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lELEGRA - Pir
MORNING AND EVENING,
HY GEO•RGE B.E.RG-NER.
01 1 7101V1:117RD ST., NZIR. WALNUT.
fEIi,M.S OF SUBWOBIPTION.
Tils Nuts Tam;Tarn is 'served to subscribers in the
city at 1234 cask per week. Yearly subscribers will be
charged $6 00 in advance. Those persons who neglect to
pay in advance will boobarged $7 00.
Ta a TeLSG2LPH its also published weekly, au I Is rurnltslvA.
subscribers at the following cash rates
Single copier, weekly....
Three zepleis to one Post Office
Tie copies to one Post Office,
A Cure Warranted. .
Dyspepsia has the following Brelptornsi
Ist. A constant pain or uneasiness at the
pit of t h stomach.
2d. Flatulence and Acidity.
31 Costiveness and Loss of Appetite.
4th. Gloom and Depression of Spirits.
sth. Diarrhcea, with,griping.
oth. Pain in all parts of the System.
7th. Consumptive Symptoms and Palpita
tion of the Heart.
6th. Cough, with Phlegm in the Throat.
9th. Nervous Affection, and want of Sleep
10th. Loss of Appetite and Vomiting.
11th. Dizziness, Dimness of Vision, and
Loss of sight.
12th. Headache and Staggering in walking,
with great weakness.
Out of the thousands of cases of Dyspepsia
that have used Dr. Wishart's Great American
Dyspepsia Pills, not one of them has failed
of a perfect cure. We warrant a cure in every
case, no matter if of twenty years' standing.
Sold by all druggists everywhere, and at Dr.
Wishart's office, No. 10 N. Second street,
Philadelphia, Pa. AU examinations and con
sultations free of charge. Send for a circu
lar. Price $1 per box. Sent by mail, free of
charge, on receipt of money,
DYSPEPSIA, DYSPEPSIA, DYSPEPSIA.
I, _ELIZABETH Busiison, of. Brandywine,
Del., formerly of Old Chester, Del., do certify
that, for one year and a halt I suffered every
thing but death from that awful disease called
Dyspepsia. My whole system was prostrated
with weakness and nervous debility; I could
not digest my food; if I ate even a cracker or
the smallest amount of food, it would return
just as I swallowed it; I became so costive in
my bowels that I would not have a passage in
less than from four and often eight days; rea
der this immense suffering, my mind seemed
sntirely to give way. I had a dreadful horror
and evil forebodings. I thought everybody
hated me, and I hatecreverybody; I coul.d not
bear my husband nor my own children, every
thing appeared to be horror-stricken to me;
I had no ambition to do anything; I lost all
my love of family and home; I would ramble
and wander from place to place, but could not
be contented; I telt that I was doomed to
hell, and that there was no heaven for me,
and was often tempted to commit suicide,
so near was my whole nervous system de
stroyed, and also my mind from that awful
complaint, Dyspepsia, that my friends thought
best to have me placed in Dr Kirkbride's
hospital, West Philadelphia; I remained
there nine weeks, and thought I was a little
better, but in a few days my dreadful cum.
plainewas raging as bad as ever. -Hearing of
the wonderful cures performed by Dr. Wis
hurt's Great American Dyspepsia and
his treatment for Dyspepsia, my husband
called on Dr. Wishart and elated my case to
him. He said he had no doubt he could cure
me. So in three days after I callpd and placed
myself under the Doctor's treatment, and in
two weeks I began to digest my food, and felt
that my disease was fast giving -way, and I
continued to recover for about three months,
and at the present time I enjoy_ perfect health
of body and mind, MAI:Most sincerely return
my thanks to a merciful God. and Dr. Wie
hart, and to his great American . Dyspepsia
Pills and Pine Tree Tar Cordial thatsived
from an Insane Asylum and premature grave.
All'persons suffering with Dyspepsia are at
liberty to call on me or write, as I am willing
to do all the good I can for suffering hu
manity. ELIZABETH BRANSON,
Brandywine, Del., formerly of Old Chester,
- Delaware county, Pa.
Da. WISHAIreB Office, No. 10 North Second
DMIPEESIA 1 DYBPEPSIA
On. Widthiter—l have been 's
pendant sufferer with
Dyspepsia for the last eighteen years, during which time
1 cannot say I ever, enjoyed a perfectly well day. There
were times when the symptoms wore more aggravated
than at others, and then It seemed it would be a great re
lief to die. I had at all times an unpleasant feeling in my
head, but latterly ray sufferings so much increased that
I became almost unfit for business or any kind; my mind
was continually filled with gloomy thoughts and fore
bodings, and if I attempted to change their current
reading, at once a sensation of icy coldness in cennection
with ahiid weight, as it were, rested upon my brain;
also, a tooling of sickness would, occur at the stomach, and
great pain to my eyes, accompanied with which was the
continual fear of Wrong nay reason. I also experienced
great lassitude, debility and nervousness, which made it
difficult to walk by day or sleep at night. I became
,:versa to society, and. disposed only to seclusion, and
hat~n# tried the skill of a number of eminent physici ins
of var „les schools,lastly came to the conclusion that, for
this dim:" at my present age (40 years) there was no cure
in existence. Doty through the interference of Divine
Providence, h, ;whom I devoutly'offer my thanks, 1 at last
found "a sovereign ...oaaa9 in your Dyspepsia Pills and
'far Cordial, which 5e.... 04 to have effectually removed al
menthe last trace of rac long List of ailments and bad
feelings, and in their place ....Oath, pleasure and content
meat , are my everyday comJAMS N. SAUNDERS,.
