Newspaper Page Text
For Freedom and Nationality
n. r. inEncEii; r.aitor.
MORNING. NOV. 15, 18C2.
p, 5 TinAntiAH . ..
'' The''corteiponlrn of iWNe Yot
" dulies, 'whose paj depends cnUretj., i
.itlie amoonVof interesting UW8! Uiey rf
able to furnish In their letter fcnd disj
v pitches, invarlabfj start' a' fetiValion rt
port about foreign intervention, wlienevej
thsre in a dearth'of 'news on other topics
About once or twice a month a Muhchau
' eniem of iLls stripe ii dispatched to tha
'Herald, Time, or some other daily, which
" the veracious correspondent lias obtained
from the Fcretary of State, or the Tres-i
'.dent. The trick has ) become stale, and
.aow prodnccs hardly a ripple, of txciU-i
mcni on the public mind. ' It is too well
understood to produce any other effect..
But we feel assured that even should nny
fereign nation be weak and wicked enough
toinlcrfere in our civil war, it will prore
An injury of comparatively small magni
tude, and of brief duration. The follow
ing paragraph from tho Journal of St. Ve
tertburg, tho leading ltussian Government
organ, is more important than any othor
Lint of intervention that has yet come
ever the waters t f . , ;
"Knss-ia entertains lively sympathy
for the United fctates of America, based
tin mutual friendships and common inter'
eti. Their prosperity she deems necess,iry
or the general eqmhbnum X he mainten
nee of the Union is the condition of tha
power and .happiness which she desires
for the American nation. We are in a
position to ailirra that the friendly and
conciliatory views of the Imperial Cabi
net have not undergone the slightest
chance. On tho contrary, the events
which have taken place the sad experi
ence of war, of its calamities, its burdens.
its exhausting results, have tendered ra
ther to confirm than to weuhen their force.
This avowal, in connection with the
frequent declaration of warm sympathy
for us, made lately by the Liar, gives
good reason to believe thai if the French
or British Government, venture to aid the
rebels openly, the great ltussian Empire
will at once declare itself our active
lly. There would be no leisure then for
cur trans-Atlantic foes to aid tho South
ern conspiracy. In addition to thie the
loyal States would then become one blaze,
not of passion, but of fervid and holy
patriotism.' which would pour armi'es
forth like a living torrenti and extcrrain
ate the rebels, . i , ', V. i . i
A New Orleans parson who was re
cently summoned before General Butler,
said that, by the order requiring tho cit
izens to take the oath, the General had
caused a fearful amount of perjury
" Well," said , the General, " I'm not re
sponsible, I haven't had the teaching
of these people these twenty years, as
you have." There Is to be, by the way,
a pretty general overhauling of tbeEpis
copal clergy of this city. All who don't
come up to the ritual are to bo sent
North.' ; : .' ': . ' 1
May a Judge who retires from the
licnch be said to lay down Hit foiot -Exchange.
Judge Humphreys, unhappily for us,
laid down the law lefure ho ascended the
bench. . i . . .
Probably no people were ever ' so dis
cussed and canvassed as the descendants
of Uini. Every darky may consider
himself a canvassed JIatn.
The Frankfort Commonwealth gives ver
latim, et literatim, et punctuatim the follow
ing orthographical curiosity. It is a copy
of au oath of "alcagens" (anglict allegi
ance), written out by a guerilla captain
who captured Mr. Geo. W. Johnson, of
the 4th Kentucky Infantry, and required
Lim to sign it. We give it as a remarkable
specimen of literature, which shows as
distinct a rebellion against Webster and
Worcester as against tho Government :
Oath or alespens to the Confederat Stats
Government I Holemny Sware that I will
Hot Bar or take up amies agrnsa he
Confederat Stats or her army Dueling
The present War if Shall last ten yeares
from this time and that I will Discouii
tenanse Abolishionism let it Come from
what ever Bourse jt may for which I am
willing to pledge my honor and life &
property in the Sacred promis of .the
ISame So help me God.
George W. Johnson.
The St. Louis Jrmocrat of yesterday
nays th soldiers' vote elects Knox over
Blair to Congress from the First District.
The soldiers generally voted r the rad
ical emancipation caiidiila't s.
