Newspaper Page Text
TR A TV TT TTT" '7TTTTlT'
NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER .4,' 1802.
.lI'UN tiH'iU SMITH, Uuyvr!
. j VTILUAM 'HAS, HttUv. "
. JOIIH C.!rMKI.F.V,JurW. " '
j .., ar.u-.WW. 1L WlSdit., A. C. tufk-r,
nut J,.msA..:tvlo.. ; - ' i , !
J 1 I.. I'.j an , rnml ; dlil John Rrd.llilt, lli'rti.
ij;u A,t. xinr William Irivr. 1 '. '
1,,.,,u Cr.f'rfor A. II. Ktxmklei.il.
jVafr T tVIrfer K. B. Carrett.
7Vmurr--R. H"iirr. ' -
Whrf HmIm Tlii I-aiais.
i ,,,,r.,.MiI,. V tPortioeise-J. Q. I"M.
KKiKrriwHi'ifirf Tlon-MVliK-. Janus Wyatt.
C(k' ! " A"yCmrtiT-.lolin M. tfcabury.
- . . T II ll.ll.i.la
rr.,B Of ' ,WMry-. ... ...
-fVrtxt lf!"'-J. L- r'ti'Witrt.
Newman, O. A. J. )tay IU-M, HO. yr.vel, Wm 8 CWU
i'H J. C Smith, M. O. I tUIWue, ami Jus. Kor.1,
" -umc7-W. I. Jot., i, PreUitent ; William
UmImtI. T. J. t arhro.igli, Win. Driver, Win. Stewart,
)u-.1I"k'i.W- Mtillina.Jumo Tumor, 0. M.' South'
ai", A. J. Cole, JM. t.avls, Amlrtw Anderson, J. B
I ' ImwM CUMMITtSKs' Of TMt QlTT WWClt.
F,am-KBOWl., Hcovrl tu.l Colo. . , .
WaUff WorU Anlersou,fmilh ami C'.aiUorne.
' ftrl-Yarlmni Rli , Tar nor , Buuthgate , Dav U, Brloii,
MayBeM, Cbeatbaa 4 Uaiborue.
w1iar:,wmaB, Ptewart nJ Turoi r.
' Jwi,Uot--Jonea,MajOeU and Sloan. ' "
tfckoo-CbwMiura, Mayfield and Kaowles.
V rv1.rrw.a--Crca.lV, lrlv(f and Newmau.
Driver, CliwuUuni aud Davis.
tVtw-lrmUn, Stewart aaU Newman.
rM io.-KubrUi, Buwart and Tumor. .
Hough, CmHornO and Dsv!. f - '
, f((c flifatliam.Brlcn and Anrtergott
j Sj.rtnyit-nough.CliilborEaand Drleo.
,' ImPrve,M,d, ,an,l Efyeodit-mCtM), Scovol and
fiy. ' ' '
VMifi PrnyrriyWen, Chthara and Tamer.
tt Homo MaylH'ld, Jmiea and BobcrU.
J-Tha Fnard rl Aldermen mll lha Tucadaya
-..I nr.iiav U.o awond and fourlu Tlmrdy In
....... .h .n,l il. i. Couimun Council tba iciwbd
aud fourth Tburadaj'i lu each month; . i V '
Cnplni John Batigl). ,
fir LitutfaiUVttn. Yarbroiigh. ".
Hmmd LirHtenanlJuhu II. Da? II.
MiMwWn. JatW.n, John Cavcnilr, Nich Pa.
r. rinlliiM. Wmi Baker, John Cottrcll, William
i.ayo, John Fj.gU, S. W. Wright, John ruckelt,
Robart Sartt, W . C. r nuicla, TDoraaa rancia,
. Joyce, David YU-t, aud Cbarlef Hulltt.
tr The Police Cour la otca..l every moming
CDUNI I wrrivti" ,' ., I
Sktriff Jamea M. Hluton.. Z)eThoma Hub
n and J. K. Buchanan. - .. .
UiyuUr Phlneai Garrett. ' ' ' -
TrutiMVt, Jaaper Taylor.' . '
f CfarotMiwN U, Balohar. t .
SwenH Collector J. O. BrHry.
BuiJrottd Ta Cor W. I, Uobertson.
CumIiAU for (A A'a.7 butrkt John U. Cower
v aud J. K. New man.
