Newspaper Page Text
None shall with impunity soil these sacred sym
bols of our Country's life, liberty and power.
O C a
SATURDAY, JUNE 22, 1861.
BATTLE OF ' BOCiNEVILLE : Gen. Lyon
landed four . iniles , below Jefferson City,
,opened . a heavy canonade
against the rebels, who retreated, and
aspersed into an adjacent wood, - from
whence, hidden by brush and trees, they
opened a brisk fire on our troops. Gen.
Lyon then ordered a hasty retreat to the
boats, and • the rebels, encouraged by
this movement, rallied and followed the
}Wends into a wheat field. General
Lyon halted, faced the troops about,
and, bringing his whole force of artil
lery to bear, opened a murderous fire
on the rebels, three hundred of whom
were killed, and the remainder fled in
all directions, leaving their arms on the
field. Gen. Lyon then moved forward
*lid took Bboneville. Gov. Jackson
viewed the battle from a distant hill,
apd fled.to parts unknown after the de
feat of his forces.
11Q - The last news from 'Europe is that
Count Cavour, prime minister of Victor
Emmanuel,' and' undoubtedly one of the
most. astute , of modern statesmen, has
siiddenly been `called away. Ile was
taken ill on the last day of May, and died
on the 6th of June. Ills death, at any
time, would be a loss to Italy, but, at the
pyesent crisis, it, is almost irreparable.
It was his prudence and Judgment which
restraining the impetuosity of his royal
master;actuallyheld Garibaldi in check . ,
and hitherto :prevented Austria from
having any thing like a fair pretext for
again 'carrying war into Italy.
ifir Jackson, the murderer of Col. Ells
worth, is•being canonised among the re
bels of the South. The State of Vir
ginia has adopted his wife and child
while in every Southern city subscrip
tions are being taken up in behalf of his
family. If Mrs. Jackson only gets one
half that is promised she might be able
to make herself very comfortable, if it
was not for the annoyance of the march
ing and 'countermarching ofsoldiers over
the sacred soil of Virginia. 'We hope
these patriots will compel the widow of
their hero to take her pay in Confeder
The Grand Jury at Pittsburg have
presented Messrs. Frowenfield, of Pitts
burg, and Mr. Charles M. Neal, of Phil
adelphia, Agent - of Gov. Curtin, for fraud
iii the army clothing, and the Court of
Quarter Sessions have - directed the Dis
trict Attorney to draw a bill of indict
ment against those persons.
air Parson Brownlow,. of the Knox
ville (Tenn.) Whig, says: " We are going
to stay in Knoxville and nowhere else,
land when we retneikt from the dwelling
we own and occupy, it will be to the
cemetery in this vicinity, And as to
the paper, we shall edit it and publish
it until our office is destroyed, or our
windpipe is cut I"
cir We have seen it stated that a
committee of Virginia ladies is to be ap
pointed, to request Gen. Se'ott to return
to the State the sword it presented to
him some time ago.< The good' old man
and true patriot might very well say, the
sword is too heavy for the ladies to carry,
but let some of the . Virginia heroes come
and take it—if they can.
er A. wealthy and intelligent mer
chant in New Orleans, addresses the
principal of an educational institution
in New York City, I'o - pleating that his
son, who is there 'under instructions,
should return home immediately. The
reason given is that New York is in
danger of bombardment, (by whom it
is not explained,) thereby exposing his
in - On S'aturday fifty u,iibulances were
shlped from New York to Washington.
The body of each is eight feet long and
four feet wide, with two shifting seats
and mattresses to fit the body. They
hang low, and are capable of carping
two thousand pounds each. • Hammocks
may be hung inside. Nine men can be
seated in one.
clgr Miss F. Mceray, a school teacher
in Mobile, has been driven from that
city under a threat of being "subjected
to forty-nine lashes, and coated with tar
and feathers by a committee of ladies."
fr A 1014 - atom one of the secession
camps in Virginia - says that "the troops
live principally. on sweet.potatoes and
rye." „Especially rye, .we presume--
"••old•rye." . , •
eir Capt. JaCob •M, Eyster, of the
'Harrisburg Cameron Guards, has been
commissioned as it'Captain imthe United
Chptain Atvis; John Brown's goal
er, is the commander of a company, in
charge of the hospital, near Harper's
c - v-c - 6THE WEEKLY MAIZIETTIA:N.S\--%-)
THE PAY or THE TROOPS.—We learn
from the Harrisburg Telegraph that the
Secretary of the Treasury has telegraph- !
