Newspaper Page Text
Porhber goat that standard sheet
Where breathes the foe but fella befbre hal
WIIED toreedotres soil beneath our feet
And Freedom's banner streaming Worn's!
ME UNION-TEE OONSTEITTION-ANr
THE EspoimmENT OF lIEUD LAW.
Osturdat Afterhoon, De,cember 21, 1861.
PEOPLIB' STATE CUMULI COMMMIEL
A meeting of the members of the Peoples'
State Central Committee will be held at Cav
erly's Hotel, Harrisburg, on
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 22d, 1882,
to determine the time and place for holding a
State Convention to nominate State candidates,
and to transact SUCK other businese as may be
presented. A fuli attendance is requested.
ALEX. K. McCLURE, Chairman.
Ciao. W. HAMMEREILY
' Sforetarres. . •
Jons M. Sur.t.rvas
TIM PENNSYLVANIANS INTHE FIELD.
We published, some time since, a list of the
regiments from this state, with their location,
which was designed to be used as a reference
until the operations of the grand army would
change their localities, and scatter these regi
ments to scenes of more active and positive du
ty. All of these regiments have been noticed,
more or less by the press throughout the state,
until the people of Pennsylvania ate now per
fectly familiar with the number of troops there
are in the field from this commonwealth, and
the officers who command them. But there is
one other fact connected with these men, which
goeti further In exhalting the honor and fame of
the Keystone state, than the immense force we
have in the service,or the lavish liberality with
which the authorities have equipped and armed
these volunteers. What strikes the observer of
the.camps along the Potomac, and what has
most been commented on by correspondents and
is . the morale and discipline of our
temps. To mention these facts now, is not to
indulge in egotism, or to claim -for our troops
more than their share of merit or of commenda
tion, because in doing so we only repeat what
has `tgaitilfrihtial in almost every leading jour
nal in the country, with, regard to the men of
Pennsylvania. When we now write that these
inen are-In a high state of discipline, we admit
their devotion. to the cause in the Simple fact
thaklaithigit enthusiasm and real,'not body of
mu twin short a time, could have arrived- at
erticiPailintrable efficiency, in; which the success
of or clause and the confidence of our comman
ders are both so cheering,ly established.
One of the most persistent iterations of the
leaders in this rebellion, long before it was de=
'eloped, against the people of the north, related
to their Military qualities. Northern men were
held in contempt because they were presumed
and thatiged to be deficient in military attain
ments. The martial spirit of the land dwelt only
among The chivalry of the south. Inspiration
to stmt abided only with those who lived in
ease as millionares or wielded power es slave
drivers, The pursuits of the people of the north
did not tend to the cultivation of courage or
the development of prowess, and because they
despised the duello, the passionate street en
counter, and shrunk from blood with the horror
of Christian men, the people of the north were
all cowards, unable to support or vindicate any
cause or principle in a contest of arms. Such
was the opinion of the leaders of this rebellion,
and on the force of this conviction they rested
thehrheigin 'of success. They. setaired 'almost a
unanimous trlce among the,magges of the North
to area , because they deemixl the vgri threat
to rebel tantamount to. triumph. They con
sidered, the array of an army the accomplish
ment of their purpose, because, forsooth, thopople
of the north were all cowards
Our military organization has proved the
fallacy and utter falaehood_of these accusations,
and this fact fairly established the Minds of
the-people of the south, is equal to the achieve
ment of a great victory. Cowards are not so
prompt to organize for battle. If the men of Penn
sylvania had not been imbued with the old spirit
which still lingers around Valley Forge end has
its vontriee among the yeomen of Paoli, instead of
numbering a hundred thousand in the field, our
force would have been more insignificant than
that which once marehed up hill and down in
France, or lost its courage among the marshes
of Flanders. But not only have we courage and
&mitten; but discipline and valor distinguish
the rileit *Ma all the Loyal States. , This is a
fact`as gliiicius as is the fact of Pennsylvaniare,s
prominence in peace as well as war. it is th
great , fact which has already inspired the tral- e
tors with terror, and it is a fact, too, when it.,
moves in the shape of our armies,_ which will
strike death to the heart of rebellion.