C COUNTY COURT.
ju.lttUna. Jamea Whltworth.
ClrrkY. Llnduley Nlcbol. (
AttTba Jud'a Court meet! the flrat Monday In
. (Willi mouth, and Ihn Quarterly Court, compoaed of
tha Uaglatrates of the County, la bold the drat Mon
day la January, April, July and October.
r , y CIRCUIT COURT.
Jmltllua. Nathaulel Baxter.
CterA flaYld C. too.
MTho Conrl mevta tba Brat Monday In March
and tieptemoor. 1
,jHijlUa. William K. Turner.
CUrh Charlel E. Diggnmi.
W Tba Court meela tha flrat Monday lu April An-
. guat and December.
' ' CHANCERY COURT.
Cfcaweoflor Hon. Samuel P. Frleraou.
CUrk nd itiUltrJ. K. Gleavea.
Ay The Court meeta the flrat Honda lu May and
i o. o. r,
Joua T. Hioa, Grand Poretarr, abontd be addressed
t at AathuUH, i eHHt
famim Lif, ho. 1 Meeta every Tuce)ay Even
ing, at tbvlr Hall, on the corner of Union and ?um-
meratraeta. Tha ollloara fr tha prcauut term, ara:
0. 8. Uueur, N G.J J, E. Milia, V S.; J. I Weakley,
rlocrotary ( L. K. 8.aln, Trrnurer.
Traim Letly, So. 10 Meeta at tha fame .'.aco
every Monday Ereuuig. The otllccrf are : K. A.
Umpbell, N.O.; Heory Apple, V.O.; J. U f'ark,
rjeoretary ; B. F. Rrowu, Tr'aur'r.
Bmilty lMgt A'o. 90 Meola at their Kail, on toulb
. Cherry Ureal, every Friday tveoing. Tne oHliera
are: O C. Cov-u;, N O.; Frank Herman, V O ; Jamea
Wyatl, x'.roary j W. M. Mallory, Treaaurer.
Awora lluf, A'a. JOB, (German) Meet at the
Hall, poixer of Uulon and Summer strteU, every
Thiiraday Evening. The ofllcere are : Cliarlea Rich,
N 8.; P. Fricdmai, T.G j BiU. r'.ii h, Sxretary;
GtH. 8eirrIo, Treaaurer.
lit'liid incamenttHl, Ho. I Mivti at the aUive Hull
an tba Drat and third Wedueadayi of ea b month.
Tneoin.-ero are: J. E. Milla, C.P.;T.H. McBrM.,11 P.
G. F. Fuller, 8.W.; Peter JUrr:, Jr .J W.; J.din F.
Ulde, Hcribe ; B. K. Cutler, Triaturor
Oliv Branch EeHfttnipmmit, K. 4 Mcuta at Hie
above Hall on the cnd and fiurtb Wedaelay
nlglita of each mouth. Tlie oilWora r.: Jit T l-li,
C.P.; Henry Apvle, II r"; L- Mokar, d.W J B rj.'d-
man, J.W.i diaries Kir.hir, tvnbe; J N. Ward,
X , . I
1 - - ,ri ii. Hiwilim n ill -TT- - x.aaia.www. """"" WiiwwJlamwaaiWwiC H milium- m m ' UJi . mwmmmmmM-n--u--l ( JU , nniat.., jct.-t 1 - "
UvinsoN COUSTT DlIlkXTORY Cmifitl'if.f.
f M tti'ad'iMtrle' a on J! !i
Hrr't ' flcl N-itf'-y,
jWe H"lliBiter r,n funitJi'r 1r-;t (lr.
Forrt'a reil.l..iK-.l W. II. F'..!e'i3. II.. . Kitlt L. S. bt-
faiitry, A, A. A. G. '
I'rnxml Mtrihal IIead Uirtcr at the Ca It "1.. A.
0- Giiletn, Col. lt Tnp. InUntry, ; f' "' v
Chltf A't'i-tiitd erTunfi' lliiailquarteia on
Qn-.-ry tlrs l j. .Vi). 10, (.Un!g) (utron a n nl.-nce.)
Cjt. J. I). Iimijlmm. ' : . - i
A-n-ifJ tiw-fni'er N j. Cherry e'.rret. t'a;H,
R, SteveiAou.', " . i :.,, ,
AtUU-nt t)nirhrlrr X:ni- atreet. iivar . Mra,
IVk'e real.b-n'-B. .dipt. B. N. Ln.b. .
