Pennsylvania daily telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1857-1862, December 24, 1861, Image 5
___._-------- 1 7 11 1111,_.‘ 1 ...:... 4' , ..“ ~., _ . • • .- -- _ 4 ' ...---- - ' • - . ~ ,T . ',„''. I / 0 II N .1„----:..,:„:„7„:4--...:,-.,..,,o,:,,,.., ...„.•, . • _. __,„A„.,...„i.. , •"7: - --- - :-- - L.-- . 0 , • 1 I 4114 0 _ . . . . .ttg , It. BY GEORGE BERGNER. Ii i V i V . , I 1 - ::1-; N. AP H I:- l'Uf.l,le4iii• '-'.inf Ili' lIAY s k • (1 k:ol-t (1 i-; B ERGNEtt. , ERMS.--INSCII.I, tirmeittenow, ,„„ o ,„y TTLEGRAPII I- , aorved to subscribera in the G[. 61. e rig p. , r me-. Yearly aubsoribers will be .al 4 ' ' IPI'S..II i' .4 00 WESKIT AIVD 94311-WIESIY TALTAIRAPH• 'DI. iStSt:i.Arti Ih. 1 1 -u putaFtied twice a week during ,ii„,,..0c of the h-gdsl,,turo, and weekly during the :erv—zooler or the p.ar, mid furnished to subscribers at tts•te•lfacco r:11.., viz : • bbEer•berll per Year Semi -Weekly-8 1 00 -a•cls .. ..12 00 1 , .. It ..22 00 I is. sty ~s g b• subscriber, Weekly.VwMM .............. 1 00 lIAI ES OF ALIVE:OWING. fir t'our dues or leFo couelitut e one-half square. Sled i1:'.4.0T more lbou roar consti.ufe a aquae. 115 a •ficare. one day ~ onn week_ ............ ....... '. '.. 1 00 ~ . mze mee1ik.,......... , Agig a /A. 4 : ir:1401 :brae monde. ......... ........ 8 00 . sof mouths ....: ... . . ... .......... 5 00 one year:. ...... ........•.-..;.:.:.. '8 00 0 . . one w0rk......:.. ' f 2OW • one month., ... .. . . • • • • ....... 8 50 Ulm , m0ntib1t....... , ........-,: . ... ;. . 5 00 .. ',lx months , 10 00 our year.... ;..... • .u, op, 1.7 Oilmen cativo; Inner-hilt Id tbe',LOnat Ciihriab,bi lA. ere Oarriges and Deal,t4 FIVE cS,NTB ''..7* '••••'E, of I li gehlnzertion , her Nierrlgen and Deaths to be•chamed. as regular _ e,'_111.,4/3.l.its ItlstlicaL ) N SOrkk LOCK IMPITAL lit==WlTL niflispoed3 DISEASh,II OF 111PRUDFNCE, IN NIX TO TITNIAN NOUN% rio Pirrostry or NOXICKIIi Drags. EA A L'oit W guinea), 01 Igo Cl' kaitll3, EN va.iec Osc Two IDlAva:l9li keakneot of the Back or !Mahe, Strictures, PEttlill it he Loins, ittleationa al t h e mulneys and I.llnddar, Undo , . bleakness; Worposo I ithtlity, Deftly or trio Pliyutea Pow erg, Dyspepsia., Laugher,. Leis writa,t:letirosieb ol roll nation or t h e Roort, Timidity, Tretohltrodi, Donnas of sight or quidiam, Nevoid of the Monne,li, Affections ni the Fiend, Thro:ki ti,-go or t=lhie•-those terrible Mom mints artujag from the indiscretion or Solitary Youth—tboAo druadful and Ammonite pttiottees wider prodore dOte+titOtioool debility, render marrinoo Impob mink, sod , destroy both body and mind YOUNG JUL leuel ern eipenhaly WWI bore beimene the Ikaime . 1 solitary Vice, that tire:WWl had destructive habit wblni at)11111111Y .EICPPItS to an tltltilllety gray., theimanda at the mast exalted [clam mid brilliant thief ke,t, W'hO might ealemblo have entranced tiSteiliDy Snitt.. with the thunder/I al eli.entAice, or wok& W ee ',Ai- the living lyre, may ault with fill contidetax. MARRIAGE Monied persons t or I.lloBa contemplating marring; M. a; of physical waskonsu. should Immediately con :nu J Tind be nuctopot to correct health. ORGANIC WhMOM hamediateiy eared eLfiti I i vlpoi raorel. He who pieces himeeli under the totre of fir. J., mai chtelitibrin bib nonMAA eet&lentme. 'and rim %doily rely Nam hie earn w , a Physician. oy7-Olhco No. 7 *tide kiwtlericit street, Baltimore. A 4., on the left hand side going from Baltimore street, more from the corner Bo particular In cautery - Mg OP acme or number, ot you will nitalako the place. lie par. Ineler for fpnorent, Tfilitag gyucks, with false mimes, or Paltry Hutelem Certificate:, attracted by the repot, lino nl' Dr..lehusoo, lurk neer Ut lettore must contain a Poetago Stamp, In to. on th eoly. . . ❑R. JaEINHTON Hr. Johnson member of me Royal College el Bargeeng, ouiton, graduate from nee of the mast eminent. College" - 11 the United :States. and the grimiest part et whose Ills hes been spent in too Hospitals of London, Parts, Philo: dolphin and elsewhere, has ensiled some of Ma most as tonishing cures that were ever :owe, Many troubled with ringing to the