Newspaper Page Text
4l tf- T' '"
IT MUST Bs j
ruiiLtsiiKn r.v as association- of riaN-TKus.-omrE on- ratx-raw AU.KV. r.i-Tn.i-.N- i-n-ion- and ii- Aur.mcK srni-r.Ts.
NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2, 18(12.
4 WW fit I
'-1 ill r)' 'ilt in- P
Jabilison Countn Jlirtftorn.
JOHN Ilt'oTt SMITH, M.l;il.r.
WIIJ.IAM KHANK, Utrordn.
JOHN MH'Mnf.VV, Manl.nl.
I,jf MarthnlW . II. tVilalnann, A. C. Tucker,
al .laaae A. Steele.
i Vri nj lAf Mnrlltnlin CmhrJ ,rx i.fh i,,. Crr ;
Jof i- Kyna, Kroort j nml .li.lin Keddi. k . Ih rrt
7iir Aenr Wileam prlvrr.
Vrea, IW.Vrror A. II Sltruili iBirl
ItVirr 7.IJ- (V.evfor K. B Car'!
II 'In .He .(eeThornae lensr.
ri,.,.ll,v.ftrnl nf tlr r I. h it .I 0 I"ll.l.
.i".. i.u.n.l-o II .rfrr H'. Jiiiin Wy.iit
I ,,. n IVr 1'rj.dtlvirnt tohti M . s,.ah,i y
Hrl,m af lkt f'rviflrrilt. II. M. lb lb,
sVir.. rfc-.r ., ,1. I., Stettnrt.
i iM Miorii'ii loliti M.-I'linll Smiiri
Itnonl nf Mmirti M. M. lirlin, I'ri'wuli-m -I K.
NV niMti.ti. A.J. MHyiM.i, H V,. ovH, Win, ;- rin-il-hvn,
.1. (.' Muith, M. 1. 1.. ( litil.orue, unit ,Un Hoiih.
f.rtn?iHirt f 'ofi'i7 W. I'. Joiim, Prfiiilnitt ; Willint
Jtol.irtB, T. .1. YRrbfuinb, Win. Mrivi-r, Win. 8ltirlf
II ouIn lli'iili. W MiithUH,.Inin'i TnnuT . M. Knith.
. Htf, A, .1, Oilo, Jhm. 1a rit Atxtrfw Amlfnu, .1. H.
iifcowlen, r.il .Itthn Cri'U'ly.
flMMlKH t'mHTlV:K V tMh MTV .
Knowli. ,-ov.:l i i t)f.
i',j.T HVirU AuliTSn(iiiHli fttitl ClttilHirnt'.
ttt i flu YiU hruiiKli,Turn.fr,S."tht::t', Phvih, Hrl- n,
NyMll, ( lifulliuiii aul I'lnibitrlie.
M birNrwtiiHQ, tcwttrt anil Turii'T
ltU.t Jukct, Stiiyfli-M ll(l 8Uimi.
fitm( (.'IjRiitlintii, MHyO-li! mid Kn'wlc
f.c lu-t..ntmtil ( a-h-, lrnT Hinl Newni:tii.
r,.i. lrivtT, C!i-Hli.Hii nihl lvii.
r.'ii(r Kuiil h , .ifWHrt nml Ncwmuu.
Hariri II. -HulMTtf, li irrl anil TnnliT.
.i'.h llrjutih, CihUmiiiib a ul Imvi.
' -liHtlium . Iti'Nui mul Aiiili-moti
Sp. hi; IImicIi. I linlKirnf unil Hi iro.
Ho, I.I... f.f 1 lii-ntlnitn, M ny Ui'hl ;nnl Knowli-i..
l.(,r t,...u iii, I F.x.etitlihvre Culc, Kr.nu'l hihI
i'llhlW i'i III H'll, Ctlt'ttttjillll unit Tui iht.
f. .r H(i. MaylH'lit, Juii.-h uud Kolicrtn.
gt-Tlm Hoard nl Alilcrnii-n tnrtUH Hn' Tui-fiUy
nitvi iirrt-i'.liiix tlx e'-roiiil mul Iburtti Ttinri-ilvi iu
nidi niiKitli. anil tlu Ciiintnon Omunt tlui ni-ioiiil
nidi Iihii'IIi Thiirflaj s in rn.-li mi ulli.
(tejihti'ii .lulin Runii.
ir iVijikim mi. V;rlr Mi! 1 1 .
N''-.""f l.irit?H.ntt Jtilill ). IhlTiP.
r.il'rHiiit Will. .Ii kill, .li.lm I'lUlll li T. Nl. Il I'll
n,.lni'l l'hiliin, Wm. lUki'i', .lolill t'lillr. ll. Willrun
i.yii .Inlin I'inltiH, .1. W. Wright , .loltn I'lii-Uflt,
.k.-1 Hmlt. W. ('. V i.ilu-lP. Tit, .in. is Knurl. Alrlrew
Jiiyi-i', n.ivnl Vuli - -in I t'hiii!.'!! Ihi HI.
64T Tin r.ilict' 'i':rl In npi'lit il rv.'ry niKdiiu nl
M.viji' .Unim II Hull. .ii Ji.;.u.r Tli.niit ll 'O
aou aiul J. K. IliL'tiaiiau.
W.'jlKM'-.l'llilw'l ll.tll, II.
T. Httr- W. .T.ti'it.T l'n lor
funmrr S H llilili,.,
ttaiiQcr John i orlotl .
Unvuut ('..Heclm .1.(1. Unify.
H'lihuad T.lT Clln lur - W. II. Itulioi l.ll
li.iw,il.(,.r the S.t'l.t .lt' I',.r ,.--.! I'll II l.im.'r
nl .1. K. N'i'tvm:in,
Ju.l.jf -Hou. Jitnii'ti w l.litt.ii id
fln-L I'. l lliill.-y Nii'luil.
4tr"Tlll' .lililKi-V CiioI Hiii'I In.' Ii,,;l SI, .1,0, if 111
i-.'u-ll nii'ti 111 , run) tin' v-iarl.'t It l','in- , ( "inii .-iil t'l
llif MuiiKtritli'-Ihr ('' inity, ii. ln-M Hi,' lii-m Mi, ii
,Uy ill .laundry . Al-l il. Inly illi'l Oi I''li--
Jaiic II, iu. N'HIli.iliirl llixt. r.