A:.uul Owirtf) .i,aH'TS.i. 87, H'irV. t lr et.
Cant. J. M. lla'.e.
t',i Cnmmiwrii ri.'a linirter!, No. 10, Villi t.
Ciipt. K. Macfuoly.
CnmmiKory if n'ii(He Brid atrecl. Cnpt. P.
Acting Oomniuarf cf SfcWiMe Corner of Broad
and College atreeti. I.leut Cliarlea Al n.
Altdicul Hrtictor Summer atreet. (Or. Ford'a old
rg;ucc.) Hargcon, E. Swift.
. Mr dual iweqor' Oflct Church atrcct, ilifouifc
Building. J. R. Piktlk, Surgeon, 8'.b Kentucky In
fantry, Acting Medical Purveyor.
i u osincTus
Th S'akhviub tjMnn w&a commouyel a frw weka
iince, for tlie purpose of oihiobIuh the Bvliel .Southern
Confederacy, and of advocating tlu; restoration of
radenil autliorlty, witboot any abatement, ever all
tho ft a tot wliiob have atlempted to aecede. It holds
rriends all who support, nnrt m rocs all wliooiipiwe
the I'uiou of the Slain. II haa no w-ttr.hword but
FFnon Atari Natioxaiitt , . '
With ri'ljils aud trailu . t'.9 no conipromifto 10
make. Heontenda tor tne Federal Gonmiiutioii and
the Lawa mult la purfunuoe thereof as (lie huraiMa
Ijiworviia I.AMI, aiiytuiug in trie (institution ami
lwaofuy of tho Sw.ei to the contrary notwith-
Itooutenda for tho Inlon ol tte htatra, because
without it the preaervatioii or our liberties and uiKti
tuiiona aud the organization of eoeiety It If are
wholly Impoanil.le. Tlierelora, whatever atana in
Uie way of crushing out tne rebellion, and restoring
e Uulon mufct per iku, bo matter by what Lame 11 be
. ad. ... '
To the people of Toneo, ever reno-.Tned for their
devotion to Liberty and luion, until they were be
trayed to the rebel deapotigm at Richmond by a per-
dioui Governor anil. eo.Tiipt Lcgialature, and who
have felt a heavily the awful curao of treanon and
anarchy, we appeal for euprort. It tho names uf
robe) ollica hoUl..T, Vuiibuice Committee, and Minute
Men, wno have tilled our border with iurnmg, be
libbetted before tho world. tt those ambitious aud
avaricioua men wno nave plotted our rum tor tneir
awa eggraudizament be fastened to the pillory . of
Uame. no matter how huh their il n m aocloty.
l't it bd ftxiWn how tl.e lofttyud deft-ndorg of
'riou'bero RlghU" are now leading marauding banda
of free-bootera aud mnsa-troopera over our 8tt, kid
na.pmg negroee, gteahnj borxoe and cattle, brealtiuf
Into bouaea. burnins ranroad bridxa and Core, and
murderine unarmea eiuzent in com liiuou. i.ev mo
truth, o lonif excluded by the t?mithern conpiraror,
now circulate (realr IbriHiirh every neighborhood
and our t aJio wlil aasurodly triumph. Will uot loyal
men everywhere aid us In the utseuii nation m lacia
and tba advocacy of Free overnmenir
terms of Subecriptiouf in Far Funds.
Deify Union, sinala copy, per annum, $8 00
Trl-weekly, single copy, v .... B 00 .
CiUOIDl IOU.WE1 I Wl
ciuoa oi nu, eaiu....... .......... a w
Weekly, fimtla copy, S0
" ciuoe Ol icu, earn i oy
"All communications on buain a with IheCiOcr,
wil be addreaaed to tho K'BI.IUUa of the UNION,
add ail eommuntc'aliout to tb liditor will be address-
to S. C. MFRCER '
F.Jltorg of Vyal tiewupipera will do i a a great kind
aess by re-publisblng the f jrejoing or its rut.ttance
The current transaction! In Tennessee fir moothe to
ionia will be highly Interesting to alt hweri of their
country and her free Institution, and lh. co'umna of
the 1'irio will fnrnlah the earliMt and moat reliable
history of these events.
