Newspaper Page Text
NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE, SATURDAY OCTOBER 11, 1802.
jGabtton County ginriorn.
JOHN III'UII HM ITU, Mnynr.
V.'IJ.MAM fr'IIANK, Wr.
JOilil Clli.'.MlilXY, tVunh.il.
Jirj.uftf Jki! -W, II. Wilkinson, A. (,. Tiid.tr,
id .lames A. Stele.
.?.., rthe JV ..- Ii'lin ( hu mbh y , rs-t,p:,, 11 rut ;
I., r.yun, swcond ; and John Rcldick, third.
Tu Awiot William lirivor.
j:rcnue (Wf(ft.r A. I!. ! hanklund.
IliuVr I'.ir f.';trl;r V.. If (iitrrctl.
'j'..'i'i-T- U. Henry.
II hmf Ma-tT Thon-iiia 1 akc.
'iTintriitltut of li'o?- J. ImM.
''"liri inlf'l'.nl r the IVutir ll'. Jem. s WJ :itt.
( '" " f "!.',.! li.hii M. Seiibnry.
l', i rf (!i4, C. l-'--' . 'J .'. i.. Mi J',l'l''c.
h'tl Owr,' ,T. Ii. s'tl'VOlll.
( I'y Adorn-j h.l.a Hi I'l.ail Smith.
;w,,t r M.r . M. M. llrlen, I'rc-.d.ul ; .1. K.
wmnn.U. A. J. Mayllc'd, Scovol, Win. A li aU
"i, .1. C Smith, M. ;. I.. I luboriio, Slid .la.i I'.obb.
( i.,,iiu ( wm il'X. V. .lun' H, President ; William
li'Tl, T. J. YBrhrnugh, Wm. Driver, Win. Htcuait,
ill's Hough, W. Jliillins, Jiiim.'i Turner, C. M. South-iti-,
A. J. Cole, Jni. Havm, Andrew Anderson, J. II.
nowles.aud Johu Creudy.
STAMJlNO OiMHIirhlU OK'iiIK CITY lolNl.!!..
JV.mi! Knowlca, Scovol snd Colo.
W'ular Work Anderson , Smith and Claiborne,
Greets Vurbrmif.li, Turner. Sou thgate, I av is, Brlen,
lyflold, Cheatham end ( lalbortio.
It Imrf Newinnn, Stewart aud Turner.
VAeyo'inl J.it.i , Maylloll and Sloan.
frJwoU Cucuth mi, Mnyllcld und Knowkp.
lira Itrparlutr.il Cri'iidy , I'rlver and Nowrnuu.
i,, linvr, Cheatham and Davie.
' mWrry smith, Stewart mid Newman.
Mm Ift Roberts. Stewart and Turner.
Hut), Hough, Ciiilboruo"uud Davis.
I'niUt Cheatham, llrk'ii anil Anderson
i-liriwj IlmiU. Claiborne nnd linen.
II '..rhlimtse ( licallmm, May lb id una Knowles.
.jirji.if,.', u..il ' .i.liiiirct Colo, Scoel and
I'nU.'c I'm: ' V Erien, Clieatbiim anil Turner.
I'.hI iliivie Sluylii Id, JoneBHud Hoberls.
JjrTbo r.iiurd ol Alileniicii incuts Uio Tuoadnys
si irerKlii!i tin- K'''''.md ainl f"iirlli Tburadtys iu
eh imiitli, mi l tin) ('imrniiii Coiineil tbo necond
mirth 1Ii:iiti1jJ h III ""ell iiienth.
Ji liu Hanfjb.i
Ht1 lArutvumd Win. Y:u brmigli.
Sil, l.ii'iil-n tut Jtilill ll.luvil!.
Iilirtme Win. Ju I.Ben, .lulm Ciivender, Xleh I'a
i,.J,nl I'liil'ljw, Win. linker, .Mm (.'utlri II, Williiim
lytl. ,1'il.u l.lile-?, j. .1. n r:pni, .'win iuim-ii,
.brrtStoit.W IJ. Kranciv, Tiioiiihh Friincs, Auurew
yec, Havid YaleM, uuii Cburles Htilitl.
$T Tbo roiion Court is ojieni d every morring ot
l(ll .lititl'H M Ilinton. ';iiriHi( inad Hub
ii and J. K. lined iiii.n.
.'-j.!ei rill"' ah Carn !.
7 , nl r K. .'a ,r.iv i r.