ed to Philadelphia that the federal gov
ernment is ready to pay the troops mus
tered into the service of the country.—
Pennsylvania is able to pay her own
troops,"provided the federal government
will detail the pay masters for such ser
vice. Governor Curtin is ready now to
second any effort on the part of the
federal government for this purpose,
asking only the assistance of the regular
army.pay masters,, from whom the State
will take vouchers for the money thus
disbursed. - We trust that the money
due the volunters will be at once forth
coming, or rather that the government
at Washington will send the authorities
at Harrisburg commissioned pay masters.
to render to the soldier his due. If this
is. not speedily done, the confidence•of
the soldier. in the government will be
sadly impaired. •
A great display has been made in re
gard to the action of other States on the
subject of paying their volunteers, while
the truth is; that not a single State has,
thus far been able, or at least have not
paid their volunteers. At any time
Pennsylvania could have liquidated this
indebtedness. All she asks is for the
proper authority and legal officers from
the .federal government to make this
Ex-GOTERNOII. BITNER.—We noticed
from our sanctum window this morning,
the venerable Joseph llitner, Ec•Gov
ernor of Pennsylvania, slowly walking
along the path of the Capitol grounds,
oc his way appearently to the Depart
ment. Ex-Governor Ritner looks hale
and hearty, though he is now beyond
the advanced age of eighty years. Si-F.e
the commencement of hostilities by the
rebels on the federal government, and
during the organization of the Pennslva
nia forces, we learn that the Ex-Gover
nor has devoted a considerable time to
visiting the encampments near Chain
bersburg, encouraging the soldiers by
his presence, as well as giving the offi
cers the benefit of his experience and
Ex-Gov. Ritner is very enthusiastic
in his devotion to the cause of the
Union. • Nor will it be less gratifying to
the people of this State to learn that
the health of the Ex• Governor is ex
cellent, notwithstanding his extreme old
age, bidding fair to grant the sturdy old
Pennsylvanian many days of peace,
comfort and generous enjoyment. --liar
risbur g 1 elegraph.
A FUND FOR Me. DOUGLAS' FAMILY:—
The (Thicago papers publish, au address
to the people of the United States, but
more particularly of *llkinois, setting
forth the fact that Mr. Douglas died
leaving no foot of earth on which his
family can reside-and call their own.—
His widow has given to the State the
three acre lot as a resting place for the
remains of her husband. The address
invites voluntary contributions to a fund
to b'e administered by trustees to provide
a home 'for the widow and children of
SENATOR DOUGLAS'S SUCCESSOR.—The
Governor of Illinois has' appionted Or
ville H.• Browning United States Sena
tor in place of the late Judge Douglas.
He is a leading -lawyer of that State,
and was a prominent Whig unde'r the
old division of parties. He was repeat
edly a Whig candidate for Congress, but
always beaten, his District being deci
dedly Democratic. He resides at• Qui
ncy, and is full GO years old.
MARYLAND ELECTION.-A 4 election for
members of Congress was held in Mary
land on the 13th inst. In all the dis
tricts Union men are believed to have
been chosen. We regret to see that
Henry Winter Davis was defeated in one
of the Baltimore districts. His compe 7
tifor, also a Union man, was elected by
2,04 S majority. There was a small vote
polled and everything pa.se&off quietly.
cgr Mr.e H. Russell,.the correspon
dent of the London Times, arrived at
Cairo on the 19th from the south. He
sais nothing in regard to southern affairs,
but complains that his correspondence
has been tampered with by the secession
ists, "his letters detained; altered and
some not sent at all from sonthern post
OW The number of prizes taken in
Hampton Roads since the enforcement
of the blockade is about forty, and their
aggregate value is dsti r trilted at about
one million dollars. The sdhooner Raz
all, captured by the Minnesota, had a
cargo of manufactured tobacco of super:
for quality, valued at $lOO,OOO.
Iltir That great and good man, Ger
rift Smith, has donated $lO,OOO to aid
in providing for the families of volun
teurs while in the service of their coun•
try,. He also recently gave $2OO for the
benefit of those fugatives who were
forced to leave Chicago, for fear of
being sent back to slavery.
