Newspaper Page Text
YILLJLM . BATLY UNION
NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1862.
Dabihon Counts Dirtctimj.
u ' I',
JOHX HUGH PMIT1J, ifr.
WIU.UH BHANE, fteaerder.
JOHS CHUM BUT, MmtUl.
; VTMlf JfwaWb W. II. Wilkisnf, A. C. Taeker,
Mil James A. Rleele.
(fa slke Atariee Job Cuaoaky,ea-f!m,rSt;
Ji. 1. Ryao, second j and John Red lies, third.
Tarn Aaumar William Driver.
. Inrnm CtUedtrK. B. Pbaokland.
Wafer 7'aa reUeetor E. D. Garrett
Treaenrer R. Ilrary.
WW Miter Thomas Leake.
a-Mpmotewfeni Woe ike J. Q. Bod. .
4prlanen a Ike Wafer Warm Jamta Wyntt. .
a Us JVa Dtpartmmtjoba M. Seabnrv.
Xrtaa of . Cemrrf-T. H. WeflrUe.
Ortur J.L. Htewart.
iVj Auarntg John MoPhall Smith.
Hear' ( AUirrmm M. W. Brlen, Preaideut ; J.
Newman, Q. A.J. Mayneld.H.O.Heovel, Win. S. Cheat.
a'0, J. C Smith, II. O. I. Claiborne, tad Jaa. Hohfc.
Ommii CimuHl W. P. Jones, President j William
Kohcrts, T. J. Yarbrough, Win, llrlvor, Wm. Stewart,
Uiulalionxli.W. Mnlllnn.JnmesTnraer.B.af. South.
sato, A. J. Colo, Jai. Pavio, Andrew Andersoa, J, B.
Knowles, and Joba Oready.
araxamo oomiiTreas rat itt aonseiL.
rilwiMe Knowlcs, Poorel and Cole. f
Wtttr Wark Anderson, Smith and Gaibvrue.
rW Tnrbrough , Turner , Sou thgate , Dav li , Brien,
MayOeld, Cheatham and Claiborne,
trier Ntwman, Stewart and Turner.
JHliUl Jones, Mayflold and Sloan,
foaoeb Cheatham, MayOnld aud Knewlea.
Vfrtrnml Cready, Priver and N'swmaa.
priver, Cheathnm aud Pavls.
9mtUrg Smith, Stewart and Newman.
Uirkrl 11 nut Uoberts, Stewart and Turner
'SutfM Uough, Claiborne and Davis.
Telie Cheatham, Brlen and Anderson
Hough, Cniborno and Brlrn.
Warhhvttta Cheatham, MayOelcl nd Knswles.
Imjtrontnnlt and KmaanAituraaCvte, Scovel and
puolie PiaprrtH Ilrlen, Cheatham and Tamer.
Put Haw MaHeld, Jonee and Roberts.
4,-Tho Board ol Aldermen niceta the Tuesdays
aesl preceding the second and fourth Thursdays lu
each month, and tho Common Coanc.il the second
aud fourth Thuradayt lu eneh month.
oTrijiJdin John Dangli.
Hmt iieurmini Wm. Yarbrough.
lUwwl LifHfrrmt John II. Davis.
Palicmntw Wm. .licknon, John lavender, NirW I
vi,Joe.l 1'hilUpe, Wui. Raker, John Cottrell, Willlum
l.ayo, John Kni'Iof, J. W. Wright, John I'uckctt,
Hubert Scot I, W . C. Francis, Thomas Francis, Andrew
Joyoo, David Yates, mid Clmrloi Hnlltt.
rThe Police Court U opened every morning
SWiT Iuinci M. Hintou. V'f ri Thom
on and J. K. Buchanan.
BefUler Plilncas Garrett,
i 7Wu(M W. Jaupcr Taylor,
0rnr N' II. Beloher.
fanyer John Corbitt.
Hettn ColltctnrJ. O. Itriley.
Stilrond Tim Oollfclor W. D. Robertson.
Vorulmblm far tha Kothtilla VUlrial .John I). or
and J. K. Newman.