UATKS OF ADVKUTISLMJ.
(tb uim ot Less) to ooiKsirrrria erxia) -
1 Square, 1 day, fl 00 ach additonal Insertion M
iwwi, a u-acu aumiioaai square 1 eu
4 (0 i. . u ii oo
" 1 month, 00 " 3 00
" i " 00 " ' 4 M
" S ' 11 00 " " " 00
" 6 " la 00 " H g 00
li " 36 00 , 10 Ofl
To ADVEUTI8M13 in
ma BAna will Ra as roLLOwa :
Quarter Column, 1 month...,
. ...... ..(. tlO
, 45 00
, 0 00
- 4 00
, UO 00
. .1 nioQtli...
i " ....
3 " ...
11 " ...
...I " ...
"il " ....
12 ' ...
Advertisement ocropyln any special position in-
ti.lt, 20 pes ent. additional ; spixial pwllion outside,
10 per cunt.
Mf A Jvertlaemeota inserted in the I-ocal Colun o
charged at the rale ot twenty cents per line.
thuoxne m.iy be maJo pariodicjtlly when agreed
upon; but every aiicu etiange will involve extra ex
peum, to be paid tor by the advertiser.
m AilcrrtiMTt mre-iiaii Utn roait tontractnl for Kill
b cauryad for A ejK'rju,
fflarriaia;0 aod Funeral Notice,
When exceeding tve lines, wilt be charged at th'i
utual advertising rala.
Anuonuttmenti ot ( indldala.
Foa Stats Orvicsai. . . .
" tOl'STT " ....
" City "
. 6 00
. a oo
Cah require! ia advau-e P all a tvertlaemeuts,
oa.uae by Biwial aroemeul.
We, the Cttderaixned, hate fi.a diy ad. pled the
alx.va isW, to wli .ill biLd rtrlvea strMly to
WH. CAHlUoN, f-irlhe Vu,.n.
JOlIf WAI.LAT, for the f-atclt
b'AiMvin I, T' uu., July li, ItM.
. . -
Vub'iihC'l hj an Aiwcialluii if 1'iiitlas.
office on a'rinlrr' Alloy, between
I nlflii and Poadcrlrjk Xtrerta.'
TUK-DAY MORSfNMr NOV. 4, 1802
Sketch, of General Rosecran3. . ,
Our leaders will iitrasc with great
interest the following sketch, from the
Louisville Journal, of the distinguished
officer, who has recently taken charge of
the Department of tho Cumberland. A
.a if t . I . a
gentleman lniorms na mat mere nas oeen
a universal ovation in the army since, his
arrival, every soldier being fired with a
hew martial enthusiasm. May the eatuo
fortune which has hithertu smiled upon
liiin in .11 his battles continue to follow
Jbim, in thi great 6truggle for human
l ights, and free government.
General William Starke Ttosccrans has
. . i e . i ,
been appointed to tho command of tho
Department of the Cumberland, including
the State of iennessee .ast of the J. en
nessee river, and sucn parts ol ueorgia
aud Alabama as the Union armies may
occupy. lie was born in Kingston u.wn
ship, Delaware county, Uhio, on the Oth
of December, 1819. ; Ilia parents' were
Crandall Kosccrans, whose ancestors were
originally from Amsterdam,' Holland, and
Jemima Hopkins ; the former, a native of
uyoming Talley. rcnnsylvama, emigrat
ed to Ohio in 1803. The early years of
the present General wcro passed in close
application to his studies, so that at the
ago of eighteen he was well luted lor bis
appointment as cadet at the military
academy at West Point, ia 18.T8. lie
graduated with .high honors in 1812, be
ing third in mathematics ana 11 tin in gen
eral merit, in a class of fifty-six, nnm
bering many distinguished competitors.
lie entered the corps ot .' engineers as
brevet second lieutenant, on tho 1st of
July, 1812, and served that year at For
tress Monroe, as ursi assistant, unaer
command of Lieutenant Colonel 11 E.
DeDussey. lie was ordered to duty at
West Point, in laU, as assistant proles
aor of encmf erinir.
About this period' General Lesecrans
was united in marriage, at .m. jonn s
. f . A 11 a T 1 .