ears and bead when asleep, great ner vousness, being alarmed at sudden sounds, bashfulness. with froquent blushing, attended sometimes with derange mint of mind worn cured immediately, TARE PARTICULAR NOTICE, pr. , aottressos all those who having injured them Islyes bs r , v,,Le. and Improper Indulgeneles, that secret and solitary obit which mute both body and Cud, nu Ihhog them for sillier bustnessor society. The, are some of the gad and melancholy ed. cis pro .losea by early habits of youth, viz Weakroone of the Back and Limbs, None to the Head, Dimness of Sight, 1n.,. of Muscular Power, Palpitation of the Heart, Dye .rwia, Nervous Irritability, Derangement oft be Digestive 'gem ttous, General Debility, Symptoms of 'lsnanmta ae. Uo'N'IALLY !WITALLT, the fearful eneetv on the mind aro ninth to ve 1.1 aided :—Doss of %iemory, Coon:Mien of Ideas, oe. orenton n 1 Bpirito, Evil Forebodings, Aversion Weed°• ty, ii‘of,Viek rust, Love of Solitude, Timidity, Ain., are soap eirets. ‘,l il(:reoat 01 all ages, can now judge What 11 the Cana of their dwiten in health, loglng %noir vigor, vmk, vale, uervimie and emaciated, have eirvilar aiimariace about do ayes, °ough t and sYmP r..o;c6quruptlOn. s ho VOUNG Mgth '""'" tn , "tl , les by a corttin practice, 111, , inyi'd , ;Leo abu —b blii) it frequently learned from or at .iirtitnti, the effects Of winch are ragialy felt, ev , ?u wht n aiileep, and Ir not cured, render!' ft , irrive imin stile , aid ilestroys both mind and body : eimeld apply immediately. Whit x pity Inxt a yetiiig tmw , tho hopes of his aorta le!. the (tilling 01 Lis pttrenla, should be matched from [iii pregpocin Nrld iiii.nynienta 41 life by the CentetKitieneCli )I., ies:alitip !rem the path tit nature, nntt indulging in vulva 'leer% habil lu .h vertions must, before metes niAitateiol9, o of et that n hound rend nod body are the most necessary des to protnoto connubial happiness. Indeed pilg without these, the jourtiej thrOugb life becomes a weary rimage; the prospect hourly darkens to the view; the mind hcCOmes ahadowed with despair, end filled with th enitnictioly retiection that the happiness of another be. maim blighted with our OICI flit, 10E:MON INV - ItitutATlNti Clll.llltIlY rolt ox; (4ANiti Hy this great auu ithpOrtant rentedy, Weakness of Mir '431E8 are speedily cured, and full vigor restored. and fhossands of the most nervoun and debilitated wits lost all hope, have boo immedlabtly relieved. All , r , oeiftedente lo Marriage, Physical or Mental liisgualLll - Nervous, Trembling, Weakness or fthaustion or most found kind, speedily cured. TO f'l'.ltANtifilia. The many thonsseds en tea at thle thillutten Within the kat twelve years, and Iht nums.ons ;:nrwwww:aw klurglea. ~Lorationa performed Oy 'or. J., witneeeed by the ra mmer* of the paper 4, and nvi4y other persons, lir:linos 01 slush ha's° aPheared male toad again bolero the priblio, brides itis standiwp at a 7 sntinknr. et egogacza. and r.. rrautbffily, la A autliciont titurambe we wte alltioted. DI.q.ASES OFDFRI:IbIiNCI;;—viwe the misguides and imprudent ry el pleivura Rade he has imbibed Me seedy 01 thin painful (Lateen, it to. 4lten happens mat as ill-timed ROMIG of shame Or drew' of discovery detest him from applying to those who, from education and re ippetandlly eau alone befriend him, delaying till the cos !bugloss' symptoms of this horrid disease w nuke thee ntlesrance, affecting the head, threat, nose, skin, xs, P r kinsitnig on with Itlghtlul rapidity, till death pees a Kriud to his dreadful sufforhugs by sending bun to ' , nal h oles Irons whence ao traveler returzut." It la a mei -0,11'4 NA that thousands tall ',lntimn to this terrible 1 , 114, w. Owing to the ussitillbliseiss of ignorant pretend yll, 'is., hy Om tme of tfiat deadly priftvin, mercury, mil t ''''44.4tution and make the r^flidue of lime miserable, Ir. - wit;,, 'ltA xonita.--The Imatorte Iflphnr.an hang. In Ma igilattere man contain &uttp CO us on the reply. 1114 ... 41 44dien sent by Mal a l. 7 Snob yreasrtog weal., Baittmore. 