died at his home in
Heidelberg township, on the 15th inst., aged
about 45 years.
of clothes, the Philadelphia Inquirer calculates
that an army of three hundred thousand men
will require an outlay of eighteen ntillitme of dol
lars for each new cloth uniform, exclusive of
overcoats. The overcoat cannot be supposed to
coat less than thirty dollars. This will be an ad
ditional sum of nine milllone.
eitg Attaitt.A.
Zi Tu E Mu. CUMMIN9 will (by request)
pmsch upon Tim Christian Duty of Citizens in time of
Rohe to morrow (Sunday) evening It Mint Church.
Divine service will begin at a quarter before 7 O'clock.
ger USIVERSALMT C111111(311.- Rev. W. N.
Barber will preachnnext Sunday evening, the 22d inst.,
(role the WAS; "Except le repeat ye eball all likewise
perielt." Services intoning and evening at the lineal beam
Or TRH UNION PRANnit MSIETING will be held
to-morrow (Sunday) afternoon, to the Baptist Church,
Chestnut street, above Fourth, at 3 o'clock. The public aro
rovectintly Invited to attend.
ton Hose Company'. celebration of Washington'. Birthday,
will take place this evening, In the Court House, coin-
MMISIRE at 73 o'clock, &Hums will 49 delivered b 7
the Hon. J. Glancy Jones. J. S. Richards, Seq., and CoL
Samuel L. Young. Several, appropriate pieces of Vocal
and Instrumental Music will also be performed, for the
programme of which, cue advertisement.
SW' SUNDAY SCIIOO4 ExuauvoN.—An exhi—
bition by the children of the Sunday School of Ebenezer
Methodist Episcopal Church, South Fourth street, will be
given on Monday evening next. A variety of select pieces,
comprising Hymns, Anthems, Choruses, Quartettes, Trios,
Duette, and Solos, will be performed. Also, a member of
interacting Dialog... and Rochotiona. Admittance la eta.
g Locar, Lemsbarion.---A Supplement to
the Act revising the Charter of the city of Reading,
paneled the State Senate finally on Thursday_ We learn
that this till relates to the manner of Voting at oar mufti.
cipal eleetions, bat we have not yet seen a copy of
TWDSRNAL RP,VONI3IL—We learn from A.
P. Tutton, Zee., Assessor of Internal 'Revenue, that the
amount of [Tatted State. tax aaßealsed to Berke county for
the month of January, 1863, and returned to Dr. Diller
Luther, Collector, was $28,952 51.
Ka' THE RINGGOLD BAND, re—organized, wil
give a Party on Tuesday evening next, In Keystone Hall
Tickets 50 cents, to be bad of any of the members,
Nsw POST OFFICE. —A now Poet OfEwe
called "Alsace" boa been established at Geobter's tavern,
on the line of Exeter and Alsace townships, Berke county,
and Capt. John Beater appointed Postmaster. The office
is located on Nail Route No. 2259,—fr0m Reading to Bra
netawny, or Pleasantville, and Is eupplied by a aril
weekly mall, leaving Reading at .2.4' P. hi., on Tuesday
and Saturday or each week,
bhaneman, Rag., Treasurer of the city of Reading, sines
the Spring of 1681, died on WWI, the 13th feat, in th e
Sith year of Ma age. His funeral took pace on Tuesday
afternoon, dud was attended by the Mayor, Councils and
City °Mears, together with a number of mournina rela
tives. Mr. Shaneman was for many years an acute suffer
er from rheumatism, which Confined him to his house, and
disabled him for active ,umployment. Ile was an upright
citizen, and performed his duties as Treasurer with tile
strictest accuracy.
The City Councils. at a special meeting on Wednesday
evening, elected Plena DAM Treasures, to All the vacancy,
until the nest mantelpal election (Hank 20th), when a
Treasurer will he elected for the regular term of two year&
morning, between 1 and 2 o'clock, the show-window of
the Jewelry Store of Mr. George lieller,in North Fifth
Wrest. was broken into, and robbed of watches, Jewelry
and silver ware to the value of $2OO or *lO-3. The burg
lars secured their prize by forcing the shatter-bolt from its
socket, and breaking one of the panes of plate Maas in
the window. The night was highly favorable for such
an operation, being dark and rainy, and not a street.
light harming; the NW foamy that HON ser city re
quiring the public lamps—by far the best and cheapest
night-policemen, so far as burglars are concerned—to be
extinguished at 12 o'clock, or just about the time they be
come really necessary.