Or One of the Massachusetts soldiers,
who , wee'attacked by the mob in' Bal
tiniere, said he saw a man With' three
stones under ,his arm and another in his
hand, ready to
. throw attAe%-troopse 7 ,-
The soldier fired on the rowdy, and he
says the man dropped , the bricks and
NEWS IN BRIEF
Col. Lander, second of Potter in the
Pryor do-ill, is in the army with Col.
Hon. John W. Killinger has present
ed a sword to the Captain and each of
the Lieutenants of the Lebanon Guards
The New York Post says that the
Seventh Regiment is desirous of return
ing to the wars again.
• John Brown, Jr., is said to be organi
zing cotton growing colonies among the
colored people of Uanada.
At New-York the steamers Atlantic
and Baltic, are about to be converted
into gun boats.
lienrick B. Wright has again put
himself upon the Democrats of the Luz
erne District as a candidate for Congress.
" Slifer t Thaianx" is the new Compa
nyat Harrisburg from Chester, the na
tive county of the Sec'y of the COni'th.
Colonel Anderson and Wm. Rosen
craus have been appointed Brigadier
Generals, and Ex Governorßeeder has
declined a similar tender.
The family of Gen. Scott has arrived
at Elizabeth, and are abdut occupying
the family mansion known as Gen.
The United States Senate will have
22 vacancies at the extra session iu
July. 01 those in attendance, 31 will
be llepublicaus and 15 Opposition.
Two men ivere taken while attempting
to desert from the U. S. Cavalry at
Chambeysburg, and were Shot dead for
their virtual treason.
A Baltimorean affirms that 4,000 Ger
mans and Irish from that city were at
tracted into Virginia by the prothiso of
farms, They were then forced into the
The Railroad Presidents, at their Con
t'veUtion in iiarrisbnrg, agreed to a re
duction of thirty per cent, under their
usual fares, for transportation for
ernment for War purposes.
The - Post Office Department propose
to procure .a" new style of stumped en
veloves.• This has been made necessary
by the action of the Rebels, whose Post
masters steal those now in their hands.
The Kin of Prussia 'has given per
mission to officers in the Prussian army
to offer their services to the Government
of the United States during the war for
the maintenance of the integrity of the
Mr. Winans, of Baltimore, feeds every
day 125 poor families, who are left des
titute by the war. He has just purchas
ed a small church, opposite his residence,
where he feeds them, eta Cost of $5OO
Armed to the teeth, with formidable
bowie knife and revolver ; the wife of
Captain Magruddr, of the Rome Light ,
Guards, Ga., has followed her husba -
to the war. .The lady declares -her
determination to use her weapons when
Gen: Lyon, of Missouri, the comman
der of the-Federal forces now stationed
in that State, has issued a proclamation
in reply to . that" Of Governor Jackson
published a few days since. The proo
lamatiod . of the General is bold and
It is stated that Air. Purviance's re
signation was on account of certain ap
pointments by the
,Governor, and his
pardon of Byerly. As the latter could
not read. or.write, it, is, alleged that he
was not the guilty party in the transfer
of the election return papers.
A notorious character was discovered
in an attempt to poison some of the
soldiers of the Second alichiganltegi
meut, in Washington ou"Wednesday; by
offering them water to drink in which
strychnine was deposited. The fellow
was immediately arrested.
A tough whip lash has been forward
ed to New Haven, braided, from a pieCe
of beef served out to the Third Connec
ticut regiment; some of the soldiers
want contracts to work up the, beef into
whip lashes, so as.to be able to pay for
good food. ,
Hon. George M. Dallas, late Minister
to England, reached his home in Phila
delphia, a few days ago. Be was form
really welciimed by a number of his
fellow citizens, and in response to a
complimentary' address, made a strong
Renegades are always worse than men
who, have never done right. Albert
Pike, of Arkansas, is an instance of this.
lle was born in Massachusetts, but by
his residence in the land of repudiation
and bowie-knives has become degraded
enough to raise -a• regiment of Indians
for instant service on behalf of the Mont
.Win. H. Young, of Lodisville,
who has seen service in Texas, Mexico
and . Florida, is endeavoring to.procure
the acceptance of a regiment of mounted
men; principally drawn from Kentucky.
Four companies are now at Philadel
phia, at a cost to Col. Young
rind horses of $l5O per day. The resi
due of the regiment will join so soon' .as
it is accepted.
