Newspaper Page Text
for Freedom ani nationality
. c;. n i::ict:it. Editor.
HT.SDAY V.ORMNTJ. NOV. 4. 1862
KcwT)aper-made Military Officers
The reckless laudations bestowed on
militarr officers, by many of our public
.journals, constitute one of Die crying sins
cf newiaperloin.,.In almost every
newspaper we receive, sonic Lieutenant,
Captain, Major, Colonel, or General, who
iwsvr lil any military feat ot mipor
tance, snd perhaps never accomplished
any thing of consequence in civil life, is
made tho unfortunate subject of fulsome
eulogy and fi attcry by 6onie foolish friend,
who fancies that a suldier's fame can be
made by ', just if they were I
quack's life-elixir, or patent cure-al
pill. Each successive day, for eighteen
months past, bns brought us the intelli
gence, sometimes in the guise of a leader,
sometimes in the form of army corres
' pondencc, and Sometimes in a telegraphic
diBpatch, that Colonel So-and-so has
been appointed to a certain command,
and that rebellion already begins to
tremble in its shoos ; that Major Whip,
" the well-known and popular omnibus
, driver, will leave with his regiment io a
few days for the enemy's country, and
that traitors are already wailing in an-
1 ticipation of destruction ; that Genera
Quill-driver, ex-editor of the BluoDlazeB
of Columbia and Lightning Lance of
: Freedom, has started to assist in keeping
things quiet on the Totomac, and that his
trenchant sword will be even more awfu
to the foe than his eloquent pen. Men
who may be decent, clever, honest men in
civil life and perhaps no-but who do
not know one-half as much of military
affairs as their soldiers;
Who nevrr t a pqTsdron In the floWl,
Nor tin! divisions of it battle know,
More lu;in si'inster."
Are puffed so incessantly, and so extrav
agantly by their friends, that if military
reputations could be made by newspa
pers alone, GaiSAtt, Wellington, Napo
leon an J Dco-jt might wll lament the
t-clipBcd lustre of their stars. We hv
been behind the curtains and know some
thing of tho manner in which these
things are done; and grieve to say that
, the puffiing is done by some military
i sub, who hopes to rise by the elevation
of his lauded idol, or by somo speculat
ing gentleman who is fishing for a fat
contract, or an office where thieving from
and swindling the government can be
indulged in with comparative impunity.
How many men who rose aB stars since
' the beginning of the rebellion have turn
ed out to be nothing bui sky-rockets, and
descended from their aerial flight mere
black and dirty 6ticks, a good deal
worsted for their undeserved elevation?
War is preeminently a practical business,
and people will be satisCed with nothing
short of results. Newspapers may blow
their trumpets long and loudly in behalf
, of epaulettcd pxrvmues who hava done
nothing, and the public will only turn
away from tho clamor in disgust, not
only at the object of unmerited praises,
but at the one who bestows them. After
all tho volumes of eulogies w tilth have
been written upon these prospective heroes
. who are forever claiming to have their
prty.nir.imu notes, endorsed by mercenary
scribblers, discounted at the Tank of
Tame, how few prominent officers of
merit and capacity have achieved a repu
tation by brilliant and useful deeds.
But otlieers of undoubted ability and
talent are often injured by the excessive
eulogies of their friend, and of this fact
a most striking instance has been lately
given iu this Department. General l'u
EIJ, without doubt, has few equals w hile
his army; he is a superior dis
ciplinarian, and a good planner. I'ut his
partisans were desirous to glorify him
for qualities which he did nU possess,
an J to make him out another Nai oi.i:o.v,
and abuse every body as radical who did
not see that General Hukix was a soldier
of action as well as of theory. The re
sult w as, that thousands ultimately were
led to doubt that fiuixi.' w as good for
anything, and fell as far below tho truth
as hi eulogists did above it. The Army
of the Potomac may yet show us a paral
lel case. There is a philosophy in the
saying: "save me from my fit'eati!"
