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ail v Etitgrapt.
THi PENNSYLVANIA TELEGRAPH
The publisher of the PENNin - Lveme.
oaAPH has made the most ample and complete
arrangements, by the engagement of an expe
rienced corps of reporters, to give the public a
complete synopsis of the proceedings of the
Legislature, embracing all legislation that will
be of a general character and such private bud
nesting may have an effect or influence on the
public interest. Added to these reports, with
thereports of the Heads of Departments, the
debates will also be published when they are of
a character involving questions in which the
people are interested. These features regularly
and carefully conducted and supervised by ex
perienced reporters, our reports of the proceed
ings of Congress at the approaching session,
the current events in the progress of the war,
together with such domestic and foreign news
as shall daily occur and come within our reach,
will make the PANNSYLVANIA Tsrawasra one of
the most valuable and interesting newspapers
in the cciuntry.
The DAM will be published during the ses
sion of the Legislature for $l,OO per copy.
Tas SKIII-WEIEKLY will also be published at
the low rate of $l,OO for the session.
The WESKIT is printed on a very large sheet
at the low rate of $l,OO per year.
Harrisburg, Penn' a
Thursday Afternoon, January 2,1862.
THE GOVERNOR'S MESSAGE.
We intend to print a large number of extras
containing the message of the Governor, and
will be able to furnish our cotemporaries of the
rural press with any number, printed with the
title of their own newspaper, if the orders are
sent into this office before Monday evening
next. Those of our cotemporaries who desire
such extras will take notice accordingly.
ARE WE SOLEMNLY IN EARNEST?
While pondering the stupendous work in
which, this government is engaged for its self
preservation, and contemplating the effect it
has already had on the business, the society,
the political and domestic relations of the loyal
states, we are reluctantly led to confess that.
there is too.much levity attending the people in
their 'connection with the efforts to crush the
rebellion, and too much negligence, if not utter
indifference among those who have the matter
officially in charge. We do notmean by this that
the government is neglecting its work—we do
not insinuate that there is lack of discipline in
the ranks of the army or euthusiasm in the
crews of the navy—what we mean is, that we
are not sufficiently impressed with the solem
nity of our condition as a nation, and the
portentious danger of our position as a peo
ple. We have the ardor without the reflec
tiopt the impulse without the discretion, so es
sentially necessary to success. Because there
has been necessary delay, it is not to be claimed
that there has also been necessary caution used
in all the organization and operations of the
government to crush the rebellion. There has
not been infused into the army that apprecia
tion' of the extent of the labor it is expected that
army must perform, which men should entertain
who possess a full knowledge of the responsi
bility they have assumed. If this were so, as a
nation, our action would be marked by more
solemnity, the solemnity due to the danger by
which we are surrounded, as well as the solem
nity necessary to an invocation of Divine in
teiposition in our behalf, without which there
can be no success, however, invincible our valor,
impregnable our positions, and unequalled our
force . in numbers. To read the accounts from
Washington and observe the proceedings in our
own midst, a plain man would suppose that
this struggle was inaugurated merely for the
diaplay of individual ability, personal ambition
orielect pleasure. Nero was not more desper
ately jovial or convivial when he scraped cat
gut at the conflagration of Rome, than are
some of our officials at this day, though
to-, the ' masses they would make the
impression that their labors are Herculean in
efforts to contribute to the success of the Union.
They strut before the world in blue cloth, gold
lace and brass buttons—they are assiduous in
the. etiquette of the toast, prompt in libation,
unektailed in gormandising,— and all this
while the, country is bleeding at a thousand
woundlP--iithile ..the muscles of industry are
withering, while the hopes of enterprise are
paling, and the destinies of a nation becoming
more uncertain day by day. This is wrong—
greviously, terribly, monstrously if not insane
ly wrong. It is a levity and an indifference
which would disgrace the humblest man in the
land if he practiced them while in the pursuit
of the most insignificant object. God must
eventually dispise a people who are so dull to
the magnitude of the work they have underta
kaa—who are so prone to debauch and pleasure
1 49 . 1 k the heaven born boon of liberty is in
danger, and who, like Nero, fiddle and dance,
eat, drink and are merry, while the fire of
treason lights the very portals of the capital,
and the' clamors of rebellion, are heard in ai
n't/tit half of our territorial possessions.