W.AnScu.tes.—Gen. Sickles not being
able us he had hoped at raising a bri
gade of 10,000,men, the President has
accepted five regiments from him, and
has ordered them to be mustered into the
service of the United States for three
years or during the war. The President
has accepted the Irish Brigade of Bos
ton, for the war, - on condition that they
report themselves at Harrisburg by the
last of this week. One of Gen. Banks'
first official acts in taking the command
at Baltimore, was to order three more
batteries of 42 pounders and 'ten inch
columbaids to be trained upon the city,
spotted and shelled for instant use, if
necessary. We hear from Virginia, that
Henry A. - Wise has been appointed
Brigadier-General in the rebel army, and
assigned the command of the depart
ment of Western. Virginia, but he will
have some difficulty in taking possession
of his department, inasmuch as Gen.
McClellan is at work in that direction.
Gov. Pickens issued an order on the 6th
inst., peremptorily forbidding , „citizens
of South Carolina to pay their Northern
debts, and warning them against the con
sequences of this kind of honesty, which
is formerlly proclaimed illegal. It is
related that Lieutenant Greble had writ.
ten a few lines to pencil to his wife, pre
vious to the action, in. which he expe
rienced a presentiment of his approach.
ing end. Also, on witnessing the blunder
of Brigadier-General Pierce, he remark
ed that he would rather loose his life
twenty times over than that such aAis,
grace to our arms should hare occurred.
When left isolated on the battle field
with his men, it was suggested that he
should retreat. Ile replied, that he
knew no such word, till the tingle for
retreat sounded. Gen. McCall has se
lected a site for an encampment. near
Freedom,' York county, about one mile
from the Maryland. line. It is believed
that a large number of troops at Camp
Ourtin,,Harris.burgovill be ordered there.
There is now between fifty and sixty
companies in Camp Curtin, .thirty of
which have been formed into regiments.
Ten thousand Minie muskets are at, once
to be supplied by thc General Govern
ment to arm the reserve Corps, and three
thousand of the tr nava were to be e qui pt
this week. The State is also about pro
viding a supply of the best rifles. • -Wil
liam C. Patterson, a brother of General.
Patterson, has been elected Colonel of
the Second regiment Reserve Brigade.
The rebels have burnt twenty passenger
cars and three gondolas, at Hunter's
Hampshire • road, only IS miles
from Alexandria... A locomotive has
been sunk in the river between Wash
iagton and Alexandria. The President
sent a pardon to the Governor of Vir
ginia for. a mail rouber in jail in Rich
mond, under sentence to be hung. The
Governor replied, that Virginia not
being one of the United States, the
President's clemency is not recognized.
In the light of law the execution of that
man must place the Governor of Vir
ginia in a very unenviable position.
I' • a - General Scott is wisely substitu
ting light arillery in the army for that
of cavalry. Ile is. induced to do this,
because it requires more than a year to
drill cavalry, to render the men pro
fleent ash•iders, to make them perfect in
the various evolutions, and to accustom
the hoi:seis to UM shock's of battle, 'when
gunpowder has to be wasted. Light
artillery will make dreadful havoc among
the knights of the south, who, true to
their instincts of aristocracy, array them
selves in the most gorgeous attire,
mount - young and untrained horses, and
thus caparisoned and equipped, they ex
pect to intimidate the' bifantry troops
by the splendor as well as glitter of their
appearance. A few rounds,of grape,
well directed and copionsly given, will
soon change the courage and the course
of their silly chevaliers.
egr It is the practice in. the British
Army, throughout. the world, for each
soldier to frank his own letter, by merely
putting on the corner of the letter or
envelope "Soldier's letter.". This is re
spected, by all the British postotlices
and mails throughout the world as a
free frank. By' every foreign mail let
ters are recived from the East aad West
IndiesPand elsewhare, through the Bos
ton Post Office, with this frank. 'ln
view of the sacrifices made by our vol
unte.ers and soldiers, and the small pay
recived, we would suggest that some
provision be madeby Congress for car
rying their letters free of postage.