The worst enemies to the permanency of
a man's fame aro his pullers, who excite
public expectation to such a height that
it is hardly possible for mortal Htrciigih
toeqi'al it by its aihievtments. Qui!
praising your friends to death, oh ye
tltWFp;pcr f'lit"r nnl co re.nili.i s J
A keg of gunpowder is worth more in
making a soldier's fame than a thousand
kegs of printer's ink. Gnnpowkr Hack
will tcath and printer irJi will not, or
rather we should say that the printer's
ink must bo set with gunpowder, to malce
a lasting color. It is a pleasure to record
instances of meritorious conduct on the
field, but we sec no rc.ion w hy one offi
cer, one legitnent, or one brigado should
be puffed at the expense of everybody
else, unless such lie the fact, which is
not likely to be so. Nor do we thin'; it
just or wise to deny the private soldier,
who distinguishes himself, an honorable
mention. If we stimulated the ambition
of the ranks by holding up the propped
of honor and reward, we would win more
victories. Good leaders are necessary,
but (lie sollifra win Vie Ixttth'S. The head
must plan, but thcrg must be bauds to
execute its plans.
In the march of invention, when some
thing new is continually greeting our
eyes, we may expect to see a treaty of
reciprocity established between the mil
it ary pv (fed, and tho military puffers, and
behold laudatory journalists elevated to
the pinnacle of fame, by the lever of
military dispatch, even as officers are
borne to tho heaven of six months iru
mortality in a balloon inflated with cdl
lorial gas. Why should not Colonc
Babnum. or General Kadway, of tho
Ready Belief corps, adorn their r
nbrta of reconnoissances and battles
after the following manner:
"Having disposed my cavalry, care
fully, I ordered Corporal Spout, of tho
Loafer's Cirps, to read a paragraph from
that brilliant monumentot American jour
nalisin, the ' Great Conservative," which
was received with roars of laughter and
applause, after which, our reconnoissance
was successfully performed. Much of
our success is due to the influence of that
able and eloquent newspaper." - ;
Or thus : ., ,
"At this juncture the cavalry of the
enemy were seen advancing fcr a general
charge upon our columns. 1 instantly
nulled a copy of the "Bull-tight Ba
triot" (published at Full-tight, price
$1,00 per annum) out of my pocket and
forming my troops in line, read its pow
erful, brilliant, and wholly nnanswera
ble leader in favor of the "Broper Bros
cution of the War." Its resistless logic
and burning eloquence inspired our
ranks with a determination to do or die
TheBull-tight Batriotis now held in my
armv as "above all Greek, above all
Such puffs of a newspaper, would be the
fit reward of certain puffs by a newspaper
The editor, who for money, or personal
friendship, or inability to resist , the en-t
treaties of foolish friends, glorifies in
competency, and aids in thrusting un
tried men into .high and responsible
positions, when the lives of thousands
of soldiers are at stake, over the head of
experienced men, is certainly aiding and
abetting the enemies of his country. ,
The Bcbel General Sam. Joseb, who
has recently assumed command of tho
District of Tennessee, is one of the F. F.
V.'s, and an officer of the old army. . He
graduated in 1810 at the United States
Military Academy, and was thence or
dered to Florida, where he soon became
ski; and was ordered to West Boint, as
an instructor, and remained there during
the Mexican war. In J854 he was order
ed to Texas, and after remaining thero a
few months obtained leave and went to
Washington-i-where he remained despite
all the efforts of bis superior officers in
fact so notorious did he become for his
success, that at the outbreak of the pres
ent rebellion one of his former friends
and comrades remarked, that the rebels
should assign him to the command of
their army of the Botomac on account of
tho skill ho had shown in getting into
Washington and remaining there. , "
One of tho most remarkable features of
this war is the astonishing success which
the rebels h'av had generally in impress
ing us wtth the belief that they had great
armies where they had nothing but two
or three regiments, and that they were
on the very point of attacking places
which they would not have dared to as
sail. They succeeded ' wonderfully in
deceiving and misleading us. , It has
been a contest Lctweeu strength and can
dor against weakness and cunning.
The Grenada (Miss.) Appeal of the
'Jd ult. says that " the fall of Nashville
is close at hand." " That's so. No doubt
of it. In fact our fall is no only close
at hand, but two months of it hav.; passed
away already, and now m-et-clad No
vember alone ie mains.
We have received, through the kindness
of Mr. lin i v, Louisville papers of the
Istinst., and Cincinnati papers of tho
",0th uM., from w hich we select a .large
amount of highly interesting Iicwr.
Advancs of Rosecrans' Army.