Church, in New York city, 16 Miss A. U
liegeman, only daughter of Adrian llege-
an, oi mat cuy. jii ion, ne was ue-
dctailed as assistant professor of natural
-.a ..i.:i.,...,t. T Ul-
au4 cxoerimental philosophy. Inl8ij-
7 he served as assistant and first assist
ant nrofiisor of encineennjr, and had
charge of the, department to which Cap
tain ftwift had been attached, while that
officer served in Moxico, and was also for
pinn month post quartermaster. Ue was
ordered to Newport in 18 17.
. In 1852-53, ho was charged with the
survey of New Bedford and Providence
harbors, and Taunton river, under an act
of Congress appropriating a stated sum
for th purposo of improvement. In Ap
ril, 1851, he was ordered to report for
duty to the Secretary of the Navy in the
bureau of docks and yards ; then assign
ed as constructing engineer at Washing
ton . iiavy yard, until November, 1853,
when, on account of ill health he felt
compelled to resign his position, and
tendered his resignation to tho Secretary
of War, Jcllerson Davis. :The res'gna
tion was not accepted from a desire to
retain so valuable an olllccr in the ser
vice, and a leave of absence was granted,
with the understanding thai, at its ter
minus, if the resignation was insisted
upon, it would be accepted, which was
subsequently done in April 1851.
Prom that date to June, 1855, General
Ivoserrans occupied an ollice in Cincin
nati, as consulting engineer and archi
tect. When Gen. McCIellaii was ap
pointed, he at once selected Gen. Ilose
crans as his aid and acting chief engi
neer, with the rank of Major. The Leg
islature of Ohio then purposely created
the ollice of chief engineer of the State,
which was intended for Gen.NL'osecrans
and accepted by him. On tho 10th of
Jnne, 1801, he was appointed by Gov.
Dennison, Colonel of the 23d Regiment
Ohio Volunteer, and was sent upon a
mission to Washington City, to arrange
for the maintenance and payment of tlie
Ohio contingent forces. On the 2Uth of
J una he was nominated, by the President,
a Brigadier General in the regular army,
and assigned to duty under Gen. Mo
Clellan, then in Virginia. He served un
der McClellan with distinguished gallan
try, and when Grn. McClellan was called
U Washington to take charge of tho
army of the Potomac, Kosecrans was
appointed to the command of the
army ia Western Virginia, and,
whilst in that position, made ono
most successful and truly
brilliant campaigns of the war, and
added new luatrei i.n llm Amci-ii aii arm.
When the campaign closed he went to
Wheeling, Va., and established hi head
quarters there, but the lilV'was so mono
tonous, and ho was so anxious lor active
seruice, that llm President us-urieil him
to a command under (Jen. Grant. While
in this pisi(in be fotvht and won two
of the most important battle of this
wnrIuLa and Corinth. , Althongh out
numljcred by tho rebels at the laller
plafe, ho handled his men with so much
skill, and 'their unflinching bravery,
stimulated by ' hid conduct, tho nrmy
were repulsed and completely scattered,
being chased for many miles. V. e be
lieve Gen. l.'oeecrans ban never been de
feated in nhy battle' he fought. He is a
good general, taking advantage of any
opportunity and making the best out of
it. e hopo in hi new held of labors
tie will be as euccesKful in the fnlaro as
in the pitnt.
The Capture cf Galveston.
The Grenada Appeal, of (he 20th inst.,
furnishes tho following intelligence of
the capture of Galveston, Texas, by Iho
From the Houston Telegraph Kxtn, Oct. t, 1J.J P. M.
i - ; ' . , . 1
The following has just been received
from the telegraph office. We shall have
further particular on tho arrival of the
operator at Virginia Point
Galvestox, Oct. 1, P. M. Heavy
tiring at tho licet.
2:20 T. M. -The steamer is past the
fort., I am preparing to leave.
2:30 T.M. One Federal steamer is now
at the Central wharf, having passed the
battery at Fort Point. The telegraph
office is closed ; operator left for Virginia
Point. Fbisr of truce had not yet re
turned. ' :' : ,
". Oaltestos Depot, Oct. 4, 4:15 P. M.-i
Troops have left Galveston for Virginia
Point. Telegraph ollice win lie opened
there in half an hour. Federal steamer
opposite Central Wharf. f
About 1:6b I . m. rcuerai steamer
crossed the bar with a flag of truce flying.