110' On the representation of certain
Irishwomen of Alexandria, that their
husbands, who have never been natural
ized, and are therefore British subjects,
have been impressed into the rebel ser
vice, Lord Lyons has instructed the
British consul at that point to make an
investigation, and, if satisfied of the
truth of the statements; tO . .demtnd their
release of the commanding gen Aral.
co- It is said that the slaves at Holly
Springs, Miss., have. begun to ask wages
from their masters, and openly declare
they will soon be free. They are con
sidered so dangerous•that the police of
the town have been increased from five
to thirty-nine mep.
ifk7 Upwards of seven hundred slaves
have escaped from Virginia, within the
past two weeks, and ale now held by the
Government forces as contraband of war.
Valued to their owners-LseVer: hundred
GENERAL B. A. PimicE.--This - officer,
who was in supreme command of the
troops in the affair at Big Bethel, is a
native of Roxbury, Massachusetts, and
was appointed by Governor Andrew to
fill the vacaue caused by the promotion
of Major General Butler. Be recently
arrived at Fortress Monroe and entered
upon his duties. His military antece
dents we know very little of at present,
but we understand that he has held a
Brigadier General's commission for up
wards of two years in the regular organ
ized militia of Massachusetts. De held
a conspicuous position at the head of
. brigade on the occasion of the re
view of the Massachtisetts troops by the
Prince of Wales on Boston Common,
in October last. .1.10, is a man about 45
years of age, and has a good military
bearing ; but as to his skill and ability
to lead troops we have no other positive
itifordiation than the affair at Big Bethel.
THE THREE MILLION STATE LOAN.-It
will, beyond question, be a source of
gratification to our readers to learn that
the whole loan of three millions has
been taken in this State by our own
citizens and fiscal institutions, at par.
When we reflect that so many other
States are in the market for loans at
this time, whose• legal rate of interest
is higher than ours, and whose credit is
sound, and that while the rate of interest
on the national loans is nominally no
higher than ours, the fact of the bids
being below par affords an additional
evidence of the regard of our people for
their• noble State, that this entire loan
at only six per cent interest should be
taken at par.
KW' Ex-Governor Reeder has declined
the tender of a Brigadier-Generalship in
the army, preferring to remain in civil
life, where his splendid abilities, vast
learning and great experience will yet
make him useful to his country and still
more prominent before his countrymen.
He declined the` Brigadier Generalship,
becadse be could not ho persuaded to
poSition for which he did not
consider hiinsellfully qualified, although
his friends had every reason to belive
him perfectly competent. Thi last act
proves his good sense and will tend still
further to ensure him popularity.
Cr . There is a petition in private cir
culation among the officers of two or
three regiments of the regular army r
praying that the practice of exalting
uneducated military men above old , offi
cers,. be discontinued. Over• 46 names
are now attached to it. The siuers ask.
whether it is right to ignore, promotions,.
in war time, that civiliuus may be made
distinguished.. Nine gentlemen have re
signed since tho 28th. of May, because
they were ordered to. serve under per_
sons of no known military skill,
tom" A Southerner recently aprived in
Boston, expresses the opinion that the
Government will, without doubt, carry
the day in Virginias in the contest about
to take place. The conquest of the
South, he thinks, will be a more difficult
matter. lie has, however, great appre
hensions that slave insurrections will
soon break - out in different parts of. the
South; the house slaves and many of the
field hands are now aware of what is
going on in this country,' and the news
is spreading amongst them with great
From b'ortress illonroe we have
news that the clothing•of the New York
troops, is worn out after a serOice of
three weeks. It was not furnished by
Ifetu Nathibet- eold 116.1.
E subscriber having purchased the pro
perty lately occupied by
weuld'most respectfully call the _'?:?.&"
attention of his old friends and customers to
to the fact that he is now prepared to sell
• LUMBER AND COAL
at the very lowest figures by Boat-load, Car
load, or otherwise.
his Stock of Lumber will -be selected from
one of the best manufactories and cannot fail
to .6 ve satisfaction.
Ile is also prepared to supply "BILL STUFF"
at short notice and at slow prices.
HIS STOCK OF COAL
will consist of Shamokin, Red and White Ash,
Baltimore Company, Lykeus Valley, &e..,
a:1 of which.he will sell by the Boat
load, Car-load, or by the',
He will als continue the receiving of Coal at,
very low figures.
Marietta, April 20,.1561-40.
1T: J. J. TRAINEE,
Having removed her Millinery establishment to
Fulies new building, - near Market S'quase,
l E d
c s u h s e to h m o e p r e .s s a !o d
x fri e e e n i d v s and e
a continuation of the liberal pa tronage here
tofore extended to her.