A courier from General Bosecrans in
forms us that he left Louisville, on last
Saturday, with General Boskcrans and
staff. General CiUTTENDESt was alone;
his division, being at . Glasgow. . The
courier left General Boskciians and party
seven miles this side of Bowling Green,
on Saturday night at 10 o'clock. Gen
eral McCook's and General Sill's divis
ion, numbering "0,000 men, were seven
miles this side of Bowling Green, the
courier passing through tho troops. The
advance cavalry of General Sill's divis
ion wero at Franklin. This information
is perfectly reliable. The forco moving
in this direction is immense. General
Bosecsass was welcomed everywhere
along the road by citizens and soldiers
with unbounded enthusiasm. Every one
seemed to read rapid movement and
victory in his eyes. General Bosecrass
was in fine health and most buoyant
We expect to be in telegraphic commu
nication with Louisville by next Wed
A gentleman who lias good oppor
tunities for knowing what he states, in
forms ns that the rebels are running
heavy trains of cars, night and day, from
Murfreesboro to Chattanooga, carrying off
immense quantities of grain, cattle, hogs
'clothing, and other supplies. A consid
crable force, said to be part of Breckin
ridge's force, has been sent up to Mur
freesboro to protect the stores and divert
our attention from their real purpose,
which is to get their provisions off as
quickly as possible.
... We learn on the other hand that
gentleman, captured with Mr. Le Able's
stages, has just arrived and says that
there are, not over two thousand rebe
troops there, and that Breckinridge has
not been there. .
Kin? Isham in the Conscript Trade
That miserable, thieving, dastardly
traitor, Isham Harris, is skulking about
the country, getting drunk and issuing
orders, one of which w e append. Isham
is determined to force the bitter cup of
Conscription down the throat of poor
Tennessee, whether she wants to take it
or not. We can tell the traitor one thing,
and that is, if he does not get out of tho
way of our troops quicker than he got
out of Nashville, he'll swing before long:
; ' General Order No 10.
1 : Executive Headquarters,)
Mcrfreesdoro', Oct. 10, 1862. (
1. .The Confederate authorities having
ordered the enforcement of tho Conscript
law in Tennessee: Ihe Judge or Chair
man of the County Court of Coun
ty will immediately appoint a reliable
and competent person iu each civil dis
trict in raid county, to make an enroll
ment of all persons in their respective
districts who are subject to the provisions
of an act of Congress approved April
10th, 1SG2, entitled "An Act to further
provide for the public defence." Said
enrolliug officers will proceed immedi
ately to make the enrollment under said
act of Congress, in conformity to in
structions from tho War Department, and
return the same to the superintendent of
Conscript camps in Middle Tennessee at
McMinnville, at which place a rendez
vous is hereby established for conscripts
and volunteers to li II the lennessee regi
ments now in the service.
II. Said enrolling officers will, at the
same time, enrol all persons in their re
spective districts who are over thirty
live and under forty-five years of age,
and all persons who are over forty-iive
and under fifty-five years of age, and
lorwaru separate lists of them, together
with a duplicate list of thoso who are
over eighteen and- under thirty-five, to
the Adj utant Gcmtral of the State. They
will also make a list of all those persons
in their respective districts who belong to
the service, bnt who are absent from
their battallious or regiments, with tbe
names of their commands, mid return the
same to the , Adjutant General of the
State. .. ' '
III.' At any time within thirty days
from this date all persons may volunteer
and select the regiment to which they
will be attached, either bel'me or at the
time of enrollment.
IV. All persons volunteering to lil! up
the regiments already iu the service will
report themselves at the above rendez
vous, where they will be mustered into
Service and furnished transportation to
their respective regiments.
. By order of
ISIIAM G. HAliKI.V
W. WlllTTiioRN, Ailj't General.
The Louisville Journal, of the lit inst.,
says that the Louisville and Nashville
lUihoad will be in complete repair be
fore thu first of December, and trains
will thi n run through from this city.
There are differences of npiuiou in ihe
Ca'iim t, we ie as.ui d. Wo think iIksc
iil'cn nccA are the bi ct material inir.
That must be a i.iateiixl difference.
Rebels in Force at Euicker'e Gap.
Skirmishing with Eebel Pickets ia
' Virginia. t ; j
Rebel Retreat before the Advance.
Elack Creek Bridge Destroyed.
Union Cavalry Feeling the Rebels.
Bragg to Reinforce Lee in Virginia
Rebel Troops Concentrating.
Rebels and Cattle Captured.