Our battery at Fort Point opened on them,
whon.they fired several Droaasiaes at it,
and passed up into the bay. The battery
and fort at Fort Point wero then set on
fire and evacuated -" t
The troops were all marched to the
denot and sent to Virginia Point. The
Federal .steamers arc lying all together
about a mile down, and our men are
communicating with thetrt-
: ' " " ' ' Still I later "
Houston-. Oct. 4, 9 P. M. We give to
night all the intelligence we have received
to-day from Galveston. Our last despatch
is from the Galveston railroad depot at
P.M. ,r ,r .
GAM-F.sTOK.'Oct.' 4, 8 r. M.-At 7:4or,
M., before the flag of truce boat got to the
fleet five steamers started ia off the fcaf
with flags of truce fiyinz at their mast
heads, A.9 the' approached ForlFoint
Cur batteries, opeilC'i OA them aJ ,th'e
returned it. . . . , ,
The second shot from the steamer struck
our gun at the point, and the third shot
dismounted it. Our troops destroyed all
the works. The steamer came into the
bay and our batteries at Kuhn's wharf
opened on them, but all the shot fell
.The troops immediately commenced
evacuating the city, and the city present
ed a scene of utter confusion; and as I
write, the depot is full of peoplo trying
to get away. The Federals notified us
they would give us time to move the wo
, i t , r i .1 .
men and children if we erected no more
batteries. All is confusion at the pre
sent. . ... .. .,,
, . . l-jciul lo the Tribanff.
' Bolivah Heiohth, Oct. 27,
' As the preliminary account lias been
permitted from headquarters, there can
be no impropriety in stating that agei:-
eral movement has at last commenced.
'A portion of General Burnside's troops
left Pleasant Valley yesterday morning
and moved down to Berlin, five miles be
low Harper's Ferry, where a pontoon
bridge has been thrown across the Po
tomac. The remainder, embracing the
three corps under Burnside's command,
will speedily follow. Simultaneously
with this, the troops atSharpsburg, com
posed of Hooker's old corps, now com
manded by Reynold, and the coj-ps of
Fitz John Porter, are also on the march
They probably encamped last night near
the head of pleasant Valley, ready to
follow Burnside's troops.
The elements are unpropitious. Until
yesterday morning, the roads were dry
and in splendid condition for marching.
But soon after daylight a cold, driving
rain commenced, and has continued with
out interruption up to this morning. The
roads are already very muddy, and after
being kneaded by a few thousand infan
try will be almost impassable. The
itortn is exceedingly severe on the men.
1 lie evacuation of Winches'ir by tho
, rebels, and their falling back toward
j Staunton is confirmed by several citizens
I u hn info .me linua irt..nl v
who came into our lines yesterday
Tho small-pox has broken out with
unusual violence both ariton the people
of Winchester and the troops, and prob
ably hastened the departure of the rebels.
The general health of Ihe army is good,
and the number of sick unusually small.
Tho commissioner of Pension ha ap
pointed the following Medical Kxamin-
ers to-day: O. C.Weber, Cleveland, Ohio;
II. S. Lewis, Dubuijuej Iowa; Jan. iS. llil
dreth, ' Detroit, Michigan; Ligruan J.
Bros, Jom-sville, Wisconsin; James Dicf-
General Banks left here this tnorhing
in a special train for New.-Jersey to or-
unuio an important expedition for the
South. Hcintxi'lman h;is been put in
command of the defences of Washington I
during his absence. ' ' ' -,
peclu! to t! ii ll. r.i.'.l
Briiiadier-Gcneril Tho. A. Morris ha
been appointed a Major-General of Yob
Gen. Hooker rode int tlie city to-day.
lie will lie able to take the saddle in a
week or ten days.