la time that we exhibited as well as prao
tkied' the solemnity which should invest our
cause. No nation ever stood in a position of
such embarrassment, no people 'watt .ever Bur
roundedlby4 more danger. We are fighting
the battle of liberty—that liberty which
lifetime 'social - e4hilify, political fnntchise,
and religions indepesillieloe:h.'itel
° Pennnivania !Daily attempt), eburottap lftentoon, Januaq 2. 1_862
ing that man may own the soil which God
bequdethed to him, and which he is expected to
enrich with the sweat of his labor. We are
fighting for free speech and a free preen. In
such a contest, there must be no levity mixed
with its campaigns—no immorality mingled
with its responsibility—no dissipation to dis
grace its votaries—no revelry to degrade its
victories. If these are not omitted and banish
ed, God will not bless our efforts or crown our
banners. If our cause is not worthy of a sin
cere and respectful solemnity, it is not worthy
a vigorous effort—and, without affecting a per
sonal excellence either in morality or religion,
we nevertheless sincerely believe that our vic
tories will be postponed until our vices are pu
rified =dour virtue established by our own
TRENCHANT AND TRUTHFUL.,
In this community, perhaps it is needless to
quote from the columns of a high toned and
independent journal, the estimate in which the
old Breckinride organ in this city is held abroad,
but a late number of the Germantown Telegraph
contains such a truthful and trenchant expose
of the quality and tendency of the treason
preached by the Patriot and Union, that it would
be a public wrong to hold the article from the
public of the state capital. The Germantown
Telegraph remarks that it noticed with much
regret, in a late number of the Harriablirg
Patriot and Union, an editorial headed, "Whither
are we Drifting," which, in its judgment, has
an influence only for evil. It is calculated to
weaken the government in its efforts to put
down the powerful rebellion aimed at its over
throw and destruction ; while at the same time
the article must, in a similar degree, strengthen
the hands of the enemy. We have noticed
moreover for some time, not without pain, a
carping disposition on the part of our cotem
porary against the measures of the government,
without stopping to consider the wisdom of the
measures, and especially the imperative neces
sity for their adoption. It seems to gauge every
step taken to suppress the rebellion, and to re
store the operation of the Constitution and laws
where they are now wholly contemned or parti
ally inoperative, with square and compass; and
where every movement does not accord with
the mathematical exactness, scored out by our
cotemporary, it forwith indulges in a dirge for
the liberties ruthlessly trampled upon by the
government of the nation. It seems, indeed, to
be untiring in its watchfuldess for the objects
as food for the exercise of its hostility, and
little escapes its argue eyes but what is made
the subject of unfriendly comment.
While the Patriot and Union is a good news
paper, and in many respects well-conducted, it
could exercise, by resolutely and energetically
maintaining the title which it bears, in our
struggle for National existence, a valuable in
fluence. But, however much it may be denied,
it chooses to pursue a different course, and in
steed of strengthening the hands of Government
and encouraging the soldier offering his life as
a eacritloe for the 'Union *and the Constitution,
its columns tend to paralyse both. "Drifting
from the Landmarks," however ingeniously
coachei, or plausibly expressed, defend' it as
you please, can have bat one tendency at this
time—and that is, as we have before said, for
The Patriot and Union Is one of the thin-skin
ned journals of the State, which would indig
nantly resent the charge that it sympathises
with the gigantic treason now rampant in our
land; and would probably invoke the protec
tion of the law to disabuse itself of the base li
bel and punish the utterer ; yet we have not in
our mind at this moment a single hearty, whole.
souled editorial denunciation by it of the treason
and the traitors who have brought upon us
this cruel and fiendish internecine strife, drench-
ing the land with blood, and involving the
country in an almost unextinguishable debt.
