Newspaper Page Text
For Freedom and Nationality
. . riEHCKIt, Wor
TUESDAY MORNlSfJ, NOV. 18. 182.
yf IwosUted, lat R-.irulay, that ft correi
ponde'irtt)f the Louisville Journal, writ
r..ing IiuaLi tplac Lad.iiucU a. .great
blunder in MjiDg that the forlilioatiow
' at this V-tu had Wen c'OBlrucjd '.'under
f '," the direction and auperviiion 4 General
' NrJLKY," when the Initli waa ht the
conslroctiotfof iherorUrkiiion imarxi-n
(urged ly Governor .OoiixsuN, H ic lirtit
place,' Iwn Uemr.l 'Biicu.. and wre
subsequent! planood l.y and' built by
CaptMonTOH.' W 'statement' wm Lot
only correct, but we, have the highest au
'thority for stating that General Nf.gley
himself, in -ono of his reports, expressly
gave theeredit of the works to the Chief
Engineer, Cap't.'. JitfrtTONV General 'Xt:u
l.tv inijrely, disclaims", .officially, j the
praipo thrust on hitn by this otlisious
correspondent, whose statements were
made without his knowledge1. f ,
In our remarks with refvrcrico to flic
great embarrassment, confusion, and op
pression of (he pus's Bystem,' our purpose
was to point ' out (he unreasonableness,
and futility, of hampering a hundred per
sons, for fear that they would carry in
formation to the enemy, and then allow
ing even one disloyal person to pass our
. lines, who would be certain to carry to
the rebels all the intelligence which they
wanted. Granting ' that tho restriction
was wi9c even, the few exceptions clearly
rendered the restrictions wholly nugato
ry, and even gave them tho 'appear
ance of oppression. ' It 'will mate
tho matter no better to say that the ex
ceptional easts, in which -passes were
given to rebels, camo to tho Commander
of the Tost, withhih vouchers and en
dorsements. Wc will uo tiener.il .!:
i.ky the justice to" say, that in'all our
- wrsonal intercourse witl bim, we luve
f found him Iho most conrtebus and
obligiag of gentlemen. We never solicit
ed a favor for ourselves, or our friends, at
his office, which he did not promptly
grant. Consequently what wc have con
demned in his case has not had the re
motest relation to ourselves.. Our strict
ures have not resulluU in any . degree
from personal elifiut or provacatton. We
'claim to be a better friend to-day of
General NraLEY, than th indiscreet cor
respondent of the Louisville Journal. Of
our readiness to do him justice the col
umns of the Union have repeatedly given
evidence.' What wo have censured, we
censured because wo sincerely believed
that he was oppressing loyal people, and
involving himself in a world of perplex
ities and annoyances', by : attempting to
do that which others could do much bet
er. Wo now do him tho justice to say
that ho failed, where it is not probable
that any Commander of a Tost, could do
himself any credit. The, duties, of a
Provost Marshal, at a point like this, are,
of a most onerous, and perplexing, and
aggravating character.' A thousand suc
cessful decisiouVwill bring hini,'no credit,
andgone mistake, .will bring upon his
head a tempest f obloquy and censure.
But the reason why we reviewed the
JournaTa letter, was not, that we designed
. to cast any retlec lions upon Gen.XEoLuv.
The letter deserved refutation and expo
sure, because, whether designedly or not,
it was a mischief-making letter. , The
ilattcry which it heaped upon Genera!