This ie the third time that Mr, Heller has been robbed,
since be set up bosinees—onee in the corner room of the
old State House, now occupied by the Post Office, and
twice in his present location.
lar monthly meeting of the Democratie CIW Citth Will be
held in the club-room, Eben's City Hall, on haturday eve.
ning next, February 28th, 1869, at 7% o'clock. do election
for officers for the ensuing year will take place. The fol
lowing are the candidates that were placed in nomination
at the last meeting;
For Lawrence Celt.
For Vice Presidents—S.utnel M. Pitman, lot Ward.
Frederick Lauer, 2d Ward.
Levi P. Knorr, 34 Ward.
William Ebert, 4th Ward.
Jacob H. Hain, fah Ward.
For Secretaries—Wharton Morrie,
John Ralston.
lidwara H. nearer.
• • .
For Exeezdive Committee—Ldward Schmeck, Lit Ward
Levi Mover
Joseph Harvey 12d Ward.
Jacob Young. 3d Ward.
3 1'1 1 r : a aLc 0 iCe . jr , R : o w lead ley ,1.1 tib Ward
Wm. Arnold, jr
Aru "" n g Mit ward.
Wm. Baimotbal
For Treasurer—George W. Brinkman.
stir THE resBsYLVANIA. DiESTAXES,— These
veteran troops have been re-brigaded and assigned to their
respective poets near Washlugtomias
Ant Brigade—Consisting of the Bncktails, Find, Sec
ond and sixth Regiments, Colonel MiCandless, command
ing brigade, at Fairfax Court Haase.
Second, Brigade—Third, Youth, Seventh and Eighth
Regiments, Col. sickle, commanding brigade, at Upton's
Tkirti l/otoodc—Fifth, Ninth, Tenth, Eieientb, and
Twelfth Regiments, Col. J. W. Fisher, commanding brig
ade, at Miner's Rill,
A letter from a member of the 3d Reserves, dated Febru
ary sth, 1863, say,
" We have but one General in the division. namely Gen.
Doubleday, Who has been assigned eo command us. Re is
now in \Venial:iglus. Our Colonel, the gallant Rickel, info
command of the division during hie absence. Col. Mc-
Candless, of the Second, is in command of the First Brig
ade. Cot. Cummings, of the One Bundled and Forty-Sec
ond, is commanding our Brigade, the Second. Col. Fisher,
of the Fifth, to to command of the Third Brigade. Many
of the Regiments are under the charge of Captains. Our
Regiment, the old Third, is now commanded by Capt.
Jacob Lenbart, Co, A, of Reading. Our whole division,
leaking out the Illst and 3.414, would not make two good
Regiments. Ont of nine hundred and sixty men that we
mustered at Plerpont, twelve month, ago, we now have
but three hundred doing duty."
B ar TAB /04TEf PBNNA. natitlliftliT.—A /titter
from Col. W. W. H. Davie, to the Doylestown bemeorot, de
ted Beaufort Harbor, S. C., Feb. 5, 1863," intonate us that
the 101 th Pennsylvania Volanteera, which forms part of
the expedition under Maj. Gen. Foster, was then encamped
on Helena Island, in the harbor of Beaufort, Swath Caro.
line. It it Supposed that thin force le intended to operate,
in combination with the Naval forces near that point,
against the city of Charleston. We may therefore expect
earring news from that quarter soon.
By a report from the Adjutant General to the State Senate,
In reply to a resolution of Inquiry, of the number of men
who were exempted from military service under the late
draft, in the several counties of this State, on account of
tameelenttone temples, we learn that there were 03 each
eneMptlehe in Perks scanty. We Amid like to see the
names of these exempts " for conscience sake." Their
publication would make an interesting record for present
inspection and future reference.
ger PaottoTroas.—We are much gratified to
bear that Capt. L. Heber Smith, of Co. A, lgith Regiment
P. V., hoe been promoted to the Lieutenant Coloneley of
the Regiment; Mee that First Lieut. Francis R. Schmacker
has been raised to the Captaincy, and Second Lleat. Mester
McKnight to the First Lieutenancy of Company A. Col.