Secessionists of Nashville! You, who
haver encouraged" such ruffians as Dick
McCx, Bekett i FoRitfST,! and Jons
Mono aw, and at the same time complained
lodly of the outrages committed by Fed
eral Koldiers, please to read tha following
description of the conduct ofTrginia
guerrillas given to the Richmond j5im-
iner, by an officer in General Flotd'h
command. " You will learn some profits
b'.e facts by doiog so : '
Terrible State pf .Affairs in. South
f,:i i. N : western Virginia ;
, From tin lUchmoM Examiner, Oct. 20. '
't We have some interesting accounts o
affairs in Southwestern Virginia, through
an omcer attached to General' Floyd
command, who has been : enraged in re
cruiting for the State organisation, and
in this pursuit, penetrated almost to the
banks of the Ohio.1 ' -'
"This gentleman travelled slowly
somen nua on loot and the'non horseback
from Wythetille to within a few miles o
the Ohio river, stopping at night at some
grazier's humble cottage, where he had a
fane opportunity for studying the char
acter and getting at the views of the in
habitants. Many are the wild tales told
of Tapine and murder perpetrated by the
Yankees, Union men, and, to our shame
it is recorded, hi our mort Confederate parti
ma rangers, on the defenceless old men, women
and children, as well as on those who were
capablo of bearing arms. Unfortunately,
the inhabitants of Southwestern Virginia
have been divided in principles, and the
whole country, till the last few weeks.
has been in the very agony of civil war,
wnere neighbor is arrayed acrainst neitrli
bor, and often brother against brother,
and lather against son. ' '
We are assured that no one, who has
not travelled through that section, has the
slightest idea or the horrors through
which its people has passed in the last
year. Men would have to leave their
homes and sleep out in the mountains at
oight ; no one could travel five' miles
without running the danger of being
uusnwnack.ed. Much of this state1 o
things is due to the mispolicy of the
Ruffians, in theltape of partisan ranaers.
were let loose upon His country. Many oftliese
bands were not at all particular as to wlio voted
fur accession or who for the Union, hut com
mtt'ed brutal murders, stole horses, and vlun
dered all they could lay their hands on : even
taking led clothes and under garments of the
wives ami children of men who were at the
very lime in the Confederate army.
ri.L i. . . ...
xno result was mat many nea tneir
path at lirst, and after a while took up
arms against tnis troop ot robbers and
murderers, to defend their property,
ineir lamuiea and themselves ; they were
forced to organize " Home Guards," and
at length, taking vengeance on their op
pressors, on some of their marauding ex
peditions, beeame allies of the Yankees
It was in this way that a reign of ter
ror commenced in this unhappy country,
and continued till the last few weeks,
when General Floyd marched in, and, by
nis wise course, restored peace by bring
ing ;in the Union men, promising them
pardon if they laid down their arms
We are informed that this course had the
happiest effect, and everything was eo
ing on finely, and recruits coming in ra
pidly to the Virginia State line, when
conscript otllcers, who would not truBt
their precious persons there until Gen.
Floyd's troops had cleared the country
of the enemy, came pouring in from the
command of Major General Loring, that
great and invincible hero, who, "in less
than one week, overcame the mountains
and the enemy," and now, for the last
Six weeks, has been reposing on his lau
rels at Charlestown, for fear he "might
exasperate the Yankees to concentrate a
large army on the banks of the Ohio." '
There are no doubt some very great
rascals in our army, but undoubtedly.
for one thief, pickpocket or murderer in
the Federal army, there are a hundred in
the Confederate army. ' If the rebel army
could obtain possession of this city, in
iesshan one week every parlor, pantry,
garret, meat-house, chicken-coop, geese
peti, and clothes-line would be as a shin
bone which had been lying for six months
In a dog-kennel.
Affairs in Tennessee and Mississippi-
The Bolivar (Tenn.) correspondent of
the Missouri Repaldican wrote as follows
on the 5th inst: ,
When I left Columbus I was told that
General Grant's headquarters were at
Jackson. At .Jackson I learned that
though his headquarters were at that
place, the General himself was on the
move. Yesterday morning he arrived in
this place. Yesterday afternoon at Grand
Junction, and last night himself and his
stall', with the main body of tho army,
which had been stationed at this place,
and at Corinth, marched into the town of
La Grange, which is four miles below the
Grand Junction, on the Central Mississ
ippi Railroad. This brings him within
about twenty-eight miles of tho enemy,
at Holly Springs.