NeciLEy, Was nothing but a breast-work
from which a gun might be fired at tho
official course of Governor Johnson, who
is here by the appointment of the Presi
dent of the United States'.', With un
bearable insolence, itj speaks of tho pre
sumption of the Governor of tho State
and saya "there are too many wheels i the
machinery," ' ! It would, no doubt, be
highly agreeable, for some of the inferior
officers and hangers on in the army here,
to havo Governor Johnson deposed and
the rV"i suppressed. The impressment
of horses and other, property, belonging'
to loyal,; as well as disloyal persons, the
unauthorized disposition of Government
property for thri benefit of private per
sons, and thoihocking. outrages per
petrated under , pretence of ; foraging,
. could .then. be (Tarried on with
impunity, and without 'the risk of ex
posure anu punisnmeni. .mere are a
number of these military nuisances, wj.o'
say tlat there is no loyalty iu ,'lYunes
eco worth protecting, that Governor Jons
t-os ia in the way, and that the Union 'is
a radiral shed and ought to be suppresk
ed. We speak fiotu personal knowledge
whoa we asjt-rt that it it lud not been
fur tho incessant exertions of Governor
Joa.vsoN, who has never failed to bring
thcpe petty military usurpaUonSj depre
daiionsVnd windfin before the coin
mandtt of tha jost.an appalling amount
of iillairiy and! robbery would have been
witilessef l.erel' It js bad enough as it
is, uoa-hnows,i8 w 4iy-" -.j
of many Federal officers and soldiers lor
stating. Private soldiers have come to
pur office and rrlafrti, acts ,o( official
icoundrelisru to ud, ' Which' made our
blood boil with iudignaUon.-Ve rejoic
to know that the scourge of chastisement
will 'son Wl,' and' fall heavily ohth
heads'of some officers whose pockets aro
Woaierf Vi'thi ili;g'ottenptiinder.' .
, . ) I V 1 ;M . '- ' ' ' 1 ' ' j
' Tfoir. iTrcitAr.o' Cotiiffi addressed his
constitnents, ihi"Eng!and, reyently.oa the
American .war, and paid it would be a
waste of time for foreigners to attempt to
influence the combatants. ' To interfere
in the war, or to recognize the South,
would do more harm than good, and fail
to bring forward cotton, r As to how the
contest was gointo end, he confessed
his inability to forth any opinion ; but if
compelled to niako a gue.s, lie would not
make the same guess that Earl Kvhset, and
MrJaLAPsroSB.(lid. 1 lie did not bijicvs
that if Hie war" should soon be . brought
to a termination it would end in the se pa;
ration of the North and South. Ikilmgll
iliait wIm-professed to much for Italian unify
oH'jhl (f Appreciate mart the some' union in
America .Interference by force would do
more than anything else toi strengthen
the Federal Government, and f. en-l to
England in tie months woiid te time 'than
sufficient to col (Jul distressed follon-opcra-trra
for ten years, i r, n- ''
Let our Generals resolve to leave ho foes
in their rear, and let them carry out 'this
resolution rigidly. This is a war of fear
ful magnitude, so vast; ,in all itn propor
tions, that the people cannot turn aside
or stop one moment to indulge traitors
who have outlawed themselves. , Wo have
been indulgent in the extreme heretofore,
I thin, indulgence has cost us millions
of 'dollars and thousands of lives. The
heart's-blood of the nation is too precious,
by far, to be poured out in compromising
with traitors. i . . ,
If there is anything cowardly and con
temptible' it is to seo a fellow, who has
been living in this country for years, and
passing himself off as an. American citi
r.on, attempting to avoid taking the oath
of loyalty, at the present time,' on the
plea that he is a British sidy'ect.. We have
very recently scon fellows, who, in anoth
er locality, wcro blatant and red-mouthed
rebels, make this miserable plea for them
selves. Out on such sneaking, skulking,
dastards, , ;; . , . ; . , ...
There is one strong point which Gen.
McCiiEMjAN'tf worshippers can : urge, why
he should not have been removed, lie
Jutsn't dune authimj. ; But we suspect that
is just what the Government removed him
for. ' -! ' ', ' " '
A great and terrible battle is probably
impending, of may even now be raging
in Virginia in, the vicinity of the Itap
pahannoekor Culppeperi i . .
. , , . . ' i m ' i .. ;
The Philadelphia Inquirer says that
more than forty full regiments have been
raised and organized in that city , 1
"VVe are not wild beasts I We aro nut
tigers -lii,chnoni WUj.