'lei Amely ri E TOIL ET,!.O APS, POMADES, HAIR PowDoas, cuLLIGNes and ERTRACTi, of li t. man I.f.ictures at KELLER 8 IiELLER'S DRUG STORE is the see to buy PAWS liedicines. PI Irint*,Est Trait! $ Qtranspartatioi, PENNSYLVANIA MIL ROAD- • w 1 TT WINTER TEMP: TABLE . FIVE TRAINS DAILY TO AND FROM PHILADELPHIA. ON AND stormit _ MONDAY NOVEMBER 26th. 1861 The Passenger Trains of tho Pennsylvania Railroad Company will depart from and arrive at Harrieburg and PlOm!elgliKtygpilovra lg AL v. 1r IV THROUGH EXPRE TRAIN leav a Harrisburg daily at.' , 3 20 a. m., and arrives al Wait Philadelphia a t 7.90 d..m. I VAST fag leaves Harrisburg every morning (except Monday) at 8.45 a. m., and arrives at West Philadelphia at' 1.09 p.. m. 11 IfAHARAIN leaves Harrisburg daily (except. Sunday) at 1.15 p. m., and arrives at Weal Philadelphia at 5.20 P. In., AttOMIRODATION TRAIN, via Mount Joy, ;eavea Eiarriaburg at 7.00 N. in., and airrivaa at West Phila. cleiptila at 17.10 p, in. aARROURO ACCOMMODATION TRAIN, via Colrain Ws, laavett:Havrfabur2 at 4.00 0. in -and arrives at Want 'Philadelphia 49 20 O. in. W ESICIFW AUD. THROUGII IrEPHEBII IRAN leaves Philadelphia at 10.80 p. m.,.Harrisburg at B.O5NiAm., Altoona 8.40, a. in., and arrives at Pittsburg at 1.25 p. in. MAIL TRAIN leaves Philadelphia at 8.00 n. m. , and ar rives at Harrisburg at 1.20 p. m.; leaves flarrieburg at 7.45 a. m., Altoona, 2.45 P. 10, and arrives at l'lttsbnrg at 8.45 p. 14. PAW LINK leaves Philadelphia at 11.30 a. m., Harris burg 4.05 p. to., Altoona at 9.10 p. in., and arriving at Plttsburg at 1.40 a. mi. umOisatatt; ACII9IIIkIDATION TRAIN loaves Phil. delpbla al 210 p. m., 'and animas at Harrisburg at 8.05 MOUNTJOY AIXAMMODATION via &Wait Joy leaves leincaater at 11114 a. in., wives at Estrnburg at 1.30 ra. JIIIIJEL O t , THOM, Ws. But, arm Penns. Railroad. Harrisburg, Novembar 2 k if,„ 1881 Northern Central Railway WINTER ARRANGEMENT. MIMI TRAINS DAMN TO AND PROP 1 1 1 •JME 0 311 _ Close Connection made at Harrisburg TO AND FROM NEW YORK. SLEEPING CARS RUN ON ALL NIGHT TRAINS. tN AND AFTER SIJNDAX, NOV. 24, r 1861, the Neeeeger Tr-tine of tho Northern Central !loft*. wilt arrive at and ddpart from Harrisburg and ilaldmore as Mew*, viz,: GOING SOUTH.. VAIL TRAIN arrives at Harrisburg 1.05 P 21 and leaves " 1.20 P. M =PRESS " arrives at " 2.42" A. M and leaves " 3.110 A M GOI NO NORTH. MAIL TRAIN leaves Snifters at 845 A. M and arrives at Barriaburg:— .. 1.00 P. M and leaves North at 1.20 P. M. EXPRESS TRAlN.leavea Baltimore at 3.00 P. and arrives at Harrisburg.... 8.00 P. If and leaves North at 8.10 P. M HARRISBURG AGOOKMODATION TRAIN Leaves Harrisburg for Baltimore ..... 8.46 A. Y. Returning—leaves Baltimore at............. 9.30 P. 11. The only train leaving Harrisburg on Sunday will be the Express Train, South at 9.20 A. M. For Blither IntormatiOn apply at the Moe, in Penn's Railroad Depot. JOHN F. HUMOR, Agent. Harrisburg, Nov. 28, 1861.—dif WINTER TIME ARRANGEMENT. NEV AIR LINE ROUTE. THREE TRAINS DAILY TO NEW YORE, AND PHILADELPHIA WITHOUT CHANGE OF OARS. (IN AND AFTER MONDAY, NOVEL iur Bra 4,1661, the Ppsenger Trains will leave the Philadelphia and Reading Railroad Depot, at Harrisburg, tar New Yoe. and Philadelphia, as follows, via EASTWARD. CORMS LINE leaves Harrisburg at 3.30 a. m., on ar rival of Pennsylvania Railroad Express Train from the West, arriving in Newt York at 11.5 a. m., and at Phila delphia at 9.00 a. m. A sleeping car is attached to the train through from Pittsburg without change. MAIL TRAIN leaves Harrisburg at 8,26 a. m., arriving In New York at 6.30 p. m. t and Philadelphia at 1.26 p. m. FAST LINE leaves Harrisburg at 1.40 p. m. , on arrival of Pennsylvania Railroad Past Mail, arriving in New Rork at 9.60 p. m., and Philadelphia at 6.40 p. m. WESTWARD. FAST LINE leaves New York at 0 a. m, , and PhiMei= Nita at Ba. m. arriving at Harrisburg at I p. m. MAIL TRAIN leaves New York at 11.00 noon, and Phil. adeiphia at S. 15 p. m., arriving at Harrisburg at 8.10 p. m. EXPRESS LINE leaves New York at 8 p. m. arri ving at Harrisburg at 3.10 and connecting with the Pennsylvania Express Train for Pittabnrg. A sleeping car Is also attached to this train.. Connections are made at Harrisburg with trains on