DANIEL G. BAKER, •
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
- LANCASTER, PA
- - - - -
OFFICE :—No. 24 NORTH DUK E STREET,
opposite the Court House, where he will at
tend to' the pradlice of his profession in all its
various branclieT. [Nov. 4, '69.-ly
BARRELS Monongahela Whisky just
received; which will be sold at the low
est market rates by the barrel or gallon at the
Enterprise Wine & Liquor Store. •
A. D. REESE, Mount Joy.
R AN DlES—all brands—g.uarranteeti" gen
uine. Alexander D. Reese.
TUST RECEIVED at the "Enterprise Wine
ty and Liquor Store," Mount Joy, a superior
article of Champagne and German Wines.
Air A D [MIA WINES, full bodied and fruity,
AL at the " Enterprise Store."
A.. D. REESE, Mount Joy.
OLD BOURBON WHISKY in qt. bottles,
something very fins, in store and for sale
At the "Entirprise Store," :Mount Joy.
HINTS NEW STYLE CAPS,
The first number of the new volume of the
favorite family paper,
is now improved and enlarged to 64 columns
weekly, for the purpose of enabling its propri
etors to open up - dew sources of pleasure and
instruction, such as cannot fail to command the
approbation of all lovers of an intelligent, re
fined, and wholesome family paper.
The iirst number of the new volume is now
ready. For sale - by "alt news-agents.
Published weekly.at Four Cents, and also
In monthly parts with covers, price 17 cents,
or .1;2 dollars a year.
Publishers, A. HARTHILL CO.,
No. 20 North William-st, N. Y.
'NE KING'S DAUGHTER,
.Or, The Romance,.of
This is the title of a new historical romance
written expressly for
The Housrhold 'Journal'
I ql Mrs. ian, 111. Pultan, the 'accomplished
authoress of the " Regent's Son," and other
first cuss worss of acknowledged merit which
will be found to be a fitting sequal to Thacka
ray's admirable history of the 4 Four Georges,'
corninellet'S with the first number - of the en
larged volume of the Household Journal, now
ready. Sixty-four columns - , Four cents.
A Double-page Map of the World,
On Mercator's Projection, will be given free
along with the first numberuf the new volume
of the household Journal, now ready.
THE WORLD'S HIGHWAY !
The very instructive, interesting - and valna
gle lecture on the "World's Highway," as de
livered by Dr. Solger, betore the New-York
Historical and Geographical Society, published
In the Household Journal, No. 1, Vol. 2, now
ready, price Four cents, along with u double
page Map of the World, engraved expressly for
the I ousehold Journal, under Dr. Solger's stx
the newest and best Music,
both Vocal and Instrumental, by the best
American and European composers, appears.
regularly every week in the Household Jour
nal, price Four cents. A mnv song by Stephen
Glover, appears in no. 1 vol. 2.
Popular Lectures by Popular men
Every week a lecture by same distinguished
man appears in the Household Journal—non
woctarian and non-political.
Those published in the first volume are as
fillowb—(any of which can be had, price 3 cis
each, front any news-agent, or from the pub
lishers direct oil the receipt of stamps:
London Street Life, by J. B. Gough, in no. 26
Nlahometanism, by Rev. Dr;lfamlin, in no.2i
The Sultan and his Government, by Hey: Dr.
in no. 24
The Turkish Empire,- by Dr. Hamlin, no. 23
The Po:icy of Honesty, Geo. W Curtis, no. 22
A Day in the Alps, Rev. T. L. Cuyler, no. 21
Man and Climate, Bayard Taylor, no 20
Little Things, Rev. Dr, Stoors, no 19
Equatorial Regions of Africa, M. Du Chaillu,
in number IS•
Life in the Artic Regions, Bayard Taylor, 16
The Electric Light, Prof. Farrada, no 13
Social Responsibilities, J. B. Gough, no 12
Young America, Battu Ward Beecher, no II
Brazil and the Brazilhaus, Rev. J. C. Fletch
er, in number 10
The t orreliction of the Physical Forces, Prof.
Farrada, no 9
Magnetism, Prof. Farrada, no 8
Heat, Prof. Fariada, no 7
Chemical Affinity, Prof. Farrada, no 6
Gravitation and Cohesion, Prof. Farads, nori
Gravitation. Prof. Farada, no 4
Professor Parana's lecture are illustrated
with tiny-one engravings.