; Jwlga Heu. Jamea Whltworth.
,' P. MmUley Niehol.
I TTh Judge'a Court meets the Brit Meaday in
eauh month, aud the Quarterly Ceurt, cempoaed ef
' tha Uagletratc of the Connty, ia held tha Irit Hen
I day ia Jauaary, April, July aad October.
Juifa Ilea. Nathaniel Baxter.
, OTr Iiu C Lore.
I - The Conrl meet! the Bret Meaday In March
JuAfa Ilea. William K. Turaer.
mark Charlei E. Dlggeni.
1 AArTha Ceart ueeti tha nrat Moaday ia April Au
I gad aud December.
4o!er Hon. Fnruuel D. Triereon.
eVr ! Mtrr J. K. wleavee.
Mr The Court meata tha Brat Monday la May aad
I. 0. 0. P.
John I. Hiaa, Grand Seureiary, ihoald ka aldreeaed
t at fu'mlli, 'l'ann.
rmwM laiff. Ha. 1 Mreta arery TueeHay Even
' kig,al their 1111, o tke corner of Union and Sam
i mer atreeta. The officers for the preeont term, are :
0. 8. Leauaur, N i).; 1. E. Mills, T.fl.; J. L. Weakley,
' Secretary ; L. K. pala, Treaaurer.
JYafcM Lti, N: 10 Meets at the asm place
' every Moaday Kveoing. The anieert are : R. A.
Campbell, N.O.; Henry Apple, T.O.J J. I.. Park,
S.retary J B. F. Brown, Treaaurer.
Bmilt LaAp, H- to Meets at their Hall, oa Soutb
Cherry atreet, every Friday Kveotuj. Tka atleera
, are : O.C. Covert, N.G.; Frank Harmaa, T.tJ. Jamea
4 Wyatt.Seer1'? i W. at. Mallery, Treasurer.
Aurera laif. Ha. ItS, (tlermau) Meeta at tk
Hall, eeruer of Ualxa and Bummer streets, every
l- rk are Jay Evlag. Tka nmceraars : Cliarlea Rieh,
N O.; P. Friedman, TO; Bltlerllek, SeoreUry ;
Qto. Selferlo, Treasurer.
RHf$ Mtuampmmt, Ha. 1 Meets at the shave Hall
en tha Irst aad third Wednesdays ef ea'h mnath.
The o.-ors are: J. K. Mills, CP. ; T. H. MeBrid., II. P. ;
' M . Fuller. 8.W.; Peter Harris, Jr., J W.; John T.
V tilde, Peribe ; B. K. Cultor, Treasurer.
01 iv Brants Knteamftiiaut, Ha. 4 tlfete at the
V akovo Hn'l wu the aeoond and fourth Wodiieoday
., aliihls of erh mouth. The offlerre are: Jas. T Bell,
, CP.', Henry Apple, H P ; I.. Moker, 8.W.; R. Fried-
man, J '.' Charles Kireh.r, foribe; J N. Ward,
DaYIDSOH COCUTT DlBICTOKT Ccfttimud.
XILITAHT QITA-ETEE3 UTD omCHS.
Headaartarf ea Hifh itreet. a Kegley,
' tm iut HfUaarer ea 9amnr alreet ' (Dr.
rord't realdaaea.) . W. H. Pldell, H(. lath V. f. In
batrr, A. A. A. 0.
Prn4 JfanW l!ea(.narera at Ike Caaltl. A.
C. Glllem, Col. let Tea. lafaatrf .
lnf AmhUntl Qmrt$rmmtUr - UeadfaarUra a
Cherry atreet ; No. 10, (Jarift Catrea'i reiideBr.e.)
Capt. J. D. Bingham.
JhwuI OwrtrnuAr He. OerryitreeL Cat.
R. f Jeronaon.
i.wo I (iMrkrM.hr-Tine atrret, aear Mr.
PolV'l reaMrfac. Cpt. K. W. timb.
A-itkml Qmiwttrmttr Wo, 17, Karket atreet.