Smith, by the way, accompanied by Capt. Manta H.
Jones, of Company I, game Regiment, have been at home
on a short furlough. We learn from Capt. Jonee that
the officers and anon of the 128th are, as a general thing, in
the enjoyment of very good health.--Turnat.
Wir MESSRS. Banray Bitten R BROTllatte,
the popular NeWe Agents at No. 6. West Penn Street, .are
atill driving on the& News Agency with energy and our.
cell. They deliver all the Philadelphia and New-York
dallies ahead of all competition. All the Weekly Monthly
and quarterly Nearepapeis and Periodicals are also op.
plied by them.
ler AMOUNT or Corr, transported on the Phil.
adelphla and Reading Railroad, daring the week ending
Thursday, February la, MA
Tong. Mil.
Prom Port Carbon, - - - • 19,050 05
" Pottsville,..... - 1,252 09
Schuylkill Haven, - - - 19,015 14
Auburn, . . - • - • 1,613 09
" Port Clinton, - • • • 5176 14
- • Harrisburg, - - - - - 2,410 08
Total for weak 98,648 11
Previously this year, • - • 490,436 12
TwaL, - .
- - . 688 985 09
To Nam time/setisar. • •
iler TB r.. SSrrr PENNA. B MOINENT.—The or
gsidsetion of this Reiiiment ban lately iladergollB a COW.
plots change. The following is a liat of the present field
officers, and officers of the three Reading Companies:
bbbenot—George W. Oils, of Philadelphia.
Limit, Colonel—Loa's Wagner, do.
isfamr—tsenozat F. Foust, do.
ettotpatty st, Cate Capt. P. R. Polio's) with 26 Men, is no.
der command of Lieut. Whiteside.
Company B, Gate Capt. H. R. Myers's) with 22 men,—
Capt., Edmund A. Mass; let Lima., George B. Rhoades;
Id Lieut., George W. Grant.
Company H, (late Capt. D. A. Griffith's), with 22 moll—
Capt. Frank B. natters, jr. ; let Lieut., Henry Quhulsy.
The Regiment now numbers only 160 men tit for duty,
including 13 officers present. They were, at last accounts,
encamped near White Oak Church, about 2) miles from
Bell Plains Landing, on the Potomac, In Taylor's (3d)
Brigade, Robinson's (2d) Division, let Army Corps. The
health of the Regiment is good.
The following deaths occurred in Company H, during
Decembei and January
James M. Thompson, Beret, of wounds received In
Lewis liumma, Private, dm do.
.44. e. B. Whitman, . 1 do. do.
John grabs, If do. do.
sfigr' MILITARY ITEMS IN 1111.111 P.—Capt.. E. L.
Smith, of the 19:h Regular Infantry; Lieut. George S.
Lawman, of the loth Regular Infantry; and tat Lient.
George R. Rhoads, al - Company 11, 88th Ponta ! Volunteers,
have been at home for several' days, on short furlough.
They are all In excellent health.
Lieutenant Colonel Hammerely, of the 128th Penna. Re
giment, who was severely wounded in the wrist at the bat
tle of Antietam, and has suffered great pain ever elate, is
now, we are filed to learn, raphilf reeovering. It la fear•
ed, however, that he wilt never recover theme of hie band.
A beautiful Sword, Saab and Belt were presented to
Lieut. B. F. Kerr, of Company A, 128th POEM,. Regiment,
by the men of hie command, on the evening of the 4th inst.
&rat. I'. A. Unita wade the presentation speech, and took
the Lieutenant quite by surprise with the glue, which were
entirely unexpected.
Following to a copy of the anpplement to the charter of the
Philadelphia and Reading Railroad Company, that wan
introduced in the State Senate a few days ago, by Mr.