All honor, then, to the men of Pennsylvania,
who have thus nobly sustained themselves in
the, rapacity of soldiers, aid who favorable,
promise to maintain themselves in battle as
ALSIOST AIL nll LEADING JOURNALS of the
commercial cities, whose correspondents are
to be in the secrets of the adrainistra-
Wl' and dongressmen, are Constantly bidul
ging in predictions, based on high authority, of
what , will! very soon be "in possersion of on
foreei. it will be a merry day that in which it
that what ig itoi4 to
shall* annouiiced happen
has happened. It will pet anend both to con
ipcture and falsehood,
HARRY WOOD has sent ns late
copies of the Gimp! (Sootland) Herald, contain
ing ?utlegintig luatterftiont which wemsp
her quote. • -
WHO SHOULD PAY THE WAR DEBT?
War hwralways been an expense for those who
wage and those who resist it, and in every case
the end sought by its influence, is acemnpanied
with so many ills that the good which was at
first contemplated is entirely destroyed by the
evils entailed. In every case, the wars of the
world have increased the burdens of those nations
which have engaged in arms. The enormous debt
of England, so colossal new iri figures that to
compute Its extant is like the relation of some
fabulous or extravagant story, this debt was
alone created by war, and this burden now
weighing down the British masses, sprang from
that English desire for revenge and power,
which will yet terminate England's career as a
nation s and make herannals bloodier thin those
of the OW, the ktittlian c4Y114 bommori pirate
of the seas. But this sententious digression is
not answering our own question, as to who 14 to
pay the war debt 'so fearfully Accumulating in
this contest, and yet not increasing a penny be-,
gond• the imp:atm:ice of the crisis Or the Thine
of the prbAciples Ihivolvedt: TO Millions of
debt thus incurred, must be wiped out and fair
ly liquidated sooner. or later, and the sooner
-the better for high considerations of economy.
Thkqe l 2 t should not . be ; from the f;e.P .
labor of the loyal statsoirttply hectanse that
labor has heretofore sustained this government,
and the chew of men are-now in the ,field with
bbsoms bared to defend it unto death. The 1
debt must be collected Where ita inception occur
cause of, the war must pay. the expense
of the oitna le, mid the burden fair alike on
those who encourage bi . syMpathy as well as
those who maintain in Person, the evils of the
''One of 'the most prac an the same
time the easiest modes of paying the great debt
of .tbe still greater rebellion!, is by' Intone. of
export duties. These dutiescan be levied on cot
ton, rice, tobacca, pitch, tar and turpentine, all
the peculiar producta of , the soil of the south.
The great staple, (*ton, is the basis on , which
rests the , hopes of• the traitors to snowed: Its
supply decreasai or '„entirely cut off from the
English manufacturer, is the pretext now for
British interference in the just efforts of this
government to restore peace within its territory,
so that this income tax; while it would not in
reality oppress the people of the south, it would
teach the hypocracy of John Bull a lesson that
might deter him hereafter from Mteriering in
other people's business. Cotton, two years.
ago, was worth froni 9016 cents per pound,
according to qtudity; making an average of ,
about fifteen cents per pound for.the Writ article
in the market. The price of baton', 4ow is'
thirty-eight cents per pound, with, the supply
so diminished as to leave themarketeconstrmtly
exhausted. It cannot be'prodtical in 'any other
latitude or climate in the world for. less than
22®25 cents per pound, and the cotton greatly
Inferior to the long, fineand strong fibre'of the
Atlantic states. With the price Of cotton here
tofore at fifteen cents per pined, and the In
ability to raise such crops at less than :twenty
five cents per pound, in any other part'of the
world, it -would - requireonly an export talc . of
tan taus, per pouud on, the Ameriom staple to
bring American cotton up to the price which it
costs to raise the article in other ditties, and
by this means our meddlesome naghbors, the .
Britishraanufacturers, would be coinpelled to pay
the expenses of a war that affords them so south
amusement as being the means of destroying
government they both bate and fear. What
ever may be the result of the struggle, this ex
port tax is bound to be levied. If the English
and French governments' recognized . the trai
tors of the south on the let of January, 1862,
before another January -would roll around
the cycle of the year, the rebelli would be de
fraying the, expenses of the war and supporting
their government by such an identical tax—and
if the national government secceeds, which is.
More a fixed fact than the conjecture of the
other this came: tax r ust be .leNlied inorder•tß,
prevent the buiden'ofi .
those who have suffered the brunt of the con
test,- . .