The Forces of Gens. Sigel and Burn
Cedar Keys, Florida, Destroyed
Washington, Oct 30.---The following
: . j r . f
is jiisi, rcceiveu iroin one oi our corres
pondents with the army:
" Ijovdtsville, V., Oct. 2'J, C 7 M.The
rebels occupy Snicker s Gap in force
Uen. 1 leasanton, with his Cavalry, occu
pies Burcellvillo. In his skirmieh at
Snicker's Gap yesterday, ho lost 1 killed
and 2 wounded, lie took 10 prisoners, in
eluding a Lieutenant of the rebel eiirna
corps. The roads are excellent and the
weather pleasant. Our signal corps has
established a station and been working
to-day thirteen miles beyond our cavalrv
pickets. Stonemaq'8 cavalry occupied
ljccsourg wiuioui resistance. : ,
... ... . : .
; The following has just been received
"Fairfax- Court House, Oct CO.
Scouts from Dumfries, Stanford Springs
Bristow, and Brentvillo report no enemy
at those places. . A rebel patrol was at
Brentvillo on Sunday last.
"A contraband from New Baltimore
says a rebel cavalry regiment reached
there lyesterday auernoon from Thorough
fare Gap.' j . :
"Intelligence is brought that a force of
our cavalry drove in the rebel pickets
and advanced upon the Gap, but meeting
with a larger force returned i
"Two negroes have been sent in who
are direct from Appleville.
" General Walker's force is reported
to have retreak-d before the advance of
Gens. Bleasanton and Bayard. Walker's
force is estimated at 12,000, with a dozen
pieces of artillery.
Special to the Timrs.
Baltimore, Oct. 30. The Bailroad
oflleeia here ha just received telegraphic
advices from Gen. Kelly, that the rebels
yesterday completed the destruction of
Ulack Creek bridge, on tho Baltimore aud
Ohio Bailroad, and that there are 120
rebel cavalry at Uedgevillo. The bridge
is 10 miles west of Martinsburg and was
90 feet deep and 100 feet long.
! 1 apcil to the N. T. Herald. ;
' Headquarters Army of Botomac, J
; October 30.
The enemy as yet have not manifested
a disposition to attack. Our cavalry are
active and successfully feeling the enemy,
and is constantly making captures of
men, horses, &c. The counties of Lou
don and Jefferson abound in forage. The
enemy evidently has a considerable force
at or near Middleburg.
It is believed that Brag? is on his war
from Cumberland Gap to join Lee.
lhrce females who came within our
ines yesterday morning report the rebel
Generals Jackson, Hill and Hampton en
camped near Martinsburg.
Contrabands, who have come within
our lines on the Upper Botomac, report
that Jackson and Longstreet were yes
torday morning moving towards Berry
ville, in the direction of Charlestown.
The enemy are 'still thought to be in
force immediately in our front. .
Habi'eu s r erry, Oct. oU. It has been
ascertained from good authority that Gen.
Lee has lately been taking his artillery
ironi the dilkrent brigades and divisions,
and massing it with the reserves ; the
object is supposed to bo to enable him to
concentrate it more rapidly at any de
sired point. :
Hiwcial to Ilia I inii'i
IVctos, Oct.' 30. A deserter from a
South Carolina regiment has arrived
within our lines, who was condemned to
be shot to-day for attempting the 6ame
thing some time since, lie says that
nino others arc now under sentence of
death for straggling while on the march.
Bebtl citirens in Virginia, in anticipa
tion of a movement of the national troops,
are sending all their horses to tho rebel
army for fear tbey might fall into our
hand. Gen. Bleasanton is now seizing
all the horses to be found for tbe uo of
tho artnyj without reference, to the Opin
ions of the owners.
It has been definitely ascertained that
tho main body of the rebels is between
Bunker Hill and Winchester.
Washington, Oct 30 Gen Lew Wal
lace has been assigned to .duty in tb(
1 lepartmcnt of Tennessee. '
Contracts for furnishing 2,000 mules
were awarded to-day at from !(7 to'.IK.
Bai.timohk, Oct. 3).-The citizens arrest
ed bv Gen. Wool. Tuesday, have been
unconditionally released by order of the ;
l'resident and the pipers leized deliver
ed up. The IVesident also save assur
ancts that tbe matter bhouldj' c adjusted
to the satisfaction of the people ot Maryland.
HEADQUARTERS AbXIV OF THK POTOMAC,?