Reilly, of Soliuylkill county:
"That it may and shall be lawful for the Philadelphia
and Reading Railroad Company to construct branches.
not exceeding 15 miles in length, to their railroad or to
railroads secured, leased or controlled by them, and. also,
additional tracks, sidings, stations, depots, shops, wharves
braidings and telegraph lines on the main track or Its
branch' as al'orftµtl4, for the accommodation of basineas
thereon, and in projecting, conetrnattag and acing the
same, the Company shall be entitled to all the via lieges,
and subject to all the restrictions, of the act of Aseembly
incorporating the Philadelphia nod Reading Railroad
Company, approved April 4, 1833, and of the several sup
plements thereto."
gep FATAL ACCIDENT.—On Wednesday night,
the 4th inst., abbot midnight, William Happen, of Molt.
town, a workman in the Scott Foundry, laid down to reet
on a board near some cog-wheels, and fell asleep. Toward
g o'clock next morning, he rolled off the board, and bis
lege were caught in the wheels and badly crushed. He
woe carried to the residence of hie brother in-law, Nlchelik
Heckman, Esq., where Dr. Ruedi was caned to attend him.
It was found necessary to amputate the injured limbs, bat
hie system was co much prostrated that he could not rally
from the operation, and died the following Tuesday. His
body was ham to ids late residence for burial.
The members of Reading Council, Order of United
American Mechanics, celebrated the anniversary of the in.
etitutiou of the Councli, on Friday erecting, the 13th inst.
They met at their Council room, and went in procession to
the Unlytyreallot Cheri,, Where an aamis Wan delivered by
the Rev. W. N. Barber. The subject of the address was
" Patriotism," and it was pronounced by all Who heard it,
an eloquent and able production. We learn that a copy
has been requested for publication.
jil2r HORS& THIEF khansTisn.—A young man
named John Bonier, was arrested last Tuesday, and com
mitted to prison in default of bail, on the charge of stealing
a horse from a resident of ()ateMune(' township, which he
brought to town on the Tuesday previous, and sold to Mr
David Levaa for *SO. The owner came to town the same
day, and re-claimed hie horse ; and Mr. /Aran immediate.
ly set about to hunt np the thief, who had defrauded him
of his money; and after a week's search, was successful.
iarADMITTED TO THE BAlL—Monday, Febru
ary 9, 1863, at as sejoeruee Court of Common Mese, on
motion of Cheeks Davis, Esq., WILLIAM P. BARD was ad
mit Led to practice se an Attorney in the several Courts of
Berke county.
way- FRICIGHT GAILL—MeSara. 3..0 M. Pen—
nock, of Kennett Square, Cheater county, are now engaged
in building SOO Freight Cars for the Reading Railroad
Company. They have just completed 120 care for the 11.
B. Government.
Si DEMELL'a BATTSBY.—Nte learn that the
Ringgold Battery, commanded by Capt. Om W. Duren,
which has served to long in the Army of the. Potomac, bee
been ordered booth, with the whole of the; Binth Army
UN" Onaaninrso.—The "no-party" Republi
c/We grade City have organized a Olut, for tits of
operating in the approaching Spring election. Norge J.
Eckert, Esq , has been elected President.
The following Redden have been received by the Ladles'
Aid Society, since their bust acknowledgment:
?oaa the Morgantown did Soddy-2 pillows and cases,
1 sheet, 14 padre woolen stockings.
C. C. °RIES, &watery.
From the 128th Pennsylvania Regiment
CAMP itSdili BuriOßP COM 114094, V4r,
YuDruary 9, L 509.
]fr. Editor
Allow ins to correct an error which I saw In your paper
some time ago. Lieut. Widdifleld, formerly a Lieutenant
of Couipany 4135th Regiment, from Bncke county, who
was severely wounded at the battle of Antietam, returned
to hie Regiment a tee dare ago, not with the Intention of
going on duty, for his wounds are of stick a nature as to
prevent hint ever more from going into the service of Me
country; but be returned to bid farewell no hie friends and.
comrades, and then resign. He has since tendered his
resignation, which has been accepted, and receiving an
honorable discharge, he returned to Me home. An regarde
his taking offence because Capt. F. AI. Yeager bad been pro.
tooted to the command which he (Lieu*. Widdilleld) was
justly entitled to, bad Ms wounds permitted, it is a great
mistake, as he he too much of a gentleman and a soldier to
let eeltleh and avaricious ambition run away with that
principle for honesty and Integrity, for Which be was al.
wale noted. Yours,
Reading Manufacturing Company.