. . I v il ('. Love.
(p-Tlii- Court Mli'.-lii lln' llr.l Mmni.it in M.m li
jH.l.jr Ui.ii, William 'rmiii'i
Cln k Clou Us I'. I 'i-l'i.iim
ala Tl'o Co'irl lilorci Iiu, ill ill tloii'lat r. A nl ah.
i,v,..i If.o Hon. Suinui'lK l'rn i on
C'l ,il.,l M.lrr.l. K. I.l.-a.i'a
4v Tin' IV, Hit in-, l Iiu- ,0m M,,ol . ill M,t'irl
I. 0. 0. F.
.I.HM K. Hut, liraml -.'i ri'i irj , vhonM o.- j. ( t r- - -k . t
at .,i.),iuliV, l;i.
'IVniw. I ll't S'i. 1 Mi'OH tvory ToiiHi'Hy Km h
io,at ttioir llull.ou the omiier of Tutuu mul .Noil,
im-r l-l i.-i-. Tim oili lira ..r I lie ,nii,l I, rlll.urd
II. S. iH'aneur.N II.; J. K. Mills, V .; .1. I.. W, uk oy,
-i i ri'lury ; 1,. K. r'l'.iiu, Ti, .iurer.
1'riif,ii I.ikI, A... 10 Mi'i'U nl 1 1 lit sn'iie il.n'(t
evory Momlay Kveimi. Tim iii-i'ra are: It. A.
-t'auiplii-ll, N.U.; Henry Api'le, V.ll.;.l I. I'ark,
ai'r.-uiiy ; II. V. Ilrott u, Trcanurer.
Simi.'. ttalye, A'o. ! ilueia at their ll.ill.i'll South
Cherry atreet, every Kil'lay h veiling. The olU, era
am . II C. Covert, N Ii , Viink I1.iru.uii, V.li.j .lam, "
VA ,v nil, Sierelnry j W. M Mnllnry, Trianin r,
.In.., i.i ,. (, A' lttt. (i . iTllliiii) M 'HOh al Die
Hail, i-ori er ol I'uioii tm I SntiiuiLr rtrc.'tH, miry
rinira'lay KfililliK. The nllieera lire : Cliarlea It, ell,
N (1.; 1'. Frleililia-i, V (i ; Hill, rlu li , s-a-retnry ;
Rulpty JiciHiyiii' f, .V,. 1 Meela at the al'ove Hall
iu thu ttral an'l llilr,l We,liiea,laya in' en' h luontli.
The tilth-! ail': J. K. Mllla, I'. IV ; T. II. Mrllri.li, II 1'. j
ti. K Knller.S.W ; 1'eler llarria, Jr., J W , .loliu K.
lliilu, S. rilie , II It. Culler, Tn wnr. r
tliv flrdHi'V f'.niwjoeWt A'o. 4 Miela al Hie
aliovit Ha 1 ou Iho ei-ou,t ant loiirih Vt'eiliuvilay
ulllhta uf oiu h luoiilll. TIk 0111,-,'ra are Ja". T H"!
C Y., Ilein-y Al'tile, II I" Moker, S.W ; II. lrli',1
mail, J W Clnrlen Kireher, Cirihe; J N ttai.l,
AE1UVAL AND DEPARTURE OF TRAINS.
I.. in. vi lis K Kitilmllt' K K Train l'n l " I.'i, A.M.
' rr. kl 5:10,1'. M.
NulivilU' fc 1'ivnliir 11.11. Ti.iiu li'mi hI C 00, A M.
" nr. ni ;.im, I' M.
h l h.ilUunii,. K H Tl'Hill l.mi'i. nl 10 1)0, A M
nl 3;., I'M.
ADAMS EXPRESS CO UK ANY.
.inncc s,j, ;, , Ciii kv Smm
I't'rtmil wmliiu to tunul Irnlylil uiul I'm Wai'i'U ly
ih MoiniLig Tr.-un ot lli I.oi'im u I it Ast .Naiiii
VIUll, mul NkU Villi: .li l'n ITI lUtlN'XI,
on.Bl tiitlin iiu' ii n. n cm. i l' 0 ii';!."l III'
rtrn i t ri' u.
I pAVlPSO CofNTV DlRICTORT Continued.
! tf IltTABT QUARTERS AND OFFICERS.
i',.iHi 'l'iii iri' n 'D II v Ii tirn'i. i:. n Vit. y,
'oinifttnl iti(f .
irj,7 II.'ail'MBilr-r4 on Snmni-f ilrf-l ilf
I oril's nnUlrnro ) W. II. -iildl, M:ij l.Mli I' S. Iu
tiinlry, A. A. A. (I.
I'n...4 .V.im.i llwi'liinari.'rii M lh.' f'tij-hiil. A.
(iiili in, l ol. Iiit Ti'nn, liifimlry.
'i.i'-i A':'lttl vfli''rmiJ.r . II.1, liimtfUri on
1'tb.iry mm'I ; No. 10, (lintfc Cil t "a rrnlilincr.)
I'.. J. i. Iimplifim.
( Ai'f'iiil innrfrrni.vr No I'll, rry istr.rl, l'nH.
j R. h if-v .-ui.t.
I . A ,.,,l tj,t,irtrmn1r Yin,' nlrrl'1, 1,,'nr MrM.
I r.,ll. riv,,l,-nc k. r,..K. N. Llinli.
.. ..'-.,,. (ti.nrrr;,akt'r Vo. 7, MnrV.-t ntr.'!.
I iipi, .1 II il
i i.i.;f ('.,., r:. -ll.-ii.1rjmru.r-, . No. I(i, Tia rl.
! Cj I. It M Iy.
j I :. mil i .m t"' -'iiw,. Iliouil utiwi I i4. A
I ill I,-
j A. lmg 0',7,. ,7 t.i ,.i.i,.ts-0 ..rn. r oi' llro.ii
j mul Cnllr-i;!' Klrti ls l lml r!, iili n.