Wasiiinotos, Oct. 23. By tho direc
tion of tha President, the State of Ten
nessee east of tho Tennessee river, and
such parts of Northern Alabama as may
be taken possession of by United States
troops, will constitute the department of
the Cumberland, to be under command
of Gen. liosecrans. The troois under
the command of Gen Grant will consti
tute the 13th army corps, and those as
signed to the command of Gen. Kosecrans
will constitute the 14th army corps. , , i
Louisville, Oct. 2) Gen. Buell has
issued orders, saying that all captured
recruits for tho rebel army will be sent
to V icksburg as prisoners of war, and
there paroled for exchange ; also, that all
persons who have actively abetted the
invasion of Kentucky within the last
tnrco montus, win ne immediately ar
rested and sent to Vicksburg, and for
bidden to return to Kentucky. General
Boyle is charged with the execution of
tho above.' , i . 1 ' I
At Cumberland Ford the rebels recently
hung Capt. King, of Lincoln county, Ky
formerly of tho 6a Kentucky regiment,
bis two eons, mere youths, and twelve
other Unionists. ' . ;
Several passengers by . stage from
Nashville to the railroad report being
ritled by the rebel pickets of letters to,
Sick and wounded Federal aoldiera
continue to arrive here.
Important Keauita of Destroying
Washington, October 29. Befo',
who nave reacueu tne u, n. park King
fisher, on tho coast of Florida, report that
the lute destruction of the ifensive steam
gait works in St Josef's Bay, Florida,
on the 8th ult, by Ihe Kingfisher, was a
heavy blow to the rebels, and created
great excitement throughout Georgia and
Florida these , works having been the
main sources on which these States relied
for a supply of salt for this winter's pro
vision for their troops, and that it was
a greater, jnjury to the rebel cause than
if we had captured 20,000 of thcif troops
about 200 deserters from tho Army of
the Totomac were this morning sent back
to their respeciive negiments.
' Two new Monitors building near Ph il
adelphia are far advanced toward com
pletion. One of them, the Sangamon, was
to have been launched yesterday.; The
other will be launched in a few weeks,
These vessels are nearly similar to the
old Monitor,'tut they are more substan
tially built, and apparently impregnable.
The armor is ot such a character, and the
machinery so well protected, that all at
tempts to sink or blow them up with ball
or Bhell would appear to be impossible.
These vessels are 200 feet long, 47 feet
wide, and 11 feet G inches deep.
If arrow Escape ' of Gen. Hooker
Washixhtok, Oct. 30. Gen. Hooker
to-day very narrowly escaped being
killed at W illiard's Hotel. The General
had come into town to communicate with
the War Department, aud was in the
room of McDowell, when ft gentleman,
who was also present, exhibiting to
them an improved carbine, fired Jit acci
dentally, and the charge, passing be
tween the two gentlemen, shattered the
wall behind them.
COKTBACT KOR GovERXMIi'T Ml'LKS.
A contract for two thousand tatiles for
government use was Awarded by Captain
Jenkins in this city yesterday, to Mr.
James Leavel, of Lancaster, Ky., at $'J l
per head. It is stipulated in tho contract
that the mules shall he over three and
under nine years of age, fourteen band
in height, and that one-half the number
ahall be deliverd in six days aud the re
mainder in ten days. Louisville Juurnil,
Close Cuhinu. A private in the loth
Ohio regiment, who wa in the engage
ment at Chaplin Hill, had both hi ears
cropped by Minnie balls shot by Ihe
enemy : otherwise ho was not injured.
A frolickso.no husband in Myracusu, a
few night since, hid under his bed, and
when his wife unconscious of Li con
cealment, came in, took her suddenly by
the leg. She shrieked, fell senseln, and
i now a raving maniac,
Important frrm Sctit'i Carolina,
A Sovcre Fight at rocatalrro.
Important Reconnissance liTectetT.
New YonK, October 21. The JToaM
has front ifscorrespendent a very full ae-
COUnt of the late battle on llir (.'hntlrelsn
and Savannah l.'ailroad, referred to in
tho. dispatches of Beauregard. Our troops
proceedod from Hilton Head on the night
of the 21st, ntid were conveyed in fifteen
trunboals and war steamers to Mackay's
Potnt, at the confluence of (he Poeatali;:r
and Board rivers. The object of this
movement was to make a complete
rcconnoisanco of Broad river and ita
tributaries,, to. test, practically, the
rapidity and safety with which a
landing could ' bn affected.' and to
learn tho strength of tho enemy on
the main land f guarding tlie railroad
between Charleston and Savannah ; and
to accomplish so much of the destruction
of tno railroad as could be cono in a
single day. Having met the enemy in
large numbers, they drove them across
the Pocataligo river. Our loss, however
was a very severe. Our soldiers and sail
ors all fought splendidly, and our bat
teries wero worked with great skill and
effect The Union forces were under tho
command of Brigadier General J. M.