At a meeliog of the Stockhoidera of the Reading Mann
lactating Company, hold at Ganger's' Keystone Hotel, in
the city of Reading, on the 12th day of February, 12433,
pursuant to a call of the Receiver. G. A. NICOLL% Req.,
wee called to the chair, and WILLIAM M. BAIED, Elsa , wee
appointed Secretary.
R. R. Muhlenbarg, Req., stated the object of the meeting
and the marlin! of funds in his bandit.
On Motion of R. Tyson, Req., unanimously Resolved,
That the proposition of Darius R. Mangum, to settle hie
claim against the fund in the hands of the Receiver, for
the sum of Thirty-nine Hundred and Fifty-three Dollars
be accepted, and that settlement be made with him by the
Receiver on said terms.
. . .
On motion. seeolved, That the Berviver be directed to
pay ont the balanee of the find in his hands, alter deduct•
inn expenses, no soon as predicable after the settlement is
made with Darius it. Mangum.
On motion adjourned.
O. d. NICOLL'S, President
WILLIAM M. BAIRD, Secretary.
THROAT if allowed to progress, results in serious Balaton
ary and Bronchial affections, oftentimes incurable.
reach directly the affected parts And give almost instant
rellet. In ISHONGNITIS, ASTHMA, and QATARI:4 they are beim
tl.ixt, The good effects resulting from the use of the Troehes
and their extended nee, ban canoed them to be counterfeited.
Be mire to geard against worthless imitations. OBTAIN
only the genuine Brown'{ Bronchial Trochee which have
prowl their efficacy by a test of many yawn. PUBLIC
BPI/AKERS sad Moms should act the Troches. Military
Officer* and Coldish; who overtax the voice and are ex
posed to midden changes, shonid have them. Sold every
where at 25 cents per boi i pan. 24-Smo
The Confessions and Experience of a
Poor Young Kan.
A GSNTLEHAN having been oared of the results of
early error and dieesse, will, from motives of benevolence,
seod to those who request it, a copy of the above interest
ing narrative, published by himself. This little book Is
designed as a warning and caution to young men and those
who suffer from NERVOUS DEBILITY.. Loss OF MEMORY,
PREMATURE DECAY, &C., &C., supplying at the Mime time
the means, of self cure. Single copies will be sent under
Seal in a plain envelope,—withont oharge,--to any who re
quest It. by addressing the author,
boy 29-3mo] Greenpoint, Long Wand, New-York.
G EN. Balms lately proposed to the Massa
chusetts 47th, a nine mouths regiment, to enlist
for the war and be oonverted into cavalry. This
was rejected, and so was the proposition to re
enlist as infantry with large bounties.
311,624 U
TEE CONOCarprtoN Bit:h.—The Springfield
: (Mass.) Republican —a paper that sustains the
present Administration—in speaking of Senator
Wilson's Conscription bill, says
" The old regiments need to be filled up badly
enough, no doubt, but there is a question whether
the General government hoe the right under our
Constitution to take men by foroe from the
States, without any reference whatever to the
laws of the States, or to the Governors of the
States, and put them into the army of the nation.
Under the bill I am writing about, Gov. Andrew
can be drafted as a COMM soldier into the ser
vice. lie would be compelled with the Maera
chusetto Legislature to go into the army at once,
or that portion of them who are under forty—five
Does not the Republican know that it is guilty
of great presumption, if not something worse,
in doubting the right of the Administration to do
anything it pleases with the property, liberty
and lives of oitizena I Has it no fear of Fort
Warren before its eyes?
A Lowc-Loer SON BRIMMED. —Mr. Samuel
Krause, eldest eon of Mr. John J. Krause, Sr., of
Allentown, returned home unexpectedly last
week from Lima, Peru, in South America, after
an absence of 27 years. For the last 17 years no
intelligence whatever had been received from
him, and his parents and friends had settled
down in the belief that he was dead. He re
turned to this country as Secretary of Legation
from the Peruvian Government, and on Satur—
day left Allentown for Washington to assume his
LIBEL Sorr.—Messrs. Prizer and Darlington,
Editors and Proprietors of the Bucks County In
ielligencer, published at Doylestown, have been
arrested and bound over on the charge of Libel,
at the instance of Col. Owen Jones and Captain
Jacob It. Stadelman, of Lower hlerion township,
Montgomery county. The charge is based 'won
the publication of an article on the 9th of De
cember last, charging the prosecutors with being
concerned in an " underground" mail convey
ance of lettere to the Southern States.