The idea of this income tax is merely men
tioned now as a casualfing,gestionokanordipary
newsp +per article, which a more elaborate
mathematical elucidation .will still make more
obviate. In a very few years a debt of a thou
sand millions could be liquidated without cost
ing the American people a dollar. It would be
liquidated by the export tax on cotton, while a
similar tax on ride, tobacco,, pitch; tar, turpen
tine and rosin, Might'he collected to ,support a
pension list and maintain a respectable military
force in the field until the poison of rebellion
Was entirely eradicated fromsonthern sixciety:
We leave this subject to the reflection and di
gestion of our practical readers. There is no
sophistry in it, and its results can as: easily be
computed as Is the school tax of a borough or
the income from real estate.in a county, when
the amount of cotton raised and exported in
one year is ascertained.
IT awn) as um moor saddening spectacle of
the age to see- free, anti-slavery, philanthropy
professing England striking -hands - with' the
Slaveholders of the South and aiding them in
the work of crushing out Free Institutions in ,
the New World I It would be a sight to make
angels weep to see the Pioneer of eonstitutional
Liberty marching under the black banner'of
Slavery, and , helping , to erect an empire found
ed upon the sole idea of human chattleship,
• Gas. Ham= is described by a gentleman
who recently EILIW him, as "appeariAg to have
nothing to do except smoke." He puffs con
&wally, is entirely accessible, 'works prodigi
, may without fuss and rad-tape, and knows
everything, that is •going • on. He has a rich
field for the efosrBhie i ofienins. Aqui Cailb4ag
order out of the chacis of the "Western Depart
ment," beMill PrtriT;h ir PT l f Tt'iPnlYll Bra t :
Geneud, but no mean statesman.
Evaiis Novi Itermtv.—_-"ifteen months ago
we MPtift4Y, 401. euriMP*49EAMlkek 4.1
stitutions by making !.,Ninsney of her future
Sovereign through our land. a triumphal tour.
To-day England threatens ; „to reciprocate the
,annplimsnt by deunthe return
of Slaveholding T qa , pap. ght inSki ac t, , of
etraying Ate liberties- .00untry; eki the
Cannon's th -- ''"
pennopluania Malty g e tt g rapi i , s a tudav Afternoon, Werember 21, 1861
LATER FROM EUROPE.
Tho War Peeling hi England Unabated.
The British Government Approves the
Conduct of Commander Williams
of the Trent.
X ore Troops to be Sent to Canada
ENGLISH FRIGATES DESFATC HED TO THE
NORTH AMERIOiN isrnox.
An A.merican Ship with Lead on
Board Stopped in . the Thatetest,
NEUTRALITY- OF- FRANCE•
The steamer America from Liverpeet for
New York put in here this morning at 6 o'clock
short of coal, She has forty-fiv e passengers for
New York ,' for which port die will sail - abeht
,10 o'clock and be due there on Monday. Her
dates via Queenstown are to - the Bth.
The 'war-like sentiment and preparations in
England were unabated. A large anti-war
meeting had, however, been held in Dublin.
Breaastuffs closed quiet but steady at Liver
pool on Friday andiprovisions were firm. Console
closed on Saturday at 891490 for money.
QUEZNECTOWN, Dec. S.—Cotton at Liverpool
was firmer yesterday, but unchanged lnpsce,
with sales of 50,000 biles.
Breadstuffs closed steady and provisiOne are
The British , government has sent a letter ap•
proving of the course of Commander Williarms,,
mail agent on board the steamer Trent.
- The Paris papers assert that the Britiah gov
ernment answer to the petitions from nnutu
lecturing districts stated that the cotton porta
would be'opened by February at the latest.
The Countess of Canning, wife of the Goirar
nat General of India died at`Caleutta on the
-18th of November. .
Parliament has been further prorogued till
the 7th of January. It is Stated that orders for
the purchase of half a ` Million quarters of
wheat have been sent to the Black sea ports from
London within the last few days for present and
future shipment. .
The iron plated steamer Warrior was taking
iio6o tons of coal preparatory to her being
despatched for service on the North AmeriCan
coast. A considerable numb .pf Additional
English troopelit6 t 6 begent tc;Ciuiitaa.