Your a hin. ,
!-. ' ' 1 - 8 . m Zll ' '"' ' ''
Seven murder cases were tried, in the
N.'Y. city Courts iu one week, viz: Jlary
Heal, the husband shooter ; a young sea
man, who murdered a fellow sailor ; a
man who kicked his wife to death ; ano
ther who killed his mistress with alcohol;
a negrtss vho cut her husband's throat
for abandoning her; and another case not
specified. ZWi Poit. '
Tolerably spry little town, that New
York. Jf.it "propols" at that rate much
longer, it will be nearly as bad as Nasdi
villv. ' ' 1 ' '.'
The Danvjlle Jjpait speak thus of the
capital' at liichmond : 1 ." a '- ; i
The municipal police of the city have
been able, in times gone by,to restrain the
wii'ked from the perpetration of such
crimes (09 mhbery, Ac.J in Richmond
but under the prtsent rrji jK, it would
require almost au at my of policemen to
cope will') the' organized bands which
infest tin capital. Nevertheless, we think
Kicmnond owes It to Virginia' to spare
neither enrrgy w.tv expense in putting
down these bands,1 and, if t!ie city pov
emmeirt bo unable to do it, then let Gov.
Letcher take the matter in bond, and se
cure tht fsfety of tl citizen of Virginia
visiting their capital. It Is. truly "a la
mc'itauh state ot affairs' that a Virginian
cannot vinit the eapital of liin own tate
without danger from the 'knlfj 'of the
niid-niiiht .;nsiii) or (he " tii.'ly "of the
Jatt irn ire 1'uig.- " 1
The Terrible Disaster at Jackson,
The Grenada (Miss.) Jrpenl of the Cth
Tne't. contains the "ToWovring announce
mei;fj by telegr jphj., , . . .
Jacrson, yovemler 4.Shorlly aftur
three, Oj'clock this allernofm the(b'iiildiiig
in lhit ciy ud as a carlid manufac
tory having a' large amount 6f po'dci
sturcd iu it, was blown U, causing a
fearful concussion and a great loss oflife.
Ofc its occupants boys, lirl?,, and voung
laUii s Mot one is knowrt to',ll$ve e8cap;J
eu. in the existing contusion anu ex
citcmeBi.t'ia ioiposaible to learn the
number ccrtainlv lost. It ia not, less
than fhirt, atid may far 'overreach .that
uumuri. x lie uw'iu UI Tilt rpiW3l"U 19
yet 'unknown; '' J iV" j
'The Appad thus coJumchfV.bu the flis
asler : , .'..M j- , : : , ; f -r
t The fxulosion.' of the Government ar
senal at Jackson, Miss., announced in our.'
telegraphic Column, is. another of those
occurrences incident to war, and of1 which
we havo been called upon to make sev
eral announcements since tho commence
ment of the present conte. Onr only
additional information is such as we have
been a bio to glosn front passengers who.
arrived this morning,and who, having left
shortly after Iho occurrence- of the acci
dent, could give but little. . i
The building occupied, was a large
two-story brick, formerly used as a city
school-house. Tho upper story was us-id
for tho construction of ammunition for
small arms, tho wotk in which was per
formed by young ladies and boys and
girls. The lower fetory was devoted to
the preparation of shell, etc. One gen
tleman informs us Unit the report wa
that the accident originated in the latter
department, and was caused by picking
a shell. The walls of the building were
eutirely demolished, and the wood-work
instantly set in a blaze, and so intense
was 'he heat and the danger front the
continual explosion of the shellB in tho
building as the lire reached them, that it
was impossible, up to hc time the train
left, to render any asslstaneo to the un
fortunates: surviving the explosion, if
there were any. For the60iuo reason the
exact loss could not be ascertained, but
the scattering remains of somo thirty that
were blown to a distanco had been col
lected.: ; :,. .-. ' I
The explosion was distinctly heard at
Canton. Iu the city its effects were visible-
in every direction. .Shattered win
dows several squares distant attested its
destroying force. :, At one tirao it was
thought a frame building a short distance
from the scene, in which a large amount
of powder was stored, would be fired by
the heat of the exploding shells, but up
to our latest advices it had escaped. The
lamentations of those who had relatives
and friends engaged iu the building are
represented to have been heartrending,
and continued up to the departure of the
train. Not one was known to have es
caped from the building, yet an anxioQs
hope was. pervading the .entire commune
ity, thousands of whom were interested,
that some ono was uninjured and conse
quently a friend saved.
