Evening telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1863-1864, December 10, 1862, Image 2

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    pail D Etlegrao.
Wednesday Evening, December ID, 1801
The country has never suffered so severely
for paper, and all departments of trade and
business begin to feel the famine. In the pub
lishing, the want is felt more than in any
other business, and particularly is that want
pressing and embarrassing on newspaper pub-
Ushers. Some of these are suggesting all sorts
of remedies. Among the best that we have yet
seen in this particular is a suggestion made by
the New York Evening Post. That journal says
that the inventive spirit of our people is already
stirred by the scarcity of paper ; and we shall be
much surprised if, before very long, we do not
find such new contrivances and discov6ries in
use flb will bring printing paper down again to
at least moderate prices. A considerable variety
of new materials has been suggested. In Switz
erland, it seems, a large paper mill is now using
as stock the husks of Indian corn, and we hear
that samples of this husk paper are in possession
of the government at Washington, which show
it to be of very good quality. Now corn husks
are very abundant with us. Except to stuff
mattresses, this substance has not hitherto been
used. In some parts of the West the farmers
burn the husks ; and wherever the land is ma
nured, they turn them into the manure heap,
or use them as litter for cattle. If, then,
it is really possible to make good paper of
corn husks, our western farmers have a
new source of profit open to them ; and •no
doubt paper makers can obtain a considerable
supply of this material at once, and an
unlimited supply from the next year's crop.—
The Illinois Prairie Farmer gives notice that the
"bagasse," or refuse of the sorghum plant, after
the juice has been pressed from it for the man
ufacture of sugar, has been proved by experi
ment very useful to mix with rags for the man
ufacture of paper. "A mill on the Fox river,"
say. the Farmer, "is already using considerable
quantities of it in the manufacture of wrapping
paper, and the proprietors are putting in the
necessary machinery for preparing it for print
ing paper. When completed they will use from
two to three tons per day." A paper maker in
Orange county, in this state, makes strong
brown wrapping paper of the fibre of a plant
called the "cat tail." In New Marlboro', Mas
sachusetts, paper is made of bass and beech
wood ; and we believe one of the weeklies of
this city is printed on this.
Nor is this all. Mr. E. G. Squier, who has
made the subject of fibre-producing plants a
study for several years, and in different countries,
asserts that we have an immense supply of good
paper-stock now at hand, in the refuse of flax,
which is thrown away from the oil mills in
Ohio, Illinois and other western states. Mr.
Squier asserts that a fourth of this refuse, in
weight, is first class paper-stock, and he esti
mates that there should be 'available of this,
from the present crop, not less than fourteen
thousand tons, worth at present rates two mil
lion dollars. It seems that the needful machi
nery to clean and prepare this flax is readily
obtained. Professor A. K. Eaton, of Brooklyn,
has, we are informed, perfected some new ma
chinery for the manufacture of paper from
straw, by which he hopes to make a more per
fect straw paper than has yet been produced.
Mr. G. P. Putnam has just published an edition
of Mr. Kirke's "Among the Pines," printed on
straw paper of a better quality than common,
and quite equal in appearance to the paper on
which books were usually printed in this coun
try thirty years ago.
In order to be available, it is necessary that
any new substance to be used in the paper
manufacture should already exist in abundance;
should be cheap and easy of transport ; and
finally, that it may be used in the mills and
worked up by the - machinery already existing.
Manufacturers will hesitate to alter their ma
chinery, at considerable expense, to work up
stuff the use of which is yet an experiment.