Capt. J. M. Hale. . . '
CVeOniinaiy-HadiaarUn, Ke It, Tiae.it.
Oapt. R. Macfeelf .
Cvmmimm f mf Puimtimo Btoad etreet. Cast. 8
Acti Omaumrf a ISiimimtmot Cerner af Brea4
and College atreeta. Lieut Charle Allen.
AfWiool IHrtttar -Summer alreet. (Or. Perd'a aid
Ttdncr ) Burgeon, K. Swift.
tfilitmt Pmrntfar't Ola Giarch atreet, Uatoala
Building. J. R. rikTxa, 8urgoa, Ilk Kulucky In
fantry, Acting Mimical Purveyor.
I II O S P K CTU8
Tiia Vnnviin I'mon was commenred a few weeks
itnee, for the purpose of opKieln(( the Rebel Southern
Confederacy, and or advocating the restoration of
Federal nutliority, without any abatement, over all
the Mtatea which have attempted to secedo. It holds
an rrlenda all who support, and as fuea all who oppose
tho Colon of the HUKi. It has ao watchword but
Ksfanon aim Ntiosiitt.
. With rebels and trailo has no comprnm.aa to
make. Itoontenda for the Federal Conelilutlon and
the Laws mule in pursuance thereof as the Suphhb
Law of Tin Laxd, anything In the Constitution end
Iaws ol any of the h tales to the contrary notwith
standing. It contends for the ITnlon ol the Plates, hrcvieo
without it the preservation of our liberties and insti
tutions and tho rganization of society it 'f are
wholly impossible. Therofoie, whatever atani's In
,ho way ol crushing out the rebellion and restoring
,e iiiiiou niur.i pormii, no matter by what name It be
To the triple of Tennessee, ever renowned for their
devotion to Liberty and t'ulon, until they were be
trayed to tiie rebel despotism at Richmond by a per
ilioue U.ivcrnor uud corrupt Legislature, and who
have felt so heavily the awful curo of trenxon and
aimrcliy, wo appe.nl for support. It tho names of
rebel oliiee holders, Vigilance I .iiiimtleeR,nnd Minute
Men, who have filled our borders with mourning, be
glbbetted before the world. 11 those ambitious and
avaricious men alio havo plotted our ruin lor their
own agirrandiienient bo fastened to the pillory of
ilinnie, no matter how hi(rh their "itii n in society.
I rt It l shown how O.e rcfstyied defenders of
"Southern Rights" are now leading marauding bands
of free-bc tere aud nv6 tnxers over our Htte, kid
napping negroee, atenllng horsm and rattle, breaking
Into housne, Itnruiug r Iroad bridesa an I cars, and
murderiug uartwt citizens ia mvi.k im it
truth, so long excluded by the Southern conspirators.
now clrculato Iroely through 'every neighborhood,
and our auso w 1 1 assuredly triumph. Will uot loyal
men every w hero aid us lu the di semination of fuels
and the advocacy of Free Government? '
Terms of Subscriptions iu Far Fundi.
Daily I'nion, single ropy, per annum, S8 00
clubs of ten .each 7 CO
Trl-week'v, single copy, S 00
clubs of ten, each 4 00
Weekly, sinuln copy, UiO
clubs of ten, each 1 60
Ar-AII communications ea businefs with the Cffloe,
will bo addressed to the l'l'DUSIIFHS of the UN'IO.V,
and all communications to th Editor will be address
toS. C. MFRCKR
Editors of loyal newspapers will de us a great klad
ncss by re publlshlag the foregoing or Its tubManco
The curreut transactions la Tennessee fir mouths to
tome will be higkly Interesting to all lovers of ibeir
country and her free Institutions, aad the columns of
the TJjrioM will furnish tka earliest snd moil reliable
history of these event.
HATKS OP ADVEltTISIKtJ.
( ran uses os im to eomrrrrm awuri.)
1 Square , 1 day, II 00 each addttonal Insertion t to
1 week, uu eac.n additieaai sqnara i g
t " 4 60
1 month, o 00
I " 9 00
a u oo
6 " 18 00
It 24 00
To ADViCIlTISICltM in XUCT.AIL.