The Memphis Bulletin of the 'Jih Bays :
Fronv a gentleman of this city, who
was in that place on business at the time,
we learn that the explosion was not in
the powder, magazine,' where several
thousand ponnds of powder were lying,
but ititho cartridge1 manufactory, which
is very near the magazine. It was among
the powder' taken ' into the 'manufactory
to bo made rip. The immediate'eause of
the 1 catastrophe can never be known.
Girls were 'kept at work ruakbg cart
ridges, in the same W ay they formerly
did at the corner of Third nd Monroe
streets in this city. : Fr6m sixty to one
hundred girls were usually employed; it
would seem by the telegram that the full
set of hands were not at work on the
day of the explosion.' 'After the explo
sion, the building burst into flames, and
shocking1 to tell, nothing could be done
to aid the" snflerers, 'or rescue them from
the fearful ravages of tho lire that raged
ruinously through tho shattered building;
for, among the finished work packed
away to send off When called tor, was a
considerable nuriibecof shells. As tho
fire reached them,' the awful instruments
of warfare exploded, sometimes one,
sometimes two,' three, or more at a time,
scattering masses of iron in every direc
tion. No one "could approach tho fatal
spot. The firemen stood far off with their
engine idle,'nnable to lend their aid.
The roaring flames pursued their devour
ing work' uninterrupted, reducing to cin
der the bodies of forty young girls, pro
tected in its" horrible- fierceness by the
exploding' shell, which appeared to he
making war on their own account; Tho
-I A- 1 I. L 'I I I ..1 .
big m corrioie, our mere was another
scene srill more harrowing, if that was
possiblethan1 the work of death it was
the siht of "screaming women and mad
dened men calling about for their child
ren 1 The loved ones that ha 1 kit them
at the noon meal, rejoicing' in their youth
and in the attractions' ot ftr-autv like "a
holocaust of maidens, offered .an impious
sacrifice o the Moloch of War.
East Tennessee wm" pretty' well 'rep-'
resented in '''Cincinnati on Thursday.
afhere were Colonel Roberf Johnson
l-on of Ilon.'Andy Johnson, Military Gov
ft'rnor of Tennessee : Jud.ro Conollv. F.
Trig: Hon. Horace' Mayiiard, his ton
Edward Mayiur.), Lieut. Col.' of the' f'.t'h
Tentiesscf ; Col. Joseph' A. Cooper, of the
tith Tennessee ; ,'uarterma.tcr .Tone's, of
the 1st Ttnn, Cavalry; and hist bnt not
h'ait,"thc' rerioMiief 1'arson Riownlow
wns present part of'tlie veninc ' The
Comiiierr-i.it sava tlieP all' Atdie cur.ilin'ir I
fountenanree and m em tir1 ihiii!i thingV
look favorable tor a return to th. ir hotiioT'
Willi Vt OKI T .1 ' Id l int l ronHf nwr
1 tfM ir lieaili ns a
... I J '
Archbishop Hughe i on the War and
the Feeling in Europe.