General Grant is evidently in search of
tight, and unlvus the . rcbtls evacuate
Holly Springs 'there is a strong proba
bility that a battle will take place with
in a few days. The enemy are said to
number about fifty thousand, and to be
Mronjjy entrenched, and it is possible
bat they may conclude to uive battle.
fact which gives some color to the
probability ot their ta'linir back further
South, is that there is considrrable of a
panic among the tanners iu. the vicinitv
of Holly Spring. They either think I
hat Trie and Van Horn will be ilcK-ated.
else, tijrft they d':i t intend lo
Oeorge Bancroft cn the
Tho great, historian' of ouf country
Hon. Geo. BA.NcorT, jecentjyj wrot a
letter, declining a Congressional nomina
tion, in the Bighth District in New
York; from which we extracthese earn
e'r i and element words i;
The only possible chance for a speedy
end of this war is its instant and vigor;
ous , prosecution. , ; Hesitation . brings
chaos, and prolongs the strife indefinite
ly.' There must be one soul in the IVes
ident, the army, and the people, or She)
contest, will drag along under the disi
tractions, of conflicting and, uncertain
opiuions; aud the short-flighted t desire
to gain peace by submission may change
it into a seven years' war, or a thirty
years' war, or a war for -generations,
Quick, united action can alone bring it'
to an early end. , .
i Are our merchants prepared , to wean
themselves from the free use of the
Chesapeake and the Mississippi V Will
they, after having won back' these great
highways, give them up to a Confederacy
which is the child of rebellion and which
from inherent causes will, in case of its
separation, be necessarily hostile to us ?
True, our interests are bound up with
the South. But is the surrender of the
Capes of tho Chesapeake, and of the Tor
tugas, and of the Mississippi, to restore a
profitable commerce ? Will the relin
quishment forever of vast tracts of coun
try the Italics of the United States, un
surpassed for beauty, fertility, and
healthfulnoss prove the best mode of
promoting the exchanges of domestic
products ? Will the bar of custom-houses,
stretched across the channels of our
mighty rivers, help internal navigation 'i
To let the revolted States go from a lon
ging for their trade, io to die through
fear of death; to renounce the old in
tercourse entirely and 1 forever because
to-day it is interrupted. ' '
. Tho Tory party of England, all tho old
hereditary enemies to the perfect devel
opment of oar free institutions, have
been from the beginning eagerly hoping
to see our beautiful flag . rent in twain
forever, and have been unremitting in
their advice to us to let halt ofthe Union
go. bhall we adopt t'nem for our counselors
It is one of the saddest things, in this
time of general sorrow, that an effort is
made to persuade eur fellow-citisens of
foreign birth to give their votes in the in
terest of the very party of the English
aristocracy which from generation to
generation, oppressed them at home.
ihe party at the South which has made
this rebellion is not and never was a demc
cratic party; it was andjs the most entlntteretl
Jialer of democracy; it rests on the most iiar
roto and the most selfiih of oligarchies, which
ly (lie. very necessity of its nature teelcs lb ex
tinyuish tJit democratic principles, to crush
the Uncon and the power of the people. To
sympathize with them is to sympathize
with oligarchy in its proudest and most
corrupt form, 'lliey laughed among them'
selves at tlvt very thought of loing called dem
ocrats. To call or to have called Slidell
and Benjamin and their like democrats,
to have invited them among us to teach
who should and who should not be
held to be members of, the democratic
party, would be a superb and unqualified
jest, if it had not been followed by dead
Complaints are made against the Ad
ministration ; thero never was and never
will be an Administration that does not
require to be watched. But the people
have chosen their President ; and we who
perferred another public servant most
now consent to give vigor to the man who
is the President under the Constitution.
To harp upon what is past and gone and
irremediable, would be useless; the
graver question affecting personal liberty
must be settled in such a wa as to
eave no dangerous precedent 1 Mean
time, we cannot suffer, the country to go
to pieces, because (be President has com
mitted errors. ' Let, then, the voice of this
district and thia city be distinctly heard
iu favor of an immidiate, vigorous prose
cution ot the war. ; .. .
For one, I not'will give a vote for any
man whose election would be an encour
agement to the Rebelliou to hold out. I,
for'one.will not consent to send our sons
and brothers o the battle-field and then
betray them at the polls.