TBS kaTM wiu SI as FOLLOWS :
Quarter Column, 1 month lit M
" ,T ' -JJb 00
" A " 4.1 V
m I. a .. an CO
ii o oo
Itulf r.l.mn 1 month liO (K)
i. " i 8l 00
i. " M " ti 00
. 4 " tft 00
i ii la " M (
One Column 1 " SU 00
.. a " 40 00
a 4 oo
i " 70 10
l'i " lit 00
Advertlteateats ecrapyiac any s,cial poiltioa im
Viae, .V pn. HBIIIVHI , I' w i.i ...... WW,HV,
kyr Advertisements Inserted In the local Column
Charged at l.ierateof tweuty rents per line.
Changes may ka made periodically when agreed
pense, io ae miu lor vj ini-wmiir-i.
a)r AAaarlurrt wcee,iinf bWpere tamtrlA far taill
l . . L I . L . .
.Marriage aad Funeral INatlcee,
VTkea exeeediag tve liaea, will ke charged at tha
usaal advertising rales.
Aatneuuceruenta af Candidate,
Fob Ptats Orricaw..
" COI'STT "
" Civv "
. 4 00
. a oo
Cask required ia advance IWr all advertisements
unless ky special agreniral.
We, tlie undersigned, have tkil day adapted tka
above rates, ta which as bind ourbelves strictly to
WM.TAMIRON, for the Chia
JOHN W AI LACK, fur the Vnyalck
' NAsaviin.TeaB , July 12, leoJ.
TulHltt4 by mn Anocitdwn of Printers.
Office Prlatcra Alley between
lnlci and De4erlclc Street.
SATURDAY MOItNING. NOV. 22, 1862
Tb'e following humorous letter came to
ub jogtenUj, from jollj Captain of the
oarteenth Michigan Infantry. WehaTe
appointed our book -keeper trustee of tho
fund, Allowing him to deduct a one cent
lamp from the twenty-one cents six
red stamps enclosed. May Captain
's right arm, so long as he lifts it
against our country's foes, be as strong as
-the butter he speaks of!
Morgan'b Brioadb, IIf.aqcartf.rs,;
Camp Near Store River, Nov. 18, '02. )
Monaitr Ltiloctusr ; Tardon mo for im
portuning you with the enclosed trifle of
"change, which I trust you will give to
the first news-boy who growls that "some
d d Federal officer cheated him out of
twenty cents." I don't know tho name of
the faithful boy who furnished me tho
Union and Deipateh every morning of pub
lication, but being suddenly ordered to
vacate your city at 3 o'clock, A. M., Wed
nesday last, prevented the possibility of
my paying him this trille. M Trifle I "
it is for want of such trifles that the
purest ornamepts and brightest geniuses
in the journalistic; world have been low
ered to earth. Had tho presses of the
country, prt.ittd hard by harder times,
but had tho aggregate of the " tntlcs
due them, their spirited editors could
wear clean shirts and smoke good cigars,
like other mortals : they could live in the
manner called "respectable," and not be,
as they really are, " walking corpses."
Presuming that after this war is over my
fidelity to my country and party will
procure mo the Ministry to tha Loo Choo
Islands, 1 am anxious that my indebted
ness to the world, and privates especially,
should be honorably canceled. Printers
being proverbially abusive when tho "in
terest of parly " are at stake, and more
so when good offices are in tho balance,
I desire ti be erect on the credit side of
their books, for of all bills of indebted
ness the printer's is first tho wash-woman's
and tailurtt couiinz vpt iu their
Ilemembcr I am an officer : I wear three
stripes, and my friends say I deserve
tifty ! I am fast drifting to that opinion
myself, and so soon as I am solid as to
the natural sequence of such a thought,
will leave you notwithstanding your
expressed abhorrence of paper-pulled ap
pointments write a moderate hint to the
" powers that be that lama" star ' in
the bright galaxy of officers, and that
I should be awarded one to be worn upon,
not under, the shoulder.