sir THE Destoottars have carried the muni
cipal eleetionin Wheeling, Va., by over 500 ma
jority, on the platform of opposition to the new
State. That looks as if West Virginia had con
cluded not to become a State on the terms offered
by Congress, which would put things in an awk
ward fia, after all that has been done to promote
that object.
alir Perm WAGED" one of the most noted
men of his day, in Pennsylvania, died at his
residence in Montgomery county, on the 10th
inst., at the age of 81 years. He was a warm
supporter of President Jackson, by whom he was
appointed a government director in the old Uni
ted States Bank.
Sixth Street (above the Court House ; ) Reading, Pa.
February 21. 1685-1 y
ivy INSTl'itrTil,
For Young Ladtes,Pughtown, Chester
county, F*.
me of OKI, 1863, end eouttnne fourteen wade. For
Circulars, address
Feb 2/-409 R M. HAWLEY.
Estate of Henry Bernhard nab!oh, late of
the city of Reading, deceased.
TEES of Administration to the netatgot Henry Bern.
bard rfabich, late of the city of Reading, deceased, have
been granted to the subscriber, residing in the same city.
All persona indebted to said estate. are requested to make
payment, with - out delay, and all baring claims against the
came. are also requested to preeent them, property anthem.
tinted. for MO most.
feb 21-atltj ELI B. - FOX, Administrator.
Estate of Solomon Sicker, late of Robeson
township, Barks county, deceased.
TBRB or Administration to the Estate of Solomon
Metter, late of Robeson townehip„ Berke county, deceased,
have been granted to the sebserlbere, reelding In the same.
township. All persons indebted to said estate, are regueet
ed to make payment without delay, and all having claims
against the same, will present them, properly anthentioat.
ed, for settlement. . .. . . .. .
feb 21-ot] JACOB W
ICKLE, Administratorm
1863, at 1 o'clock, P. 31., will be sold at public "en
due. at the lumber-yard formerly occupied by Henry &
Mahar& corner of Eighth and Washington streets, the
following personal property. to alit: 1 two.boree Spring
Wagon, 1 two-Itorga AVM Wagon, 1 ono-horse Lumber
Wagon, 1 Baggy, With tongue and aliens, 1 eat Wagon
Harness, 1 let Carriage Harness, 1 single wagon Harness,
cutting-beach, wheelbarrow, lot of log chains, lot of crow
bare, 2 Iron Safes, writing desk, stove and table. Con
ditions made known at the time and place, by
feb 21-311 HENRY Sc MUTILARD.
Of Valuable City Property.
the public house of Joseph Gamier, (Keystone
Hence,) to the city of Reading, on Saturday, the 28th day
of February. 1363, at 1 o'clock in the afternoon, it large
leaehree-etory BRICK Dwzmariu HOLiSli• (the front
, room of the lower floor of which has recently been
' fitted up in the best manner for x store room) and Lot
of Orouud, situate on the smith aide of Penn street, between
Fifth and Sixth streets, in the city of Reading. adjoining
property of Sirs Fhillippi on the went, and Henry A. Say
fart on the east; containing 30 feet front on Penn street,
by 180 foot to Cherry alley ; on which alley there he also
twoatory Brick Warehouse and Stable.
. .
Also, a large number of well located BUILDING LOTS,
situated on the corner of Sixth and Bingaman streets,
bounded on the east by Sixth street, on the north by Bing
amen etreei, and on the weal by Pearl street.
A Draft of the Lots will be exhibited and conditions of
wile made known, at the time and place of sale.
fob di- - 2tl Asalknee of Banana Bell.
cfe - ET r a= G. la
Prayer, By Rex. W. L ORAL
Jonx S. RICOA/Dav 10 4.. will preside and make the
Opening Address.
Vocal Mos c
Instrumental Made, - By the German Oreheetra.
Addreee, -•- By HOC. J. GLANCY JOSBB.
Voeat Date.
... . . .
Inetrumental Meek, - By the °enema Orchestra.
8010 an Flute, (by particular to. .
gaeet,) - - - By Prof. Batumi.
Vocal Naga.