Mr. BiKCROrf has been a life-long
democrat ; he is a believer in the divini
ty of free government, as far as any
human institution can be said to have a
divine origin. He understands fully,
that the present civil war is a contest
between democracy, and." a most narrow
and selfish oligarchy," and that either
the one or the other must perish in the
struggle. Fellow-citizens, these are the
words of a statesman, a philosopher,
who has made the United States and
their noble: political institutions his
tudy for forty years ; and the admoni
tion which they convey deserves your
The liepublicatis of the LetMslature of
New York, elected the other day, have
a clear majority on joint ballot. Conse
quently, a Republican will be elected to
ucceed l reston King in the I nited
States Senate. It ii understood that
Henry J. Raymond, Editor of the New
York Times, and Horace Greely are can
Heaiuartehs Army of the Potomac,
(Son. MeClellan was rtcorfed to tho
cars litis noon by a large cavalcade f of
licers, including (Jen. Burnable. There
I ii" tic ii)'intra!io:i on hii departure.
. Chicago, Nov, 12. A special, from
Trenton, Tenn., dated 10th, says " the
grand army passed . beyond Lagrange
Our, pickets are sis, miles from. Hoi
ly Springs. ' of thd enemy' cavalry
were taken prisoners during the day
with a. Federal loss of -2 killed aud 2
From a highly creditable? source wd
learn that tho rebels have fallen back.
A letter from Holly Springs to tha
Mobile Tribune, says there is not a thou
sand blankets in Price's entire army1
. Blankets aod knapsacks were nearly
all. thrown away ia the retreat from luka
and Count h. . - , , r .-. .
Bishop Elliot, of Georgia, announces
that the Lnion dioceses of Texas, Mis
sissippi, Alabama, Georgia, the Caro
Unas, and Virginia, are complete ; under
the name of the Protestant Episcopal
Church of the .Confederate States of
The first general Council will meet at
Augusta, Jsovember 12th. ' -
A despatch from Gen. Ransom, at Fort
Donelson, , yesterday, says: "My com
mand arrived . here to-day. Wo have
marched ,"0 milej, had a light with the
reoei woodward on the otn, and gave
him grief. ' '
Wo killed 1G, wounded 40, captured
20 tnn, 100 horses and mules, and a
quantity of arms. - He drove luni to tho
other side of the Cumberland.
Washington, Nov. 11. Richmond
papers of November 7th have been, re
ceived here By ' authority ' of a coni-
inission for the city of Charleston, and
with tho concurrence, of General Beaure
gard, notice is given in the Charleston
papers that it is deemed advirsable that
non-combatant inhabitants who arc able
to provide for their own removal and
support, should leave the city with their
slaves and movable property ad soon aS
convenient, and thereby avoid embarass
meats to which they will be subjected if
It. .1.1 At. -1 A ... .1
luev ueiay mcir uepariure until me ne
cessity arises for the sudden removal of
the entire population. ' .
, ijoru lvons Jiaa arrived. !So tar as is
known he has had no communication yet
with the Secretary of State. Tho quid
mines, however, are not expecting any
thing startling when he does make it.
Parties aro now here opposing the plan
said to bo a favorite with Secretary
Chase, of recommending a practically
prohibitory stamp duty on bank notes,
so as to drive them out of circulation and
thus increase the value of Government
General Ualleck's stringent order has
almost cleared the cit y of officers within
twenty-four hours. They are dismissed
from the service if found here after to
day. . ; ,
The authorities of tho Indian Bureau
have united in a protest against hanging
the 300 Indians in Minnesota.-' -1
Confirmatory intelligence that the most
of the rebel army ia at Gordonsvillo has
- New York, Nov. 12. A Key West let
ter reports the capture of the schooners
Francis and Woler, both of Nassau, by
the gunboat Sagamore.-, Theyi were
caught, running the blockade.
The Ikiuld's Washington dispatch says
GeneraU Banks, Ueintzelman, Ualleck,
ar.d Colonel Hamilton, of Texas, had a
long interview with the President to-day.
General Banks leaves for New York this
evening. ' Major-General Buell is under
arrest, and wijjl be tried in Cincinnati for
misdemeanor in the Kentucky campaign.
i Cairo, Nov. 12. The latest advices
from Memphis say that the rebels are
still at Holy Springs, but all their war
material, stores, and provisions had been
removed across the Tallahatchie.
It was thought the rebels might make
a show of resistance at Holly Springs,
but would fall back south of the river if
seriously attacked. . .
Washington, Nov. 11. -Gen. Ualleck,
it is said, will visit the Array of the Po
tomac on a tour of inspection and con
sult 'with General Burnside to-morrow.