I am an amazingly cool fellow, you
will say. My sentiments, you must ac
knowletle, are in unison with the wea
ther a stepmother's breath being red
deningdny nose for the last twenty-four
hours. If circumstances and my finan
cial condition would have permitted, 1
could have staid in Nashville this winter.
Boarding in ft "first-class hotel" whero
all officers like to nestlo and exhibit
themselves is no unimportant item,
tell you. Your butter, which was but
butteraceous mixture at best, smelted as
rancid as a goat or ft bundle of foul linen
hardly fit to grease ft sutler's wagon or
oil ft contractor's conscience cost seventy-live
cents pound, the price of ft dozen
good cocktails, as many prime cigars, or
threegames of billiards in ft first-class
saloon, where I hail from. Being jealous
of authority, I could not content myself
where anything oit-rarJ(td me. The mys
teries of life, as well as business, oppress
me much : I have to obey all orders, and
none seem ready to obey me. When in
Nashville I was happy in the thought
that the chances of battle would throw
Dick McCann, John C. Dreck., or some
other notable or notorious disorganizer
into my hands, thereby insuring my im
mediate recognition and promotion. Out
fate, it would seem, reserves her direst
misfortunes for me. Every object, hope
and thought of my heart's affection, are
born but to die and be blasted ! Alas, poor
me! my happiness it past!
I'.nt pleasure cannot always our footytepa atUud,
X.ir't hpput motutnfa muni coma tn an ewt :
'1 lie swrru-st wild liowera that the hill-aides adorn
A re often found blooming che by the tboru;
And the h"e the had kivirt k ith fondly carrsa'd
Returns as an arrow 10 the wm -worn hieust;
One iiiom-nt e are Willi happiness wild,
The nest we lorget I li.it we ever had smil'd :
Tims pleasure, as If so by Heaven ordained,
Transforms into sorrow no soon as attained.
Despite all efforts to the contrary, my
muse- is sad sad at memory ; and f r
the present I will close with many wishes
for the success of the Union nationally
and newspaperiall. Tara.
Major Keid Sanders, aon of tSeorge
Sanders, the recently arrested rebel etuis
tary, was educated at the expense of
the ciy of New York, and graduated at
her free academy in 1S.7.).
Vliief .Justice Taney is said to lie quite
ill. He is in his 8titu year.
Hales and Regulations Goreming
Confederate States Prison, at Tus
1st. The guard will be mounted every
day at 8 o'clock, A. M.
otn. 1 he prisoner! are not allowed to
converte with ny outsiders, and the
guard will promptly check any conver
tation between citizens and prisoners.
th. Po prisoner .9 permitted to leave
the prisons and go into the town under
any pretext whatever, unless he has ft
written permit from headquarters, and
said permit must be shown by the pris
oner to the ofllcer of the guard, who will
order a man to go with the prisoner to
make his purchases. The guard in charge
will see that the prisoner confines him
self strictly to making his purchases; ht
will not allow him to converse with any
body on the street, nor suffer him to write
or receive letters, nor enter ny barroom,
or other public places. After having
mado the purchases, he will come with
the prisoner to the office, for the purpose
or examining said purchases, to see if
there is anything which the prison rules
8th. The articles prohibited are whisky
or other stimulating drinks, newspapers,
medicine, letters, and weapons or ammuni
tion. 9th. No prisoner has ft right to send ft
letter anywhere, and any letter handed
by him to the officer of the guard, who
only authorized to receive such, must be
brought to the oflico tor inspection be
fore it can be sent off, and no letter or
message ean be received by a prisoner
unless through the office.
10th. The ofllcer of the guard will see
that the lights throughout tho wholo
prison are extinguished at 8 o'clock, p. u ,
except in the hospital, and there only by
order of the surgeon of the post (he lights
are to be permitted. Nobody can visit
the hospital without a permit of the
surgeon of the post.