Archbishop ,IJugbcs,ha3 addressed a
letter to Secretary Seward, in which he
says: p. j, - y
" It has, ji doubt, tscaped S our me
mory that, during the 'fourteen for fifteen
hours which 1 Spent iu aVashingtoh,' I
declined the acceptance of what would
be to persons not of my rank a great
honor. I did not absolutely refuse be
fore doci'Jing, tuf J w'ishcd'lo consult 6no
or two person! very hear nd dear to me
in New York. Finallr, and at the very
last hour, thereTwas a wonFultered to me,
not br any special member of the I ai-
Net. 14 . which you belolig, buby thelau.
thority which it possesses, to the cilect
that my acting as had been suggested
was a personal request, and would be
considered a favor, la three minutes
I decided that, without consulting a7
body, I should embark os a vblunlcejr to
accomplish what might bejosible on the
other side of the"Atfantic in favorof tho
country to which I. belongs ;r. ". ! ,
"What occurred on the other sido I
think it would he, at present, improper for
me to make public. I am not certain that
any word, or any act or influence of mine
has had the slilifest effect in preventing
either England or Franco from plunging
into ' thi'nnhappy1 divisions that have
threatened tho Union ofthese once pros
perous States. On the other hand! may
say. that no day no hour even was
spent in Europe in which 1 did not, ac
cording to opportunity, labor for1 peaco
between Enrope and America.1 So far
that peaco has not been disturbed. ' But
let America be., prepared. There is no
love for the United States on the of her side
of the -water. Generally speaking, on
the other side of the Atlantic the United
States are Ignored, if not despised; treat,
ed in conversation in thesamo contemp
tuous language as we might employ to
wards the inhabitants of the Sandwich
Islands, or Washington territory, or Van
conver's Island, or the settlements of the
Red River, rof the Hudson's Pay terri
tory. ; ' v ,
"This may bo considered very' unpol
ished, almost unchristian 'language pro
ceeding from the petiof a fcholie arch
bishop. Put, my dear Governor; it is
unquestionably true, and I am sorry that
it is so. If i you, in . Washington, are
notable to defend yourselves in case of
need, I do not see wherej or from what
source, yon can expect friendship or pro
tection.. Since my return I made a kind
of familiar address to my people,' but
not for them exclusively, iu St. Patrick's
Cathedral. Some have1 called it' hot a
sermon, but a discourse, and even a war
blast, in favor of blood spilling. Noth
ing of that kind could be warranted by
a knowledge of my natural temperament
or of my occlesiabtical training. From
the slight correspondence between us,
you can bear me witness that I pleaded
in every direction for the preservation of
peace, so long as tho slightest hope of
its preservation remained. When all
hope or this kind bad passed away 1
was for a vigorous prosecution of our .melan
choly war, so Uuit one tide or the other should
find itself in the ascendency."
Gen. Van DornEare Magnanimity.
' From Hie Wlilg 1
, The following extract from an order
recently issued, by Major-General Van
Dorn, is taken from the Grenada (Miss.)
Apieal. , .... .:; ' ;
IIkadqi'artxes Akmy of West Tkxn.,)
Holly Si'RiKcs, October 17, 1SG2.,
Special Orders No. 84. ,
III. The appointments of Generals Ca
bell, Fhifer, and Armstrong to the com
mand of brigades not having been con
firmed, these officers are necessarily re
lieved. The general commanding thanks
these gentlemen for their skillful servi
ces and conspicuous gallantry on the
battle-field of Corinth', and expresses his
sorrow at being compelled to, relieve
them of their, commands at' this time,
when the smoke of battle has barely
unveiled that bloody but to them glo
rious field. Not theirs, por tho troops
who so nobly fought the battle of Cor
inth the fault of failure that " misfor
tune is his. " ' ' ' ' '' '
By order of Gen. Van Dorn, " '
'; M. M. KiMMF.i,, A. A.G. '
Tho New York Times, in a critical
analysis bi' Geii. McClellans'a military
character, Cooicedes to him the posses
sion of the highest, ubilitiesV, and says
his' sole defeat has been that ho lacked
motive power; he has an excessive . cau
tion which cramps alibis better, ener
gies; and practically disables him for ag
gressive warfare, the', very first requisite
of which is boldness'. The, Times quotes
the trry highest authority to show that
this excess of caution is the worst of all
evil in a military leader, "The fault
of most commanders, however brave,"
said the Duke of Wellington, "is Lie!;
icanliirts .in taking tho last step to
bring on a battle, especially' when armies
ore farje arising from deeu moral anxie
ties, and, after all, the ur.c. itaintits of
the iue.'' 'Napoleon remarked at St.