( ,-,1..i- ii 1; ,!.,.
t-ii'jrr Ji'hn v ,i ;i .1
I!. mum C.i'.U. i.ir .1 . i. . iu A y.
l;Ulrutttl 'l'Jt ('..IU i.n 1. Knhertion.
' ..n4uX.tt j'.ir the A..;.ii; I 'inlrii I JUu I). Ot-wef
I J. K. Kev.tr. .n.
,lu.ltje..a. Juiih'h Wl.ltwurth.
. Urk'. l.n ih l, y Nielrd.
a-Tlio Jiulne'H I'mirt ineetH tin' Hint Muiiday in
ell ninn III, mill tli y'lin tei ly (jnu t, cninpiw. d (if
r Ma-iatratei cf tin- l euiily, 19 held tbo I'uit Jinn
,y iuJaunaiy, April, July und t.tluber.
,;,,,;;eU,ui. Nalli nie l liuxter.
C!i,-k I'-t nl ('. 1.,-ve.
ei-T!i 'M,rt ine'.-tH tlie tlrvt Me:i'!iy in Mareli
i!n. YMUUni K. 'I :i int.
i irk CbarU-t K.. I wnn.
$g Tiit ("oi-rl lue. t? thelirst M'linl.iy In April An
,rl and I"w.einlit i'.
( li.itn-tllor lb'ii. Saniu.-I l. Kriori-ou.
ti'iii nil iJ.i.Vr J. t. I.b-iivca.
Tin' Com t meetrt tno linl Miiiiday iu Slay and
i. o. o. r.
UN K. lliae, (Irani! Secreiary, should bo ldrenied
at AiiiiMi.', 'J'ewt.
Ttmuatn l.l.j, A'u. 1 Meets tiery Tuesday Kveu
,at their Mall, on the comer of Union aud burn
er slrevU. Tli" ollleeis for the prcmut term, are:
. H. Ix-susur.N li.; J. K slills, V.H .; J. L. Weak'my,
cretary ; L. K. Spain, Treusuior.
Tralut Lwljt, l'o- 10 Meets at the same place
cry Monday Evening. The ulllcera are : It. A
iiupbell, N.G.; Ueoiy Apple, V.O.;J. L. l'aik,
ortt1)' ; U- T- Brown, Treasurer.
iii' toA'Jti h'o. l0 Miiels at their Hall, ou South
i.-rry street, "vary Friday ening. The ollleers
e: UC. Covert, N O.; Frank jUiuisn, V.(i.; James
yalt, Secretary j W. M. Mallory, Treasurer.
Aurora lx'(, 5. (U'rnmn) Mwls St the
ll. corner of Uubm au I Summer streets, every
iiiriday Evstiluf. The ollloers are : Charles Rich,
U P. rrledma .V.G.; Bitlerlieh, Secretary;
0. SeifwrW, Treasury.
It ttjily F.nramymtnt, So. 1 Meets at the above Hall
lbs lirsl aud luirJ Weliiays ol eaen niouin.
10 ollleers r J. K- Mills, CP.; T. II. MoBnde.Il.P.j
' jr. KulUr, 8 W ; I'eter Harris, Jr., J.W.; Johu K.
le, Serbs ; B. K. Culter, Treasurer.
lOf.'re V'amh lcamymeni, h'o. 4 Meets at tbo
ova Had m the fc-cinj an.I fuurlh Wednesday
his of ern-h uiuiilh. The ollleers are: Jaa. T 11. Ii,
I'.; Henry Apple. 11 I'S I- M"Wer, S.W.; 11. Ined
? hi , J w. Cb.ir!i! Ku. b. r, Sei ibe; J. N. Wsul
Daviwon County- Diukctoky ContinvcJ.
MILITARY QUARTERS AND OFFICERS.
f.ml Ileadq'iartnrs on Jligb. street, (,'ea. Neylev,
IHtrirt I i iiil pniilerit nn Knni'n'ir itr' t (Iir.
Kurd's reKidrncc.) W. II. Mdell, ?laj. 15tli I". 5 In
Ian try, A. A. A. (
rruvvnl jJamAiW nftd'iuarters at Ibu Capit'd. A.
C. CHr:.-., Col. Int Term. Infantry.
I'hirf AffiitS.nU (JuuitimasUr licadqiurters on
Cherry M reel ; No. 10, (Judge Cation's residence.)
Capt. J. I. nitij;lniiii.