the Pennsylvania, Northern Central and Cumberland Valley Railroads, and at Reading for Philadelphia, Pottsville, Wilkeebarre, Allentown, Easton, 61c. Baggage checked through. Fare between New York and Harrisburg, 65 00 ; between Harrisburg and Phi/a no;phut, $3 26 in Na. I cars, and $2 70 in No. 2. For uckets or other information apply to nod J. J. CLYDE, General Agent, Harrisburg. BIBLES ! BIBLES 1 I A Large and thoroughly complete stock of BIBLES, COMPRISING EVERY VARIETY From the Smallest Pocket to the largest slued and fines FAMILY BIBLES, gas just been purchased and received trout the Fan Trade &des. Having purchased these at EXTREMELY LOW RATES, they Will be sold at a very small advance. Please call and examine the stock at EtKRGNZIPS CHEAP POOKSTOBS) 61 *AM Street. HARRISBURG, PA., TUESDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 24,1861. ii). Orono & D W. GROSS & CO., WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DRUGGISTS NO. 19 MARKET STREET BARHISBURG, ,PENN'A. 'DRUGGISTS, PUBIC lANS, STORE. KEEPERS -AND CONSUMERS, We. are daily adding to our assortment of goods all such articles as are desirable, and would respectfully call your atention to the largest and best selected stock in this city, of DRUGS, CHEMICALS d; PAINTS, Oils, varnishes and Glues, Dye Stuffs, Glass and Patty, Artss Colon and trocdt, Pure Ground Spicer Bairribig Plaid and Alcoeol,r. Lard, Sperm and Pine Me, Bottles, Vials and Lamp Glebes, ()aortic Soap, Sponges &c., &c., &c., &.c With a general varlet* off'; • • PERFUMERY & TOILET ARTICLES, selected from the best inanttfactltreYs and Per tumors of Europe and this country. Being very large dealers in PAINTS, WWTE LEAD, LINSEED OIL, VARNIEEE, WLNDOW COLORS, PAINT AND ARTIST'S BRUSHES IN ALL THEIR VARIETIES, COLORS AND BRONZES OF ALL KINDS. , 0 0 • o. ( ijr.M 7:l 0 I?4mAif I We reepectftuly invite a call, feeling, confi dent that we can supply the wants of all on terms to their satisfaction. TEETH 1 TEETH 11 JON'E'S AND Wif ITES'S PORCELAIN TEETH, PATENT MEDICINES AND HAIR RESTORATIVES Of all kinds, direct from the Proprietors. Saponifier and Concentrated Lye Wholesale Agents for Saponifier, whichgwe eel as low as it can be purchased in the cities. PRAYER'S MEDICAL FLUID EXTRACTS COAL OIL I CARBON OIL I Being large purchase= in these Oils, w© can offer Inducements to close buyers. Coal Oil Lamps of the most improved patterns, very oheaP. All kinds of lamps changed to burn Coal OIL FARMERS AND GRAZIERS, ose of you who have not given our HORSE AND CATTLE POWDERS a trial know no their superiority, and the advantage they are in keeping Horses and Cattle healthy and in g.)od condition. Thousands can testify to the profit they have derived from the use of our Cattle Powders by the increasing quantity and quality of milk, besides improving the general health and ap pearance of their Cattle. Our long ea patience in the business gives us the advantage of a thorough knowindge of the trade, and our arrangements in the cities are such thSt we cue in a very short time furnish anything appertaining to our business, on the best of terms. Thankful for the liberal patronage bestows on our house, we hope by strict attention to business, a careful selection of PURE DRUGS at fair prices, and the desire to please all, to merit a continuance of the favor of a:discrim hiating public. AUGUSTINE 14." CHAYNE. CARPENTER AND BUILDER. gnaws Po. 27. North Sand N. IS—JOBBING LTTIVIDSO TO Ettegrapil. The Victory at Drairtesville Gallant Conduct of the Men of Penn- aylvania. NAMES OF THE KILLED AND WOUNDED. We have heretofore given &elects in regard to the battle and victory at Drainesville, and no . , .. , , . dirtelir as may be.p.' tereettng to , - .4,1 !' ': s ': r 1 McCall, learning that a rebel squad of a'one hundred cavalry 'were foraging aroutu ' Difficult creek, and coming within fou " " of his line; he detertained to capture n r it the &drive them off, and 112-the same time Sec a quantity of forage Waging to some no rebels at Drainesville: ''' O . . Friday night he ordered out General Ord's Brigade, with one day's rations, to, start at day light. He also