11th. The officer of the guar.l will
promptly check any noiuo in any of the
prisons in daytime, and after 8 o clock
p. M. everything must bo quiet, lie is
further instructed to see that the guards,
in their respective quarters, behave prop
12th. Tho officer of the guard will rc
port every morning, before going on duty,
at headquarters for instructions, and will
be required to hand in his guard report
11U. i lie sentinels on post will see
that no prisoner puts his head out of any of
lite wimtows, or speacs to any person in the
street; he must give them fair warning to re
frain from, doing so, if this is not Iieeded, 7te
is to disdtarge his gun at the one violating
14th. A gtiil fired at night, at tho gar
rison, is a signal for the whole guard to
turn out immediately.
l.jth. Any person having business to
transact, must call at the office.
lGth. Any prisoner trying to escape,
or having escaped, being recaptured, will
be put in irons, and will have to remain
so until released or exchanged, as by
order of Brigadier General J. II. Winder,
Commanding Confederate States Military
Correspondence of the Missouri Democrat.
Condition of the Army on the South
Si'itiNOPiKLP, Ko., November 17. Mat
ters with tne Army oi the rrontier are
in statu quo. 1 reparations are being
made, however, which indicate a demon
Btration in some quarter before a great
while. The army has been somewhat
reorganized, and several volunteer regi
ments of the new levy are added to tho
army, in exchange for Missouri .Stats
militia regiments, which are to occupy
the towns in the State. This change
is gratifying to all parties. (
The enemy in Arkansas are reported
at 20,000 under, llindinan and 25,000
under Holmes; the former near Ozark
and the latter near Liltlo Kock. Thero
are, however, not to exceed 1700 men in
Tho northwestern portion of Arkansas,
whence we drove the rebels, is quiet and
undisturbed, except from small bands of
guerrillas. It is not likely the rebels
will again attempt to occupy that por
tion of the State.
General Blunt, with the first division
of his army, occupies Northwestern Kan
sas and a portion of the Indian Territory.
He it working salt mines there, which
are in excellent order, and yielding an
abundant supply. In this division are
three or four regiments of loyal Indians,
who have been driven front their homes.
They make good soldiers; are willing
and obedient, long-enduring and pa
tient. Great excitement wat created in Buffa
lo on election day. It was rumored that
a gentleman known to be a loyal citiaen
had a secession flag flying from hit house.
Of courso ft tremendous hue and cry was
raised, and an excited party started for
the premises. On reaching the houto it
was found to be a lady's Balmoral that bad
been washed and hung from a back win
dow to dry. The husband avowed his
determination to stand by that flag a
long os he lived, and the excited crowd
exploded and vanished-
THE GOLD SPECULATION.
Specie Panic Caused by
The following extract from an editorial
article in the New York Economist shows
clearly enough the hollowness of all the
recent alarm on the subject of gold :
" ihe ordinary current of the trade in
specie and bullion has been lest disturb
ed by the war than might have been ex
pected. I he first result was to cause an
unprecedented importation, correspond
ing with the large contraction in our im
ports of merchandise. This being over,
we witnessed a rapid return to the nor
mal export of the preious metal, which,
I ruin its contrast with the previous im
port movement, was understood to indi
cate an inexhaustive drain on specie, cre
ating a general alarm. Wo have now
wituessed over nine months of this ex
port movement, and have therefore ample
data for fairly estimating its consequence.
inus far it hat kept within strictly mod-
crate bounds, and the contraction of the
last few weeks argues that we have pass
ed the period of largest export. From
January 1st to October 1st, the shipments
amounted to 513,800,000. We canuot
compare this with 1801, that being ft pe
riod when tho export movement was dis
placed by imports. A .comparison, how
ever, with the six previous years will
show that this is no very extraordinary
movement. The exports of specie during
the six years ending with lbCO were as
Kiports In IN.',:. eMio 0O0
' lKVt. 4,l00,t'(0
" 1H.i7 t)(l,U(IO,(KlO
" 18.W 42,000,000
1 "."! 67,0t0,(HK)
" 1SU0 MI,'KX),IM)
"The shipments for the last nine months
are at the rate of about fifty-seven mil
lions for twelve months ; however, the late
falling off in the shipments indicates that
this rate of export will not be sustained
through the year, and it is not improba
ble the whole export for 1802 will reach
about $50,000,000, or a little over that
amount, which is just about equal to the
average of the six years enumerated."