The Efero,'B6 'guns ; was to leave Portsmouth
on the.Bth for the North American toast •
The ship Silaskireenman, for New York, with
stopped in the Thames,. having 100 tons of lead
on board,: the export of which was prohibitrxi.
VaAzigs.—The constitutional Petrie, Debates
and several other" French 'Journals say that
France will remain neutral in the event of a
war between.the United States and England.
LivasPooL, Dec. 6.—The cotton marketelosed
flat and unsettled. The advices frouildandies
ter era unsettled. The breadatriffs quiet and
steady. Flotiraniet but firm. Wheat firm and
qniet. Corn. easier—mixed 34s Biit2lB4lt 6d.
Fi visions firm: Beet firmer. Porkfirm—Listat
advancing. Tallow easier at Ms. Ashes are
advaricing—Lpots 38L, Pearls 375.' Common
rosin dull at 13s 6d. ' Spirits of turpentine
nominal. Sugar has allownward tendency, had
odds 18 lower. Coffee, no sales. Rice 'quiet
at au advance of 15(3,65. -
I.ornicsi, Dec. -6. —Flour firm. Iron firm.--
Sugar luts 'declined 6dals and has a dovnivrard
tendency. Common congon tea is still declining;
sales at ls. Coffee steady. Rice has an up
ward tendency. Tallow bouyant at 52i. Spirits
of. turpentine still. 'declining. American secutf
tide are flat and prices nominal: • •
• TawLarsur.—Livxmor,, Saturday Dt3C. 7th.
—Sales of , cotton for' the last two days have
been 10,000 bales, closing firmer but unchang?
ed, Sales to speculators and eitporters 4,000
bales. Breasdtuffs are steady, provisions fkm.
LONDON, Dec. 7tb..- - --Cousul4 for money
@ 9 q 4 In4mis ceOtrld 4 0 '. 44 4 9 0 ,1 34 W!( '1
AnOther Building DentroyeatfTiie
Artillery Duel---The Rebels e,
." • leated: • •
GONCENTRAITION OF TAGESO.N'S MEM&
FALLING WATERS. - '
pTparatilit for an Attack
To-day a large dwelling, near the burnt mill
, opposite dam No. 5 Was diacOvered to be en fire.
& M r men from the First Virginia volunteers
voilkteered and went over and ; 4tinguiihed
the flames. They brought away many useful
articlesleft by the rebels.
An artillery duel at the same place has oo=
cdrred beween one of our Parrott, ten pownleni
Fuld a rebut' twelve pounder. The latter•
'A. squad of rebel cavalry made their appear
awe opposite Williamsport,but made no denion-•
stration. It is generally thought that Jackson's
forces were concentrating to-day at. Falling
WateT, Out fonly an cccsaainalhoicket ,r9basi ieen
Refugees continue to arrive by the way of
Hancock. They confirm , : the report of the
morning, and add that Jackson's force is
nearly 15,000 men, 4,000 of whom arrived at
Winchester on Sunday from the valley. Also
that it matt his intention to cross over and sack
SoMe movements are making of our troops
today, placing them in the mmt available poet,
dons to meet any attempt of the kind.
The•following dispatch was received to-day
from lit. , Louis . • -
Br. L01:1113, - Dec. 21
Mt 6r-Genengl Gm. B. if Maim . • '
Cape WOOd'a sciAting riarty hag' re` tor nb i *t o '
Rolla: 'He pursued the enemy. Some of . Hou
ton's men killed one cipMin:andvbreugkit ,
one inajdt i:priaaner'of war. 'Abontin hundred
pf Price's men were 'capiurpd and feli* N A
• P ar°le iii ot '- b #o*o-tillef*j3l--.
''_• l '7 21 ; •
• ii ''
if 140 \,,,a2 Maria
Hemeex, Dec. 21
at Dam No. 5.
WI:MiiiIIPORT, Dec. 21
OAP,TITRE - OT - ,REBELS.
W4I:Ip:NGTON 7 Dec_ 21
Grand Victory in Virginia
RILLIANT FIGHT WITH THE REBELS.
ENGAGEMENT AT DEABESVILLE.
A Portion of Gen.E 2 Call's Division Engaged
GALLANTRY OF GEN.'L ORD.
THS COIIeLETILY 110IITED.