, . .
' Medical Director Crane reports from
Hilton Head that in his judgment it
would be extremely imprudent to subject
unacclimated troops to tho dangers of
yellow fever in the Department of the
South until after a severe frost. ,This
strong opinion will probably cause some
liitle delay in the sailing of Hunter's
Brig. Gen. Augur will be commissioned
Major General to-morrow for gallant
conduct during Pope's Virginia campaign,
and especially for service in Cedar Moun
tain, where he was severely wounded.
He aud General Andrews have been or
dered to report to Gen. Banks. ,
FouTnKSsMoxuoE, Nov. 11. The Rich
mond Whig of the 10th says : General
Van Dorn takes upon himself the re
sponsibility of the failure in the last bat
tle ot Corinth. He says it arose from
neither, the fault of his officers nor men,
but was his misfortune. .'
Gov. Brawn's message was received in
tho Legislature on Thursday. Ill a spe
cial message he takes grounds against the
conscript law, and submits the subject to
the Legislature for action. He alao re
commends action on national law, habeas,
corpus and impressment of private pro
perty. Sr. Lous, November 11. General
Vaughn, commanding in Day and Clin
ton counties, Mo., has ordered an assess
inent of $10,000 on disloyal citizens
of the former' and S.'.IXKJ on tho latter
fur the subsistence of the militia.
Advice received at headquarter state
that Gen. Schofield lies protra'ed ' K
typhoid fever, at Springfield. Mean
while the army of tae frontier isund
Ihe command of.tho senior officer ot the
division. t ! " 4
- . ' ' J...
"Washington, Nov. 11. Recent recon
noissances indicate that two divisions of
rebel cavalry are between tho Kappahan
nock aad Rspidan, and one division in
tho Vicinity of the old battle ground o
Cedar Mountain, under command of Gen
D. H. Hill.
General Hampton's Legion, consisting
of a brigado of cavalry from Stuart's
division, was between Little Washington
and Sporryville yesterday, and tho artil
lery with him yesterday morning shelled
the camp of the bth Illinois cavalry.
General Wilcox promptly moved his
division to the support of Averill, whose
entire brigade was but a short distance
from him. General Averill being ill
Colonel Farnsworth, of the 8th Illinois,
now commands the brigade.
General Taylor, with a bricade of in
fantry from General Rickctts' division,
now commanded by General Griffin, has
occupied the village .of Jefferson, four
miles from the Rappahannock ou the road
from V arrentdh Springs to Culpepper.
The following is from your special
correspondent at. Warrenton, dated last
General Burnside's staff has rot yet
been announced, but it i9 understood
that lie retains his own personal staff.
and the department staft" of General
McClelian, including Adjutant-General
Seth Williams and Lieutenant-Colonel
Hardie.' Major-General Park will con
tinue to bo Major-General Burnside's
Chief of Staff. This gives very general
satisiaction tor this most responsible po
sition is hardly second to that of the
Commanding General, lie is believed to
possess peculiar fitness. .
. ' The feeling throughout i ho army to
wards Gen. Burnside is very, warm and
cordial. Thirty of our regular cavalry,
under Lieut. Ash, !d dragoons, went out
loraging ten miles to the south vestcr
day, encountering a whole squadron of
tue 0th lrginia rebel cavalry. They
niaue a oninant charge through it led by
iieui. asu, who received a sabre cut in
tho head and two bullets, but. who ut
terly routed and put to flight the supo-
lor rebel torcc. Lieut. Ash was enquir
ed in a desperate hand , to hand conllict
with the rebel Captain whom he had al
ready run through with his sabre, when,
just as his foe was firing a revolver,
with tho muzzle at his heart, one of his
men shot him dead and preserved his
nie. Uur Joss in killed and wounded
was 8 rebel loss 14. Tho rebel force is
on our immediate front ; their army is
massed at Culpepper.
Ucn. uorman has eone to Washington.
It is reported that ho will be assigned to
a division in the West, under Mai. Gen.
Washington. Nov. 11 Tti rnmm.'g.
y - . v vvea J A a
Bion on the surrender of Harper's Ferry
have reported that Colonel Thomaa H.