• No. 453 North Second Mr Yq"aaPhlai
Formerly of orielbury, N.. 1.
Dr Withart's Office No. 10 North 5ec0...... 1 aroPti Phila
A POSITIVE CURE 'OR DYSPEIWA
HEAR WHAT JOHN H. DABOOM SAYS.
No. 1028 OWN'S STUNT,
Philadelphia, January 22d, 1863, I
Ds WIMIAST—Str IS with much pleasure that I
am now able to inform you that, by the use of your peat
American Dyspepsia Pills, I have been. entirely cured of
that most distressing complaint, Dyspopita. I had Won
grleviously afflicted ibr the last twenty-eight years, and
for ton years of that timo have not been free from its
Path one week at a time. I have had it in Bs worst. pain
dayhave dragged on a Moat miserable existence-4n pain
day and night. Every kind of food that I ate filled me
with wind and.pain, it mattered nut how light, or how
small the quantity.. A. continued belching was sure to
follow I had no appetite for any kinds of meats what
ever-and my diatrers was so great for several months be
fore I heard of your Pills, that I frequently wished for
death. I had taken everything that I had heard of for
Dyspepala, without receiving any benefit; but on your
Pillabeing recommended to me by one who had been
coxed by them; I concluded to giVe there a trial, although
I had no faith in them. To my astonishment, I found
myself getting better before I had taken one-fourth of a
box, and after taking half a box, I ant a well man, and.
can eat anything I wish, and eupy a hearty meal three
times a day, without inconvenience from anything I eat
or drink. If you think proper, you are at liberty to make
this public and refer to me,. I win cheerfully give all de
nimble information to any elle who may call oa mo
Yours, respectfully, JOHN H. BABCOCIL
For sale at Dr. Wishart-a Medical Depot, No. lo North
Second street, Philadelphia, Pa. Price Ono Dollar per
boa, Bent by mail, free of charge, on receipt of price,
• .0 • DYSPEPSIA I DYSPEPSIA •
I, Samuel D. Haven, bare been a groat sufferer .wit h
Indy Dyspepsia and Inflammation of the Sianeys for
shvaayeara I employed three or lour of the most cud
senteraas 01 P h iladelphia, abuse BurllngtancOunty
N. 'ay did all for me they could, but all to no - put ,
pose. Iwaa conatantly filled with awful pamimd dis
tress, find With constant belching of wind an : sour 'acid
My tongue•mut covered with a white coating of mucus
Wail it ormked in large furrows, and wee dhadfull)
aerel Ohl I °Menus wished.dbeth _relieve...Mose
my aattwitectoiShetill Ar
loin all hope of ever heincwell
=I midi it' a 'subject of 'prayer to God thatihe
l i ti direst me Mo PhYSMstam or' modtiO` l6ll
ifsighl R>ri Virer itiq to IOWA" sdroi!mitiAlot
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BY GEORGE BERGNEB,
m EIY3iJ. is
Dr. Wisharis in the 'Philadelphia Ledpir..of it:great MO
made;ripen M. John tiabeock, of 1028 Olive 'street, - Phil',
delptda e by the great American Dyspepsia-'Pills.. I went
to the Doctor'eDflice, and placed myself ander b treat
ment, andlold him if he failed to cure utie, it Would be the
last effort I would make. It has been six. Weeks singe I
commenced the use of Ma medlcins, and Li= now ftv.fell
man, free from all pain and diatreaa, and can eat throe
hearty meals a day withfeomfort, and feel perfectly well.
Dr. Wisbart, I want you to publish my case, as I want
every poor 'dyspeptic sabring as I was, location me, and
I will tell them of the great cure I have received from
your invaluable medicine. SAILUEL D. HAVEN.,
Corner Venango and Lambert streets near Richmond
street, formerly from Wrightstown, Burlington..4iocknt4,,
The above are a few among the . thousands which this
great remedy has saved froth an untimely grave. "
We have thousands of letters from Physicians and drug
gists.wlao have prescribed and sold•theTar Cordial, Saying.
that they have never used: or sold a medical:which gave
such universal satisiaction.
Prepared only by the pfopriefor,
DR Q. C. WISHART,
No. 10 North Second street, Philadelphia, Pa.
Sold by Druggists everywhere 13mjy113-eod-d&w
DR. 'JOHN - SON,
discovered the most certain, spectly
effeottial rOMCdIOB/12 the world for
DI&EASES •Ok IMPRUDENCE.
RELlfitr IN 815% TWELVE HOURA
HO if KRCURY OR NOXIOGRDRIAS.