A'lUhmt Quartii-Mu-itr Sv. f lu rry utri-"t, Cu; t.
Ani'tuiil (juniiirinutl'.f Vino ntreet, near Mrs.
Plk-i re-Meneii. Capt. It. N. Lsmb.
Ani-tnnt tju-tr!'! ma'n' No. 37, llarket tired.
fa J it. J. M. Hal, i.
i'hirf ('-..tin'. tw- Kiyidijitnrtf.r, No. Vi, V ino i-l.
Capt. K. Ma. f. eiy.
(V.iitiiiiK.! if tnl"i.c)u:fftiiin Htrret. O'pt. S.
Ar.titt'j Cummi'tiinj if iih.isii'iue Corner ef lini, d
and '.'A.rc. gliei H. I.ivut Charles Allen.
JUnl.cil lii, .', n- uiumer istrect. (ir. Turd's old
remlcuee.) Kurfp'ou, K. Swift.
MnVtrul l'ttrreijur' ii'j'cr Clinrtll Street, JI.L"onic
liiiil'linx. ,1. It. I'iktix, iii-kco'i, Slii Kentiukylu
faniry, Acting Aludlejil I'lirM-yor.
Tim Nasiiviixk Vmon was eoinnimiecd a few weeks
smee, for tlio purpart) urntiuusini( tbo Hi bal tnuthrrn
dnledoiae.y, and of advocntlng tlio resfnation of
Kb leral authority, without any nbaiynent, over all
tlio .'"tatea which liave attempted to secede, It holds
as rrieuils all who mipport, and as foes all who oppose
tlio Union of tho Stau s. It had no wute.hword but
Kki'kikim ani Nationaiity.
With rebels and trailo has nn coniprounso to
make. K contends lor the Kedoral Ooumuutuiii and
tbo Luwji nudo in purbuanee thereof tui iho i.pkkmk
law ok tuk IjAMi, unyllilun in tho Constitution and
Ijiwsofuny ol tlio suites to tho contrary notwith
standing. It contends for lha Vulou ol tbo States, heeuw
without it the preservation of our liberties and JiiHtl
tutioiis and tlio orpuniition of society il.telf are
whuily linKssibiu. Tlierelbie, whatever sl ue's In
'.lie way of crushiDR out tho rebellion snd restoring
e l iiion mint perisli, no neuier by what nanio il b:
To tli9 people of TennesHno ever renowned for their
devotion to Liberty and L'liion, until tiny were bo
traynd to the rebel dcspolwui at Ku hniond by a per
dious (iovernor and corrupt Lcsfslatoro, and who
have lelt s, h' livily tlio nwlul cumo or treason and
anarchy, we unpen) for aupporl. it tho ninnen of
rebel oilice-hold'TH, Vigilaneo Onunittees, and Minute
Hen, whj have ruled our barriers witu niourniut;, bo
giboetted bol'ore tho world. lt Hiomc nnibitemn and
avarie.loiis men ho bavo plotted our ruin lor their
nwn iigirrandiseinent bo fantened to the pillory ef
shame, mi matter how Inch their "Itlc n in noeiety.
1 t It bo Bliown how the so'f slyiod det'endein of
"K,)n'hern Rights" are now leidlng marauding baiids
of lie-bo')ters a. id mnss-lro'ipeTs over our Sl!to, ktd
naiu.lnu neirrio'S, stealing liiefni and eatt.le, hrti.kui.(
into ItouHtw, tin t ,i is tuiinil lirioes aii't earfl, una
murdering unarmed c'liens in cold blood, l.et the
truth, so lone exeliided by tin- Miulhera roiifiiiratoi s,
now oircnlato liecly tliro-igli every n-igno, rnoo'i,
and our mum wbl assuredly triumph. Will not loyal
men everywhere aid us In tlio !i-s, iii;nauin ol lucH
and tho advocacy of Free Novel iiuieutr
Terms of Subscriptions iu Tar Funds.
Daily I'll urn , si .L'le ropy, - r aninun,
.J .i 00
. .' i.o
, f no
. 4 no
. '- 1 0
. 1 M
i .-1 . 1 1 h ol leil i ar.n . . . .