M..t;,,il IU. "uii.riifr tri.-t ilir K,.r.l's ..l-l
r. si, I. ii, i' ) Snriii i,li, K. S ill.
Mr.tiitil I'ltnt'.t'.i' t(flir -I ti ure 11 ilrci'l, Iiiyonip
Iluililint;. J. II. I'ikti i., Suriifi'ii, Rth K.mii. ky In
funtry, Arling M'-ilirhl rorv. i .t.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF MAILS.
Norlliorn Muil.u'H Loiisvill,., nrriv... Pally, .::0 P. J(.
" " " 1' . " 7.4.'iA.M.
rolonilii'i, vln T .M A. It.!!. arrir.K " 6.30 l'.M.
" " " l. iivi'i " (..ID A. SI.
Shi'll' v villi', vi N. l ' KP,Hrrin " a.MJ'.M.
lovi " 1U.00A..M.
I , I nn, ,M, an it-en " I .'.10 11.
" ... l.-avca " 1.CUP..II.
Myiupliia Mini, I,. n vi. k Hiiily.v n l.ulim illv nn,l ( ir.i.
I'OST-IIKKU KM OI':- IIKViiVH LKBANON AUK
Watcrtottn, .liMiniii(t' Kuril.
11 ST Oh PICKS UN' .IT OF N. .V ('. R.I1
M in ( l.,.i .i . Kilcl Ville,
Jor.l.-iii'a V(illiy, ,r ShcTtyvllli.,
B. B. CONNOR & EltO.,
i onm.Kioi (fit it ii a-n rs,
no 6 an.i.KOK STKKi-rr.
w Mock Juat recttlvrd and lor nala
low lo t loae out ('onkliiiueiita,
,)(( Blila. Salt, (or sal.' lie
KtJ i ' CONNOR A BRO.
1 1 t sl t, lor aulu by
1 VW ai 8 CON'NOlt Al IlltO.
( (-'nlia KOI'li-, lor 'ale by
')J ai S CONNOR A BRO.
( bhla. Coal Oil,, lor kale l,v
Ayf ap h ' CONNOR lllto.
hall' til, la. Coal OU., lr aale by
I V ii H CONNOR . BRO.
I !( I 'l",'n IH'OOS'S.for a.ile by
iOKJ ii, a CONNOR k BRO.
r( iMHesSOAl', loraalu by
)f a,H I'ON.NOK A BRO
r( boiea STAIU.TI, lor aale hv
tKf ' S ' L'ONNi.R t BRO.,
() rh, mis TI'M, l,,r Kale l,v
t apK CONNOR. BRO
1 1) hull ele-i-H 1K., lor aale hv
1 1 ai CONNOR A lllto
I t) ,1.1 UN I'lr.A, lor aale I'V
I t i H CON Not! ,V BRO.
I v bines Ye.ui I'OIVIH- R-i, lor aale In-
I J up l uM.NoK A BRO.
i)f cisks SOIIA, lor ...mi by
alH CONNOR A BRO.
I V fVJ , s toNNoR A l!RO.
a)."t h.H'afiiti l lNIH l S,l,,raali; by
) . It ION Nol: . Bill)
itj ati H
CONNuR A (ii.
! I 1,1,!.
lihla, VIN'HiAK, I r tale by
I't ap H CONNOR A BRO,
I I kits SAI.Mufi, I' r aale by
I IVJ iH CONN0I1 4 BRO-
O 4 kill M AI
Kl ill I., lor ran- bt
CON VOIt .1 BRO.
r kiln HKKItlMi, lor Bile b)
t) iH ClINNOK H Bill).
0 Itiia SHAIi, lor inle by
01 up CON'NOlt A B0.
() bb'a TKlll'T, lor aa e by
1 . ' ap H I i, Willi A BKO
I hbia. M tCKKKKI.. lor aale by
IV. ap S coNNiilt , BIIO.
bhls ( IDKR, lor aale bv
ap H ' CONNOR , Itl'.O.
U botes .In,-1 HI itlNll, b.r aale iiv
I ap a CONNOR ,t IIR'.I.
1 boxes line. I Sea 'el. for yaV by
ID up ion nor & into.
O k.'irs NAII S, loi saie b)
OV upa CONNOR A HUD.
tl 1)1, Is Criishe I Sii-ar, Tor sale hv
)l ) ap I uNNoR A BRO.
Ik lTy liH Ml- Al . lor rale In
rr v lib a KUil'lt, lor sale by
0)) ap CONNOR A BRO
tasks, HAMS, lor sale by
(f lib d
CON N O A lllto.
.-JAri.ti Sllll'-.s, lor c,e by
ZJ ap II CO-kN"ll A HUO.
ifff obis lino I'uTA I'oK.s, lor aHle by
l ui4 CONNlllt BKO.
OA boxes t'l-eah Caiileli Slvl'll, tor a.ke bv
(OV ap CIA NOR A BRO
8 bills Oinou SKIS, lor hIu by
ap H CONNOR A BRO.
t liereea Caiivaase. I it A MS, it 1 1 Ii a Inrk'e lot oi all
XV ' a,iria ot l!nols, ttlneb we ttiil rlone uut 'olA, at
our obi al.init, No t CHe.i, alreel.
at, a 11 11. CONNOR A BRO.
I'll 1. W II
' I MIK HlliMiUon nt citiifii, mmnjjt rti.arHl iittion vn
i ilui N'thvii;. riuinuir m-.lni! a.il, is niMi
lully callrj to Unit otlm-, No. l m ailoruk ktlroot, i
oli't ltitr, iHiwttt.i v'ticrry uil llu Simro.
r. t'liLKMAM II fell I'lit'lUlMlUnillfr of llK'lll. tDf, ill!