took Bastion's battery and four squadrons of cavalry and' forty-five wagons, in charge of Capt. Hall. He started them on -with instructions to secure the forage, and after they left he heard that there were some Rebels near Hemdon's Station, on the railroad, who might give then; trouble, and knowing General Ord's disposition for fighting so Well, he ordered out General Reynolds' Brigade as a reserve, on the turnpike and with his stall' galloped on to Drain4sville. In the' eantime, General Ord had marched to Drtlinesville, and with his troops in the fol lowintf order :—Advance guard, Kane Rifles, Ettstdirs - battery, four" squadrons of the First reauttfirichin Cavalry, with the Tenth, Sixth and 'Vweifth Regiments. The regiments were about 'onehundred rods apart, and as the skir raishen3 of the Ninth were scouring the woods this side of Drainesville, as their regiment was enteng the village they found the Rebels se cretedOn the woods. Loose firing at once com e:leaned- agovae.now about half-past one, P. a. Gem Ord,,winwas in advance, at once rode to the, spot where' the firing commenced, and drew up tkia troops inline of battle. Easton's hatter, ,took up their position in front of Thongs nom, and Companies A and N of the Bane Rbles.were deployed down the road run ning,to,Centreville. When about five hundred yards down'seven squadrons of Stuart's caval ry gallope4 from one field to another, in front, as thorigh,they were.retreating, fearing we were cominiptiown on them in force. . The Allies halted for fear of being entrapped, When Wag went a cannon in front, mot a hun dred. yards off. and a shot from a . rified cannon wodinver their heads, and took the,top off a hbusewhere Easton's battery was boosted. The Rifles dropped down on their faces, and the entuoi4 xiilemen opened a volley- upon them. They fe back, and were reinforced , by other of their • ,1 and then--ethisnxl a firing' 'Wherever they could see :a chance. Easton now opened on them with three guns —twenty-four and one twelve—sending his other round to the Hill, to keep them from out flan,king them. Their six guns were now pour ing out incessant fire and the Sixth Regiment on his, right were firing rapidly at the edge of ' the woods, where the rebels were concealed in thick gines. The rebel cannon shot nearly all went over their heads. When the position of the rebel battery was found out pretty certain, Easton let drive, and his, third shell exploded in the caisson of the rebels, which went off with a terrible noise.— Just then Gen. McCall and his. staff rode up, and he took command. He complimented Gen. On' on the disposition of the forces, and then proceeded to give orders. One of the regiments was disposed to fall back.out of the field in which they had been placed to get under cover, ala rebels. General McCall rode up, flourishing his sword, and cried out to them to " Forward, boys ! stand your ground," The rebels now saw-their chance, and down from, the extreme left came a regi ment in light blue overcoats, with the Stars and Stripes waving over them. One of their officers cried out, "Do, not shoot, we.are Bucktails." Our men oonsequenty re served their fire, until one of the officers cried out, "it's a lie, give them h-1, boys." Before the word died away, however, the rebels fired and started for cover. Our troops gave them a volly with fearful effect, their balls nearly all passed over the heads of our men. The artillery were now throwing their shells into the woods. The rebels had ceased firing from their battery, and were trying to get their men to make a charge, but without success.