A acre Witrrankl, or No Charge, in from One
la Two Days
Weaknem of the Back, Affections of the. Kidneys and
Bladder, Involuntary Die charges, Impotency, General De
bility, Nervousness, ..Dyspepsia, Languor, Low Spirits,
Clonfusion of Ideas, Palpitation of the Heart, Timidity
Tremblings, Dimness of Sight or filittainam, Disease of. the
Head, Throat, Nose or 'Skin,' Affections hf the Liver
Lungs, Stomach or 'Bowels—those terrible. disorder*
arising from the Solitary: Habits of Youth—those secret
and solitary practices more fatal to their victims than the
song of Syrens to the Mariners of Ulysses, blighting their
most brilliant hopes or anticipations, rendering marriage,
&0., impossible, '
Especially, who hwve basenji, the victims of Solitary Vice,
thatdreadful and destructive habit which annually sweeps
to an untimely grave thousands of Young Men of the
most exalted talents , and brilliant 'intellect, who ,miglit
otherwise have entranced listeningEenates with the;
of eloquence of waked ttlectitsy 'the living lyre, may
call with fall confidence. -
Married persons, or Young Men coutemplatmg marriage,
being aware of phyalcal weakness, organic debility, defor
mities, &c., speedily cured.
Ho who places himself under the care of Dr. J. maY•ie.
ligioualy cambia In his Winer as a gentleman,, and coail•
dontly rely upon Ws= as a Physician. •
ORGANIC i WEAKNESS •
mmediately and full vigor restored-
This distressing affection—which' renders lire miserable
and marriage impasisible—ds the penalty paid-by the vic
tims of improper indulgence. Young persons are too apt
to commit excesses Nam not being aware of the dreadfel
consequences that may ensue. Now, who that under
stands the subject will pretend to deny. that the power of
procreation Is lost sooner by those: falling_ into improper
habits than by the prudent. Betides being deprived the
pleasures of healthy Ormosma..lthe masa fdPrio.s ,
vt.ructi, firPinFtto 3 Ps l - -to Dom 740 , 07 - . .nd anon.
The 'Byrom becomes deranged, , the physical and mental
functions weakened, loss of procreative prafw,, neiveits
dyspePida, palpitation orthe heart, indigestion,
conatituihing dsbillth alnlktiniqttbeffilbreenougkettre
samption, decay and trout
Ovrom No. 7, 801ITH ragokazoic &sum
Loft band sada going from Baltimore street, a few doors
from thii corner. Fail not to observe name and number.
Lottery must be paid and contain satatap. The Doctor's
thplomas bang in his office.
Member of the Royal College of Surgeons, London grad.
ithte from one of the moat eminent colleges in the - United
States, and the greater part of whose life has boon spent
in the hospitals of London Paris, riilladelphia and else
where, hale effected some of the meet astonishing cures
that were ever known ; Many troubled with ringing in he
head and cars when • aslesp, great nervousness, being
alarmed at sudden 'sounds, 'bashfulness, with - frequent
birching, attended - Sometimes with derangement Of Mind
wore cured immediately.
TAKE PARTICULAR NOTICE. .
Thos are EOllll4l of the Sad and melancholy' effects . pro
duced by early habits Of youth, : weakness of the back
and Umbel, pains in the heal, dimness of sight, loss of
muscular power, palpitation of. the heart, dyspepois, ner
vow irritability, symptoms of consuniption,'&o.
Mturnm,y.—Tho Tearful effects.= the mind' are much
to be dreaded—lass of meniott confusion . of' idetik ,da
premien of aipirits, evil' forebodings, aversioh to amiSty,
self distrust, love of solitude; timidity, ke,nre some _of
the evils produced ' •
- YOUNG MEN
Who have injured , themselvea by a certain practice in
dulged in when alone, a habit frequently learned from
evil companions, or at school, the affects of which are
nightly felt, oven when asleep, and if not cured renders
marriage ,noos giblet., and destroys both mind and body,
heuida 31,1 y. mmediately, '
What t hat a young man, the hopeof his country,
the darling of his parenti, should be ormatehed from all
'prespects and enjoyments of life, by the consequence of
deviating from the . path or, nature and indulging in a
certain 'mot habit. Such persona lion, before content
plating ' _ _
Rolloc tthat a sound mind and body are the most neoesaary
'requisites to promoteconnubialbappiness. Indeed, with
out these, the journey through life becomes a weary pil
grimage; the prospect hourly darkens to the view.; the
mind becomes shadowed with despair and tilled with the
melancholy reflection that the happiness of.. another .ba.
comes blighted with .ourowni • ' ' •
DISRARE OF MPBUDEFOE.
When the misguided and Imprudent' reign , of pleasure
he has imbibed the seeds of this 'Macaw,
too often happens that an Mimed sii' * olt;_shame or the
Arend of disoovery deters him' from eit yitig td those who
fro.'" education and respectability, Can- one befriend him,
'H e r e Lla into the hands of ignorant and:disigning pretend
ers, who, tinapahle of curing, .ffich his pecuniary sub:
s t ance , keep him triding month after month, or as tangos
the smallest fee can be' obtained, and in' despair leave hire
with ruined health tirsigit over hisgalling disappointment,
or, by the use of the deadly poison r iftircury, hasten:the
tone of the Read, !..hroat, Nose, MO; eta, PrOgreizing
with frightful rapidity till • death
.puts 'a: period to his
dreadful sufferings by sending him to that undiscovered
country front whence no traveler returns', ' . .
1110 : 4 3) 1'04411 it 4:ttli:eßafs
The many.thorwands cured at this institution year after.
year, and the numerousimportant surgical operations'
performed by Dr. Johnson, witnessed by the reporters of
the Sun, Clipper, and many other papers, netieeacif which
have appeared again andagain before the public, besides
his standing as a gentleman of character and, reispetta4
laity, is a matalent guarantee to the *Meted; . ;
SKIN DISEASE'S SPEEDILY CUBED.