Address, - By Col. S. L. Yocum
Vocal Mai&
Instrument Music, • - By the Hooper Orehestra.
lar Let the Pali-Mlle Ladles and Gentlemen of Reading
come forth la their might, end borer the Name and Memo
Ir The Bar and Jury Boxes reserved for the Ladles.
Boors open at 6 o'clock, exercises commence at 7.;;E.
TICKETS, 22 cents, to be had at Strickland's, Adler Of.
doe, I. W. Harper's, Wm. G. Von Nieda'e and Fred. P.
Heller's. [Feb 2141
Headquarters. Pennsylvania adilitia g
Hospital Department,
13•11.81$110110, February 13, 1363.
I, sYLveNIA. win meet in PHILADELPHIA on TOES
DAY, MARCH 30,1863, end outline ip Inlek.4 Owlet the
week, to examine candidates For the poet or medical QM
eon In Penneylrtuta Regiments. The appointment or a
number of Astlstant Surgeon," wal be required immediate
ly to All vaeanotet now, at well as for others eon
gently occurring.
Physietans of - Pennsylvania in good health, turnithing
proper teed menials for industry, eobriety and loyalty, will
be admitted IQ the OZMlllAittoo, Ii le Important that the
names be registered on the first day of the Meeting.
By order of the Governor. '
fob 21-2t] Surgeon General PenJAMES KlN vani G,
Weekly Paper will be issued about the let of Marsh.
scriptions solicited by the atoute ter Berke county, •
Feb 23 Haat Market Square, Readlug, Pa.
ed Eye Salve, Wright's Wien Vegetable Pille, Bran
dreth's Ptlle, &a., &c., by
Fob 21-amoi J. L. STICHTEE.
NOW cs IP' M
Black French Merino.
Black All-wool Cashmere.
All-wool De Laine, 11 yards wide.
All-wool Del:mine, 1 yards wide.
Black Coburg, 1 yards wide.
Black Crape Veils.
Black Lope Veils.
Black Crape Collars.
Black Grandine Collars.
Black Thibet Long Shawls.
Black Thibet Square Shawls.
Black Blanket Shawls.
Mourning Goods of every kind.
Feb 2141 10 Bast Penn Square
William Herbst, Esq.,
Treasurer of Berke
county, in account with the County.
To amount of Maim Tax, maned and paid dniing the
year 1862, to wlt :
O lz a
Albany, • •
-three, -- •
Bern,- -
Upper Bern, - -
Bethel, -- -
Bona'''.lle, - -
Precknock, • -
Creruervuo, - -
Centre, - - -
Colebrookdale, -
Comm, - - -
District, • •
Dougbum, - -
kart, - . .
lkxater,- -
reenwieh, • •
Hamburg, •
Heidelberg. • -
Lower Heidelberg, -
North Heidelberg, -
Hereford, • •
Knistewn, • -
Maideaereek, • -
Marion, -
Maxatawny, • -
Oley, • - •
Ordalsunee, - -
Penn, - • -
Perry, -
- -
Richmond, - -
Rockland, •
Spring, - •
nalpehoceon, • -
tipper Talpehoecon,
••ibturitt-Beat Ward,
North -Week Ward,
R .., Sonia-Sant Ward,
n, Soma-West Ward,
kq Ldprace Ward,
Balance due In 1881,
Treasnree. commissions,
Balsam Sue the eonnke,
JOS. 8. BOYER, Auditors.
lattA D. YORGY,
Feb 21-1 q
Dissolution of Co - Partnership.
partnership heretofore existing between the under.
signed, engaged In the Clothing hominess under the firm of
.. ,raMeBo2l. & C 0.," wee dissolved on the 13th of bovem
her, 1862. by the withdrawal of the junior partner. Albert
H. Jameson, by mutual consent. The business will be
continued at the old stand by James Jameson sad William
A. Medlar, nader the name of ••Jameson & Co " w hereto
Feb 21, 180-30
Imp.t.l market, and is now opening a large amortment or
Delattal DID atat
He has also on hand a very large assortment of all kinds of
At prices 30 per cent. lower than they can be purchased by
thAPACKAGE from the Importers, comprising In part
And a general assortment of
Ladies'- and Gentlemen' Wear,
Which will be sold at an average price, comparing favor
ably with any other Hones in this city or in Philadelphia.