— The hail of lead that now rained was terrible. "Charge bayonets on 'em boys!" cried General McCall, and his aids galloped around with or ders to move onward; The General, Ord, and his aids, were at the head of his column, and charged in the follow ing order:' The 9th Pemasylvania Reserve Regiment, Col. Jackson ; Kane Rifles, Lieutenant• Colonel Kane; and a part of the Sixth Regiment in reserve, with the Tenth and Twelfth Regiments on both wings. On they went, plunged into the woods, and the rebels fled. They fired as fast as they could load, and in forty-five minutes from the time the rebels opened fire on us they were in full re treat. Down wen4tins, rifles, overcoats, and everything else that would encounter their run ning. The woods presented a fearful spectacle, the dead, and dying lying in heaps, and mangled bodies of horses being side by .side with their riders. Near the ruins of the battery were seven horses and thirteen men piled up together. The groans of dying men and shriekti of the wounded were fearful and terrific. Blended with them were the shouts of our victorious sol diers. The men stopped to select some trophies, including swords, officers' cape, belts, money, &c. General McCall determined to keep up the retreat and followed the enemy for a mile with parts of the two regiments, including in all about seventeen hundred men. In the road and fields were wagon loads of clothes and muskets. The rout of the enemy was total and com plete, and was more disastrous and disgraceful to them than any that we have known in the whole war. Two officers were selected to count the' dead bodies of the rebels lying in their tracks. The principal portion of the killed were around the position of their battery and in the route of their retreat, they being being shot in the back. One officer counted over a hundred dead bodies. All their wounded who could walk or run got away, as well as most of their wound ed in the early part of the fight. The distance between, the two batteries was About six hundred yaids. The llebels lost nine horses from their battery. Captain Easton fired, in the very short time during which the engage ment continued, nearly two hundred shell, and only had thirty-six men to man , his guns , not one of whom was lost His horses stood fire with as much composure as, though they had been old veterans. • The Rebel forces consisted '"of seven compa nies of Stnarrs Cavalry ; 'Cutt's Battery of four guns; Tenth Alabama, Colonel J. H. Forney ; First Kentucky, Colonel Taylor, (killed)—seven hundred—the Sixth South Carolina and one North Carolina Regiment. The South Carolina Regiment has been at a station on the Leesburg Railroad for a day or two. It was them who first owned upon us, and, they were the first to run. Tvio,carssons were left lii the fieloi, • and not having horses to bring them in, had to cut them up with axes. The boxes.were, however, brhught away by Captain Easton, , who now has them in camp. We, learn frontline of the rebel prisoners that the battery Was Captain Cutts' Georgia battery, and that they had one sixteen pounder Parrott and.three twenty-four pound howitzers. The Kentucky men say 'that ere is much dissatisfaction in their 'regiment, and declare that they want to go home at the earliest mo ment. They say, that theirs is the.only regi ment from Kentucky in the army of the Poto mac. They left Centreville about three A.'M. on Friday morning with the Alabama battery, cavalry, and one other regiment in the rear. Au officer stated that Gen. Johnston had left Centreville with ten thousand men, and come on four miles, where he waited to hear the re sult. These men were'but ten miles off during the engagement Kastou's battery was, raised about Chambers burg, by Captain Charles Campbell, who was afterwards chosen Colonel, and they deserve great praise for the cool and unflinching manner in Which they fired, andfor the deadly aim with which each each piece was fired. This was merely a small expedition of Gen. McCall's, sent out without 'the knowledge of Gen. .11'cOlellart. When he heard of it, lie rode over to Miner's Hill, and got a large force under marching orders. Gen. Hancock's bri gade was ordered out. Geri. Meade's brigade left camp at TennallytoWn about two p. and marched within two- iniles of the field, when orders came to return. Their confidence now in their leaders is un bounded ; and should General McCall ever lead they will follow without faltering, even though they were walking into their graves. This is the first .victory we have won on the Potomac for the rapidity with which it.was executed and the completeness of the victory, without any loss of life compared to that of the enemy ; and too much praise cannot be accorded to the of ficers for the management, and men for execu ting the commands. If the rebel loss is as great'in wounded ' as ' it is in dead, it is over four'hundred killed and wounded. The proportion is always four or five to one killed, and we know of about a hun dred killed. NAMES OF TELE KILLED AND. WOUNDED. The following is a list of the killed and wound ed ihthe battle: - MIMED IN KANE ItEI3INENT Samuel Galbraith, Company B, grape shot in the wrist, and Geo. Rant; struck in the head by the same grape shot. They are from Dun cannon. 