Brannan, Gen. Terry being eecond in
command. The rebels were commanded
T "'Mr T '7 t V
' e. r j' , -
had just arrived from Charleston com-
manded in person.
Fresh troops rapidly arriving from
Charleston to reinforce tho rebels, our
troops were withdrawn in fine order,
Gen. Terry remaining on shore at Mac
kay's Point until the last man bad em
barked, when the buildings wlucu inait
been occupied by rebel pickets were de
stroyed. Our loss was fifteen killed, ono
hundred and six wounded and two miss-
. aia . I . jl . iil.
ing. ine troops engaged were tna ntn
Pennsylvania, Gth Connecticut, Uh Nvr-'
Hampshire, 55th Penn., 7 th Coa
7Gth Pa., 3i New lUmjvil- ; u '
. . . . m n a Ha afh.
ment ol the. 1st & . "r: .
a section cf tK V, ,r"u
l p in uuueu siiiih Ann-
I 'l T t y..jinan.v E. 3d United Sutca Ariil.
Iwr A.A lH.niin tul.nri 4(111..- V-...
f . AW... AV .1 1 U U 14 All V tilllj ilCVV
lork Volunteer Engineers. Colonel Chat
field and Lieut.-Colone! : Spidell of the
same, were amonjj the aeverely wounded.
.The Times says about tho late battle
at Pocataligo, instead of the rebels gain
ing a victory 'our troops defeated then
In the very' hard-fought engagement
which took place a week ago to-day, drove
them from both of their chosen positions,
and oompelled them to retreat in, haste
across the Pocataligo river, at which they
destroyed the bridgo in their rear lo pro
vent further pursuit, aud although Gr n
eral Mitchell did uot, on this occasion,
succeed in carrying out the magnificient
programme which e had conceived, he
did make a complete reconnoissance of
the region between the Island of Port
Koyal and Charleston ltailroad, and ad
ministered to the rebels a thorough chas
tisement. It is stated that the Federal, military
authorities have levied contributions to
the amount of $35,000 on the rebels of
Cascyville, and within ft radioui of ten
miles of that town, to reimburse Union
men for the losses they have sustained
from guerillas in that vicinity.
ThejWat to Make an Omelet. The
Scientific American says it is surprising"
that a dish so easily prepared and so de
licious as omelet has come into use to so
small an extent in '. this country ; there
are extensive districts where it has never
been heard of, and many 'hotmkeeperi
who meet with it in their travels never
have it upon their own tables, because
their cooks do not know bow to prepare
it Omelet i simply egg beaten aud tried
in butter. Break three fresh eggs into a
bowl, add a pinch of salt and a teaspoon
full of water, and beat the eggs thoroughly.
Then put a tableipoonful of good buttnr
into a Hat frying pan, and hold tlie pan
over)the lire with the handle a little eleva
ted so as to incline the bottom at a small
angle. As soon as the pan is warm, pour
in the eggs, and as tho mass begins to
cook run a case kufo under it to keep it
from burning to the pan. As soon a th
surface is about dry fold One half of the
omelet over the other, and it is ready to
serve. It can be made in five minutes,
and is an exceedingly delicate and deli
N'ik VMM rorn imtki.rkd ior iahh.
Circuit Lv Jimi, If Vi!'! t f!ii;'ti n If.
I W, tli-i (1 11 ' Ut ti.t ft' t it .1 ITHM! v, fi i.
Alt r-ifiaf ar li titty wAri.t-! ( t iy mtfd
Nut, at It I. a b- vtff tm-ti i.c ir I r f rr: lu
ItflY I'V tttJ
OtU-Vl w BKNJ AM IN' li. WATKI18.
Nanivn i.n, O t.,1 tir I, m;Z.
A I.I. I'KltONS INOKUTKP Tu TilK I. ATK
iV i .in. itu HA..U Ktaveki, a) U -i ,ii i tli on llm
in t -i-ui..i, ..i ii..- ni'i t,f I.i ni. Iitiviton i r.
ill I L, -111 a.-tllr Hie Si:iih. And lib j,i-i,m htl'OK
.''aiiUi. Hf.x.i.t'. Il.nmtili HI J I.-.-' I II i in f.,r ael
i . iiinl l. I,, it f.ilii-r.
A !nni.ili alor.