O. No. 7 Noxitk Frodorlsk Strait•
AP SAGO. English Dairy, Pine Apple, NW
0 meg and New York State Cheese Aro rec t eived at
sirocessora to W Dock, Jr.,, 1DIV:
" 1 1 1 lI.E VNTI 6 Si
HA It/48MM PA - FRI Df; V lEirtlllX6: DEcE*B - Evo; 1864.
Inipprtant From. Mexico.
"NEN'? row., Dec. 8
By the steamer Ariel we have''. Havana ad
vices to the 2d inst., city of Mexico tO the 15th
ult.; and Vt3ra Cruz to the-23d
Maximilian has _ met witit;tm ovation On his
return to the city. He had issued invitations
to the prefeota of the empire, for the civil ad
ministration, prOviding for the unity of Gu
bernatorial action, jirstice for. all, inexorable
rigor towards evil doers, 'no matter what flag
their deeds are committed under.
The pyess unanimously consider these in-
Structioris a step in advance towards organi,
Cassatland was captured Oct. 30, by 800
Vuarista after an obstinate defence..
• Maximilian, hi a letter. to his 'Minister of
State;: says he was afinvineed in his voyage
throligh the interior, that the , Empire is , azi
act firmly based upon the freewill of an im;
iriense majpity of the naticin.
Guadalajara was declared under inertial
law on the 18th of October.
General Mixamon_anii,St.lary Marache,
;Mexican Minister to Borne, had left Vera
:Cruz for Europe.
I Part of the 99th line regiment, the first
French troops sent to Mexico, had left for
A party of 800 guerrillas, under . Guiterres,
attacked a force tinder Gen. Piras, and
:were routed. The guerrillas lost 100 killed,
i the Imperialists only 11.
It is said a council of States for consulta
tion only will be formed.
A party of juarists, that had left Oasacit
The cotton crop had been given np, owing
;to the depredations of guerrillas.
Dariujo and Chi
huahua was 'severed. Colima had been. cap
' tured by hlaruyaes. •
The - notorious blockade runner Mail, alias
Suganna, was captured on the 27th by • the
11. S. Steamer Metacomet, off Campeachy,
with 150 bales of cotton. . .
Two men who"arrived at H i
avana n MI Open
boat report 'having captured an Ainerican
barque and burnt her.
XXX.VIEITH t ogress—Second Session
HOUSE" OF REPRESENTATIVES.
• - WILMINGTON, Deo. 8
Mr. Stevens, (Pa.,) from the Committee of
Ways and Means, reported back the joint res
olution explanatory of so muoh of the inter
nal revenue act as referred to•the duty on ci
gars, an abstract of which was printed On
Mr. lk•ooke (N. Y.) said that the Secretary
of the Treasury,had • recommended 'the tax,
and he now wished to know whether the Com
mittee of Ways and Means intended to change.
the duty on tobacco.,
Mr. Stevens replied that he had given the
subject some consideration, but he did not
know whatthe_cone.lusi9n of the committee
woutd -- ne - _
Mr. Brooks suggestect-that the bill be post
poned for a few days, for further examination..
Mr. Stevens replied that in the' opinion - of
those best instructed, the Department had lost
millions of dollars by the construction of the
Commissioner of :Internal Revenue.
Mr. Brooks said in the opinion of a large
number of manufacturers, it was quite im
possible, under the principles
,of the law, ever
to have honest manufacturing of-cigars. The
temptation was so great, the, duty so immense
and the punishment so severe, as to render, it
altnost impossible to preVent frauds by the
measure now before them. .There - was:no •
doubt, from the. best information, that the
best :way was' to attach a one cent stamp .to
each cigar sold, and this wonkrproduce a
larger revenue than the principle - in thebill:
Mr. Stevens explained, that all„,ha,Coramit
tee had done was to put, a proper construe
'on on the law in - contradiction,to . a very
erroneous decision Of the CommisSiOners of
Internal Revenue.. ,
Mr. Dawes, of
.Mass., Mass said that some of the
manufacturers had stopped nearly entirely in
consequence of this very singular construction
of the law. The construction went beyond
even the law itself: He thought something'
more than a simple, joint resolution was
necessary to remedy' the defects. He hoped
his friend from Pennnsylvania would be pa
tient in clearing up the difficulty which sur
rounds the subject.
Mr. Stevens then proceeded to show that
nine-tenths of the cigar Manufacturers since
Congress adjourned, had paid but three in
stead of eight dollars a thousand. Owing to
the construction of the Commissioner of In
the measure pending was
here repealed, to give the proper construe:.
tion to the law.
Mr. Brooks expressed the hope that the
committee would take time -to consult with
honest manufacturers in order to remove the
existing difficulties. As the Secretary of the
Treasury had recommended a duty on leaf
tobacco, a duty on cigars should be consid
ered in the same connection., s He :repEated
that experienced men had advised a stamp on
cigars similar to postagestamps; say one cent,
as yielding the largest revenue. The tempta
tion to smuggling from Canada and else
where was now irresistible. Old stamped
cigar boxes were used in which to put new
cigars, and so a stamp alone would stop tlkis,
besides realizing the largest revenue.