Ituiwl uuliiii i.-tl i-hm ru in-.- ami tldtU-nnit hUfcvr,!
lor luany your paxi.ui lUn iniuuui ol pkivati Imu
ariu, ti.tn nitlnci'it Unit lo tti'vou tit uuliviilcJ tttu-u-Itou
ml di.-Ji'Mrii ml itii u. .iiua. Many vm of
lb' nit mi iiiv-'U'im.! cliuni- ( i intvt irouiiuy yiut-ltnl
to hifi linpiir-l liP'llutil nl tri lan'Ul
I'riiiiHi , !Uc.tu.Ury, I't'iVmrj mul UtTftllUry lypha
lillt, loIIOTllUA, lilfttl Slltl llll tl.-t'lU-l-B tl hl tt'Uit
tun. itruiHi y ui-hhm, iutsitti) Lo roHiHUtit u tii
A li'iual trrt'iru Unlit ttnl (inti-iiniitil U.ir-rmit
mt'DU oi iiit WtHiib, mul tlx' .hftf mtMhg hii
(ifMHIItlU llllll ill lltltllkil'll )HilllMll'U'
Kvi-iy Ctixnul Knliu i till' Wiiiur, mul of l-Mlii.abd
rri'luw.i.N tt tin' K.'itim, u I iiu-Mt nHk-n oi (i-MiuU,
Will Im-i nrc.l tiy K ir - ui hi iy iiAiii l-is If ,ilitr
of tl.H l iUt r iif m uii'lt'rt.tki u b) lr. (.'uli'mmi,
cure ) itiiuiiuMi uarruH(fi , hm a ctfiiil emuiiiiAi ifd
l' H (MM Ui tllH lltt t'Mf.H V lll'tl all KIM Ul tUAVJi tt
fill. Ml f-II)' l.lll miKI'Vt'.l IIK'lllii'l tM OI'ttiHliUtf.
t'l'irtohn iii f iUi.'r w x ni'i in n in jn-1 -,,, or by Uritrr
(:i't.-i itmij; i 'avi ) wn u.t' ti t il ) tit )t tiuil til ft uy IU' u I
iHtiMtf u mi 'n' , i nn In' iur'l,iu uiudt C4Witt liy itic
ftt'itrit v- iiiritix'i. in l"i iy vi-lii l.ourn.
Sti icl VHintiiii'iu'i', n 'impi itiu hlii'D, tn t Bioiltirfttc
utiaWK1'. w i iji'V in ti'iu wati tti (aiiron.
4r Nil uuMt'iu y it mm! iu tti ti (tttnit-i.t of mener
ilurafl, be tn'lK'Vt'H (in Uit nthii) II urm.u.'.t
M urv tt ittM llnu Ituii it m k veil t-rM.
DllltU itt'UI ll.Ui ilit tu if it- ui.n un4 (III iMtis III
tt et (vu Id, '9i i
t r. it m s
I'., i 0,.,x, p. r auiiiiiii .. js 00
Tai Warsit I' it.'i, per aniintn .. .. Oil
inn I iov, it anuum oo
TIiniSDAV MofiNING, OCT. 2, 1SC2.
a rno iinATio,
l Oio I'rraidriil ol ilu I tilled
U'asiiiniito.v, rNfii.2, 1502.
i, AliraLam Lincoln, rrcsiijoiif of (lie
United Slafi-g of America, and fonun.in-tlrr-in-thicf
of the Army itnil Kavy
tliercor, do herelty pnx l.iiin and dei lare,
Ihat Iicri'iiflrr, m liemtolore, flu war will
lie roneciited lor Iheolijeet of pr.tt'tieal
ly restoring tlio roiiulitulinnal relations
between the Tniled Stales nd (lie peo
ple thereof in which .States (hat relation
is or may he suspended or disturbed; that
it in my purpose upon the next nieetin;,'
of Congress to again recommend the
adoption of a practical measure tender
ing pecuniary aid to tlic free acceptance
or rejection of all the slave .xia.ci, go
called, the people whereof may not then
he in rebellion against the United States,
and which States may then have volun
tarily adopted, or (hereafter may volun
tarily adopt, an immediate or gradual
abolishment of slavery within their re
spective limits; and that thu ellbrls to
colonize persons or African degcejif, -w ith
their Vonscnt, upon tlie continent, or
elsewhere, with the previously obtained
consent of the Government exist
ing there, will be continued. lh.,1,),
the fust day of January, in the yen,- of on.
Lord, out. tluiinand ehjht hundred and fii 'y
thret, all persons held as .Javes within .my
Slnte, nr vithiii muj dfiyncded jiart of a Nidi;
thf people vltrrcnf shall then in ,y,V,Voi
agnimt the United State, shall be then, theure
fn ward arid fn-evtr free, and the hixwutive
tluvenmwd pf the t'nied Sluri, inch'dim
the military and nttral authm-ity theraf, will
recoijni-.eand maintain the freedom of such
pe wis, and will do no act or acts to re
press such persons, or any of llieni, in
any e Hurts they may nialti for their
tual freedom; that the Executive will, mi
the first day ot .January aforesaid, hv
proclamation, designate the Slales, ami
parts of Stales, if any, in which the peo
ple thereof respectively, phall then lie in
rebellion strains! (h, United States: the
fact ihat any Slate, or the people thcrcuf.
shall on that day be in good faith repre
sented in the Congress f Tniled
States by members chosen thereto at
elections wherein a majority of the iiiali
tied volcrg of such States shall have par
ticipated, shall, iu the absence of strong
corroborative testimony, bp deemed con
clusive evidence Ihat such State and the
people thereof have not been in rebellion
against the United States.