it thus appears that tho export of gold,
so far from being untisa), is just equal to
tho average of the six years prior of 18U1,
and all the ingenious arguments daily
paraded in the columns of tho newspaper
organs of the bullionists, to account
for a panic which they were steadily
aiming to create, are shown to have bad
very little, if any foundation. So far
from tho speculative riso in gold having
prevented its exportation, as was claimed
by the speculators, it turns out that this
very mania has fostered and increased
tho export, for the shipments havo com
menced falling off correspondingly with
the bursting of tho gold bubble.
Wo have shown by numerous citations
from commercial authorities, that this
mania had arrested the movements of
produce from the interior to the seaboard;
the facts stated by tho Economist indicate
that it increased the export of specie to
Lurope; and now we have also figures to
prove that it has stopped or reduced the
receipts of gold from California.
The following table shows the weekly
importation for the first nine months of
1801 and 18C2 :
RSCIIPTS Of CAI.W'oUMA toI.D AT Mw lost.
January 4 J710.H2 Sl,4n.o,:iKn
' 14 8:i5,9.l l,44ft,VI9
fcj 60,7(i7 1 ,'2411,114
February.! aViO.OOO 1,614 1.4
' 14 14,14 l,05'i,:ilS
al 76!i,!M1 l,(i6(i,4itl
starch 0 07H.071 KiA,77A
lrt 677,0,'iH 1,1,,V20
" iii 4H,3i,6 tili'J,6i)7
Apr I 11 e0,5'27 (11111,446
12 1, 110, ill
" IU ri7,'7(t
il tt.M! Ht4,A77
May ft ei:t,l'iS 87S,tll'i
14 44,01'.i 7." i,lt2
" 21 f.04,i;2 3.14,1 li
" SI 227,911
lune. "S ft.l.l.iU'i :i7.i,2ll
lu :r.2,nw u'ii,i.io
'U 6l2,41fi 1,007 V.Hi
July 7 Hl,4tt HI 1 ,;
11 441,175 1,244, lJ
" 2.1 87H,h:t.
AuHO'l 4 9M.422 2,12212
" VO 21, 0(1.1
' 24 1,0H4,SI1 11(1,414
Septr. :i tlW,7l 767,6J!t
10 fil4,41.r. 1,11K),(,IC1
" 2.1 H7,77'J U.;i,.;40
Total Niaa Moxihs tl8,W5,ti7 120, 2.18, n7
Whoever studies this table closely will
observe some very curious facts. In 18(il
there was no alarnt about gold. We had
abundance of it. We were receiving
millions from Lurope. At the tame time
the receipts from California continued
large. It there has really been at any
time danger ot tho steamers from Lahf .r
nia laden with gold being seized by rebe
privateers, it was in 1801, yet during the
whole of that year, this danger produced
no appreciable cllcct on the Call torn
bullion trade, and it flowed steadily into
our Atlantic ports. In the course of that
year tho activity of our navy entirely
swept the seas of the rebels, and yet
llirougu tne whole ol the present year
the receipts of gold from California have
been small. We may carry the point
still further. Lately the rebel privateers
have been reappearing and committing
depredations, yet the very period of time
in which they have nourished has been
the most prosperous of the whole year.
lor the Caiilornia bullion trade.
It thus appears that the risks of the
Pture of our rold-rMarina ilim.n k
rebels, exercise no tort of influence unonr
Ii.. a - J - iitrts . -
uu naup. in loot, when e-nl.l nn
demand, it flowed in plentifully frost
! quarters. In 18G2. when it ... t
enormous and unprecedented demand, it
flows off to Kurope, and the receipts front
the mines are reduced. This is not ac
cording to the laws of commerce, but it
. . a .
it ftccorcimg to the laws or speculation,
for while a real and bona fide clem anil
for any article stimulates the procuring-
: it irom an quarters, on the other hand
speculative demand has nreeisel tha
contrary effect, and locks up the stock of
any article in order to enhance prices. ,
Complete Exchange of Prisoners.