Purchasers, wholesale and retail, are eordfally invited
to call and see and Judge for themselves. ireb 21.
Corner of . Penn and Second Street*
custom that Ms been extended to him daring the last
three yearn, rerpectfulty informe the public that he Is pre
wad to bay aorta af COUNTRY PRODUCE, at the
htmarket prices, for Cash. 'He refers to lino follow.
lug persons :
CHMILEB KESSLER, Editor "Adler."
HIRAM d. GM, Wholesale Grocer.
C. B. MelCamar a Casa.ler Union Beek.
WILLTAX HMI', Agent Howard and Hope Enrol;lee.
HAuremarr & Krsereozz, Merchants.
Jam BIIBRONO. /Meitner. [Feb 21—$1.
AL, dlitidas all the prate (attar anaemia laid) among
its members. ALL mown aim )(RIMERS. The Tradholl
accordingly have declared a Scrip Dividend of 40 per cent.
in January, and have decided to receive the Scrip Divi
dends of 1053, .1854, 1555, and 1056, in payment of Premb
tune, same as each.
The Dividend Scrip for MS le now in the hand. of the
Company's Agent, ready for delivery. patement pamph•
let., and all interwaslon may be had arena.
B. E. owner of Ninth and Penn streets,
feb 21413 Heading, Pe.
Unquestionably the best sustained viva
of the khisi iii tho We 14,"
&Weal Notices of the Press.
The volumes bound coostltute of themselves a library
of miscellaneous reading such as can not be found In the
same compass in any other publication that has come an
der our notice.--Boston Courier.
The mod popular Monthly to the world..—Neto• York OZ.
We must refer in terms of eulogy to the high tone and
Varied eacellemes of Ilattratie dit earilin—a jean:lel wtth
a monthly otroulittlon of about 10,00 u copies—in whose
page. are to be found some of the choicest light and gener
al reading of the day. We speak of this work se an evi
dence of the American People; and tee popularity it has
acquired is merited. Hach Number COULAillfl folly 141
page. of reeding matter, appropriately illustrated with
good wood-may i and IS combines In itself Ms racy WW l '
ly and the more philosophical quarterly, blended with the
best features 0( the daily journal. It has great power in
the dissemination of S. love of pareliteraiure....TlMMlNElt'S
Guide to American Literature, London.
No Magazine In Europe or America Is no well known:
none has half as many readers; and, we way safely ear,
1191101110 received 99 l*rge * tribute of admiration from the
cultivated elegem, that delight In a healthy, diversified,
elevating periodical literature, It Is the foremost Naga
nine of the day. The fireside never had a more delightful
companion, nor the million • more enterprising friend,
than Harper's bitgasine.—Afethodist Protestant, (Bald.
The papers of permanent value which have beep pub.
fished in almost every Number render a complete set of
HARPS/ CH hiACIAZIMI a desirable acquisition to any public
or private library. The Publishers can supply complete
sate or any Number from the commencement. For Twee.
ty-fiveCente they will send any Number, by mail, post
paid. Any Volume, containing six Numbers, bound in
media, will be mailed, post paid, to any place in Me
United States within 15C10 mile. of New York, for Two
Dollars owl Fifty Cents. Complete sets, now comprising
Twenty-eve Volume., will be sent by Exprepn, the freight
at the expense of the parchm a aer, fur One Doha Eisler
eight Gents per Volume.
One Copy tor one year, $3 03; Two Copies for one year.
$a 00 ; " Florpov's Magazine" and Horper'v weekly,"
one year, 00. And an Exerts Copy, praise , for entr y Club Of TEA SITMOSIBERS, at 0200 eac h ; or; ll copfeifor
Clergymen and Teachers supplied at $2 50 a year. The
Semi-Annual Volumes bound In Cloth. $222 per volume,
Muslim Covers, 25 cents each, Nett. Whoa ordered to be
eon! by Mall, 21aht Caste additional mart be remitted
for Neap. The Postage upon Harper's Magazine must
be pets at the anise where It is mow&
The Postage le Thirty iris Cents a year, or Nine Cent
for three months,
fob 20
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84 00
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128 00
25 18,
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28 SO
89 tO
42 00
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ao oo'
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49 49
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71 00
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---963 T 49