TWO CANNON ,CAPTURED
The Loss of the Seventy
. t Nile Killed end Wdunded. •
WASHINGTON, • NT. 20
This morning, at 6 o'clock, a portion of Gen.
McCall's divisiod proceedfid in the directibn 'of
Tiduiesvi on a foraOng expedition, and for
the purpose of making a reconnoisance in that
locality. Draneeville is about midway between
McCall's headquarters and Leesburg.
On arriving in that vicinity they encountered
the:enatny, _who had four regiments of infantry,
cbmpoaed of South Carolinians, Alabamians,
and Kentuckians,' with one battery of six pieces
and a regiment of cavalry, under the command
of Gen. Stewart.
• The Wily troops on our part' engaged in the
affair at Draneaville, were General Ord's lid
ghde;the First regim ent of rifles, and Easton's
battery of four guns. At four o'clock, after the
aetion, General McCall sent two officers to count
the rebels who were killed and wounded, and
it was ascertained that they had left on the
field fifty-seven killed and twenty-two wounded.
Three of the latter died on being removed,
Making their loss sixty killed and nineteen
wounded ; making a total of seventy-nine kil
led and wounded, and they no doubt carried
off 'mato; More.
The enemy were completely routed, and fled
piecipitatt-ly after a light of an bout and a ball,
leaving two cannon and a quantity of small
aims, blankets, great coats, tic., more than our
troops could bring away.
Our men also brought in some prisoners be
sides the wounded.
Our loss is, as near as can be ascertained at
Vesent, about ten killed and fifteen wounded.
:The expedition returned to their camp at
Lingley's at nine o'clock to night.
- :General McCall, in a despatch received at
headquarters to 'night, says too much credit
cannot be given to General Ord for his gallantry
and skill taroughout the day.
Easton's battery was admirably served and
did good execution. '
•Therilles behaved finely..
DETAILS OF THE BATTLE.
'Since the official despatch of the affair at
Draineaville today was forwarded, we are ena
bled to give the following
. particulars :
General Or d
_ started at s i x o'clock this morn
ing. His command consisted of fobs full regi
ments ; the Bucktail Rifles, Lieutenant. Colonel
Have, and Easton's batte ry, consisting of two
twelve found howitisets. They proceeded on a
foraging expedition in the direction of preines
ville. General McCall, anticipating they might
be attacked, ordered First and Second brigades
to follow at eight A. M. The First brigade,
General Reynolds, advanced on the Leesburg
turnpike, and took a position on Difficult creek
to await further orders. Two hours later Qen.
McCall, with his staff and escort of cavalry, fol
,lotved by the same route.
'Meantime Gen. Ord advanced to Thorton's
House, near Drainesville, when his command
was suddenly fired upon by a force lying in
ambush in dense woods adjacent This was the
signal of battle, and a brisk engagement prompty
Gen. McCall, who arrived a few minutes pre
'dowdy, took command. In & moment's time
Has — ton's battery was planted alongside the
Thorton House, and fired rapidly and with tent
.ble effect in the enemy's ambush. CoL Kane's
?Buck-tail riflemen" were placed in advance,
arid fired upon the enemy wherever they made
their appearance. The rebels, who bad a bat
tery of taix pieces, returned the cannonading,
and replied to the rifles with musketry. The
ping was kept up some three-quarters of an
hcinr, when the enemy retreated rapidly, the
fire of the whole brigade, rifles and battery, be
ing too hot for them.
Our troops stood up bravely under the sharp ,
vqlleyr of the rebels. Their steadiness was
praised by Gen. McCall and his officers.
The rebels took the' direction of Fairfat.
Court House, leaving on ihe field a number of
thbir killed and wounded. Our troops pursued
`them a short distance, and returned.
The scene in the w oods presented all the hor
row. of esaruguiew,hattle are the dead
arardiing lying seriatim in various directions.
lqrty dead bodies of the rebels were picked up,
and' fifteen wounded prisoners were taken and
placed inHunter's and other houses.in Drakes
Gen. Ord captured eight wounded prisoners
add two caissons with ammunition.
In their haste the enemy left behind arms of
all descriptions, clothing, &v. '
Their loss is estimated at 150 killed and
wounded,. Among the killed was Colonel Tom.