Addition is hereby t ailed lo an art of
Congress, entitled an act to make an ad
ditional Article of War, approved March
1.1, ISO'.', and w hich act U in u,0 words
and jignres following:
"fie it enacted ly lh". S, nale mid fone if
Jlepre.ientatii'es of the United StaUn, in Cm
(jreti assaulted, That hereafter the follow
ing shall lie promulgated as an addition
al Article of War for the government of
the Army of the United States, and shall
be obeyed and observed as such :
Article: All ollieers or persons in (he
military or naval service of (he I'niled
States, are prohibited from employing any
of the forces under their respective com
mands for the purpose of returning fu
gitives from service or labor, uliu may
have escaped from any pi-rsmi to whom
such service or labor is claimed to be
due, and any ollieer w ho shall lie found
guilty by a court martial, of violating;
this article shall be dismissed frutu (he
Sec. 2. And It it further enarl.J. Thai
this act fill. ill take elli'i l liniu and alter
Also lo (he !Mh and Ui seel ions of an
act entitled " an act (o suppress insur
rection, to punish (reason and rebellion,
to seize and confiscate property of rebels,
and for other purposes, approved July
17th, and which sections are in the
words and liguies following :
Ski-TIOM D. And k it farther tnaeted,
That all (he sla"es of persons who riball
hereafter be engaged in rebellion agaiust
the (ioverninent of (he United Slates, or
who shall in any way pivo aid or com
fort thereto, escaping ii-oui such persons,
and tailing refuge within the limits of
the army, and all slaves captured from
such persons, or deserted by them and
coming under (he control of the tiovern
ment of the United Slates, and all slaves
of such persons on or being within any
place occupied by rebel forces, and af
terwards occupied by the forces of the
United States, shall be deemed captures
of w ar, anil shall be forever free of their
servitude and not again held as slaves.
Skc. 10. And U it further emo ted, That no
slave escaping into any slave territory or
Ihe liislrict of Columbia, from any of the
Slates shall be delivered up, or in any
way impeded or hindered of his liberty,
except for crime or some otfetise against
tht) laws, unless (he person claiming said
fugitive shall llml make oath that the
person to whom the labor or service of
said fugitive is alleged to be due, is his
law ful owner, and lias rot been iu arms
agaiusi the l uited Males in Ihe present
ri hellion, nor lu any w ay citen aid or
comfort thereto: and no person engaged
in the military or naval service of Ihe
United States shall, under any pretense
whatever, assume in decide on the valid
ity of the claims of any person lothe ser
vice or labor of any other rfrson or
surrender up any such person to the
claimant, on pain of being flismiseil
from the service.
And I do hereby enjoin upon and or
der all persons engaged in the military
and naval service of the United Stales,
to obey and enforeo within their respec
tive spheres of service, the Article and
Seel ions above recited. And the Exec
utive w ill in due time recommend that,
all citizens of the United Slates who
shall have remained loyal Hunto
throughout the rebellion, shall, upon (he
restoration of the Coiistilnlioimr rela
tions betw een the United Slates and their
respective States and people, if Ihe rela
tion shall have been suspended or dis
turbed, be compensated far all Iwr Ly neti
of the United Slain, ini hidir,, lJ,t A.v. f
In witness w hereof I have hereunto set
my hand and casued the seal of l,n Uni
ted States to be aflied.
Done at the City of Washington Ibis
the twenty-second day of September, iu
the year of our Lord one thousand eight
hundred and sixly-lwo, and of the In
dependence of Ihe United Slates tl0
ISigned, AI'.liAllAM EINCtif.N.
I'.y the president.
Wm. If. Si: a K 1 1, Socrcl.,ry of Stale.
Letter from Parson Brownlow
What the I'eople Demand.
'lathe VAiU.r rf the. J'hindc'jJ.,,, Pre- :
Sir: I have just returned from Orleans
county, in this Slate, where I have been
by invitation of a commit lee, to addresss
an audience of some thousands of per
sons, on the last day of an agricultural
fair. I spoke in Ihe open air, from a
stand in the centre of the enclosure, and
wa.s able to make myself heard to the
outskirts ol the largest assemblage I
appeared before at 'the North. I bestow
ed about twenty minutes of my lime
upon agricultural pursuits told the peo
ple of ihe amount of w heal received an
nually a( Oswego and liu'lalo (r the
abundant crops throughout die loyal
States of the capacity of those Sialcs in
the way of feeding the whole world, if
need lx and assured them that such a
country was worth lighting for. The re
mainder of my speech was upon the sub
ject of (he war, and that of ihe origin
and wickedness of the rebellion. I was
listened to throughout wilh marked at
tention, and 1 had every indication from
tho large audience Ihat they were with
me in sentiment not even objecting to
Ihe bitterness of my manner, or the sc.
verity of my language.
lint 1 set out, not to write you that I
had spoken on this occasion, or what I
said, but to say something of public sen
timent, there, here, and elsewhere, as re
flected by those with whom 1 have con
versed. The people, Ihe real people, are
far ahead of the (ioverninent and the
heads of our army in their desire to crush
out this rebellion. They are clamorous
for a more vigorous prosecution of the
war, and (he most loyal men in all the
country arc complaining bitterly that
more vigorous measures are not adopted.
They are willing to furnish men and
money; (hey are willing to pour out
their blood and treasure upon the altar of
their country ; bill they want to see 're
turns for these great and patriotic outlays
in the shape of victories aud successes,
that will tell upon the destinies of these
vile conspirators against this 1 ioverninent.
The people say, with one voice, i all
out more men, rush upon (he rebellion,
overwhelm tho traitors, and put an end
to the war in that way. And my word
for it, no settlement oi' (his controversy
will ever meet the approval of the people
that doeH not rcijtiiiv an iincondilionul
surrender on the pan of the rclu-ls, and
Ihe restoring of the riars and stripes over
every seceded Slate on the continent.
Tho MiHtercJioH v., el fallen ranee of our
Covcrnmeht toward this infernal rebel
lion, and the tenderness with which out
generals in command deal with rebel
leaders and their lino houses and other
properly, are mailers of bitter complaint
everywhere. The people are not dispos
ed to tolerate it any longer. And among
those whose kindred and friends have
fallen iu bailies now pasf, aud whose
houses and homes are threatened wilh
llio Insolent lnvailers ot (lie .South, tcel.
ings of unutterable indignation are en
tertained against those who sympathise
with the rebellion, and by words and
deeds give aid and comfort to the inn; -deters.
And this is not to be wondered
al. How could they feel otherwise?
Such a state of feeling is now being
engendered, and such a tttorm is coming
as will sweep from the loyal Slates all
who dare set up for the rebellion, and
Ihat before a great w hile. The North is
full of traitors, meaner, iu all material
respects, than Ihe traitors ut; llichmond.
These vile miscreants are seeking lo poi
son the public mind against l'resideid
Lincoln; charge him wilh (he origin of
the war; declare him incompetent, and
even propose tod'nt him, and inaugurato
.letf. Davis as a pnace measure, niliers
lake the ground that we have not uieu
enough to put down the rebellion in the
lield, and that the 1'residcnt is al fault.