There is reason to believe that the price of
paper has been increased more rapidly than the
scarcity of paper stock made necessary, by a
combination of the leading paper manufacturers
of thu country for that purpose.. 'the "Paper
Makers' Association" of the United States
means, it is said, to fix the price of every kind
of paper, to regulate the time of working in the
mills, and to exercise a general control over the
production of paper in this country. This
monstrous interference with the natural course
of a great and important branch of business
speaks but poorly for the commercial wisdom
of its originator.. They greatly err if they
persuade themselves that Americans, enterpris- I
ing and inventive beyond any other people, can
be easily forced to make contributions to the
wealth of a corporation of speculators. They
may achieve a temporary success ; but it will be
at the expense, if they persist, of total ruin in
the end
THE Tax ON Rya. ESTATE is to be reduced to
one mill on the dollar, according to a recom
mendation of Messrs. William McClellan, of
Chambersburg, Robert B. McComb, of Lawrence
county, and M. Russell Thayer, of Phila.,
Commissioners to revise and codify the s
revenue laws, who have been for some mo
engaged in their duties in this city, and have
now nearly finished their labors. The impor
tant result attained is that they are able to re
commend a reduction of the tax on real estate
to one mill on the dollar, which is a reduction
of more . than one-half on the old rates. This
will be welcome news to holders of real estate,
which has heretofore been heavily taxed. We
do,not doubt that the reduction recommended
Those in the South who have no other argu
ment to sustain their treason, declare that the
present struggle is one between races, in which
the superior Southern race (as they claim to be)
is attempting the solution of the old problem
of the superiority of races, by walking over and
ruling the inferior race of the north. Those who
make this claim areithose who hold that slavery
is the true and just condition of labor ; and
yet they shrink from announcing this principle
of slavery as the animating purpose and sole
object of those who are in arms against the
Government of the United States. The idea of
a war of races does not seem to harmonize with
the facts relating to the condition of-Southern
society. The radical defenders of slavery are not
Southern men "to the manor born." At thil3
time many of the rebel leaders are adventurers
from all quarters of the world. Benjamin is a
French Jew ; Gen. Beauregard's parents were
from Canada ; Gen. Smith is a New Yorker,
and so is John Slidell, and hundreds of the
rebel Colonels, - Majors and Captains, are drunk
en Yankee school teachers. We might fill a
page readily with instances, but will content
ourselves by saying that the "two races" story
is an exploded humbug. The fact is, that the
people of our thirty-four States form one great
family. There are 125,000 Kentuckians living
in the Northwest, and there are hundreds of
thousands of Northern men who are among the
most thrifty and successful planters and pro
fessional men in the South. 1
alluded yesterday, are eliciting just such
opinions, as we then expressed, from other jour4 ,
nate. To feed a starving man is an act of 1161
manity from which national torpitude and i
ceit should not influence a liberal people,:
and on this account there may be a show;
of justification for the assistance given M
aid the starving operatives of Lancashire.--,
In reference to this subject, the Bulletin,
of last evening remarks that if there are
any that suppose English public opinion is:
going to be controlled by any amount of
liberality on the part of this country, they mis
understand the English totally. They are the
least sentimental people in the world. The
moat generous actions of others touch their
hearts not in the least. They treat every thing
as a business transaction, and calculate what it
is worth in pounds, shillings and pence, count
ing it so much gain or loss, according as it is
to be placed on the debt or credit side of the
account, but troubling themselves little as to a
final settlement. Our benefactions to the
starving Irish and Scotch, in 1847, were duly
acknowledged in the English papers, but they
made the English people no more our friends
than they were before. Our various expedi
tions in search of Sir John Franklin and his
party were formally acknowledged, R and by
Lady Franklin gratefully ; but the English
think no better of us than they did before.
The return of the "Resolute" by our Govern
ment to Great Britain was a graceful and
touching act of internaConal courtesy ; but a
few months after the Queen had accepted the
ship, her Government was angry with ours on
same petty question, and her press and politi
'clans were threatening war. The Munificent
gift of $750,000 from an American Citizen .to
the poor of London, was made only a ;few
months ago ; but the English press and' public
men have been more bitter aping, us, since
then than they ever were before.
These and a dozen other facts might be nam
ed to show that the English, as a people, have
no sensibilities that can be touched by acts of
liberality from others. They are intensely sel
fish. 'They give bountifully among themselves
but never concern themselves about other peo
ple. They give handsomely to funds in aid of
the rebel cause, because the success of the rebel
cause will be the destruction of the American
Union and a pecuniary benefit to themselires.