Whenever it does say anything, it has no thun
derbolts for the rebel enemies of our peace and
institutions, coming from the depths of its
heart ;no fervency which can proceed only
from sincerity of purpose ; no sweeping con
demnation which would carry conviction of
sincerity—only mincing terms of regret at the
mistake the rebels have made—of the folly of
their attempt to secede from the Union—of the
misfortunes that must overtake them, &c. &c. ;
generally winding up with a side-lick at the
Government of the Union. Much of its editorial
matter is made up froni "fishy" papers like the
New York Journal of Commerce, from which its
tone Is copied. If the Patriot and Union calls
this evidence of its claim to the name it bears,
we trust it will never find ns one of its desciples.
The truth appears to be, that our cotemporary
would rather see the Union fall, than that the
rebellion should be put down in any other way
than by the square and compass process which
it so persistently prescribes.
—We ask the candid men of Harrisburg
frankly to declare, how far, in their opinion,
the independent editor of the Germantown Tele
grapkis wrong inthe above estimate of our neigh
bor. And we ask them to remember, too, while
they are pondering the justice of the article
above, that the writer is a partizan of the loco
foco school, yet a gentleman and a citizen above
reproach, both in his political and personal rela
WHAT IS TO BE DONE.
From the lull in the activity and rumors in
connection with the army, so oppressive for the
last six weeks, we now have the conjecture
coupled with an assurance, that the armies of
the Republic will all be in motion before the
middle of January, a very small increase of
those ambiguous "ten days," that so aroused
the anticipation, fear and hopes of the Ameri
can people from May to November of the last
year. But all this conjecture and anticipation
are to give way to actual facts-2-to the stern and
bloody facts of battle and victory for the Union,
if we are to believe the correspondents from
Washington, who profess to write at the dicta
tion of the highest authority. We are actually
to have a movement—not of a brigade or a di
yision only—or of a single army—hut of allow
forces, on the land and the sea, acting and fight
ing in concert, and assailing at one time, but from
different directions, every . vulnerable point in
possession of the rebelsattackhigtheir forces
7herever they can be found and whenever they
willstand for battle. This is all very wing
, &out, all;iniyigood, and MI yierpooldble, Itut
will it be accomplished? We have the men `-in
the field, the wood and iron afloat, bearing the
gallant tars ready for any action ; but these
forces cannot direct themselves. The lack
seems to be in the leading. The deficiency, if
we dare call it such, is not with the men, but in
a man —wr, WANT A LEADER. Such a man is in
the army—his heart is swelling with love for
the Union—his hand is steady for the blow--
and for aught we know, he may be carrying a
If the report of an advance is correct, we will
discover the most important fact of the rebel
lion, viz : Whether we are as prolific in leaders
as we are in soldiers. Never before has such
an army been recruited and organized ; no'army
has ever contained in its ranks men of such va
tied ability, genius, knowledge and experience.
Under the control of a leader, we should imagine
such an army capable of any achievement. And
therefore, the rumor of its movement will re
awaken our hopes, and stimulate our paticiptk
tion in regard to its encounters.
For the Telegraph.]
PEITLADRE.PHIL, Jan. 2, 1862
Gro. Blume Esq. :-I :observe from your,
valuable journal that the Chairman of the State
Central Committee has convened that body for
the purpose of fixing the time and place of meet
ing of the next State Convention. All these
matters are of minor importance, but the can
didate to be selected for Auditor General and
Surveyor General are of the utmost impor
tance, particularly that of Auditor General,
and I am sure no better selection could be made
than by renominating the present incumbent,
Hon. Taos. E. COCHRAN. He has filled that
post during the past two years with 'honor to
himself and great benefit to the State. The
duties are of great responsibility, and they have
never been so promptly performed- by an of
his predecessors. The numerous military
amounts settled during the past summer have
been thoroughly and honestly scrutinized, and
these duties have been very laborious. The in
terests of the State itself, and those who have ac
counts with the same require that Mr. Coon.
RAN should receive a unanimous nomination for
Auditor General. A lizAvv Tax PATER.
The Business of the 11. S. Mint.
The following is a statement of the Deposits
and Coinage at the United States Mint, for the
month of December, 1861 :
Gold Deposits from all sources.... $812,880 80
Silver and purchases 197,805 81
Total Deposits $1,010,636 11
Copper Cents (O. S.) received in ex
change for new issue 6,616 00
No. of Meas. Value.