At the suggesiion.of Mr. Stevens, the sub
ject ,was postponed till Monday.
A message was read from the. President re-.
commending that Capt. Winslow and Lieut.
Cushing' each receive a vote of thanks—the
one for the destruction of the pirate Alabama,
and the other for the destruction of the rebel
iron clad Albemarle, this action being steci
sary under the law, in order that these officers
maybe advanced one trade. The metsage
was referred to the Committee on Naval
ANOTHER HORRIBLE MI:WM —A gentleman
who formerly clerked in the Kinnear Hotel, ,
(name not known,) left the business office ; of
the 'Sherman Well Oil Co. about 10 o'clock
-40:Saturday night. On Sabbath morning lie
was found in the creek. His fikull was broken
iby t a blow from an 'ate or hat Chet, and two
;deep-cots showed that : he ,had beep dirked.
The deceased was a most refill:table gentle
man.withiut an enemy in the
.. It is
supposed thit-he was mistaken . sassin
for the cl.kg in the. Oil Cum .. e, and
that this tiWilide murder was.cow I ed either
fek the >y he was alciPPased - t. O have on
:his " for the-key of the office.-.-OU
E V ER.
SOUTHERN - NEWS.
REBEL ACCOUNTS FROM GEN. SHERMAN.
Sherman an “Artful Dodger."
LATEST FROM GEORGIA.
[From the .Richmond Whig, Dec. 5.]
The Augusta - Chronicle and Sentinel of the
'lst inst. , contaips the follewhig.paragraphs:
Telegraphie,eommunieation with has
heen re-opened.. k .
• Wheeler was stilt engaged in fighting
rederals on Wednesday. Re.snits_ unknown.
It is reported that a party of Sherman's
Scouts visited Demara's Ferry On Sunday.—
They remained seine tine. in that.vicinity
taking observations. It is thought 'by many
hat Sherman will 'endeavor to cross the Sa 7
.annah river at that point. . •
Gentlemen from Sherman's rear state that
's line of march is Marked with dead ani
mals, broken svagons, bodies of Men, strag
When General Wbeeler, struck Kilpatrick's
raiders at Big 'Creek, they killed over three
hundred head of horses to prevent them from
falling into Wheeler's, hands.
Yesterday morning the train on the Geor
gia railread brought down abotil one hun
dred prisoners, who were said to have been,
baptured somewhere-in the "neighborhood of
Nilarrenten.. They are supposed to be, a por
tion of Shcrinan's ,arrity that had straggled
away from the main body, and fell an easy
prey to our forces. They Were all hearty
Trains run up on the Georgia road as fax
The work of repairing file road to Atlanta
Will be commenced as soon as practicable.
It is stated on reliable authority that the
'l7tinkees appropriated . .over two thousand
horses and mules in Glascook and Warren
,C/ironic/e of the 30th says: A gentle
:man trout . ewton county states that several
:of the large plantations in that section were
completely destroyed by the Federuls—swept
; clean of everything and all the houses
:thereon burned, except those occupied by
Emory College, 'Oxford, was also destroyed,
and all the buildings connected with the
.isame, together with their contents. This
College was the property .of the Alethodist
Ohureh of this state. Several line libraries
belonging to the various t.culege tiocieties,
besides the one belonging to the . College
itself; were among the property burned.—
Also, a large and extensive nunerological cab
inet, fine chemical apparatus, &c.
As the Federals approached the town they
were tired:upon, and one of their party kilted.
The College was burned in retnhation.
it is estimated that the, property cost near
ly_lialf - a7trulhon before the- war.:
letter trout the. MaYOr 4 : 0 1 (ireetiabote'4 43 .-
scribes the arrival of the Yankees m - that
town, and their.yonduckin that town. lie
nagareuldshot have made
more-excitement amongst thesnegroes and lit
tle boys:; but I can say.l never saw negroes
behave better andlookpore -indignant than
our negro populatimi, especially • after the
Yankees robbed,. tliaoin... They, took frpm
Chapman Nortoultylentyrtwo or three dol
lars. Others were robbed of coats and
regrel4O•state that our friends across
the 'river in Morgan county lost heavily.
Among:than Colonel Joshua B.illand Thomas
2; The-only telegraphic inforMations at . the
War Department last night, except dispatches
relating to the disposition of troops, was a
diapateh.f.rom Macon, stating that the Yankee
force.which had been operating in the vicinity
of that city had been withdrawn, and gone
in the direction of the main body.
The indications are that Sherman will di-
rect his coutse towards. Darien or Brunswick.
We received by this morning's mail our Au
gusta exchanges of the r 30th ult., and the
Savannah News of the 29th: They -throw
very lj4tle light upon the situation of affairs
at the date of their publication. The News
"Sherman seems.to be making no progress
in his;invasion of the State. lie is as nearer
the coast than he was several days cg. He ap
pears to be hesitating, and acting altogether
as though he were caught in a bad box And
don't.know how to get out. Afraid to go for
ward; and cannot go back, his men and ani
mals tired and hungry, with our forces closing
in around him; all these things excite the
liveliest hopes of his utter destruction."