12Geo. Cook, Coinpemy E, of Wellsboro', Tioga county, shot . through the heart with a .111.inie ball, and instantly killed. , WOUNDED IN KANE REGIMENT F. M. Brewster, Company F, 'shot in the right ankle, but will save his leg. Ferdinand Schoff, company F, gunshot wound in the throat—not serious. F. A. Foster, Company B, two gunshot wounds in the leg. After receiving the first shot he sat on the ground firing, and when shot the second time, had to be carried away, be coming senseless from the, oss of blood. Samuel Campbell, CompanY E, nose cut off by rifle ball. He says he bad smelt powder, but never expected to smell a rifle ball. George Fine, Company C, head grazed by a rifle ball—not serious. George Purnell, Campany.C, right, arm and one rib fractured, the ball passing through his arm and then striking the rib glanced off: • Charles Middler, Company F, left wrist shat. tered by a ball ; will probably lose his arm. N. G. Wolf, Company B, grape shot in the thigh ; will not lose his leg. George Cook, Company B, struck by a shell, making a severe contusion in his side. Nelson Geer, Company D,ballpaseecl through his right jaw. Hiram C. Cobb, Company D, ball in the right shoulder ; ball not yet extracted. Robert Lane, Company I, left shoulder grazed by a ball. Sergeant George Mclntosh, Company F, foot shot away by a shell exploding. ' George Bott, Company F, ball grazed his neck, making abed wound, but is not fatal. J. B. Blair, Company C, right thumb shot off. John Brush, Company H, ball in abdomeh. Taylor Brush, brother to John, wounded in the head ; not fatal. James Friel, Company H, head ord. open by rifle ball. B. Dewee, Company E, had top of his head shot completely off. Very dangerous. James Glen, Company S,. gunshot wound in the knee. John Barnes, Company K,shot in right breast; not fatal. Dropped his gun, but as it was load ed he asked for it and fired it again before he was carried off. Captain F. E. Miles, Company E, shot in the right breast by rifle ball; not fatal. Sergeant Ludlow, Company E, in breast, by gunshot wound ; not dangerous. Edward Osbourne, Company E; ball glanced his forehead. P. Moshier, Company E ; shot through the right ear. - Benjamin Potter, Company E ; right shoulder. Lewis Ilergoff, Company E ; missing. NINTH BEGINENV-WOUNDED. Private Alex. B. Smith, Company A, gunshot wopnd of neck, severely. John Schmidt, Company B, shot in the arm. Wm. Earnest, Company C, in leg. Capt. Robert Galway, Company D, left leg. Private Geo. Rioter, Company D, thigh and arm. Josh. MO:futon, Company 13, with 4racture of thigh. Wm. Ofenthur, Company D, in the back. John Raymond, Company D, by explosion of shell, in arm. C. E. Patton, company E, in thigh. Wm. Lindsay, Compa,ny . E,-hip.. • John F. Herron, Company E, }Add. Ralph' White, Compariy E,lneck. Company F--Captain L. W. Dick, • fight , thigh. PRICE ONE GENT. Private Wm. Magill, abdomen. John Hatch, hand. Wm. Milliron, hip. Company H—Edward Davis, in leg. Silas B. Newell, mortally, in pharynx Company I—J. H. Webber, thigh. imm:2 Private John S. Sexton, company E, Erie. 'Private J. H. Stockdale, company If, Arm strong county. BLITEI ILEGIM:n.-W01:11DED Company C. H. Lathrop, dangerously wound ed by shot in the leg: W. H. Jayne, severely in hip. `Junes Surrine, slightly in hip. . • - Company D, Wm. Van liyck, severely in . thigh. He had since died, His body will be snt' on to.Camberland• county. 