I tell them the 1 'resident is not al I'.iull;
(hat Senators and liepresentatives in
Congress gravely told us that there were
double the number of men iu I lie field
necessary to put down the rebellion, and
that these money-saving paitisun Con
gressmen madly stopped enlistments just
at the time our armies should have been
increased. These vile demagogues are
now at work iu the tlilbrent Stales, try
ing to reorganize and resurrect old, de
funct, rot leu, exploded, and flyblown
political parlies The oiili is lull of
men of this class, who, for the sake tif
power and place, would compromise (his
quarrel with the South, upon terms dis
graceful to every loyal State ln the Union.
Atany of this class of men are in Con
gress. While the 1,'ichmond .Tnnta are
passing conscription laws, forcing every
man, from sixteen to lifly-tive, into the
army, these men in the Union Congress
werestopping even the voluntary enlist
ment of gallant men willing to light its out
of these troubles. And Iheso very men
are now trying to throw the rrsjionsihili
ties of our late, reverses on 1'resident
Lincoln, brought about by the want of
men hi y refused to give the President!
Let the people look to this matter, and
brand these infamous traitors at the ballot-box,
in (be coming- elections, as the
worst of trailers, and the moM danger
ous of enemies in this the Irving hour
of ,i;r ration's d:.i,grr. If we Would
save Ihe country, 1, I these traitor, and
this lira:.oo, be eru-lieil out. I.( ! al! true
men nip this d, n j )u. i,,,,)
Aiirlher cla--s of traitors Certainly
hypocrites are preaching up (hat ive
must consult Ihe (ireal Arbiter of our
destinies; that e must pray and work
to the ends of peace before "we can call
upon God for help! As a nation, we
have preached, prwjel, and i;i,y;y, ie I our
selves into these troubles, and we must
now fyhl out of them! 1 have great
faith in Providence myself, and 1 have
no fears that lie will 'take sides with
Ihe Southern rebellion, which lie knows
to have originated iu falsehood, perjury,
dishonesty, and drunkenness. I!nt we
are not to fold our anus at the bidding
of hypocrites and demagogue?, and call
on God to relieve us; we must o:, and
"act well our pari," for there all the
honor uiul piety lie! Napoleon made n
good remark when he said, ' Heaven is
ever on the side of the heaviest artillery."
And Cromwell, though an ungodly man,
gave his roundheads good advice, vt hen
he said, "Trust in i iod and ke.p vour
The rebellion is now rampant in every
direction, and the rebels have their full
force in the liclrf, w ithnul being a'ole (o
increase it making a desperate ell'otl
before new I nion levies can be muster
ed into service. They have invaded
Kentucky, overrun Tennessee and Mis
souri, and are now threatening the loyal
Slates of Ohio, Illinois, Indiana, and
Pennsylvania. Lei us meet llieni with
a deli nniiieil spirit, and make Ibis
the most disastrous campaign to them
they have yet undertaken. We have
just had :iihi,(I(M) noble men added to our
army, and soon we shall have ."ij(.i,(H)(i
more. We have the money and (he credit,
and we have the arms and the amninni-
(ioll let Its da the (')).- ,'
Let us drive the rebels from the gates
of Washington. Let us send (hem bowl
ing from Ihe llorder Slates into (he Cot
ton Stales, and thence into the Gull of
Mexico. Let us seize upon East Ten
nessee: hold Ihat great railroad thorough
fare, and thus break the backbone of ihe
rebellion. J.el us crush (heir armies at
all points, and compel Kichmond tocapi
(itlate, ami by the time we are required
logo into winter rpiaiters, by the rigid
blasts of w-inler, ihe dcath-knelf of
treason will be .sounded, and order pro
claimed once more throughout Ihe land.
The conduct of Governor Cnrtin, and
the y.el with which the people nf Penn
sylvania arc preparing to meet the inva
ders of their soil, is spoken of in the
highest terms of praise in nil circles.
Already has Pennsylvania more men in
this w ar than any olher Slate, according
to the population. And well may she
muster an army of citizens now, (o ineel
(he enemy on her borders. Once master
of Pennsylvania, the enemy would a I
once direct a predatory foray through
New.lerscy iuto Ihe Empire Mate, and
the vile marauders would sack and pil
lage as they go. Heme the intense in
terest felt here in the success of Penn
sylvania in this emergency.
Peginn nts an; still crowding on through
here lo Washington and liarrishurg,
from the New England States, and from
eastern and western portions of this
Stale. New Vork has done nobly, and her
Governor has acted well his part. I hunt
ing regiments ready lo start, and those
now tilling up,ew- Vork has scnlinto the
field one hundred and seventy infantry
regiments, thirteen regiments of ( avalry,
livo regiments of lield artillery, two re
giments of heavy artillery, one regiment
of engineers, and one rocket battalion.
What an army! And all these have en
listed, and are now enlisting, lor three
years or during the war !
I'.V Sliecial ilivililnill la, I ..v,.n',,,. i
ad. Iressed tho LI-Mb New "lurk rceiineni .
under command of Colonel Joseph Will
inga full and splendid regimen, well
armed and uniformed, who are now
leaving for the seal of war. I upuLo in
City Park, in front of the Aslor House, iu
the open air, surrounded by the regiment
and a vast and enthusiastic croud of
spectators. I loiinil the proper spirit
animating this regiment a spirit of in
dignant vengeance towards Ihe insolent
mar.iiideis now threatening lo invade
Pennsylvania a spirit thai will know
no rest until the blood of the traitor
have washed mil (be pollutions t.r their
foul footsteps! 1 urged them on to bat
tle and In victory. 1 pictured to their
minds all (he " pride, pomp, and circum
stances of glorious war," and they re
sponded with all that indicated their ar
dor and bincerily. Wo had a stilling
lime, and no mistake.