But they make no veniures in aid of the Union
cause, they try to drive our men-of-war from
their ports, and they grudge us even the suc
cesses we obtain by our own unaided ' efforts.
If any theorist could demonstrate to them that
the restoration and perpetuation of the Union
would be an advantage to them, they would
favor the Union and Freedom. But in the
absence of such demonstration, their prin
ciples oblige them to favor Disunion and Sla
Such a people are not in the , least likely to,
be affected by the gifts of our countrymen.
They will accept them as a right, and Will
probably say a few civil words expressive of
their appreciation of the American offerings,
and of a little surprise that such a half-civilized
people should know so well what is due to Eng
land. But as for the benefactions, however
liberal they may be, raising any amount of
sympathy for the Union cause in England, let
us not encourage such a delusion. The English
will be hostile to us until it Is their interest to
be friendly.
The draft in Massachusetts; which was to have
occurred on Monday, has been postponed until
Thursday, December 18th. This State seems
to be very slow in_making up its quota of nine
months' men for the war, but in this respect
is not singnlar, however she suffers in com
parison with States like New Jersey and a few
others which promptly furnished their contin
gents without resorting to a draft. On this
whole subject the New York Times remarks as
follows :
"We have had experience already, that the
machinery of drafting runs heavily ; and if it
can be made to work no better it is obviously
no safe reliance to the Government in - case of
sudden peril. A draft was ordered by the Feb
rotary of War four months age. It has not yet
taken place in the State of New York and other
• tee we could name. It was attempted in
• or two States, and immediately abandoned
use of popular disfavor. In some districts
hio, Indiana, Wisconsin and FennaylVania,
the popular opposition being disregarded, the
enforced conscription led to serious riots ; and
in the sequel it is found that a large majority
of the conscripts desert and prove of no value
to the Government. Iti Maryland, it is alleg
ed, that of eight' thousand men drafted there
are not fifteen hundred realised in the ranks."
TEIN latest news froin' thc;:irmi , ,theRoP T ,
niac says that the weather is growing milder,
and that the snow is disappearing.
ptttnagluania 10allg ettegrapt) 'o3tbligoittig vetting IDtcember 10, 1862
Tint Bodois-Crimmercial Bulletin says that the
banks in New York City 'are beginning to take
in sail, and prepare for the contest between
them and the government. They are aware
that the war upon them will be ruthless, if once
begun, and that it is. necessary to protect them
solved at all bawds. We stated in this column
on August 30th, "Until governmenk l makes
some arrangement for the traritin of its_
business, through and by means o f
Banks, we may confidently prediotlt rneitit
have a system of finance capable of sustaining
it through,alfweathers. p y is i but fait to state,
and the sooner the government understands it
the better, that the recent financial courses of
the Treasury, in regard to hones, have excited
a smouldering opposition amongst the l. banks ;
it is not apparent yet byactive measures, but
there is no telling when it miy be, and the
financial influence of the banks is infinitely
greater, for good or for evil, than that of the
Several regiments of !the Pennsyl vania d ra ft e d
militia have arrived -safely at Suiffolk, where
they are to be stationed in place of old drilled
soldiers who have been moved further.
Gen. Frank arron Defeats Gen
Hind=Aii's Army.
Federal Loss 600--Rebel LoSs 1,500
Capture of . a Rebel Battery
ARKA.takii, Dec. 8, Js2.
General Herron's forces, en route to reinforce
General Blunt, met the enemy yesterday on
Crawford's Prairie, ten miles south of Fayette
ville, and had a decided victory.
The rebels were 24,000 strong, in four divis
ions under Parsons, ilarmaduke, Frost and
Rains, and all under *en. Hindman, embracing
the flowerlof the rebel army. • • , •
The Mississippi army was well supplied with
18 pieces of artillery.
The enemrilitnked.Gent l, Blunt's position at
Cane Bill; and made a sudden attack on Gen.