Double Eagles 40,566 $811,320
Quarter Eagles 158,118 395,295
Dollars ..242,428 242,428
Bars 3 3,238
Half Dollars 429,000 214,600
Quarter Dollars 202,000 60,600
Dimes .. 174,000 17,400
Pieces: Value. •
441,116 • $1;452;281•
977,000 : .291;000.
800,000 • 8,000
During the month of December the bru3iriess
of the 11. S. Amy office, at New York, was as
Deposits—Gold, $1,965,000; 5i1ver,4135,030:
total $2,100,000. Gold bars 'stamped, $1,948,-
930 ; sent to 11. S. Mint at Philadelphia, for.
The following is a statement of the receipts'
and disbursements of the Assistant Treitsurer of
the United States for New York, for December,
Deo. 1, 1861, by balance $1,037,141
Receipts during the month :
On account of Customs $1,802,211 .
" Patent fees... 4 028
" Postoffico Dep : t 260,039
" Loans 29,806,079
c , Miscellaneous .. 8,029,574.
Payments during the month
Treasury drafts $82,498,689
, . ,
Balance Dec. 81, 1861 $2,106,782
The Grand Army of the Union.
The great army of freemen now fighting for
the integrity of the Union is contributed by the
several States as follows—the second column
showing the per outage of soldiens to the pop
ulation of the several States, the third the num
ber of inhabitants to each soldier sent:
States. No. Per Cartage. Prep'n to Pop
California, 4,688 1.28 or Ito 82 inhab'ts.
Connecticut, 14,636 3.11 or Ito 31 "
Delaware, 2,775 2.47 or 1 to 40 "
Illinois, • 84,9416.08 or Ito 20
Indiana, 62,018 4.62 or Ito 22 " •
20,768 3 .04 or Ito 33 "
Kansas, 6,000 4.27 or Ito 23 " -
Kentucky, 16,000 1.29 or Ito 27 "
Maine 15,007 2.42 or Ito 41 "
Maryland, 7,000 0.96 or Ito 105 "
Massachu'te, 80,196 /46 or 1 to- 41 •".
Michigan, 29,331 8.90 j 0r Ito 26 ." • •
Minnesota, 4,160 2.41 or Ito 42'
Missouri, 31,386 2.67 or Ito 88 • • " •
Hamp're, 10,379 8.18 or Ito 81 "
New Jersey, 12,420 1.84 or Ito 54 •
New York, 110,389 2.87 or Ito 86
Ohio 91,441 8.84.0 r Ito 25 "
Peuisylva. 113,969 3.89 or Ito 29 "
R. Island, 7,183 4.06 or Ito 24 "
Vermont, 8,780 2.78 or Ito 86 "
Virginia, 12,779 0.80 or 1 to 125 "
Wisconsin, 14,946 1.94 or Ito 51 " -
Smookee..—Extract from a Hatteras mint
Jotter of Dec. 17th :
" The sauciest,
thing that ' &mai' has
done occurred the, other day. Two steamers,
the Fanny and Curlew, came up within two
miles of the forts, and either destroyed or toek
with them two large cam buoys which marked
the-channel. Our ships blazed away at them, -
while they were four or five - miles distant; but
as they came closer the - firing slackened, and
when they were closest, our ships did not fire a
shot, but allowed them to do the mischief, and
leave witliout damage. All this time, there
were two tugs lying at the fort, which could
have gone out to meet 'them, but they never
moved. There is a very-large screw loosesome=
where, and it ought to be attended to. "-Probe.
bly all the officers of the Navy, with , treason,
able proclivities,-have not yet been rooted out,
TaxItRonMAL.9ll ARlds."7-71Ve to' 'Mnttnt
expended bythe .government the purchase
pf &paw; stns fhe beggining of the rebellion
is twenty two miffion'dollars: Theentire ifr
diaiietrf Arnie abroad arnotnibitO ilearthine.M
Reported Death of Gen. MoOall.
THE HEALTH OF OEN. Iid:LILIAN.
The, Light Houserßoard through ita Secretary;
Mr. Jenkins, gives evidence of its vitality by
advertising for a- supply_of.seventy _thousand.
gallons of the best quality of pure winter strain
ed Sperm oil for the.use of the establishment.