Helena:' "General arc rarely; found to
give bafile ; they choote their positions,
establish themselves, consider their com
bin,ation4, ' litit thcx tommmces ther inde
iisioti ; nothing is' so dejlicult, and nt the
same time bo important, as to know when
to decide." . J:i a' letter fo Congres in
ltfc'V Washington expressly speak of
j ''o'ur 'security depending oa' a want of
enterprise in (he enemy ," ond say, that
! "wo have been indebted durliuj f m'tr
part i, f th? tear, fur our sal ty, i t!wir in
activity. , ,. .
" A'l bgt ?."()('; worth 'of the cargo of
the ship Rriliianf, U s'rv.ved by the pi-
rat Seuriu s,
v- WAHm8Tow,'Nyf" 15.-Informatiotr
having been received by the War Depart
went that . certain military commanders
ita Kentucky hve, ia violation of the act
oiCongrefs, been returning fugitite slaves
from within our liiirs, to loyal as well ss
rebt l master; 'the Secretary of "War has
ordered the report of alleged transactions
to be made to the War Department, in or
dei that officers thus violating the laws of
thUnited States may be duly punished.
St. Pact., Mivm., Nov. 1.". Windham
(Republican) is elected "to Congress by
two thousand majority. Donnelly i (Re
publican) is also olccUd by fifteen hun'
. JlihwAUKEE, Nov. 10. In just icq to
tho loyal people of Wisconsin, it is pro
per to state that the recent draft troubles
was principally confined to a class of
(iermans called Lnxambergers. ; Over
HK) have been arrested in Ozoukee county,
and the draft is being enforced promptly.
Washington, Nov. II. One.,of the
Herald's correspondents just arrived
from Harper's Ferry reports that Stone
wall Jackson moved his forces from the
vicinity of Front Royal. His army is
now encamped at Pewtown, seven miles
from Winchester, on the Romney turn
pike. His force is estimated at from 25,
OOOto 40,000 men.-All agree that; he
has with him 40 pieces of artillery. ,
Washington, Nov. 14. The following
dispatch has been received at tho head
quarters of tho army : 1
HrADgrAitTthn, Cincinnati, Nov. 12. .
To Uajoi - General It. Tl'. Hailed, ; ' ,
General Kelly on the 10th inst. attack
ed Colonel Imboden's camp, eighteen
miles South of Moorefield, Hardy, cotm
ty, Va., aud routed him completely, kill
ing and wounding many, and capturing
his camp, fifty prisoners, a quantity of
arttiv and a farge number of cattle, hdgs,
wagtni9,' occ.w TIlo' rebels were entirely
disjx'rsed and fled fo the mountains.
(.Signed) H. G.' WRIGHT, '
; Major-General dommanding1.
New Yoks, Not. 14. The bark Mary
Pently arrived this morning from. New
Orleans. .. , , : . ;
Her Captain reports that on tho (ith
inst., when jin Ion. 71 deg. 40 min., lat. 3 1
deg. 40 min., he saw an unknown three
master steamer painted black, with a red
bottom, which he supposes was the Ala
bama. At the time he knew nothing of
her, but is now of opinion it was the
rebel pirate. . It was blowing a gale of
wind at the tinio and ' both himself and
steamer were hove to. She had no signals
to indicate her nationality. i
An extensive defalcation in the custom
house has been discovered. Sixteen
clerks iu the liquid department have been
suspended. Tho amount is variously
stated at from 150,000 to $250,000. It
has been done by means of wrong en
tries, and subsequently the books of re
cord were destroyed to prevent the dis
San Faancisco, Nov. 11. All quiet.