Herron to prevent him from Uniting with Gen.
Blunt. •
Gen Herron's forces aonsisteduf the 94th and
31st Illinois, 19th and 20th lowa, 26th Indiana,
20th Wisoonsln,• and a battaiion or two of
cavalry, in all about 6,6oomen, , and 24 pieces of
The battle raged from 10 a. K. until dark,
and. was Aesperately .fought. Sur artillery
drove the rebelafrem two strohg positions, and
kept their overwhelming numbers at bay.
Ile 20th Wisconsin captured w rebel battery
of 'fotir heavy guns, bat were forced to abandon
them under a inurderetu3 fire. • The 19th lowa
also took the •same battery, and' fought melt
desperately, but were alsoabliged to yield it.
Almost every regipeplipilsti Relished • them,
sallies. . _ I. f 4 V , I. • ' -
About 4 o'clock General Blunt arrived from
Cane Hill with 5,000 men and a strong force of
artillerY, and the ieliels in the rear.
The rebels made desperate efforts to capture
his batteries, but were repulsed.. with terrible
slaughter'. He held'the *hold 'field at dirk,
and before 9 o'clock the; entire rebel tome was
in full retreat over BO#o4ll/01111tahl.": ,
Our loss is 600 killed.- and wounded. The
rebel loss is 1,500 by , their own admission.
`Several rebel 'field officers were killed
Among thdm Col. Stein, Commanding a brig
ade, and formerly brigadier lathe Miiiisafri State
Guard. Only - ale* . prisoners Were' taken. We
captured four caissons filled with ammunition:
lieut. Cot McFadden t ,.'orthit 19th lowa, was
the only field o ffi cer on'infr'side killed. '• '
Maj. Hubbard, Ist Misionii, was
. •
oner. •
~WASHINGTON. Nov. 10.—The following official
dispatch has:been received at headquartets :
ST. Louis, Dec. 9,;1862:—Maj. Gen. •HaHeels,
General-in-Chief : • • '
My .forces of, the army of the Frontier united
near, Fayetteville lathe midst of at hard fought
battle. •
Gen. Bluntlad sustained his poeitittn•at Cane
Hill till Saturday night, when, the , enemy;
26,000 strong under Gen: ?Hindman, attempted
a.fiank movementon.his left to prevent the ar4
rival of Gen; Herron's,:forces, which had been
approaching for four days by :forced marches:-
On Sunday, at about 10. o'clock, a. m., the
enemy attacked Gen. Herron near Payetteville,•
who by gallant and desperate fighting held hint
in check for three • hours, until, Gen.. Blunt's
Division came up and attaicked him in the rear.
The fight continued desperate until dark.
Our troops bivouaeked on the - battle: field
while the enemy retreated across the Boston
Mountain. . • , • • . •
• The loss on both sides is heavy, but much
the greatest on the side of enemy, our artillery
creating' terrible* Slaughter in their greater
numbers. • •
The enemy had great advantage in the pod
Lion. • '
Among the enemy's killed, were Vol. Stein,
formerly Brigadier General of the; Missouri
State Guards. ' •
Both Generals Blunt and Herron deserie
special commendation for gallantry the in battle
of Fayetteville, Arkansas. • • •
[Signed], • : ; S. B. CURTIS,
. 1 Maj. Gen. Comminding.,
' , Hseuquervreas, Dec. 9, 1862.
The weather is mildee, and the snow has
melted conaiderably.' , ' • •
An officer'who lame through 'from mexani
dria' by land, with a Strong escort, was told at
Dumphries that _ : sixteen sutlers,' with their
Wagons, were catitered'bir White's rebel cavalry
last week, and the owners 'Were made tO drive
their own teams to Rime rebel station in • the
interior. • White was represented as haVing
lirge regiment of caValty. • ' •
: It has been for several daysconsidered mike
to pass beyond •Dumphrtes - viitdtOut a • ailing
A special court maithilmititle-day to tryleb. ,
W. Irvine on the charge of being a spy, he
having been captured within our limp. The
, . ,
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Army of the Frontier.