Taylor, of Frankfort, Ky., dad commander of
the First Kentucky regiment of rebels. The
forces of the . eneiny consisted of three regiments
of infantry, First and Eleventh Kentucky and
Tenth Alabama, with a cavalry regiment and a
battery, all under the command of Col. John H.
Forney, of the Tenth Alabama, Acting Briga
dier General. The dead rebels were left on the
The loss on any side was six killed and eight
wounded, most of whom belonged to the Buck
tails: Colonel Kane received a slight . vrinuni
At nine o'clock our troops had returned to
camp, bringing. in fifty wagon loads of forage.
The regiments of General Ord's brigade were
the Sixth, Ninth, Tenth and Twelfth Permsyl
Who prisoners belong to the different rigi
*ants engaged in the action. Neither are
dressed alike. The clothes they had on are
ragged and filthy. Bach was without any
pverecatt s and, their general looks betray
anything bat nutritious fare. I had a con
veketation with three prisoners belonging to the
Tenth Alabama, after they were brought to Gen.
headquarters. They state that their
regiments were, organised seven months ago,—
Fttnnerly they were under command of Gen.
Johniton, but after the battle of Bull run were
transferred to Gen. Bea.nregard's division. Of
the condition of the rebel army they gave the
most deplorable account, confirming the previ
o4 statements received as to thewant of proper
clothing and food, and the general discontent
privailing among the men. The greater part
of ihe army, they say, has gone into winter
quirters at Manassas. Since their connection
with the army they have only been paid twice,
and the prospect of a third payment was so dim
ly obscure shot pearly all - . had. givenwp hopes
of any farther enlargement of their exchequers
,at the hands of their commanders. - , •
general Hancock's division under orders, of
*aid niarclied' ioward the - battle'
ground to support General McCall,..but - their
services were not needed.
When GengrallicCiellan learned , . that. Gen
erol McCall 4 if•tioiiiti were engaging theme*,
htt jumped into his sikcidll and, acComganta;
Ay Colonel Cfothtiiii, procee ded- to Hindu:male,
ho lesiadd-theresdlta as gl abiivelind
ed. 4,4“M.VV: -4t
FROM FORTRESS MONROE.
NO NEWS. OF IMPORTANCE.
roszaless..MoKaba, Dec. 20.
A flag of trice arrived from Norfolk to-day,
but brought no news of importance.
It is understood that Capt. J. A. Delagnel,
who was exchanged for Capt. Ricketts, Was al
ready been promoted Lieutenant Colonel and
will command the rebel forces at Craney Is
Gen. Wool and staff this morning visited the
Roanoke. to witness some target practice.
The steamer Spaulding will' probably leave
for Hatteras during the night. She will take
stores and„ passengers. Among the latter are
several officers, who will join their regiments,
and Capt. Mitchell, of the coast survey, who
will examine the place with reference to making
it more comfortable for the troops.
, On the 20th Init., Mr*/ Kau, infant darqghter of John
and Sarah Davis, aged $ pure, 3 mamba and It days.
[The friends of the family are Invited to atterd the lu.
nenq from the residence of her parents in Liberty street
near Ssoond,l4-InorrOw at 8 o'clock.]
IVE or DEAD, to be had at the Black
LA Horne advent, lomat & Paxton streets, by Win. Metz
pr. Private toinillee t•upplied awning than can be had
ehtewbere, for cash. de2l.2id
IDIIOY WAN I EThin a More, must be of
joduahloos haipti, and of rood character; prefer.
cane givento one who ‘Tu aka German. Addron Box
346, lianiaburc Post Offico. de2l-IU4
LOST.—Last evening or this morning in
market a Portmonia, containing a email amount et
'moves, and • Key. tinder will be suitably rewev-
Owl by leaving it at T9i- °FMK. ne21.114
BOOKS FOR CHILDREN!
A new and large asr.ortment of BOOKS suit-
BL, able for Children, has just been opened at
BKHDITER'S BOOKSTORE.' Among the assort
ment win be found an endles variety of
Indestruotible Pleasure Books with
A full assortment of these popular Children's
Books printed on fine linen, consisting of
Stories from the Scripturee7-Rufh,
Stories from the bcriptures—David, -
Stories-from the Scriptures—Samsos,
Obilda Pictorial Reader,
House that Jack Built,
Cock Robin and Jenny Wren,
Old Wornati and rig,
Farmer Boy's Alphabet, or
"Speed the Plough,"
Old Mother Hubbard,
Little Man and Maid,
, . Little Bopeep,
Jenny Wren, Brd., &c.