The news received bere this morning
is of the highest importance, and is quite
refreshing to all loyal men. It indicates
that the rebel army is retreating from
Maryland aud Pennsylvania much more
expeditiously than they came into these
Slates, and that they are not making
their escape unscathed. Jell Davis, Lee,
aud Stonewall are now convinced thai
'Maryland, my Maryland," is still
owned by the " Northern hordes." And
as for the rich valley of ihe Cumberland,
in the Keystone Male, II. cy are mil hue.
ly to enjoy its luxuries.
The news from the west continues
cheerful. The rebels are filling b:n k
from ( incinuali. Let our Generals iu all
eases follow il.em up, and press them
into tin- i-i'tlmi State ; I el thru, have :,i
peace, or quarters; but, with our new
and splendid forces, let the war be
made aggressive, until they cry fi r peace
and return to their allegiance in the stars
W. G. PPOWNLOW.
Nrw Voi k, Sept. l."i, lSC.'J.
Sixty and Sixteen
General St. Anbyn wan standing be
fore his mirror, busily engaged in the
adjustment. of his neck-cloth.
"Confound this neckerchief I he ejacu
lated. Riving it :t pull this way and a
twitch that. "Jim, what's the reason
lny neck-rigging won't set .is trimly as
yours V Von young (.haps have a kn.u k
thai I semi how can't got the hang of,
itlxnil yoiii- dress."'
"I am sure I can't act ount for it.
uncle!'' laughed a handsome yont.h of
about twenty. "Perhaps it's something
incident to our y nth. like si-ai let lever,
or falling in l..ve! "
'That's , just it, Jim: The la. t is--now
let me lat. h you laughing if you
dare, you young tug up, I'm going (o be
''Going to be married, uncle!" ex
claimed ,1 aines Ashley, in open-eyed as
tonishment. " I never dreamed of it U'
" llow should you, w hen you only ar
rived yesterday from a year's absence in
Europe. I'm going to' call ou her this
morning, Jim come with me, and be in
troduced lo (be 'sweelest .sixtceu'alive '."
"Only sixteen, do you say, uncle V"
"Don't look so horrified, Jim ol
course 1 don'l expect her to be desper
ately in love wilh an old codger like me
Ihat would be unreasonable. Put
she'll make me a sweet, dutiful little
wile, and I There's no use talking, I
can only say one thing the Lord deal
w ilh mo as I shall deal with this child 1"
'I he old man lifted his hands rever
ently towards'IIcaven as bespoke.
Josephine Clare was silling among her
lloweis in the sunshine, blonde and gol-den-hnired,
wilh blue eyes, and a deli
cate little mouth, tinted wilh the softest
crimson. One tiny dimple cleft her
round chin, and the peachy bloom upon
her cheeks was such as comes only to
sixteen. No wonder General St. Anbyn
lost his heart to Ihe wondei'ously beau
tiful child it must have been an iron
smt of machine if he hadn't.
She rose wilh vary ing color to
her line old lover as ho entered.
"Josey," he said, cheerily, after the
words of.salutation had been exchanged,
"I am not alone to tlay-r-let me introduce
my nephew, James Ashley'.''
Josephine lifted her blue eyes lo the
si ranger's face for the lirst time, wilh a
wild, terrified pane (he peach-blossom
red faded from her cheek, and the first
General St Anbyn knew, she fainjed in
"What's the matter.'" stammered the
vcreran," in breathless terror. "Js she
dead? is she dying? l or Heaven's sake,
get Rome cold water. Open the windows,
somebody bring burnt feathers!'
" Do lay the poor child down, Gener
al !' exclaimed Miss P.etsy Clare, Jose
phi tie's maiden aunt, who rushed in at
Ibis juncture. ''Don'l hold her-so tight.
There, now, she's cumin' round all right,
don't you see !"
The general looked on admiringly
all his military ladies seemed as nothing
lothe deftness wilh w hich Miss P.et ay
managed mat lets !
vv nai eouiii nave ma.
my love?'" he asked, w hen
e was smil-
"I don't know," she murmured; "it
was the heat, 1 suppose !"
" And w here's .liny'.'" asked the per
' If you mean thai (all young shaver,"
struck in Mis P.etsey, " he's gone home
like a feller o' pense, serin' he couldn't be
o' no use here."
"General St. Anbyn," said Josephine,
ilia Very low voice", "1 know yon will
think mo a silly little goose, hut please
don't bring that young man bete
" Jos.-phini my own love, why not ?"
"llccail because," faltered ihe girl,
playing wilh his watch-chain, and biding
her Hushed face against his breasl. " lis
a w him of mine !"
"Well, iihI as yoiis.iy, Josey,'
the old General, "but I niust retnai
e , i - ......
"Women are unai countable creatures,"
said Josephine, try ing to laugh, 'A,,',
now tell me n butt I your new pi. tm ,-si."
Hut long alter the General had gone,
the child-bride lay on her sola, shutting
out Heaven's light (Voiu her ryes with
( loscly clasped hands, and breathing nut
Ihe wild, wailing moans that can come
only from a broken heart' I
lieed JoHf-nliine Clare!
When General SI. Aubyu n iium-d li
his room at the hotel, he found Jaini -i
Ashley pacing tin. Uli, ),i)nje.
"Elide," he .said, looking up as llm
General entered, "1 have . hanged my
mind about that far-away ollieial post in
India. W ill you obtain ihe appointment
fur me ?"
"Certainly; but James, you would be
obliged to sail immediately !'
"The sooner Ihe better, sir. Every
hour lh.it J lemain in this country set m's
an age to me."
"James !" said General St. Anbyn, r,..
garding his nephew with a keen, piercing
gaze, "what does this menu ? And why
docs Josephine obje. t to seeing y.i'u
again ? Tin n- m some lnyslei y here !"
"1 would to Heaven 1 bad died ere I
h id gone Ihete to-day," gasped Ashley.
"Ask me no further, uncle ii is best
for the happiness of all t ,ry t.
in eternal oblivion !"
General St. Aubyn sloud a moment in
deep thought, as James hastily quitted
the room. Suddenly a new light seemed
lo break upon him he grew gliaslly pal,,
and i leiiched his hands firmly.