[B , LOOND D7BP/Mnl.],
. _
accused was a private - in the 9th Virginia Cav
alry, anrrwas captured near his father's house,
In the vicinity of Hartwood Court House. It
is understood that the court has agreed upon a\
verdict. The result is not known.
The following general order ham just been
issued :
" No person will be allowed to cross the lines
-in the direction of the enemy without a pass
.fromthese beadqmirteng.
"13Y order of Glen. Burnside
Andy__ df the Steamer Hama
New Your, Dec. 10.
The steamer House, from Bremen, via South
ampton with dates to the 26th ult., has arrived.
She brings 209 passengers. Heavy gales were
encountered during the voyage.
The Prince of Wales.is to be married in April
Cotton is being extensively cultivated in
Lepalrie says that Europa has virtually in
timated to England and France that she is not
prepared to recognize Prince Alfred as King of
The London Times thinks that, Prince Niches
las, the youngest brother of the King of
Sweeden will be elected to the Greek throne.
The Paris journals assert that orders have
been sent to Corfu from London, to prepare for
Prince . Alfred's reception.
Advices from Greece say that Alfred's elec
tion is considered certain.
The Conatitutionnel denies that France has
despatched a second note , on American media
tion. The bullet has been extracted from
Garribaldi's foot and he is progressing well.
Capt. Maury, who arrived out in the steam
ship Arabia, proceeds , to St. Petersburg as com
missioner of the Confederate States to Russia.
Mr. Homan, (Ind.,) submit s ted the followiug
resolution, which wag adopted :
Resolved:, That the Secretary of War be di
_inform the House.— First, how many
commissioned officers of the army , are, now
absent from their respective commands,
specifying the number of each grade, and wheth
er absent on leave, without leave or by detail.
Sawa; The number of major generals and
brigadier generals who are not assigned to any
actual command, the name of each, the length
of time since engaged in actual service, and the
names of members of the staff of such gene
rals, their grade and how long unemployed in
actual service, and'specifying only such gen
erals and members of their respective staffs as
are receiving pay and allowance from the Gov
Third, The nmober of aid-de•camps which
may be dispensed with without detslinent to the
public service.
On, motion of Mr. Gusxnr , (Ohio,) the Com
mittee on Military Affairs was instructed to'in
quire into the propriety of so amending the law
that quartermasters and commissaries .may be
selected from the volunteer army or from civil
. .
Mr. Fthroe, (N. Y.,) present ed', .a resolution
which was passed, that Committee on Ways and
Means be instructed to bring in a bill so amend
ing the 11* *Mien of the Eiolikiind Tax law as
to confer upon Assistant
.Assessors the same hn :
thoritY tluivis possessed by-PiiiiciparAsseseors;
also inquire into the expedieno attempting .
*e maker or makeenzif bobadis, BEiGiglnis, eta - vas
and other, rough lumber: frost his. or their own
larids, or. limber,- . wholesale dealers, to the
`amount 0f.1.--,dollats. • ;
Tim Rouse:resumed the consideration of the
•Senate bill for, the admission of the State of
'Western in*.the Union. • • . ;
Mr. kliegy stated the reasons
'why, after careful investigation, he had•cogie to
.the conclusion to vote for the bill. As'a.repre
sentative of a slave State, he would save the
life of the Union, whether constitutionally 'or
not. • • . •
Mr. SELLS, (Va.,) without entering into a dis
cussion of the unconstitutionality of the measure
which had already been exposed, said that the
fundamental principle, that all governments
derive their just powers from the consent of the
people, • had - ,been ignored in this case. • The
consent of Nurithwestern Virginia even bad
riot ;been given to the proposed new State
organization, and` he proceeded" to show
that this was the case: Milgrim had no right
to interfere with the domestic concerns of a
slate, which, in effectitheY Opposed to do, as
to northweitern Virginia. •In the name of the
loyal people. of tpe pastern, portion of that
State, he protested against the injustice now
Sought to be inflicted. 'What would become of
the loyal peopleloutside or thu proposed limits of
the new state P They,-wonktall be turned over
to the traitor Gosiernbriof a traitorous state.-
1e wanted the Wheeling Government to re-
Wain as it is, to serve tisa nucleus round•whicti
all the counties might rally. Re behaved that
the entire state world gradually retain to the
fold"Of the Union. • •
Nsw Yolks, No. 10.