, October 30, B. M. S
A force of cavalry belonging to the
command of (Jen. Kelly left Cumberland
yesterday, making a forced march Into
Virginia, in search of rebel marauders
who had ben committing depredations
ill that section. Thoy marched all night
and came np with them this morning,
capturing 1(3 prisoners and 20 horses,
atso 150 head of cattle which they had
stolen from the citizens of the adjoining
Bini,At)Ki.rniA, Oct. 30. The Washing
ton, Star of this fvmincr hats tbat (Inn
Burnsido has already advanced down
alonjr the eastern base of tho Bine Kid.?.
and formed a practical junction with
Gen. Sigel, their lines of pickets joining.
l ne withdrawal ot Uen. Yv alter o rebel
forces from Upperville, was doubtless in
conseouenco of th raniditv rt fJon
Burnside's movement in that direction.
We do not believe he has gone in tbe
direction of Sniekervilkv as in thai venl
he wotId be rushing into the Jaws of
Gen. McClellan's army, but rather across
v t:.i i l. i !!. .
mo inuv, uniiv in upiKTviuc, over me
Alexandria and Winchester turnpike.
Til ft rpbela enntinnn ia n.-rnn lln riXra
- . ..v . I
between Harper's Ferry and Winchester,
on wmcn jjee posted nis army alter
crossing into Virginia. We believe he is
movinr as fast as lie can. as Bni nsidn nd
Filz John Borter have already defeated
nis prooabie scheme ot attempting to
surprise Sigel. To carry it out promptly
he will have to move back toward h'ich-
Cairo. Oct. 81. A late Grenada An
peal says Brice is reported to have evacu
ated Holly Sprincs on Sundav last.
Tho Columbus (Ga ) Tin, of the 17th,
says uen. iiutler, with 7.UUO men, land
ed at Bensacola. It was expected he
would advance on tho junction of the
Mobile, Montgomery and Bensacola Bail
Gen. Hindman is now in the military
prison at Little Eock. He will shortly
be taken to Bichmond. Albert Bike has
written a long letter to the Arkansas Ba-
triot, showing up llindman s course; and
says wnne in .Memphis, llmdman went
to the banks of that cilv. nnW tlip n.
sunied authority of Beauregard, and mado
lucui luia. over a luuiion or uoiiars tor
operations in Arkansas.
After getting into that State ho issued
a series of most extraordinary orders.
First, He declared martial law, next ho
naa an the cotton seized for the Confed
erate Government, or burned. Next he
ordered all provisions, of whatever kind.
likely to fall into Cnrtis's hands, to be
destroyed, and ordered all the wells in
the country that Curtis might pass
through, to be poisoned. Finally, he re
fused to let anv citizen nass bevond the
limits of Arkansas for any pJrpose what
Washington, Oct. 30. Advices from
Fortress Monroe indicate the rebels are in
force, and constantly increasing at Be
They are commanded by Gen. Lone
street, and are believed to be lareelv
composea oi tne veterans or tiee s army,
who remains mm a comparatively small
force at Winchester to hold the army of
v. - r --ii '
me i oioiuru in cnecK.
Gen. Dix was there lo-day on business
of great importance, and left this evening
to return to ins command.
New York. Oct. 31 A tt.i f,,.
i - -kva ii viu
below Apalachicola the lGth rerimla thai
an expedition of boats from the gun
boats Sazamore and Fort He nry lvpnt. un
tho rivvr and captured a sloop with 80
baleB of cotton, not however, without a
skirmish with the rebels in ambush on
shore, in which several of our men wer
wounded. Tho rebels had some killed
The rebel ram Chaltachooehip. nartlir
iron-clad, is supposed to be about ready
for sea. She is expected down as soon as
there is seven feet of water at th rivVa
The cunboat Somerset bad a bt firn.l
into at Cedar Keys, Florida, by which
Bcverai were wounded. The town was
subsequently burned. .
, We have some interesting intelligence
from Burnside, to the 21st inst.
1 he action of Admiral Wilkes, in close.
Iy watching and intercept ing tho trade of
tho rebels with tho English by way
Bermuda, ha excited tho inhabitants of
tun island in no small degree against that
ofllcrr and the Union,
Some of tho iournals afTWt to nv Out
our citizens have instituted a blockado of
tho Lnglish colonial dependencies. The
steamers Tioga and Sonoma maintained
a vigilant guard of its ports of entry and
ihe Knglish vessels Albert James and
Gladiator were hailed and brought to
lately, by order of Admiral Wilkes.