It was yesterday reported that Gen. McCall
had been killed in a skirmish. The innocent
firing of guns one the night previous being the
only finuidattonqor the rtbriot. ,
Perhaps the reports prevailing in distant
cities, and about which questions by telegraph
are asked to-day, of the death of Gen. McClel
lan result , from a partial , similarity of names.
The reiponte to - it Flied4Ciilll/1417 this morn
ing in the proper quarter warrants the isseition
that at no time recently has Gen. McClellan
been dangerously ill ; that he has nearly recov
ered from his indisposition, that he is attending
to important business connected with the army,
and expeas to engage in out door busimils in
the.course of several days.
Gen Benham has been released from arrest,
and ordered to duty at once. The court of in
quiry ignored - the charges as soon as they were
001. Wilson's regiment of mechanic fusileers
has-been ordered to report to Gen. Lane, at Fort
LeaVenworth. The line officers will be selected
from the States from which each company
Reported OoeuPation of Vera Ortiz by
The Spanish Flag Waving Over San
Arrival of french and Magna' Thumb
ANTA ANNA AND MIRAMON TO RETURN,
Naw Yoas, Jan. 2.
The steamship Columbia arrived at this port
this morning from Havana.
Intelligence had reached Havana that the
city of Vera Cruz had been occupied by the
Spaniards and that the . Spanish flag was waving
over San Juan de Mon.
The French ships of war Messina, Guerriere,
Lardent and Lastree, the former bearing Ad
miral Lagraviere, arrived at Havana on the 27th
nit: The British ships of war Challenger, Spite
ful, Steady and. Flood-arrived on the same day.
The Spanish squadron took possession of San
Juan drUlloa on DeCeMber 18th. The city was
evacuated by the Mexican troops on the next
day. They retired without firing a gun.
Havana letters state that Santa Anna and
Idiramon are both.to go to Mexico.
Gen. Price is atHavanna and about to leave
with reinforcements for'Mexico.
FROM FORTRESS MUNROE.
Arrival of the Exohanged Prisoners
apts. Shillinglaw and - Manson, of the 79th
New York regiment, Lieut. W. Dickinson of
the ad regiment of Infantry U. S. A l Lieut. J.
W, Hart, of the 20th Indiana regiment and
Corporal Thomas McDonell, of the Seventy-
Ninth New York regiment,- arrived from
Richmond last evening by a flag of truce from
Norfolk. They are pit of the two hundred
and fifty who are to be released in exchange for
an equal number sent to , Richmond last week.
Their stories are listened to with the greatest
interest but add little to the numeroos similar
statements already published.
A great improvement in the treatment of the
prisoners is said to taken place 'within the last
The above officers will go to Baltimore to
night on their way home.
The remalnder.of the number to be released
are expected to arrive here to-morrow after
noon and a number of our wounded making a
total of 284 to be releaSed, are expected in a
last night's flag of truce also brought the
captain and crew of the schooner John F.
Crouch, from Alexandria, for Dighton, Mass.,
with a cargo of coal, which is reported to have
beached inside off Cape Henry, on Friday night
New Year'ficalls Hie being made to-day and
Most of the officers have called upon General
Wool this morning to pay him their respects.
A. flag of truce which arrived early this
morning brought over a young lady to go
Capt. McQuade, of the 86th New York vol
unteers and a Lieutenant of regulars died at
Richmond on the 26th of December.
Capture of Notorious Bridge Burners.
Rebel Guerilla Bands Scattered
Dispatches have been received at Headquar
ter ahnouncipg the capture of the notorious
Jeff. Owens; Col. Jones and fifty'of their bridge
burning gang near Martinsburg, Adrian county,
by Gen. Schofield commander of the State mili
tia, and that the-various guerrilla bands along
the North Missouri Railroad have been pretty
Fla regiments of federal troops have left Ot
terville and Lipton for Weston onan expedition
the objects of which are unknown.
PROM PORT ROYAL
NO NEWS OP IMPORTANCE.