'ne Great Historical Picture of
WEI3gTER IN' THE SENATV,
WERF,TECt IN THE SENATE,
Webner.in the Senate,
Delivering his great speech on March 7, 1859.
No picture equal to it in size has ever he
fUre been sold fur less than from $5 to $lO,
and the first copies of the work, no betterthao
the present ones (as we are now printing them
from renewed plates), sold rapidly Reif() per
copy. It is nearly three by four feet in Siiv,
and represents WEBSTER- an occasion
when the whole nation, agitated, was waiting'
to hear him, standing:in the midst If his corn
poersi CLAY, FILLMORR, BEN TON
CHASE, SEWARD; CALHOUN,
and' a whole galaxy of the chosen statesmen of
the day. "Every Engravihg is accompanied
with all outline key, pointing : out by nattibers
the Paine and location of each person repre
sented. To every Subscriber to the Household
Journal, who forwarwards us $2, we will mail
the Household Journal for one year, and also
one copy of the above engraving-- , -mailed free,
and carefully put up with roller to preserve it
Address A. Hai thill & C 0.,. 20 North Mallow
street, New York.
The Empire Cif yae one I , iete, lii a splendid .
Colored Engraving of THE CITY , OF NEW
YORK, Showing the entire city,.and forming'
a complete Ilird'seye view of it con a sheet of
superfine drawing paper), 24by 21Vinelies, all
carefully colored by !mod. This fine picture'
has just been published at Three Dollars per
Copy, but by sit arrangeillpin. plreCted We are'
enabled to offer it to every Subscriber to the
Rolm hold Journal, who fowards us $2, in re
turn for -which we will mail free, a copy of the
above engraving" (done up with roller to pre
set ve it), and also the Household Journal for
Sample Copies of the Engravings can be
seen at our office.: All good - country bills, or
p3slage sin:tops, taken at par as remittances.—
Address all communications to the Publishers
and proprietors-of the Household Journal, A.
liartlull & Co., .20 Noith William street, New
Sewing .Machines Given Away !
Washing Machines Given Away!
ILLUSTRATED WORKS GIVEN AWAY !
Musicni Work Giben Away!
Parties desirous of procuring a Sewing'
Machine of Wheeler &. Wilson's Grover Sz.'
Baker's or Finkle Lyoa's manufacture, or
one of Johnson's Union Washing . Machines,
can do so by subscribing to_ the llousehottl
Journal, at the rate of Two Dollars a year.
Pull particulars cf the above; as well as of
the popular Musical and Illustrated publica
tions to be given away as premiums, will be.
- found in the first number of the new volume.
of the Household Journal, a copy of which wit)
be sent free to any address. By sending a.
three-cent stamp, a copy of the double page.
Map of the World will be sent along with it.
Address the Publishers of the Household.
Journal, A. Harthill & Co. ; 20 North William
street, New York.
JEWELRY.—A large and selected stock of
t i fine jewelry . of the latest patterns front the
best faCtaries in the country can be found at
IL L. & E. J. ZAIIM'a.
Cor. North Queen st: and Centre Square, Lan
caster, Pa. ,Our . prices are moderate and at!,
goods warranted to be as represented.
DLAT ED WARE: A Large and tine stock
11 of Plated ware at H. L. &E. J. ZAHN'S?
Corner of North Queen street & •Center Square,
Lancaster, Pa. Tea Setts, in variety, Coffee
Urns, Pitchers, Goblets, Salt Stands, Cake
Baskets, Card Baskets, Spoons, Forks, Knives,
Casters, &c., &c., at manufacturers pines.
REPLATING attended to at Moderate rates.
JOHN CAMERON, M. D.,
Hygienic Physician & - Accancheur,
Ci»-ner of Front and Gay 6, 7 reei4, -
HA S F2S CONCENTRATED L YE, su
perior to any now in use, can he had at the
Cheap Store of ffiffenbarh.
000 Good Brooms now selling:at 121; cents.—
0C , 500 at Itia cents ; 100 at a Qtiarter and 1011
Extra fine at 31 cents, selling at Diffenbach's.
ET A NEW SPRING STYLE
AT CR UL L' 8,
_No. 92 Market Street, Marietta, Pa. fiAli
P lOR COAL OIL-2.5 cents a quint
at Dr. Gr4re's Drit7 More.