HerJ'iitish Majesty's steamer l'lover
just arrived from Halifax, took off dis
patches from the Governor of Bermuda
to Admiral Wilkes, and the man who
acted as pilot to tho Uuiou vessels had
returned to tho shore.
We find that the British steamers Gla
diator, Miuoa, a.nd Oachita, all laden
with cotton front the South, had ran out
of Bort at Bermuda for Lngland.
False signals were thrown ut from the
shore in order to decoy the Union vessels
from the station just as the Minna sailed.
They had the effect desired by the Eng
lish sympathizers with trailora ami
rebels. ' I
General Jcir. C. Davis Indicted fort
Louisville, (k fober.7. ll:10l M. f
Tbe Grand Jury ifidirti-d General Jeff. 1
Davis for manslaughter in killing Gen.
A Little More Grape I
' Caie. Kebels will attack us between
Thursday next and next Thursday.
Catawba. They have 90,000 men.
Bub-Mil. , . . . , .
Fox Grates. Harris, Lwing, Foot
and Bell are in Mnrfrrcsboro'. . Vvy Id'
cious and suggesting tho idea of wr
gmpefi.e., they csnt' get into Nasbvillo
until we bring them in.
Save He from Hy Friends.
If ever a man lived since the creation
of the world, who stood in need of sal
vation from his friend?, or professed
friends, General McClellaa is that man.
A set of political bankrupts broken
down party hacks, who, if they cTer had
any principles, sold them out to slavery
long ago, having no merit whatever of
their own to stand upon, are trying, by
noisy and senseless demonstrations, to
boost Gen. McClellan into a position which
may give them a chance to ride upon his
back into places of power and plunder.
Whether Generel McClellan is the great
General which some of his friends think
he is, remains for him to demonstrate by 4
his future acts ; and if ho ever does es
tablish tho fact of his greatness, in spite
of all the obstacles which this horde of
unprincipled blowers and claquers are
throwing in his way, it will be because
real genius and merit can not bo obscur
ed permanently by even such misfor
tunes. In season and out of season these
senseless fellows are thrusting their hero
upon the publio observation, and oftcn
er than otherwise, with results which
must be most mortifying to every real
friend of General McClellan. While
they are thus crucifying him, he may
well cry out to be saved from his friends.
Boston Commonwealth. ,
Mail for Louisville.
1 KKMAlll.K CONVEYANCE WIIXSTAET
. fur 1julKi-illo, Kentucky, on Tunjiiy ttia
(nut., Ht Iimi o'clm-k, A. M Letters fir utijr iiu
North will be k ixiKituit In tli Lonlsvllln IVol Offlo
St clisrfto of 21 ets. nt . Tiy nint-t t li ft at X.
II. KiDgletiili'i N-ws Deoot, Sowsuee Huu. an J pre
Nov 3 2t. . i
24 24, 24 24 24
NO. 21, DEADEKICK STREET
Where you Will find th
in Nashville. Also
Coflee, Tea,-Rice, 'V1-' v:
Bakinking-powder, " .
Starch, Soda, Pepper, f
Spices, Vinegar, Soap, ,
Candles, Matches, .
Brushes, Blacking, Twine,
" Wrappias-parjer. &c &c.
Don't forget the il ce,
NO. 24, Dcadcrick, Near Cherry.
.. . . F. HIGH A CO.
24 24 24 24 24
UNIVERSITY OF NASHVILLE.
rpilE fiKOn.Alt PKSSION WILL OVKS AM
X tJlllilt fin LllA lilt Miuift.il In XIn.l. i
ron l! nu.) until llio lnt of M inli ,
W. K. HOWLING,
Nov.l 2w. ' ; - Itmn of On fatulip.
FOB BALK AT
MYERS, HUNT & Co's
CARRIAGE WARf ROOMS,
North ZNIarkot Street,
, ' HEAH TlIJi SyCAIiK.
TC'iv I 'Jin.
Ono Hundred Wood-Choppers.
IMIK tN! KurI:XEr IS IN WANT V ONK
I li'ir!r. 1 ,o Ij l,ui.m, lei Klueli will te)
i,ti- il.,i:,ir t .ir minim '.. I. Kiinir t Un,
illeriltfilit W'pI ):iM, tlilir I'll- L'l'l.nvilie le.,,t.
I :"..-Im. U ITKUW.-hl
Mr. liOUinn.V AM) DAIGIITEH
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C?FICE, Kx 38 Ch'ry8t (tTj B:!rs.)