"1 have it!" he murmured between lus
teeth; this is the 8irl to whom James
was engaged before he went to Europe,
and that mercenary scoundrel Clare
would have broken both their hearts and
put me iu this false position t-, secure his
"iv-'i en, la It M,l not be '"
Two long bouts General St. Anbyn
paced his room the mental conflict w'at
sharp and tierce, but the noble heart Iri
iimphed. The next day he sought Jo
sephine's presence, afler a long interview
wilh her father.
"Josephine," he said', "would you ob
ject to celebrating the wedding next
week instead of next month ?"
She looked up in surprise.
" A bridegroom is privileged lo be im
patient, he said, lightly.
" It shall be as you desire," she repli
Palo and lovely as her own pearN,
Josephine Clare stood at tho threshold
of Ihe church waiting for (he bride
groom's cortege. Al length il came, and
General Si. Aubvn steruied f, iru-aril
"Josephine," ,o whispered, "my gen
erous, noble p irl. 1 feared ihe l,ri.!f;;n,
d sixty wouliH.r. ill suited lo your fresh
bloom, so I have subsitufed one of (w en -'!
,0W' forward, you scampi
Audi ingoing to I,,. (,n banil to give aw.tv
Josephine thought she was in a blissful
dream, but noit was true it was true,
and almost h. (.uld realize, tho nevv
slate ol things, she was light, married
to Jain. s Ashley, ,r a,,d only loy,,,
and the General, folding her iu his arms,
" oitr fa her and I have arranged mat .
ters all rtghl, dearest ! Don't (hank me,
for although I have lost a wile, I hav
Rained Ihe sweetest of Kl t lo nieces ! Em
quite satisfied, Jos, y !"
And so were Mr, ;,,! Mrs. James ali
Ihe liichuiond ; tells ,thal al
Iale sitting of th,. ,v.i Congress il was
unanimously voted that Mason and Mi
d II, Conlcdcrate Commissioners to I on
don and Pan's, should be recalled. I hce
heroes of (he Trent mighi ,av will,
Othello, that their " occupation's cone"
but, in truth.as the Now York 7,'we,sng.
gcMs, they have no occupation. Pourim.
water ,nto sieves, or dying to make ropes
of the sands or the sea, would produce
as many results as have accrued to the
rebels Iron, their playing al diplomacy.
ll.",.v 'v,',' received as ambassadors
neither was one of Ihrtu ever admitted
lllto the presence of Victoria or Napo
leon, to whom they were accredited. The
ollicials whom they .uldresed gave them
the cold shoulder. Their lengthy epis
l is were very often acknowledged in
the most curt manner. Thef are nobod
ies, and were Healed as such. Every
dog has his day, and they had theirs
on the Trent. ,, ,1( ni)I111lt 1)iev
anded in England, Ihey fell into a hope'
less abysm of utter insiguili, anee. Such
was their position, (,r want of position,
in Europe. Sow, their own friends have
snnllcd theui mil in b'ebeldoin. Wheth
er they come home is a matter of pi c
lound indifference. I : , , t w,. presume that
lor personal salety, Mason will continue
in his furnished rooms in London, and
that Slidell will remain in his gloomy
solitude, for his only visitors are de
sponding traitors in the b'uedii Faubourg
St. llonoic tlial stalely mansion which
he leased, iu order m be near (lie palace
of Ely see llonihon, and Ihe embassies of
Great Piibiin, Greed', Prussia, aiul Sa,.
"W eituer. in the .came s I reel,
Howell Cobb is among 1. C!, ,, -i
spoils of war, anil Ihe Philadelphia Pill
It tin makes the suggestive iibpiirv
"llow will be fed ou being brought ha, ,
a captive to Washington, where, for four
years, he handled Uncle (Sam's funds
mid plotted the treason for which the
South and tint North are both, sullcrmg
Soscverly? lie was one of those that,
boasled last year that he would go to
Washington, and help lo pulldown the
Stars and Stripes, and raise i,, their
Stead tho Stars ami Pais. He will go to
Washington, but it will be as a prisonei
of the (ioverninent lli.it he betrayed ;
and if he has any conscience left, af
ter so many years of wear and tear
among- the machinery ol disunionism,
and so many months of actual watf.ne
against the Govei niueni of vv hi, h be w :ia
one of ihe hiehei-l sworn ollieers, bis
emotions on seeing IheCapito) dome once
more cannot be enviable. It is a ques
tion for the Onvt rntiicnl what to do with
litis especially disl in;-nislied traitor w Im
is now in its hands. C rtain'y it docs
not seem right that be should come un
der the category of ordinary prisoners of
war, liable to be exchanged lor any one
of equal rank, lie was a conspirator
ajninst the nation long before any State
had seceded. He w a : a traitor long be
fore he went out of ollu o His treason
was eomiiiilted in Washington, and he
an lie tried in Washington. W e have
certainly the light lo except him fio'l!.
the opeialion o the agreement cotici in
in" l be exchange of prisoners. The
r. Lcl Government has excepted from H
all llm raptured commissioned olli.cis
from the Iale army of General Pope, ami
in treating them like Minis. We miwi
excepl Cobb also; hold hint (mill Ihe
war is over and thru punisli him. Per
haps litis mode id dealing w ith hun may
not ph ase bis old l.i, ml, James P.in han -an.
nor the secession Drmorrai ' gen
erally hut it would give gn at Mtisl'ae.
lion to (he people at large
Mimic tt ti I i
lai knii hi llavi iaiia
Old ' Motievv all" i ame I iding dunn ,i
Ihe river, ii -turned lo liobvar Heights,
the observed ol all observers. He was
dressed in the enarscsl kind of homespun,
seedy and ilutyal Ihat; wore no old
hat which any .Northern beggar won1, 1
consider an insult to have oiloicd him.
and in his general appearance was in no
respect lo he ibsliiiguishad from Ihe mon
grel, hare tooled crew who follow bis
lortiines. I had heard mm h of Ihe de
cayed appearance of the rebel soldiers,
but such a looking crow d! Ireland, in hot
worst straits, could present nu parallel;
and yet they glory in their ihaiuo.
iK.V''.' ! 'I I :ti.s . -M,,,., iii,i,.,r,, llei.li
V J i I r,o o, v ', i ,l, ,(,, la i r