The Augusta Chronicle and Sentinel says :
'•lt must be confessed that for the past week
Sherman - has been very successfully acting
the part of an artful dodger, confounding all
calculations and exciting general apprehen
sigs by bis eccentric movements. The'latest
rellbrts indicate that he is moving towards
the Savannah river. But there • little reit . :
ance to be placed in any indications or inten,
tions as yet. Until he shall get out of the'
triangle in which he has been manoeuvring'
since he left Atlanta, we can infer nothing
with certainty from any of his movements as
to his ultimate course. He may turn upon .
Augusta and seek to force his way through
South Carolina, or he may push for• Savannah
The Constitutionalist of the 30th says: It is
very generally conceded that Sherman, avoid
ing both Augusta and Macon, has gone on his
winding way, either to Savannah, Brunswick
or Port Royal. To reach either Brunswick or
Savannah, he has to traverse a barren waste,
of land, to meet, as he' approaches hi2desti
nation, swamps impenetrable to army, ,
save by causeways. which could : ealfdyll de
stroyed before him: One gottd!,- - toidatkifed,
is at his option, but then `he
that road opposition little
of, and which may stay, hiiiiiiiroli. Should
he attempt to reach Port Royal, he will probe
4bly cross the Savannah at Sister's Ferry. On
the South Carolina side, immediately opposite
this ferry, the so ' 1!,3 porous and marshy.
There, too, hemg% 'Ably encounter maaed
-batteries and othert taoles too numerous to
, - •
Somehow w,e are, in common with our fel
low-citizens, 'strongly of .the opinion tfliti
Sherman and his robbers are marching to
doom. We know some very goo. .e.sys arid
se(irsome very 13163 Sent signs. ' - - i;atient;;
the fruit is riot yet:: -r - '
not Ia ~ ° Gitillid: IF 1 ,
, - While at 34111.. '.' , 1 :Sherm- .. .. ae7hie
headquartersitiib - . eiYailp "• ..
" I 41 11
11111,_. - 1 . ,.173p4:' .: COTS
State-H.6mm *RS not burned,--buttmueh muti
lated. the -penitentiaryalnenul were
buined..nud the msgszine_bkywn
Sherman's wheieabout - is not - positively
It its not certain that he. Ilea even yet
reach Millen, though the fact is assumed. At
4 o'clock p Bt.; last Friday the telegraph oP
erator at Millerr annOnneed that Sherman wars
within four miles of the place, and; that he,
himself, was on the point of .bidding : it a has
ty adieu. Nothing has been heard_frem there
since. He had been - Within tsVerity miles of
Millen for riearlya. wheat. -
-When Shertaan advandedion,Milledgeville,
one of MI columns moved -againstMacozj
Official information was received here, last
night that this column had disappeared from
the neighborhobd of• Mftebil. It is now, no
doubt, moving to join Sherman in: the 'n eig h -
bor oo d of W143)1, , and it was : for this that
Sherman has been - Waiting. - His force being
massed, he will strike out for his objective
point; which, iris: helfevek bi-Darien, near
the mouth•-of the Altamaha liver, fifty miles
south of Savannah. .
GRANT AND SIGKRED4N.CHLIZGED . WITII. A WANT OF
PROEM DEREHiHOH TO THE LAWS OF
[From the Richmond Examiner,December 2.]
Police Coiert Mayor ltlayo presiding—
Thursday, -December 1, —William Mackin,
Free negro, was examined this morning upon
the charge ,qf aiding, conniving and abetting
In the escape to the enemy's lines of Solomon,
elive ;of James Moncure, . firm. of Dunlop,
Moncure it * * •t *
* * In reviewing the case, _the Mayor made
some pungent remarks on We facts developed
by the evidence.' All'of Grant's and hheri
dan's men, thieves its they were, were on the
toil of Virginia, be believed, contrary to the
organic law and Constitution of that country
and this, and contrary to and in violation of
the laws of this Commonwealth. Every one
of them was engaged in inciting slaves to re
volt and rebellion.
Gen. Haneock l / 4 Veteran Corps.
The following circular has been issued from
the War Department in regard' to enlistments
and appointments in the Ist Corps:
ADJUTANT GENERAL'S OFFICE,
WASHINA.TON, December 1, 1861.
oscura": NO. 86.
I. Persons desiring and qualified to enlist
in the Ist Army Corps, Gen. Hancock com
manding, under General Order No. 2.q, cur
rent series, from this office, are hereby author
ized to present themselves "to any United
States • district provoSt marshal, who, if the
applicant or party be qualified, will furnish
free transportation pass to Washington, D. C.,
where recruits will be duly 13-listed and
mustered into the service of the United states.
The applicant must satisfy the provost mar
shal that he is an able-bodied man, fit for
military service, and that he has been hon
orably dischaaged after the expiiation of two
;years' service, by exhibiting hie dis Charge, or,
in the necessary absence -of that paper, by
presenting sucliAther avidencaas the provost
; 1, anrsuiff i y i s ya.perssin will be tor
marshal that he is acting in good = faith, with
a view to enlistment. -- in - ease - or - uonci---
hivphysical fitness, he will not be forwarded
until ha shall have been certified to be fit by
the surgeons of the board of dui:anent, which
certificate shall be .rett" -ACY'the provost
marshal, and a copy, id - to the Adju
tant General by the !LLVViI , marshal. Sur
geons of the board of enTsllinerit shall examine
any applicant sent to them by the provost
marshal, and give a certificate as to his fitness
for military service• P and any surgeon.refusing
oc ip , neglecting to make snch examination will
be dismissed. Provost marshals will pe pre
pared to furnish qualified applicants promptly
With information and with transportation.