In addition to the above I have a large as
sortment , f bound JUVENILE BOOKS.
BIBLES, PRAYER BOORS &c.
BIBLES for 87 cents, "
BIBLES - for
BIBLES ler 75 cents,
BIBLES for $l,
BIBLES for $1 26; .
BIBLE:i for $1 60,
BIBLES lor $2,
- ` BIBLES for $B,
BIBLES for $4,
BIBLES for $6,
BIBLES for $6,
BIBLES for $7,
BIBLES for $B,
BIBLES for $lO,
BIBLES for $l5,
BIBLES for $.25.
PRAYER BOOKS AT ALL PRICES.
All the latest Books published are.daily re
ceived and sold at the lowest publishers rates
"THE PEN MIGHTIER THAN THE
KE LARGEST STOCK,
TR& MOST BEAUTIFUL STYLES AND PATTERNS
Gold and Silver Pencil and Pen
In the market; is to be sound at
BERGNER'S CHEAP BOOKSTORE.
ANOTHER, NEW STOOK !
. Traveling bags,
, . Purses, Wallets,
• Toilet Bodies,
and a:general assortment of
Call at = •
BERGNER'S CHEAP BOOKSTORE.
,Rubber Watches, ' •
Rubber Toys generally at
BERGNER'S CHEAP BOOKSTORE
CHRISTMAS GIFTS 1
i t FINE VARIETY: of Felected Goode
suitable for Presents now open it MILLER'S El
PARILAN MARBLE. VASES
TOILET ' • '
MARBLE MATCH STANDS.
MARBLE SEGAR STANDS.
Toilet Cases, unfurnished,.
Work Cease or.,Latlice qompanions.
Splendid Double t tuid Single Mirrors.
Beautiful- Powder Puff Boxes.
Ifandsonie shai 13a4s.
. All sizes, beet
Leather Traveling Satchels,
!Satchels with Onba "Furniture,
A fine assortment of Ladies and, Gente
Purses and .Portmonaies.
A large lot of Fancy Balls,
• A Fresh stock of that elegant,
Alio, with ether articles not mentioned,
Canes, Portolios, Card Cases,
SegarCases, Segars, Pipes, Gum Tobacco,
-Poaches (double and single,)
An.dAhelargest and-beet stock-of . PBFUMERY
and TOILET ARTICLES in this market.
delS KELLER'S Diig and. Fandy Store.
BLEACHED MUSLINB •
= - old priceiLj
1.;1 1 Abu!, neis,,Tiolring, Driliinge , ., •
AIL ylmhpf i . t grO stiokkoods,
Lino of Shawls.
All &At OfAtext arid Etcips - werrg;
AcErtat i varn& kbe found at
ipTaaitela 11 xartot armors;
ALARGE ASSORTNIENf OP lic)l4,.‘y
GOODS, has just hecnopt,rh-d
NER'S CHEAP BOOS STORE.
cent publications will he f oun d_
UNEXCEPTIONABLE IN STYLE
UNSURPASSED IN REAT•
AT THE LOW ESF POsIBLE pj Es .
Albums bound Lo snit all
WITH IMITATION MOROcen,
WI 11l VELVETANI, GI L:,
WITH CARVED WOOD
To Hold Twelve Cards,
To Hold Twenty Carri F .,
To Hold Thirty Card 4,
fo hold Forty card..
To Hold 1.) tv rank
To Hold Sivy c‘r.'•
To 110 d
To Hold One H udnd
To Hold Iwo Hundred (2,ir,!..
From SEVENTY-FIVE CENIN
TWEN Y•VIVE r
HYMNBOOKS! Hl's NBOOKs
New School Presbyterian _Hymn&
Old School Presbyterian Hymn
Lutheran Hymn Books,
Methodist Hymn Books.
German Reformed Hymn Booki.
In various styles of Boillitiz t,th
L Oliver W. Seca is app , atit ,, ,i 4 • ,
Transportation and I elt•graphic
assume the dudes of his 1 ,,,5a,„ 11 ,,,,
the twenty-third day at Deolut ,, r
IL He will take charge of ail arr
mid contracts with railroad and
panies, make and return a regular it, t --
settlement of their account.:, and pt.,- -
regulations necessary to tile
the business of his departnult.