The hark Mandl...which arrived this morning
isrom New Orleans, reports that on the. 6th
t., off Cape Hatteras, she passed an expedi
'on of eight steamers lionnd south.
PtaAwapaTA, Dec. 10.
Flour unchanged=sales of 1;000 bbls. at $6
for superfine, $6 50 ' for extra, s7a7 BO for
extra family ; receipts' and stocks light. No
Change in rye flour or 'corn meal. Good de-
Mand for wheat, and not much offering—sales
of 3,000 bas. at $1 4541 50 for red, and $1 66
®1 85 for Otte. Bye has advanced to 93c. for
Delaware — and 97@980. fox' Pennsylvania --
Ginn wanted, but very little coming in—sales
of 3,000 bus. at 820. for yellow, and 80c. for
Mixed Western. Oats , unchanged—sales of
'3,000 bus. Pennsylvania at 42c. No change in
provisions—sales of new`mess at 14c. cash, and
200 bills. lard at 81c., and kegs at 10ia1lc.
500 bbls. whisky sold at 40c.
NIIW Yoaz, Dec. 10.
i Cotton firm and quiet at 69. Flour firm ;
116,000 bbla. sold ; . Btatp and Ohio unchanged.
floutberD $ 6 86047 16.. Wheat quiet; 40,000.
bus. sold 4Chlogo Spring $1 2341 30 ;
waukie Club g sl 23(11, 35; Red. $1 43®1 46.
Corn active and firmer ; 85,000 bus. sold
Viand :Western' 77078 c; Eastern 72®7643;
Unsound ff6®7lc. Pork steady; Mese $l3 62;
Frime unchanged. .Lard steady at 91410 c.
Whisky firm at 39e: Receipts flour 23,000
bble. Wheat 29,937 bus. ,Corn none.
BAIT/MORN, Deo, 10.
Flour dull ; superfirms6 62®6 75. Wheat
qiuiet; Western White' $1 ' 65®5166. Corn firm ;
Old white 78@790. Oats seedy. Whisky firm
et 43(4434e. Coffee.dull;
.Rio 31®32e.
New York Money Market.
Nzw Tom, Dec. 10.
Exchange on London dull at 46@,47 ; money
Unchanged ; Stocks quiet but better, Illinois
Central. 79i ; Michigutt Southern ;397 . ; New
j ec.i.
= ork Central ,103} ; Milwaukie and Mi ss is s ippi
. 3 1 -Missouri S. ö n ; Illinois war' loan 1041
gistered Bs. 1881 9 4 ; Treasury notes 1081;
Demand noted 261- ; QM 88f.
In Harrisburg, Dec. 10th, 1862, - ot Consump
tion, GEORON W. PASS', Jr., son of Geo. W. and
Mary A. Pass, aged 20 years, 6 months and 6
Funeral to take place on Thursday at 2
o'clock, P. M., from the residence of his father,
in Pennsylvania Avenue, noir Bailey's Rolling
[Village Record, West Chester, please copy.]
At Lingiestown, on the 7th inst., Mrs. Juurr
B. Umßasoza, wife of Dr. David llmberger,
aged 58 years.
Ntn) 21butrtistmtnts
1 4 - ' , llOll the residenCe of his , mother, residing
12 in this city, on the 9th inst., Gsono
Mumma, aged ten years, and had on when he
left home, a pair of plaid, black and white,
pantaloons, a black overcoat, and a cap trim
med with fur. He is cross-eyed. Any infor
mation of his whereabouts will be thankfully
received by his distressed mother.