Ford, of the 32d Ohio volunteers, con-
uucieu me aeicnce ot Maryland Heights
without ability, aband OtlPfl hill nnsitinn
without sufficient cause, and has shown
ril t A . .
lurougnout such a lack of military
capacity as to disoualify h im in ihn
estimation of the Commission for a com
mand iu the Service. Tbn mirl P,.1nn1
lord, by direction of the President, is
Miauiibtieu irom me service ot the United
' Second. The CoinnilVmm liavlnrr rn.
ported that the behavior of 1 1
New York infantry was disgraceful, and
that Major Wm. II. Baird, for his bad
conduct, oueht to bo d
Said Major Baird, of tho ,12Cih New
York infantry, is, by tho direction of the
President, dismissed from the service of
me united stales. .
Third. The Commia- inn liftvimr ra.
ported that Bricad i OF Of n oral -.1 ulinsi
White, of the United States volunteers,
acted with dncided capacity and cour
age, and meets our approbation, and hav.
ine no charce airainut dm
Subordinate officers brought before the
ioiuuiission, mey arc released rroin ar
rest, and are ordered to report for duty.
I T - 1 .. ... J
xy oruer oi me recreiary ot War.
; K. D. Townsesd, A. A. G.
Another Expedition of 12,000 Men
and Several Ounboats Leave New-
bern, North Carolina.
i By the arrival of the United States
transport Osiole at New York, from Hat
teras Inlet, we learn that an expedition
left Newbern, North Carolina, about Oct,
28th, by land and water, composed of
12,000 men and several gunboats. The
expedition was in comsand of General
Foster. Its destination we could Tiot
I The Newbern 1'mgress of the 31st ult.
is received. The only item of news con
tained therein is that fifteen loyal Ten
nesseans had escaped from the rebel pris
on at Atlanta, Georgia, by knocking down
the sentinel and then running off.
I The i: xprcsshas received the following
additional particulars :
I An expedition, consisting of 12,000
men, with cavalry and heavy artillery,
left Newbern on Wednesday, the 29th
ult., partly by land and" partly on
Schooners. This expedition, which is
naid to be under command of Gen. Fos
ter, comprised all the new Massachusetts
regiments recently scut to North Carolina.
The destination of this army was said
to be somewhere on Albemarle Sound,
which seems to be confirmed by the cir
cumstance that a small tclioi.ner, which
was Rpokeu by the Oriole, in J'atnlico
Sound, on Saturday morning, heard
heavy cannonading to the north of Roan
oke Inland. The uuiiboats Sentinel and
lluzsr, each armed with two heavy Par
rot guns, uo'niiipariirij Ihe expedition.
How Conscription Operates in Ea
, j Tennessee.
The Greenville (Tenn.) Banner of tl
17th, has the following on the way Coi
scription works ia East Tennessee:
It is really amusing to hear the euro
ling otllcers tell how the eonscripts ta;
and act, when they call on thcta for the
names, age, etc. Many of the Unic;
men have 'lied to the hills ana! catr
thinking to avoid being sent to the arnr
others aro rlaimitur In h
t saltpeter, shoes, etc' There are rum
r-l . .
uovernment agents aud mechanics tha
were ever known before. - Soma men a.
bouzht or leased Vnrn m.i irnn nrL
calculating thereby to be exempt. The
uiuir irum ivo iu cave, under tho pre
tense of manufacturing eaWter and n
o - - - ., . ... .
er made any that any one knows of.
fi-i . . . -
me lemaie portion or our communit
who are connected with ITninn Mn h.
w .I'U MM via u V
the hardest cheeks Imaginable ; they ca
outlie the devil. They never know wher
their husbands and eons are; but whei
the enrolling officers take the contrar
course to what they direct, they are ccr
ui iv uuu me conscript.
There are more hin-nhof uirimr.hali
ed, broken-legged, knock-kneed, am
rheumatic-stricken young men thymg:
our country than were ever known ti in
lesi any country he tore.
r ii i; a I it i; .
s. rt DrrFiKi.n :
t'I.AllR O. HAMILTON
S. T H.MUNS
Saturday Krenliijr, Nov. 15, met,
CAPTAIN THING AMY!
- Mh MTF1KLK
Mastkr llU JI.VKI)
il o 0,0 o o
MALE OR FEMALE AtfENTS,
TO PELI. t
l.lovd'a Slew Steel rime County r?o-
" 11 neu Mulen,
aiiudua, unit JNevtr llrunivi(-k.