Tri wm k'v, siiu I" -...y,
' ei'ilis .4 l o, e.ieli
Wr.'Llv , Miieh- copy i
" ' i i I I. n, i .a h
o-AII c.ommiiiiicatioui en biir.KV'K.i with the Cilice,
will I e addroHB. d to tho i'l l.I.ISilliKS of tbo lH)N,
and all C'iniiiiouutiifl" to tli Kditor will bo address-
to S. C. ! f I'.iTil
Fditors ol loyal new-p ipei a will ilo us a gr-,U kind
nes by re pulilirlsng t'ie fn-i-going or its fuln-l.inee
Hie current traneachoti-' in Tenuipn'o fir months to
roiuo w ,11 bo hii.bly inli restlng to nil lovers ol their
country and her free liiHULiili'iu:;, and Iho coluuiiis of
tlie l.MO w 111 Hirne'll tue e.irneHi untl lie tri rioao.u
history of theye ev.-uts.
( l.l.VBS OK I.L-11 TO lMMi 1TCTB A HilVM S )
ldiiuare, 1 day , $1 0'j au h additonal insertions fiO
" 1 wiL.ti, o oo I'A. .ii a'.u i I'.oL.t I i pia re I no
" 'i " 4 iVj ' " 2 oo
" 1 month, ti IK) " " " .i 00
" i " tf oi " ' 4 f0
" 8 " VI CO " " " I'D
Us" 6 " 1J 00 ' " 8 00
" IJ " 00 " " ' 10 00
U'o-iVI-)VJ:it'riHl UtS in 1)KT AIL
TIIK RAVK.S I) I. UK AS WILLOWS :
(Jiiarter Column, 1 m ntli.,
J 15 00
4U ( 0
4 4 00
" " a .,
.. i. it .i
ii " '.,
Half Column I Lio iitn.
" " U " ..
" " a "
One ( oliiinu
Adrtsoiiieiils occupying any special position in
ti.ir. vo per cent, additional ; special po.iliou oulside,
10 jut cent.
Advertisements Inserted iu the Ixxal Column
charged at the rale of twenty oenta per line.
Changes may be made per lodliailly when agreed
upon; but every such chauge will Involve extra ex
pense, to be paid lor by the advertiser.
y1ilerlwri uee.-.lia Vhb.jicic cob-uctaf for If ill
6 cAaryeJ fur tht e-rcets,
.UttrriaK'S aoat I'uueral !tlc,
When eie.Hidiug flvu lines, will bo charged at the
usuul advertising rales,
AliuoMiiccnii-nls ot ('ttiidldatce.
l"o Stats Ormts.1 $10 00
" Utl'NTT " 6 oo
" Uty " , 3 oo
Cswb required In advance lor all a.l crl.semciits,
auloss by special agreement.
W, lbs undersigned, baio I'uls .1 ly al.pud the
abovu rules, to which o bin I our-ehi'S stial'y to
W M. CAVIEI'.ON, lor tlio V -..
JtHlN WAM.CK,lui tl,.- i, ; .,.'; i
N iiiiMlis, Teun , July 1-", li.'.'.
l'i-btJi('! hy an .h-t" 'at 'nn i J l'i .n!. i .
Office on I'rintcro' Alloy, Ix'trrii
I tiiou nnd Di'itdi'rlck Mreets,
SATUtDAY MOIININO. OCT. 11, 1m;j.
Tlio KiistiaMo td'l trailnr, I!i;v. Dr.
TuohNwi.Li., who lias (;o:ii: U inct-t hi-i
Cod witli tlio blood of tliDiiHaiifls of wo
won nfi'l tliiMrcn i.n li's luiuls, tai l i-
a lott.:r WlilU'Il just Ijcfuio Lis (loaili :
" Wc ni'ist culfivafc a Iiigii slantlanl cf
jiulic ' virtiio." Alcroly cxprt'dsiiiff a
doubt whether a ,.'.,,.',? can hecd'. u
except in tlio (Icpjicrale rhetoric of a rebel,
we iimst admit that did Twiot.y, 1'i.ovii,
Jia-i'- D.wif, ati'l J.-:iA.i IlAi:i:is, with
2,000,0' if), of the .School Fund in his
breeched pochet are adini able folks to
cultivate that sort of a standard. . In thin
new order of things wcikMippose that
Hen. JlA:,i:LM'.i; will teach sobriety, Li
der C i; A vka Christian piety, (lie par
sons of the Methodist l'ublishinr truth,
John II. Moikjan honesty, and ctrtain
nameless slie-rcbels womanly modesty.