Meadow Lane, near Second St., Harrisburg.
dlO 2to
TOE Stockholders in.tbe Middletown and
Harrisburg Turnpike Road Company are
hereby notified that the annual meeting will
be held on MONDAY, Tag bra DAY OF JAN
UARY, 1863, between the hours of 10 o'clock,
A. M., and two o'clock, P. M., at the residence
of the undersigned, No. 5 South Front Street,
Harrisburg, for the purpose of , electing One
President, Six Managers, and One Elwetary and
Treasurer, for the ensuing year, jaid for the
transaction of such other btsiineigas the inter
ests of the said Company may require.
Secretary and Treasurer.
Mugu , arum, Dec. 10, 1802. [dlo4l3t-w3t
Street, between Market and North. The
finder will be liberally rewarded by leaving it
at Herr's Hotel. dlO-1t
ILL attend to the Collection of Bounty
V T Money, Pensions and arrears of Pay.
Or The widow or other heirs of any soldier,
who may die by disease or be killed while in
the United States service, is entitled to $lOO
bounty money, pension, and all arrears of pay
of deceased soldier. [my 10y4d-dlO
i jusT received by
[4lo] WM. DOCK, JR., & CO
BIICKWHEAT FLOUlL—Wyosgiing Valley
Buckwheat Flour, an extra article, just
received and for sale
d 9 Corner Front and Market Ste.
CORN MEAL, and Extra Family Flour, jus
received and for sale by
Comer Front and Market Ste
ItAISINO, Citron, and Currants, for sale by
d 9 Corner Front and Market Ste.
uHE subscriber offers for sale a number of
1 very desirable building lots on Ridge Road
and Pennsylvania Avenue. '
A LL manufacturers and butchers are requir
Ad.. ed to make out their ret for the months
of September, October and ' "Per, and re
turn them to she Assistant r of the re
spective districts immediately, and hereafter
the monthly returns are required by law to be
made out and furnished to the Assistant Asses
sors within ten days after the expiration of each
and every month.
11. S. Assessor 14th Collection DlStrict, Ps.
HAREIBBURG, Doc. Bth, 1862. [d9-(l3t
December 8,1862. ,
Ist. It having been made the duty of all
military commanders to correct, as far as it may
be in their power, the evill and irregularities
arising from the peculiar state of the service at
this time, by collecting all stragglers, and for
warding them to their commands or stations,
it will hereafter be required that all .offioere in
this city make known to the Acting Provost
Marshal, by what authority they are here, and
if it is not found sufficient they will be arrested
and sent to their commands. If the authority
is sufficient, they will be given a pass.
2d. It is expected that officers arriving in the
city will report'at the AcUng Provost Marshes
Office and register their names, stating rank
and regiment, and the hotel, boarding or pri
vate house at which they are staying, by what
authority they are here, and how long they
expect to remain.
Bd. The Provost Guard will arrest all soldiers
found in the city without proper authority, and
send them to Camp Curtin, where they will be
'closely guarded and forwarded to their regi
ments as heretofore.
4th. It will be the duty of the Acting Provost
Marshal to see that all officers entitled to them,
be supplied with passes, - and those who are not,
Will be reported to these Headquarters for
sth. By General Orders from the War De
partment, every Mayor, Chief of Police, Justice
of the Peace, and Postmaster, is authorized to
act as special Provost Marshal, with authority
to arrest any officer or soldier absent without
just cause from his command, and convey him
to the nearest military post, Ishere he is enti
tled to receive the transportation, reasonable
expenses, and five dollars, for each officer or
private so arrested and delivered. in 'conse
quence of this it is hoped'lliat all officers at
least, will , avoid the disgrace of being reported
to the War Department as deserters.
d9Bt Capt. 3d Cavalry, Commanding.
TITILL be sold - at Publia*Bale, at the resi-
V V dance of the subscriber, in Broad Street,
near the Sixth Ward House, on Saturday, Dec.