The steamer Ariel arrived yesterday, from
Port Royal, on the 28th ult. The news is un
important: The'll: S. frigate Sabine also ar
rived here to-clay, from Georgetown,S. C., via
Port Royal for repairs. The prize'rk Empress
has arrived from New Orleans bar. , •
voicaTe . fri, Idasi.VJaii. 2.
o'clock yesterday en :sdrremalschrt on
and Slidelt Natietr
WASHINGTON, Jan. 2
FORTRISS MONROE, Jan. 1
Sr. Loins, Jan. 2
Nsw YORK, Jan. 2
XXXVIIth Congress—First Session
Mr. Km, (N. Y.,) presented a petitiOn nu
merously signed by citizens of New York city,
praying for the adoption of the policy of eman
cipation under the war forever.
Mr. LATHAM, (Cal.,) presented the petition of
the Chamber of Commerce of San Francisco,
for the establishment of a steamship line be
tween that port and China.
Mr. SUMMER (Mass.) offered a resolution that
the president be requested, if not incompatible
with the public interest, to transmit to the Sen
ate all correspondence which has taken place
since the Congress held at Paris in 1856 re
lating to neutral and belligerent rights on the
Mr. KENNIDY, (Md.) presented the resolutions
of the Maryland Legisliture protesting against
any interference with slavery in the States by
the general government.
Mr. Lamm, (Cal.,) offered a resolution in
structing the Committee on Finance to inquire
into the expediency of establishing a District
Bureau for the l i reasury Department to regu
late and ountrol mints. Agreed to.
Mr. WLLSON (Mass.) offered a resolution in
structing the Committee on Military Affairs to
inquire into the necessity of modifying the act
of July, 1861,increasing the military stations of
the United States. Agreed to.
Also a tesolution calling on the Secretary of
War to-transmit to the Senate a statement of
the number of cavalry regiments authorized to
be raised, where they are stationed, and whether
it would be advisable to convert those not yet
mustered into the service into regiments of
infantry. Agreed to.
Mr. Wusox introduced a bill to provide for
the appointment of suttlers for the volunteer
service of the army and to define their duties.
Referred to the Military Committee.
Mr. Garazs, (lowa,) introduced a bill in re
gard to the administration of justice in the Dis
trict of Columbia. Referred.
Mr. nammr, (Oregon,) offered a resolution
calling on the Secretary of War for copies of the
Reports of the Surveyor General and Sanitary
Commission on the health of the army. Agreed
The Senate then adjourned till Monday
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
On motion of Mr. Dem (N. Y.) it was
Resolved, That the Secretary of War be re
quested to inform the House why certain vol
unteer regiments from the State of New York,
encamped in this city, are not provided with
arms, and whether any legislation is necessary
on the part of Congress to enable the War De
partment to furnish arms to the regiments now
in the field.
Mr. Bawl, (Pa.,) introduced a bill to provide
for the defence of the city of Philadelphia and
Delaware river. Referred to the Committee on
Mr. VALLANDisoIum, (Ohio,) asked leave to
offer a resolution, calling on the Secretary of
the Treasury to report at an early day, to the
House the sum total of the present floating
debt of the United States as nearly as the same
can be ascertained or estimated, giving also as
iar as practicable the several heads as to the
departments or subject matter under which the
said debt may be-ianged.
Also, that the Secretary of the Treasury be
directed to report as soon as practicable the
amount in pounds of the importations of tea,
coffee and sugar in the several ports of the
United States for each month of the Axel year,
ending June 80th, 1861.
Also the amount in Pounds of the importa
tion of the same articles for each month of the
current fiscal year up to January Ist, 1862, with
the amount of duty collected on each, since the
sth day of August last.
Mr. Symms (Pa.,) and Mr. Fswroe,' (N. Y.,)
revally, objected to the introduction of, the res
Mr. Pampa, (Va.,) asked, but failed to obtain
leave, to introduce a bill extending the laws
cow in ftn) regulating trade and intercourse
with the Indian tribes, to the Indians in Califor
The House then adjourned till Monday
TREMENDOUS GALE AT NEW YORK
There was a tremendous gale last night, and
nearly a dozen prize vessels in the Atlantic
dock were more or less ,damaged. Several ves
sels in the bay dragged their anchors, and were
THE 11. S. SHIP or WAR MACEDONIAN AT
BOSTON, Jan. 2.