'Company F, Captain Daniel B. Bradbury, se verely in leg. "Wm. H. Dinsmore, slightly in thigh. Company G, Edgar Smith. severely in shoul der. Company H—T. Conway, slightly in fore head. C. Falai, severely in face. Bing Seely, face cut open. (korapany 11.—Corporal John M. Brown, in the leg. Geo. Brower, slightly in arm. H. B. Dennander, severely hi breast. J. C. Wilber, contusion of the thigh by spent ball. EM7=! Samuel Walter, company A, Catswissa, Co lumbia county. Daniel Darling, company C, Prompton,Wayne county. BY TELFLIAII. FROM KENTUCKY. The Rebels Tearing up the Railroad be tween Bowling Green and Green River. Secessionists Expelled from the Legislature. Lounivu.r.a, Dec. 22. Passengers from below report every thing quiet. • They confirm the recent rumor of the rebels tering up the railway tracks between Green riv er and Bowling Green. The rebels engaged at the Munfordsville fight were three skeleton, not full, regiments, num bering in the aggregate 1,400. The Federal force was 370, led by Lieut.-Col. Von Trebua, not Von Weber, as reported. Gen. Schoeptrs command still remains in data quo, and no immediate engagement is now expected. CINCINNATI, Dec. 23.—The expedition from Gen. Schoepfl's camp, on the 18th, went within two, miles of ZolHearer's camp and returned. The movement was only intended as a recon noissance to find their locality and view the ground. Cmcimievr, Dec. 23.—A special despatch from Frankfort, Ky., to the Commercial, says : "The following members have been expelled from the House, for aiding the rebellion, viz : John M. Elliott,. Daniel Mathewson, A. R. Boon, G. H. Silvertooth, G. R. Morrill, G. W. Ewing, J. O. Gilbert, and J. A. King. ." In the Senate, a Committee recommended the expullion of J. M. Johnson, for the same FROM MISSOURI, PUNISHMENT FOR BRIDGE BURNING, Sr. Lours, Dee. 28. Gen. Ha/leek has issued an order, in which he says that any one caught in the act of burn ing bridges, destroying railroads or telegraphs, will be immediately shot, and any one accused of this crime, will be examined by a military commission, and if found guilty, suffer death. Where injuries are done to railroads and tele graph lines, the commanding officer nearest the post will immediately impress into service for repairing the damages, the slaves of all seces sionists in the vicinity, and if necessary, the secessionists theniselves, and their property ; and any pretended - Union men having informa tion of the intended attempt to destroy any such roads and lines, or of the guilty parties, who does not communicate such intention to the proper authorities and give aid and assis tance in arresting and punishing them, will be regarded asparticeps crwarus, and treated accord ingly. .Hereafter the towns and counties in which such deitruction of public property takes place, will be made to pay the expenses of all repairs unless it be shown that the people of such towns or counties counties could not have prevented it on account of the superior force of the en emy. XXXVIIth Congress--Firtat.Session Weeseanerr, Dec. 23 HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES. CONTIMID FROM SECOND PAGB.I Mr. Wonaztt, (Vt.,) from the Committee on Ways and Means asked leave to report the bill to increase duties on tea, coffee and sugar. It proposes a duty on tea of all kinds of 20 cents per pound ; on coffee 5 cents, and sugar 27, aa, 5i cents according to quality; molasses 6 cents per gallon, Mr. ITASLA2DI6EL&M objected to the introduc tion of the bill, but on motion of Mr. Mom the rules were suspended for that purpose. Mr. Monanz said that this bill was simply in accordance with the recommendation of the Sec retary of Treasury. It was supposed that the incomes proposed would yield seven or eight millions of dollars provided the same quantities of the articles be imported as in 1860. The bill should be passed at once in order to— [Here the wires ceased to work, in conse quence of the severe storm now raging between here and Philadelphia.] OMIT Warrisu."7-:Curtis, in his Lounger, in , speaking of Napoleon, says that "he knew when to wait as well as to move. At Austerlitz, &lilt and the.-other Generals begged him to advance. "Stop," replied Napoleon, "never move when your enemy is destroying itself."