The Legislature of Nevada organized on
the . The Governor's message recom
mends the Territorial government to take
half a million dollars in stock in the
Cenfral Pacific Railroad Company, which
proposes to construct a railroad from Sa
cramento to Washoe. He says, during
the last four months the people have paid
nearly a million dollars monthly for the
transportation of merchandise from Cali
fornia. The raiload connection would
reduce the freight three-fourth, causing
such developments that tho road would
pay from the increased business.
From the best information attainable
the Nevada mines arc the richest iu the
world and perfectly inexhaustible.
La Cranoe, Tenn., Nov. 13 Our forces
havo pressed forward so determinedly
that the rebels, who seem to havo become
opprised of our formidable preparations
and the hopelessness of their dibits to
resist, have fallen back. Part of our
troops occupied Holly Springs this morn
ing, and our pickets are now thrown out
for two mates south of that place. I
Col. A. L. Lee, with tho 7th Kansas
Cavalry, has d riven iu tho enemy's pick
ets at Lumkiu's Mills, on the Tallahat
chie, four miles south of Holly Springs.
Caiiio, Nov. 13. The rebels Bcetn ful
ly apprised of tho intended Federal
movements, and arc making use of every
means in their power to meet them.
Nearly all the troops from Askansas
have crossed over to Mississippi. Holmes
is said to have crossed at Vickaburg.
One more defeat will end the rebellion iu
. All the gfeamcrs at Cairo are engaged
in translating troops, and sf ill they come
a mighty, irresistible, living avalanche
that must sweep everything beforo it.
The Mississippi squadron is now
ready to move, and it only awaits the
proper movement to be oil'.
The New Yoik Tril-tne Hays that a
LieuUnant J. P. Waring has invented au
implement to render guns useless when
au army is .compelled fo abandon' them,
that will supersede t'apiking" altogether.
Its peculiarity ' that any attempt on
the part of the enemy to runove it will
infallibly burst the gun and probably
il!a;U"(i,.'.,,. ,..,.. ,
We have been informed that Rev. Jl
F. C'-tk, while addxesbjug, the., people of
Went Roxbury, expressed the belief that
the edltor'ii of the Posfon 7W rec eived
their telegraphic despatches from hell.
If we do receive them from hell, we ad
vise the Rev. Mr. Claikto subscribe Ut
the l'ott immediately in-order to )iairt
the latest intelii en'.'.! fiom bin absent
Gi kbrillas Routed. Information was
received at headquarters in the city yes
terday to the eflect that Col. Foster's
command had snrpi wd a party of guerillas
near Madisonville, Hopkins county, kill
ing twenty-five wounding a large num
ber, and taking sixty prisoners, among
whom were four commissioned officers,
abd capturing a number of horses and a
large quanity of stores. The rout was
complete, and at the last accounts Col.
Foster was in pursuit of the discomfited
robbers. Louwile Journal llth.
T n E A T U V. .
S. H. Dt'rriEt.P.i s..i...v.1,; Mmmcor
t' LAV PR C. HAMILTON. St.go J,niir.
. T. gUIOXS....:.., ............. Trcnr.
EXCITING DRALIA !
Tacnaajr Evrnlng, ov. 1S 1S02
BLACK-EYED SUSAN !
BOSQ ArkaoM UtulU man," . Ma. J'Cri-'IKI.n.
TWO EONNYCASTLiES !
Tim-khuat, CullipllmPiil.iry hev.,m tu II n. tlAllliY
; $50 REWARD.
STRAY KD FROM. - 1IIK hTAllI.K OF MKl'T.
lllMN", (.Mrtorinai'lvr). nu buturdn kwiiine,
One Dark Chestnut Sorrel Mare,
with l glit aiaaa and tU ; ttwi.-ii rr m flv..
jviiih old; aliont lil'icm IirticIm litcli. Any oim r
Uirnina hor to Ji. North Clu'rry iM'trt, at tin.