IT . .
i"!ii item anr.'j, ciiiiir.let. il A,u. luili, lm,
ct SJu.wm to i-uKivr it ml ., j-,.,,, h ti..
r . i f 1 t'v''r "'H,," ''' Colton or
Mitchull, aunt a.'lU at th lur ,ir( i,f llily ce.ila
.iTo.lHK) iiumu.-i uii- tiijjruvfj ou Una rnun.
It it mil only a tuurity J!,,, lnrt il i u'l n
coi.vry and 1CAi1.1to.11 map
f th Vuito l 8C.U. a nil I CnumLia ci.riiLliiml iu no
i;vi:hy miiaoiii station
uml (tii-tance b. tucrn.
(iiiar:niti" liny wommr or ninn f.1 i.. .-. .....j...
nrrl will tuku l.nck all i.ij, u,;n vuiuioi, ,. iK,hi - J
ivfuii'l tho tnniii-y.
p.inu lor il worth In try.
Printi'tl niMnu't.uria how to
.V"."rW 1'1 AK"ntH rr our Slai a i ,.Vry
A fortuui) my h uimle with few ,n.ln. l dulli.K
l iipltiil. Ao umutUmn.
J. T. I.LOV1I, No. 104 Bromlway, New y.,rk.
Tin' Wur Tlriwrtiiinrit IlMMtt line .. ' f
Wail.iu.1,nd I'enn.-ylvania.i osl Jlw.iJOU.nn whl ll
IIirIiU, Wil iin-ort Fr-rry, llliorervill,., .NolH.il'a
tonl, uikI all olli,,r- nri II, p l'otoriiac, ami i-verrufi-r
Toi.o(frplilal Map of Kriiliichv,
Ohio, liidiuiin, and lllliioia,
Ih the only uiilliorily for O-n. Ilrrull an.) the Wur Do-purlirn-iit.
Money rofiirniVd to liny mix llu.lii.i; ui,
rror 111 il. Trici-f.o c nla. b
From the Tribune, Au.j. '2
I " LLOYDS MAI' OF VUK.INlA, MAKYLAMI,
! I'KSNSYLVAKIA. The Mu ). very larj Im
cat Ih hut e. ut, unU U u the l4 ,chicf, u U n,r
i,,; ..,"'" -.., ., xir jiii'. aiin.iiasjri-i
i om A' t'rvej l'y C'mi.Im. Hart Mmt
Jin. llowdD, iliii.il.i Kivr 1'ilot. of Kt. Lonia,
T.T.ovn'M rrnrrAT if&u..L. ...
rroin Ft. l.ufa to Him Oiili of M.-xico l,;i.-,o unlwa
mery mnil har, Island, town, lundiriR, and all placs
1 mile haik Irom tha river vnlored iu I'oiintlfi
mid IIM. I'rlre, 11 in ahwta ; i, in k" t f..rm :
and S.'.5o ou lium, IU rrjllerB. iloady H-il. l.
NAVtT IlKl'A KTHRKT, Wail IMUTON, ft'lit. 17, 1SC2.
J. T. LI.OV1I Mr Hi'inl .r.A. ...... XI. .. ...1...
BNalpin Klvar, with price r hundred conw. K.-ar-Adniirnl
l harh a H. Dav.a, Corn uiund ins lha Mlaairf
Hi. aiiimdmu, ) aulhorlied to imrchu ua inaiiy
ur are rniuired fur imu of thai a iiRdron.
"""" M.LC-, (SW'ifUry or tho Nuyy.
Novii-;it ' '
Exchange on Louisville
IV BUSH TO BUIT, AND
HIGHEST PRICE PAID
U. S. Demand Notes,
V ... H.VM'OUh A. CO.,
Exciiavok ami MnvKr Deai.kiw,
N". VI, Collide Sir. ul, Mi rthanlH' Kink
Nov. 9 lw.
WANT TO PURCHASE
; TEN THOUSAND
Union and Planters' and Bank
of Tennessee Jlonoy,
! FIVK THOUSAND
Chattanooga and other Southed
T:ih:Ii w will .tv the M,Vm itI-m A1--ii V.
k.Jtl l.Yl' t IJI.I.hf ,
w. n CIIILDS & o.t
NilJ lw JiHOKFlt.-', . l ye " '
A LI. KIN'IH Ob' OKl'tii l .'ui'IT AT
1 V. V,t .',, 11 ,- m...!, ui I - 1 nr...
1 II I , I .' A,