Any person falsely representing himself as a
recruit;. and as designing_ to enlist in the Ist
Army Corps, and falling to oiler himself as
such recruit, or by any means fraudulently
procuring transportation, shall be deemed
guilty of defrauding the Government, and
will be punished by court martial or military
ENDIS!IMENTS, MUSTERS AND CREDITS
• 11.. :All enlistments and musters will be
made at the rendezvous near Washington, by
the corps commissary of musters and his as
sistants specially assigned to that duty, and
in accordance with the recruiting and muster
ing 'regulations of the army. Recruits will be
credited to,-the district in which they or their
families-aiii domiciled. As evidence of the
plaei.of domicile the affidavit of the recruit
will be , requirtd. If it subsequently shall be
ascertained that the place of domicile has not
been correctly given, the credit will be taken
from the place to which it was erroneously as
signed and transferred to the proper place of
domicile, of the recruit. Credits will be re
ported as for an army. corps in the field, and
as directed in Circular No. 52, current series,
from this office.
ILL The organization, of the corps will be
by successive regiments; that is, one regiment
must, be fully recruited before another is com
menced. Each regiment will be recruited in
- like manner,. by successive companies. The.
organization of regiments and companies
must conform to that prescribed for the in
fantry aria, by paragraph 82, Mustering Reg
COINMS4ONED OFFICERS-APPOINTMENTS AND
Applicants for appointments as officers
will address and forward their applications,
in writing, to the "Adjutant General of the
Army, Washington, 'D. C." lit least tvo
years' , service ill be necessary; and, the ap
plicant iwegive his military history in inn,
embractrig - therein, as follows:
.I.:Dste of original entry into service.
2. itegiment or organization in which ser
vices have been rendered. •
3. --.ll,auk at date of, j 4entry into service.
, 4. Iront of service, date and cause of dis
chargekank at date.thereof; and organization
in whibh-service waslast rendered.
5. The applioaxtt's address must be clearly;
am 0. in all cases>.
:Its must . ,byable to pass examiiia-''
• ' -
ti( before a boliCOt examiners. Officers
appointed will receive the necessary instruc
tions. The appointment will be subject to
revocation in case the requisite number of
men is not enlisted to 'perfect th4S Organifa
tion, and will be subject to the approval ann.
coufirmatiomfstlilzsit:tniate. • • 2.-
V. On application by the Governor Of any
State, recruiting officers will be designatedior
such State.. •• •
By ordei of =the Secrets • of War.
A;..4 f,;• , ' I- 1 r, -; •
aDVEKTIesiN6 tte llPula rea.tii4mor
o ifor ,
The rolleedfig'irethe rib* for advertising in thillazanik," .
GI/Uri Those heedtg 'adeettiolekho do will find. OUT
Verdant for reference: , •
Sir front lines or len constitute one-hall squid*. -'
. Bight lines, or more ihan four, constitute a square.
TOS A SAL? WARN . - —110 R-ONS swami. -
onoday .... .... ; ... . $ 30 1 One day ' - '$ 60
o daya . 60 Two day 5...... ..... 100
Three days 75 I Three day 5......... .145
e week 125 One .wiek .1.l ..ze'...ti S - 25
One-month - - 3 00- .one , mcinth,...-- 6-00-•
To'Clifontha. • ' - 450 Wnliffithil • - 91 : 6`
Three months.. ... . 6 50 Three months - 11 00
Six months .. $ 00 Six months _
..,,, IA 9 1 ),
One Year ...... -. -15 00 'One year —76 00
Acimtniatration Notices ' -...— ! ',..2. - .75.:. •
Marriage Notices A
=re Notices - -
' I Notices, each insertion
, i f ir Business notices inserted in. the Local 6o . 3cOsa,:br
before.Marriagee and Deaths, Fran films pas Lent'foir - -'
dach insertion .
Gen. Hancock has issued the annexed .no.-
tice to veterans"desiring to enlist:
: ThrAtQUAETEBS IST ARMY CORPS;
WASHINGTON, D. C., Dec. 1, last.
ti eterarias desiring to enlist in the Ist Army
Corps, to be organized under the recent." Order
of the War Department, should report iu - per-
Son at the office of Col. 0. F. Johnson, Sol
diers' Rest, :Baltimore and: _Ohio Railroad
Depot, Washington. 'They will then be con•
ducted to the barracks, where - they'; b
critically examined, and, if fourid.'duli : titiali
fled, immediately mustered into the sergice
By order of Major General Hancock,
FINLEY ANDERSON, . 1
Assistant Adjutant Genera'.
From Fort Monroe.