18th, 1862, MORT MUCH 'COWS, A FEW
HOGS, and TWO HOES4I. Three months
credit will be given.
Sale to commence at 10 o'clock on said day,.
when attendance will be given by
TY Henry C. Shaffer has a large lot of
Wall Paper and Window Shades on hand,
which will be sold very low. • Call and examine.
Paper hanging personally attended to.
lint= No. la Market St., near thoi Bridge.
th;,;,l 1 - other preparation
110P1:10, de ion and
:Lib of coffee, fresh and pare tor male low, by
anSY corner rout and Market street%
Every Night This Week.
Third St., rear of Herr's Hotel
SAM. S. SANFORD, Proprietor and Manager
The whole to conclude with
Price of Admission 25 cents.
Orchestra Chairs 50 l/
Private Box, single seats 76 "
Gallery. 15 "
Children to Parquette and Orchestra, with
parents, half price.
Doors open at O o'clock ; Performance to
commence at 7i o'clock.
tAr Friday Evening Benefit of A. J. TALBOTT
PHOTOGRAPHS retouched in Colors, Adis
ink, Paddle, Sehia, and Orayon, in the
most artistic manner, from $1 00 to $25 00.
Persons having defective Photographic copies
from Daguerreotypes of deceased relatives, can
have them retouched and made "speaking like
nesses." Mr. Beck attends to having old
Daguerreotypes copied from miniature to life
size. Ivorytypes painted in every style. Spe
cimen pictures can be seen at MR. WARD'S
MUSIC STORE, 3d near Market Street, where
the Artist can at any time be found.
Cartes de Wade colored neatly. [dß.dlm
WILL be sold at Public Auction, at the
residence of Thomas Kennedy, deceased,
corner of Third and North streets, city of Har
risburg, on the 11th day of December, and to
continue from dap to day until all is sold, a
large stock of BOOTS and SHOES, such as men's
calf skin boots and shoes, boys' boots and
shoes, ladles' morocco shoes of different kinds,
ladies' slippers, ladies' gums, men's gums,
boys' gums, minis' gums, missie' boots and
shoes, also children's shoes, ladies' gaiters of
every description, youth's boots and shoes ;
also, a lot of leather, of different kinds, trunks,
carpet bags, seats and tools, boot trees, lasts,
stoves, counters and shelving. Also, HOUSE
beds and bedsteads, carpeting, chairs, tables,
one cooking stove; one gold watch, and a great
-varlet); of artiollesito& numerous to ineert.
Sale to commence at ten o'clock A. Y., when
conditions. will lie made known by •
Administrator of the estate of Thos. Kennedy
dEt.did •
At the Lowest Prices the Market will Afford
dB : d4w] Next door to the Harrisburg Bank.
Opeped this Morning
All sizes.
LADIES do. do.
• . Entirely new styles.
A large assortment of
NI 17 R. ES
of every kind s received by Express today, at
prices as low as the FreSh, Best Made, Warrant
ed Furs can be sold.
No. 14 Market Square,
dB-d4w] Nest door to the Harrisburg Bank.
All Nos. and shades of color.
LADIES', plain or addled,
. The vary best article imported.
dB4l4w] Next to the Harrisburg Bulk..
I ARON stock of superior, non•esplosive coal
ILI oil, which we oiler for sale at a low figure,
by wholesale or retail.
d 8 Corner Front and Market Ste.
from New York auctions, a mast
elegant - assortment of
GLASS. &C, &C .
(Catalogues ready for distribution which will
be sold at a very small advance on cost, by
At the Music, Picture Frame and Fine Art
Depot, 'Third street, No. 12. da dtf
Fll.Oll. April let, 1863, a Two Story Brick
House in Walnut street, between Front
and Second, containing fall, parlor with fold
ing doors, dining room, kitchen, &c., on first
door ; four chambers and bath room on second
floor, and two rooms on garret. Gas through-
Paved yard in -rear 22 feet by 30 feet.
Terms $3OO per year, payable quarterly.
Front above Pine.
d 4 dive
26 mats