The 11. S. ship of war Macedonian from St
Thomas is at anchor in the Bay.
on the 21th Met, by hey. (Merles A Day, Mr. DAVID
auterrmi, and DIM CA7E1.1_11124 LONGCNICEIR, both of
On the Nth 11191., by the same, Mr. JOBX S. Wur . act, of
Altoona, Blair county, and Mies Maar M. WamiLkn, of
Rockville, Dauphin county.
THE Partnership heretofore existing ull.
der the tirm of A. alumina. & Gu., fa ibis day de ,
calved by =Mid consent..
The books of the late firm are in the hands of A. Hum
mel, who will continue the business at the old stand
where all those knowing themselves to bo indebted to
the firm will please call and make settlement.
JOIN Olgv IMAGER.
Jannasv, lat, 1862.—j243ie0w
NEW Fruits, Currents, Raisins, Citron
and Lemons, &Vibe new Wholesale and Retail. Gro
cery and Provision Store, corner Front and Market
street, Harrisburg, Pa. •
ii., NICHOIS & BOWMAN.,
ESSENCE of VANILLA, Essence of
Lemon, Flavoring Ix - tracts, for sale at the new
cuiesale and Retail Grocery and Provision Elora, cor
ner Front and Market streets.
jl NICHOLS.St BOWMAN.
CIGARS and Tobacco, of all kinds. Ex
tenslyeassortment of again. at
NICBOIS & BOWMAN'S,
11 corner. front and Market street.
CRANBERRIES, Dried Fruits, Fresh
Apple, /lemony, at
maim .& Dom( WEI,
corner, Front and Market streets
1 IVE DOLLARS REWARD.
L'". -A SMITH & WESSEN, seven
shot PISTOL; silver plated, and has the'lialne of the
undersigned, carved on the stock. The above Reward
win be paid by leaving the pistil at the White Hail Ho
tel. [d31.4130] RICHARD FOL
FOR BALE CHEAP.-A. TWO ....
STORY FRAME HOUBE, 1230160 feet situ
steel on Grand street, in the retr of the iteeer- ffEj
voir. For further particulars apply on the prom
isee to [de3l.d2a9 E. Al. MATER.
XTRA FAMILY FLOUR in fourth . and.
halt bbl. eaciFtt, also, wholesale and
ens Grocery and Prim'talon ore, Front and liiiket eta
b. 1, MACKERAt in Kittii,' ball bar=
rels, and barrels, at the Mew Grocery and Provt
sloe Store, Front and. Market streets
NICHOLS & POWMAN.
'DRIED SWEET doRg HA •
glarD'intiV DBEs 'pr, :tans,
4 1 11111j'esomail OP Can a)
Cr +x • , ".1 , ..ta.1f •;r:
Coro, Soi. &a
* ' ult" +mix
ZION 's LK 4 'lOO9/44141011
GROTTO MUSIC HALL!
Wasanlaroa, San. 1
CROWDED HOUSES NIGHTLY 1
Hundreds Unable to Obtain Admission
The greatest array of Talent ever appearing
in the CAPITAL of the KEYSTONE S CATE
EVERY EVENING! EVERY EVENING!'
Composed of MALE and FEMALE ARTISTS,
each one being a STAR in their Profession.
LOOK AT THE EAMES. BEHOLD! OBSKIIIII
Miss ROSA VOLANADT,
the most pleasing SongstreEs.
Miss JULIA PRICE,
the Philadelphia Favorite.
Miss MILLIE MARIE,
the Fascinating Daube,l4e.
the Champion Bone Player.
OLE BULL DICK. MYERS.
the Greatest Violinist on the Stage
the Celebrated Weuch
NEw Yong, Jan. 2
N . tut utrtisemtnts
WALNUT BELOW THIRD STREET.
the Prince of Comic Vecali,,t,
the Great Negro cusiedig,
In Songs, Duetts, Glees and Chorui,:.
Prof. Strade will preside at the Pian o .
Ole Bull Dick Myers, Violinist.
Admission - - 10 and 16 cents
Doors open 6i o'clock. Commeneee at 74 ckck
MrPositively no Boys admitted.
FOR THE NEW YEARI
NOW OPENfIW AT
SELLER'S DRUG AND FANCY STuRE
91, Market street.