The "standard " will rise, and "virtue "
will llotirish, undoubtedly, under this ad
Hyini; Kicii with a ViiNCiisAtrcK. It is
related to the San I'raiteiseo Culifornian,
by passengers who escaped from the
wreck of the Golden Gate, that a colored
man named l'eterson, ono of tho cooks
belonging to the steamer, took advantage
of. tho panic to gather up such loose
change as the terror-stricken passengers
had abandoned in the cabins and stale
rooms, lie succeeded in pickin.tr up snlli
cieut coin and valuables to fill twogood
sized carpet sa ks. Takimr a large
carving knifo between his teeth and seiz
ing the carpot sacks, one in each hand,
Peterson jumped overboard, and, in the
language of the informant, "he anchored
himself alongside tho wreck, and didn't
show his nose above water." It is bo-
neveu mat no oea wen oil, m a p.-c'itt-ary
view. hm. Jour.
Is not tho above pathetic story an ad
mirable illustration of tlio way in which
rebel slaveholders have jumped olf tho
ship of the "Union, the Golden Gate of
prosperity, into the wild and roaring
ocean of rebellion in ord'T to pavo their
nitrgers? We incline to the belief that
they will never "show their norses above
Hl'ssl.-V ANI I I'KItVKNTIOS'. We lind
in the Now York 'Jinwi a comjilete refu
tation of the absurd rumor set atloat by
secession sympathizers, to tho effect that
overtures had been made by Franco, and
favorably received by Kussia, foi' a joint
proposition to England urging the early
recognition of the rebel Government, and
a tripartite armed intervention to stop
hostilities, should tho war not he soon
brought to a close. Tho Journal VM S.
J'dfnbui of the tit li ult., after showing
that the rumors in rj'icstion are contra
dieted by the punitive declaration of the
Imperial Cabinet, thus proceeds :
Kussii maintains a lively sympathy
for the linited Mttos ol America, based
on mutual friondship and coumion inter
ests. Their prosperity she deems neces
sary ur me general 'iuiiii)i iuin. i no
maintainance of the Union is tho condi
tionof that power and happiness which
sue desires lor me American nation, we
are in a position to atlirm that the friend
ly and conciliatory viewsof the Imperial
Cabinet have not undergone the slightest
change. On the contrary, the events
which have taken place, the sad esperi
nice of war, of its calamities, its bur
dens, its exhausting results, have tended
rather to confirm than t) weaken their
The Fate ok a Kkgimknt. The career
ef the Second Wisconsin Uejiiment is
pnctically ended. Tho Milwaukee News
savt that all that reniaios ol the eleven
hundred who left Wisconsin a little more
than twelve months ago an lifty-nine
war-worn and battle-grimed men. Al
mime every blood-stained field of Mary
land and Virginia is enriched by the
bones of the dead from that noble re
giment. There were ten overflowing
companies when tho regiment left the
Ku.Lin. We learn that Col. Forbes, of
Clarksville. Tennessee, and Col. Turney
of Winchester, were killed in the battle
of Manassas. Col. Forbes was form, rly
it Professor of the College at Clarksville,
Tninefsee, and was among the first to
open the Institution at that place. 1. u.
J If. ICVO.
Garibaldi's Own Account of His
Tl.,' Paris correspondent of the moii:
in;; Herald forward a remarkable docu
ment, which purports to be an account
of the battle of Aspromonte, written by
Gai.j HALiii himself on the 1st of Septem
ber, from n board the Iuke of Genoa,
"o:, boa.-.u t;:e do a i.r. i exova, Sept. I.
"They thirsted for blood, and I wish
ed 1 spare it. Not the poor soldier
who obeyed, hir the men of the coterie,
who cannot pardon tho revolution for bo
in;; a revohiti'Ui, thing which disturbs
their C'licort aiite digestion,) and for
having eon! rib, lied to reconstruct our
Tialia.i family. Yc?, they thirsted for
blood. I perceived this with pain, and
I applied my.solf m consi'ijuonoe to pro
ven' 1h"irs being frlied. I wont along
tin- fr 'i,1. of our lines, crying out not to
i : f, find from the center to tlio h it, when
my voic,; and that of my aid-'ie-canip
could b" hoard, not a shot was fired. It
was not fo on the t-itb of the attacking
party. On leaching within two hun
dred yards they commenced a tremend
ous fire, and Iho party of I'arsaglieri
who were opposite me, directing their
niiii at me, hit me with (wo balls, one iu
ino loft thigh not serious, and (he other
in tin? instep of the light foot, which
gave a severe wound. As all this hap
pened at the very outset of the conflict,
tiul as I was carried into the wood after
being wounded, I could see nothing more
of what took place, as a crowd collected
round mo while the wound was being
dressed. I can, however, state that as
far as the end of the line within reach of
me and of my aides-de-camp not a single
shot was fired. As no firing took place
on cur side it was easy fur the troops
to approach and mingle with the men,
and as 1 was to.d that they pretended
to disarm us, I replied that t lie v (the re
gulars) should be themselves disarmed.