By the Governor and Cononamicr-:n-1...,.
Emirs') M. 1.1:,:..
All officers and conitnand,l•+ ~t i„
ganisations, are hereby ordern•d tA "*.
these Head-Quarters, the untlilwr o:
accoutrements of every diseripu,.ll ii
session, the number fit for service
By order of Governor, Commali.?
E. )1. BE
de2o-6t Adjut.eit I;
NOW IS THE TIhIE FOR CHEAP .
upwlrds. Beeuniol Linen :•••edi., F. •
Are 2.5 c. upwards. Cambric -
Collars from 150. to SI Cho cp. Fin :e•.• ••
Rubies, : 4 0ulnes, Slei. re , • 1 , ,
Gloves, Wool, Cotton and 111.r:no II e : -
children all orkes. Worked H,old ,, re
trig Caps far children, cologne's, Extra ~
Pondado, bilk Velvecs, Wo
Sack Flannels, Cchcog thophatu
PBARS.OVS, Cheep Sior.,
door above relix's Confectionary, 11
TO THE AFFLICTED.
PROF. J. H, McENTIRE,
1[J - A.B arrived in town with t t , , 1 -
of roots and herb.; ed,o h-s
N. and worm thatroy,srs, I. oth r,-w.) , r.
Cough Drops, and other hotome
ted at the White Hall, and will remain 17.
Ho gives eiaminaVou end advi. , - .. r
would be well fer V3(lancled to girt' brn ••
le no charge. He Invites stoo,, wh h.vs r •
WINS if they have not given -3441-'llO-n '
and have 'bele money reform-J• le ,
isle by Dross & Co., 61,u kct s ree:
rimiE DA.ND ELION COFF Eli II
to the public, in prepared Irom the
In submitting this va table artb e t
114 manufacturer only complies u • :
'hiling demands or thb public. It r••• •
One of the meet reliable sad e14d.1.1 t: n^oe : '
Clamed for the diarnees it is tip to I.
commended by the Faculty as eri 'r
age for General Deblity, Dyepen-li, li, eL U. •
Btllloea Affeeolons and Irritable cone teo t -
The many thousands who have be
led to abandon the we of CAD*, ownig t' 't • :r‘ -
to their It alth, will and tom superior t
lee, to say uothlag or its area and ac...n A • .•
dual benefits. Toe intelhgent p 'zee o;
area° well acquit', ted with the oi—luritiO r •
toe Dandelion, that they require nut It , ^— • .
the article flared to them us the per , '
airOlie pound or tills Coffee w e ll
two pounds of the best J .va
For tale by
WM. KNOCg.ii ,
93 MA R WEI' STREET, 11.41:R.151;.Ti;
GUI CAR , ,,
MUSICAL MERCHANDISE IS t;E• ER AL
PI,TOItE AND LOOKINI: GLA:,S
OVAL AND SQUAR E.
ROSEWOOD AND GILL
SHEET AND BOOK _lll
GIFTS FOR TILE HOLLIDS.Y.S
• THE LARGEST AND 510sT 1,110
STOCK OF RARE CONFECTiONS,
OF THE FINEST QUAL! I'l
NOW READY FOR TliE
CHOICE MIXED SUGAR Fl,l'
Put up neatly in boxes, from one io fire
FINE CHOCOLATE CONFF_CTio,,,
IR GREAT VARIETY..
T 0 GEIIIER IFIIII
A BRILLIANT IMPORLITION
OF RICH FANCY" BON E'S.
STEPHEN F. WHITMAN.
No. 12,10, 'Aarket stmet,
; • BUILDING SI ONE ,
A GOOD ARIICLE of L
red ua St(N:e10010,11:
JelliL 'Wilding purposes, oo baud, delive tut u
ast;notion si prices to suit the times.
WITH TURRET AN I NI
ORDEM No. 33.
ADJUTANT C KNF.R.%
GENERAL ORDER, N 67
EIRAD-QUARTERS PENSAYLVANIA; - I,
ADJUTANT GEN KRAL . , -
HARRISBURG, 1;0, I.
lIIM MIN I_
FLU L EA,
,1. 111 A.
Saystooe Farm, lower end of the oity.