A FINE variety of those rare
Just from tbo Factory. A most ELECANC 1I xri:RE.
(the finest yet ieceived,) neatly put up Ha
Also, another lot of those splendid
I wiles' savhell,
Ladies' Wtre and Leather
Ladles' Oompantona or Won: CI. 6.
'tad other line goods which you would do well to set
A LARGE STOCK OF
3E I la rt. s
RICH DARK SHADES.
VERY CHEAP GOODS FUR fIIE
At CATEICARI . :,,
de2S Next door to the Harrisbura Pmuk
FANCY GO ODB
FOR THE HOLIDAYS!
A FEW FANCY BOXES,
Suitable for work k k , H .
A FEW SMALL CABAS,
L&DIES PURSES and PO RTEMO NAIS.
A epleuded mbortmmt
NEW STYLES FINE TOILET wATEE ,
BOXES FINE TOILET SOAP for $1.0 ,,
Oall and 1300 Out variation that, we are uuaa, ..:co
in an advertisement.
d 023 .11 Narkr i
PRESERVE YOUR LEATHER
DEEP YOUR FEET 111:11:.
ONE BOX OF FRANK MILLER'S
WATER PROOF OIL ELACEING
WILL LAST aN DllT.tyiog MAN ONE YEAR,
sEr•coerr 25 CENTA,-iia
gND save more than four times its nit
in the durability of leather, and greatly o aarMtl 4
to health aad comfort.
FOR HARNESS ; see Inside Label ou the cover LA Law
For sale in Harrisburg by D. W. k C r , ,
Market street ; Noy & guatie, c veer of Falb atl.l ger
ket streets ; Wm. Dock, Jr, Sr. Go , Starke t scrod lv,,L
Buehler, No. 21) • Second street, mil J. C Ken
ket str et. deli-dlm uild
THE DANDELION COFFEE now °Grad
to the public, Is prepared Irom the treah nhts
in submitting this valuable ankle to the publre taarr,
the manufacturer only complies with the urgent stei
crealdni l demands or the public. It is unqeertlonably
one of t most reliable and effectual reme ties yet dle.
covered for the diseases it is ap I ed. It is Ftrzgly
commended by the Faculty as a as erior nutr•out berm,
age for General Debility, luspemia, Disease of toe Liter,
Billions Affections and Irritable condition of tee Sto , hvh.
The many thousands who have be u reluctant,y counqi'
lel to abandon the use of Cgfue. owing to the huury
to their health, will find this superior to the beet Je ts or
fee, to say nodding of Its great and aosnow:elpri meh.
dual benefits. Tuts intelligent triton of the .rnmacy
are BO well sequel LBeit wit h the medicinal properars ol
the Dandelion, that they require but the ahst'ace that
the article offered to them is the pure Dludell ttAt.
AllirOne pound of this Coffee will male as mucb 6.
two pounds of the best Java
For sale by
no3o W SI. t r• s
DIARIES FOR 1862
rpuE largest and best selected asEortment of
1 DIARIES ever imported into this city can
be found at
BERGNER'S Cheap 13ook;tore.
(at old pricesj
Flannels, Ticking, Drillings,
Gingbams, Calicoes, Towlings,
All kinds of Damestic Goods,
A splendid Line of Shawls.
All kinds of Ilen and Bays wear,
In great variety t be found at
nov4 !dirket S,__2!__n
MRS! FURS! FURS! FURS
Liberian Squirrel Furs,
French Sable Furs,
Silver Marten Furs,
Water Wok FUN.
CAPS, CUM ANs ETh7 LAWS ',SAN TORO.
Great bargains in these Web. Every article
ted to be exa tly as represented. at BRtTT
ses, C e ,a w
HARRISBURG and PEI ILADELPEIbt
Trea, Btwk, Arra, 812 Markel sired, Phaidei
- • - Phi,- formerly Livings:o te Co.
pedal ; Pcondnctor in charge Ot
4 wsw.. vows delivered eit
P at dh• o'clock P. Y., grill be delivered la Bar
timinelOrrietoni* J. WALLOW ER, J /1 "
44.4d4., Office Beading DePO4.thir