Nevertheless, the intentions of my com
panions '.vere so little hostile that, I only
succeeded in our having the arum taken
from very few of i he regulars Matters
went on differently on our right. The
piceiotti, being attaked by the regular
troops, replied by a lire along the whole
me, and although the tingles gave tho
signal to cease tiring, it I ailed lor about
a quarter of an hour. My woun s were
the cause of some li'tlo confusion along
tho whole ol our Juie. . Our sol dm .3 not
seeing me began to retire into the wood,
so that by degreed the ciowd aroitiol mo
dispersed, and only tho in st faithful
remained. At that moment I beard that
my staff und Colonel l'allavicino, who
commanded the regular troops, were ne
gotialion on the following ; condi' ions : 1.
That I was free with mv sialf logo where
I choose ((replied on board an English
vessel 2. That when once arrived at the
seaside my companions should tie set at
liberty. Colonel l'allavicino acied as a
bold and irilelli.; -lit ollii'cr in all his mil
itary movements. lie was not wanting
in consideration and o uriesv towa. t.s me
and towa tls i;iv men lie manifest
ed his grief at having shtd Italian
blood, but he hid received peremptory
orders and was eonipoll.-il to obey thoin
My arrangements l ad ii purely de
foindve, a nd 1 hoped to lie able to avoid
avoid a conlli, t IV, in the strong position
I occupied anil front the hope iliat tho
regular trooj.s bad received b s fanguin
ary orders If I had not received oi'ileis
under any cireumviiinces to avoid any
collision with the regular troops, the
struggle "might, hive become teiiinlo.
Nevertheless it is belli r s it is. What
ever maybe the result of my wounds,
and whatever may be the fan' prepared
forme by the Govt t moot, I am con
scious of having done my duty, and the
sacrifice of my life is but a trifle if it
will save those of a great nuuiOcrof my
fellow-citizens. In t lie haz .i doiis enter
prise in which I and my c 'iiipaii uus em
barked, I hoped for iiotlnoK good lioin
the government of liatazzi; but why
ought I not to hope for less rigor on the
part of the King, no having iu any way
changed the obi programme, ami decided
on not chan .ing it ai any price? What
alllicts me most is thai fatal mistrust
which contributes not a Utile to leavo the
national unity unfinished. However this
may be, I present myself before Italy
with my head erect, sure of having done
my duty. This time iuy life, and that
far mow precious than mine, of mo many
generous youths, have been offered as a
holocaust to the most sacred of causes,
pure from the taint of any vile personal
interest G. GAUllJALDl."
The following is tho ninth article of
war under which General Davis will be
court-martialed for the shooting; of Gen.
Nelson. It requires the concurrence of
two thirds ol the members of a court
to inflict the capital penalty:
Any ollicer or soldier who shall strike
his superior ollicer, or draw or lift up any
weapon, or oiler any violence against
him, being in the execution of his ollice,
en any pretense whatsoever, or shall diso
hev any lalul command of his superior
ollicer, nhail stitb r death, or such oilier
iiiiiii-oiinei, t as shall n.'conimg lo the na
ture ol his ollel.ee, be llilllc'eit upon
by the se nti nee ot a court-mai tial.
Efforts of the Rebels to Make Peace
with the Western States.
The Kebols, utterly enraged and des
perate at iho aspect of war, which grows
more gloomj', day by day, are resorting
to every ep dientto distract fhecooncils
of the loyal Stales, and stir up strife be
tween the North and the West. The
recent editorials of the Ilirhmoud and
Charleston paper", indicate that tlioy
cherish no little hope that the Northern
f'ae ion of oo'ee-huiitet s, supported by
such journals as the (in innati .'.,".'.', (
may Minn d in
si ffracldig the loyal sis, by running ob
sole e party organization, whose rcsur
rection at the present time, can plod. ice
nothing but mischief. The following nr
c!e from the Mobile Ji'rg.'i'cr of f he 2", I
ult., is an elaboration of tho resolution
lately offered by Mr. Fouti; in the r,;btl
Congress, and show s how eager tho rebels
are to make peace with 'the West. It is
a hopeless artifice, rebels : the powerful
and popufnus Northwest will never com
promise with traitors. She is hand in
hand with New England for tho destruc
tion of rebellion :
"Their sword lire n million lie Ir li.m-' nr.- i.e.''