Conerjl limluiA I mid OntwlMit Ticticl. l)llic, v ill
reccuK t!i ulnv rmvurd. . Nuv.li-.'tt
'JtrlrabursfRvful (iJ OlMccrs.
OFFICERS OF TIIE ARMY,
who haro boi-n at nny twnm In 1 In foriunt.on f
tLo.r UoinraniM aud JlrKinoutx, can W
Reimbursed by Governniciit,
t'j l'lni-jinf tliulr C'l 4IIH4 iu tin) l.ati !j of
CHARLES II. GREEN,
Al)'-ul fur CuIIivIIuh of 'Claim tfy-iiW the fii: IN, ui .
OFFICE No. 88 NORTH CHEERY ST.
No l(t-tt ,
l.UOD tTOCIv OF TUB 1 Of,
I 'UillH at t.l 1 H lor Slll.l. lit lair
l.r,. n, in H. C'.XMPIJKLL'S Cpu kc rv 8li .re, N. 71
1L KLIO KijAHK: (ol Oil. I ifd (III. I anm.u. Oil
I'aiw, I hliuni jrit, Wic.k, I'undlc Wick nud Jlmild-,
Ix-ftf I nril, in ki-j's an I lmrr. W, Axi s, f-mdon arid
Sliiivpln ; nlnn, a iriiuii mi'pl nf I m. K. i v, Clilm, un l
lilaHwur., ., 4c. uvls-4t
rruiK rxnERHioNtii would niMKmniy
X inform ln nutoinoni, nn 1 Hip inli!i: gi nirillv.
tlmt lio liai ri'ciivud kia
Fall and Winter Stock,
Cloths. Heavy Cassimeres and
Vestioga, &c, &c.
T Sulli u,.u!r in tU- ont I'jslil.niiiM,. .u ),,, nnd .
at Dm Bli.irtoHt initiid. '
I. F. HOSKK II,
No. .'tntli Jturk-t -Irol, 21 !..0r f.un nninh.
rrIIB T'NPDRSIONKIi BKO 10 INFORM TI1K
X l'uldic dial liny lmvu
fi'um llielr Sloru vii Iniou HUuut,
To No. 22 PUBLIC SQUARE,
1 rovw.Iy oci ii , ,1 l,y NiriniiN 4 Hi'Mi-iiuev.
"Thi. Ladk-s i-itiully. ndj u,, r a lavor In
ii'iliciug Iho above. i - '
E. & J. NORTHMAN,
Tl l'lildiu Siiure, two do tk frum Odl -ta Kti-cl.
XuvliJ-lw , , .
ALL 1'EHSOXS !S'PKHTEn TO M. r-OWKKS,
mi hla Cliitliinx Im-Mii'Mi, iiro lii-rcliy m.t.iii.d
Hint Southern niou-y vtlil bo rclvpd In luyniniit id
thur artounln fur Ihlrly d;iyi from diu. 11 1 l.,,kJ
and olhro U nuw at MvikH, Jlt'MT A i.'h, N.i. '
Nortli M.irki't "triHit. Nuir I.Vlm"
IN" SUMS TO L'IT,. AND .
HIGHEST, PRICE PAID
U. S. Demand Notes,
. ii, ' . i ,. '
Exujaxos ano XJii.vuy Dkai.i.hh,
Nn. M, fa Hr-t t, Men hauls' I'.-.nk
Union and Planters', and Eanfc
( of Tennossoo I-Ioney,
five; tii o us and
Chattanooga arid other Southern
' ' Money,-'
Wtiili i will iv Ih.i l.lih.-t lino Au'n. ll')V.
KilSi M I. NT ( HI i i;-,
W. E. CHILDS & CO.,
. Nuvjj-i , jh:(ii;:.:;.j, (u i o ir.i t.
A I t. K I M ) OK PUl'G-? I'OLVJIIT AT
i V N . I ( !,.Tiy !n ! ni.ir .' 4 i fir t
ni 11 ?