PIRATICAL DOEiOS ON JAMES RIVER
FORT Iforaiim, Dee:
During the piratical capture of the tug Lir
zie Freemen, while anchored off the mouth.of
Warwick river, as heretofore reported, on
Monday night, the mate of the tug, Mr:=Wil :
lam Spiel, was severely wounded in -ttpir
shoulder, and one of the colored soldiers . ;
acting as a guard on the barge Zimmerman;
Which the tug bad in tow, was shot ,doWn'in
cold blood, and two others - dangerously
wounded, although they offered no rehistance:'
The passengers and crew of both_ the. tag and
the schooner were robbed of all their clothing
and valuables, and confined in the hold'Of the
barge with the hatches closed down for sev
eral hours. The steamer Matilda passing
the spot next morning, released them from
their unpleasant situation, and conveyed
them to Norfolk,
The steamer Wyoming, which arrived- here
last night at a late hour, reported having seen
two schooners and a steamer burning off
Day's Point, the locality of the occurrence of
Monday night, and about fifty curare fires
burning on the shore, from which it is sup
posed that the rebels had made another c,p
tare, and destroyed the steamer Patuxent with.
a tow of three schooners, which left here 'yes
terday afternoon for City Point. - Thti , teriort
of the Wyoming, however, so' tar lacks :con
New York Stook Market.
Stocks lower; Chicago and R. 1., 107;; Cum=
berland preferred 488; Illinois Central 131 f ,;
Michigan bouthern 71;... New York Centrid
1224; Reading 137; Hudson river 116; Canton
Co , 318; Erie 968; One Year Certificates 974;
NEV‘ A DVERTISI4IMENTS
PATRON IZE 110.111 z, INDUsTo.Y
rp HE undersigned have established a FAG
'TRY at Harrisburg, , for the purpose of •
es, sires, shapes"
les. We pay par,
ntion to the very
Ash. Stem. •W
e assortment con--
'rand . Our sales:
N 0... 24, Second.
'leg 1.8. lioyd's
111 :very. low„
and fetal -
Mein, kind Jof a::
. fe4' fiefs;'
oa Gap 1.
e of Competent
-0i BROS. & CO:,
N. 0 ., 24 second street, Harrisburg.
N. B. This is the onl> Hoop—Mrt iffrinuMetory - at
risharg 'The public is cautioned not to bell ve thestories
of. dealers who bay their Houp..ekirts L om this Orm, and
afterwards pass them off as - their own manufacture.
9 - tHE UNDERSIGNED wilt commence
1. planting Shade and Ornamental Trees, Vieps, and
such Fruit trees as aretito plant in the Fall. •••
P. S.—Persons whe were famished with tr esllast
Spring that we , e warranted to grow, can have the Same:
replaced that mused.. [eon]. 3 MISEL.
DANIEL A. MUENCH
the Old; Wallower Lirie, respeettnliy:
ijr forms the public that this Old Daily Tranaportatiou
Line, tbe only Wallower line now in existence in OAS
city,) is In successful operation .and prepared. to carry
freight as low as any other individual line betweenThila
dolphin , Harrisburg i.Stintitiry., Lewisburg, Willhairsporf,
Jersey Shore, Lock Eleven and all other points bp: the
Northern Central, Philadelphia and Erie and Williatusiert
and Elmira Railroads.'
DANIEL A. MUENCH, Agent.
eeette seat to the . Warehouse of Meek's. PeaUock;
ik Mittelman, Nos, 808. and BD Market a treet,. above Bth,
Philadelphia, by 4 o'clock, P. w., will
_arsive. at Harris.
burg. ready for delivery, next morning. lap£lo4ditnyl. •
CEOA-311 S a' 0
W. • E.; ,
IN D. GROSS' NSW BLOCK,
Market Street,Ha rrisb u
1,000 DIFFERENT STYLES
CLOAKS AND 0 IRO UL ARS.
FINE SPRING SHAWLS.
Will open on the lot of April. . jmnr2l-tiky
MAKES pleasure to Worm his friends and
1. Customers. and the public in general, that he has
opened a vrtolesale Mil retail Variet' Nation and Jew
elry Store, N 0.105% Harker street, above Itby iE Kurtlcers
Building, Harrisburg, i-a.
It would occupy a great amount of space to enumerate
the articles composing my stock. The purchaser will find,
through my experience of thirteen yearn'in the business,
that I can sell goods equal to the jobbers in the Eastern
Window,- Atdes and Blinds.
-SPIaWI:2I O *hirinett ehedes
and PaperAttin , f • .
•••- WS Bookstore,
•le t p26 21 t ßat , 9o3,9cond street, HarnEburgjenza.
kl" W SAG
DRENCH tgAh-AND PENCILS,
SttatAllie for Swab, taitGrAs, , se
.ielleiler'a klooksta, a, an, nsbara, Pa
.1 4 ixrise. WIILTE WiLENJ: ; FLO U.8,-113%
„Ca White Wheat mil Flour, just receive
.uti for - • SEMLER Sr. FRAZER.,
10' - ncoodsorg-to y. Doak, Jr., & l as
CICIIN MEAL! WE, AL !— New Corn
Meal always tat hand at
dex:s liouscr I..ochman's 0 • d, Mart
itilrESS SHAD and FIN NEW
rl ERISL, just rewind, at
CIDER VINEGAR.-Pare Cider
s uet reoriveu dub fur sale by '
WM M GRSYEt - 6.:,
decs solll3i rat Lochmau'e old Aar d, Market squire.
RIO IrEW YORK STATECIit:ESE, just
jusA re;.3e.iied and for ral: by
• W . GRAY 4i
decs Houser & Locbman 7 a old•itaild, Market squarigo
NE - NV CURRENCY HOLDER at
no2l soßsiTsit'SA „;
NEW Yeas, Dec.-8
1410froiNti AND SAL
!OYER ~, F z HOE