The following information from For
tress Monroe shows that ft complete ex
change has been effected, with the excep
tion of those captured at Harrier's Ferrr.
and that there is a balance due to the
United States of 0,000 privates :
Col. Ludlow, or-Uen. Dix s staff, has
returned from Aiken's Landing, having
very successfully completed the arrange
ments for the exchange of all prisoners
"The following officers and men art
duly exchanged, to-wit:
1st. AH officers and men. both of the
United Slates and Confederate service,
who have been captured and paroled in
Virginia and Maryland up to November
1st, 18G2, except the United States offi
cers and men captured ami paroled Sep
tember, 18G2, at Harper's Ferry.' And
all deliveries of prisoners up to Novem
ber 14, 1B02, made to tho United States
authorities in the Peninsula and its ad
jacent waters, are included in this ex
"2d. All officers and men captured
and paroled at Santa Kosa Island, Octo
ber 4 th, 18(52.
" 5d. All officers and men captured and
paroled at Chanibersbur, October 4th,
4th. Tho 71st Ohio Volunteers, cap
tured at Clarksville, Tennessee.
"uth. Officers and men ' captured at
South Mills, North Carolina.
(5th. 10 i non-commissioned officers
and privates belonging to the 2d United
States Cavalry, 1st U. S. Infantry, Oth U.
S. Cavalry, 2d U. S. Artillery, 3d. U. S,
Infantry, Cth U. S. Infantry, 8th, lOtli,
11th, 12th and 17th. U. S. Infantry, 4th
and 5th U. S. Artillery sent from An
napolis, Maryland, to Columbus, New
lork. October 4th, 1802.
"7th. All officers and men captured
at or near Bichmond, Ky., by the forces
under command of General E. Kirby
" 8th. All officers and men delivered to
Captain La.ellc and Swan on the 1st, 5th,
7th, 12th and 20th of September, 1SI2,
and the 18th of October, 1802.
"Jth. All officers and men parolled at
Cumberland Gap on the 2d and 11th of
U. B. OKFICKIIS EX HAN(iEI).
It' I'adier Onera's
l.'i iiti'iiant ('iilum 1h ,
CONFKHKUATK OKKK KItS IXCIIANURD.
"In addition to these officers there are
exchanged about 24,000 privates, leaving
a balanco due to the United States of
about 0,000 privates. The place for ex
changing prisoners, in pursuance of the
7ih article of cartel, is changed from Ai
ken's Landing to City Point."
This Bloody War.
r'rom the lialele.h (V. C.) eUndnrd, Oil. 17 I
Who can estimate the weight of res
ponsibility which hangs upon the soulsof
those wicked and evil-guided men, who,
by years of toil aud labor, brought upon
the country this bloody war? Time can
never develope nor cure the evils which
already have been inflicted by their demon-like
Upon the South the ruin - is incalcula
ble. One hundred thousand brave men
have either died, had their constitu
tions broken down, or they are maimed,
rendering them a burden to themselves
nd to society. The loss in property
cannot now be estimated. And where it
the ruin to end Y From the North there
is nothing to hope from Kurope we cart
look for no sympathy. Nothing, per
haps could gratify English statesmen
more than the utter ruin of both North
a I a
Till WOMKM Till CiUSB OF THE BkH.S-
TaNi ic to tii k Hkaftih Wihconhi v. The
opposition w hich the Draft Commissioner
ot Ozaukee county, Wis., had to encoun
ter wae.from the.women, not the men. The
men looked on complacently. To al!
appearancet they were willing to go;
but the women had no notion of letting
I hem, and, to prevent the possibility of
such ft disaster, they made ft dead set on
the official with clubs, bludgeons, sticks,
stones, Ac, broke his head, smashed the.
draft box, and in divers other ways put
the Commissioner '"' ' comlut. Th
victim telegraphed to Miltvaukie for pro,
let tion against the Amazons.