For tl e. Itciter and Alv rt i-.-r.
On Peace Again.
In former numbers il was intended to
be shown that no peace could be expected
from the government or party in power,
as it only could be by the sacrifice of their
pecuniary interest, and the very certain
downfall of their party; nnd farther that
the source only from which it vould come
would be the jwqifc of the, 'Jliaj
Ciiill fty villi ijreai trvfh that the objects
of the war has been entirely changed
from what they entered into it for. It
has become an abolition war, u nl thtij
feel no interest and have no wMi Id (,iJ:i any
pml in carrying out such an object. They
doubt tho bettering of the condition of
the shivery colonization elsewhere, and
fear it may end iu their linding an asylum
among themselves. They do not wish
them as fellow-citizens. They aro not
abolitionists, and have no desire fo be
come so, and will take no part for such
There nre other rotions why they
should withdraw and take no part. The
present objei t of tho war, if successful,
can lie of impossible benefit to them or
any part of the other States, and can
'find no motive for continuance, but in
me viniliciive leenngs ol me lanatic in
which they take no part. The abolition
expeiinicnt, and it cannot be regarded
as more, has cost the country an immense
d ibt and au immense sacrifice of human
life and suil'ei in TheWcst alone has sent
one hundred thousand men to the field,
moie than one half of whom have fallen
bv the bullet, or the privations and hard-
i ships of war, and a large addition is or-
deied by a conscription now going on.
There is no patriotism or honor that
jus'ilii s such a call on your families for
: your husbands and sons. The losses
! and distress are already unreparable
' and heartrending and enough surely for
til:' abolition experiment, lloymi realty
fet'l no repiiijniiiicf fur Vif jirr;se, stuwjhtcr
ami Vv"e,-9 uuvmij ynnr Hmthfrnlu rthi'rn
that ijini on' cnllfl iip-m lm make, i,fl il i ymi
cihisii')- ll.p ielit yuii la i' r hi am in f i" rm
j srqtieitrii. ' If 3'oti intend to repudiate, it
will be more dishonorable than to re
: fuse to create the debt, and if y-oii in
tend to pay, your tax will be a heavy
one and of long continuance. The run-
linuance of the war may be acceptable to
the tarilf interest of New England, and
graiily tho vindictive feelings of rancor
entertained against the South by the
abolitionists, hat Itelwe.en the. West uii.t lU
Snath there it"ii nut, awl cunnut le sack J'cd-
mj". II e are. nainrainj uy nsxurinuan, .sw
liiri'it f pur.viii and neixjruplticnl txis lion,
more yuvr friend thin you con be with the.
iaiilicc. i on are au agricultural people
and want no tarilf. He who makes your
clothes claims from you, who make what
feeds him, some portion of tho prolits of
your labor to increase the profis on bis
labor. This is an injustio t hut we have
long complained of and which 'applies to
you, and which you will see so soon as
the angry feelings of the war shall sub
side. A coalition between the ftnith und the
West in its rep procity of natural interest
rmnim:i long continuance, 'lluit betaieeu the
North and tie West i. contrary to interest und
will not last three years after thi war ii
If correct in the reasons aboTO given,
the West should interpose and make
peace, while it can be made compatible
with the interest and honor of all par
ties. Eogland and France hare lost tho
opportunity by non-intervention to claim
a peace, or free trade, excluding; Yankee
'manufactures to the extent of their tariff
against us. We would have made it, and
it would have gratified our feelings in
the opportunity of making them feel
something, as the immediate promoter
of the war against us. The Northern
threat in advance of war in case of in
tervention, aud theVonfiscation of ihu
large debts due by them, is more in words
than in substance. So exhausted a trea
sury will not permit a w ar, and the debt
threatened to bo conliscated, is already
so. us it never can or will be paid. It
will share tht; fate of their present war
(hid, which is now sure of repudiation
as soon as tho wy is over. ..1 )onc9 cm hi
iio .,a :c t'3 ?i i" ma.'e, trit.'t fre trade to alt,
-HI,, nf t otioa, ami this v.iaid (V most tt-.'Vt.'-iV
to ull, f ' t the Xu'i I'.niihnd mwm
furlnrrr. If there be an objection, it
would be in the South not retaining any
means of retaliation for tho very unjust!
injuries she has sustained.
The Accident to the Great Eastern-
Tho iv;d facts in ivi.-.tiorf to the disas
ter to the Great Eastern have nevir been
laid before tho public. The following U
believed to be a correct narrative, accord
ing to New York papers:
Sho arrived o!f Montauk early in flu'
inornintcon her late voyage, headed in for.
Montauk Point nnd in the same closo.
proximity as on the previous voyage, al
thoogh her pilot, on that occasion, hail
expressed his surprise that she had not
struck. He informed the Captain of his
narrow escape, aud warned him against
incurring similar risks in the future. Tho
Great Eastern passed the pilot boat and
stood boldly into shoal water, when her
sitigines were stopped and then drifted oi
ut tho rate of throe knots per hour. Short
ly after her engines had ceased to movp,
she struck on a rock, and finally throve; on
over it. The rock lies about iw nnd fi
lial f miles to the eastward of Montauk,'"
Point, and even in ordinary weather tho
water has the appearance of being shoal.
In about five minutes after she struck,
the pilot, Mr. .Joseph Dayton, of New
London, went on board and took charga
of thef hip. One of tho first remarks ho
made on going on board was, "You aro in
a dangerous place," to which the Captain
replied, "She has struck' on a rock, I ani
In the course of a short time it was
found that thewater was entering Iho ship
and all the pumps were set to work to
keep her free. Put in spile of their com
bined efforts tho compartments aft rapid
ly lilled with water, and I he stern of tho
ship settled so that she drew thirty feet of
water, when her anchors were let go ii
Flushing Pay. At the time of the acci
dent, the Captain, our reporter was in
formed, was in hiscbin asleep, and most
of the oflieers were amusing themselves
in the saloon, the deck being left in charge,
t'f a yonn o'licer. The pubiic have not
been allowed to visit her, nor could any
information be obtained from her oflieers
and men. The bottom of tho ship has
been examined, and it is found that the
rock has made a hole about ciihty fed in
length by about three feet in width. Tho
opening is b v'no means in a straight line,
thereby rendering it more diflicult to re
pair. As yet no decision has been arriv
e.Pat in relation to the manner in which
sho w ill bo repaired, but it is not unlike
ly that additional steam pumps will bo
put. on hoard, and she be taken to sumo
place where there is a groat rise of tide,
w hen she can fie beached. She still lies
in Flushing Pay, and from present ap
pearances she will remain there for somo
Soutiiwkst Missoriti. The ftp ring
field correspondent of the St. Louis Kveu
ing News, writing on the 2'Hh September
General Seholield received a perfect
oval ion on his arrival hero. He was ser
enaded for an hour or two in patriotic
style. He has ar.- "icd command, and
all look forward ...,n confidence to Iho
"wiping out" of the rebel horde that, isl
threatening our Sla'e. I have no reliablo
information as to the movements of tho
enemy reports being conflicting as ti
their whereab'iuts and numbers. Some
say they are at Cross Hollows with a
strong force; others that only a small
force is there, whilst they have a force at
I'ayetteville and other points. Il is not
thought that their entire force is effec
tive a considerable number beiDg with
out arms.- This, however, is surmjse.
A large force of the Federal trooiia, in
cluding three or four regimentd, of the
Kansas troops, and one regiment of loyal
Indians, are stationed west of this, at
present. Of future movements of course
1 know nothing.
General Tilghman, recently released
from imprisonment at Fort Warren by
exchange, is now at Jackson, Mississippi.
He ddressed the citizens of that place,
and according to a correspondent of the
Kichmond Ii.,potrh, stated that at Fort
Warren General IJuokner and himself
were thrown into a dungoon thirty feet
under the ground, aud for four" months
and a-hlf were excluded from the light
of day, ani not permitted to erehauge a
word with any living soul.
i;.)in Impoutki). The cxteiit of Upi
importation of eggs into the United
Kingdom is not generally known. In
thu last month alone, the number of that
universal article of diet sent from abroad
amounted lo 2 l.oTO.'Jti'), swelling the to
tal imports for the first seven months of
the present year to 1 i7,WK).;r.,