Newspaper Page Text
For Freedom and Nationality.
. !, niZHCr.lt, Editor.
SATUKDAY MORNINO. NOV. 22. 1S62.
Quite a numljcr ot private residences,
,ia thin city, belonging, we are (old, to
loyal, a well m to disloyal citizens, havo
been appropriated as military quarters,
' by officers of various grades. In some
instances these bouses were occupied,
and tho occupants were compelled to seek
other abodes. One case has been report
ed to up, where a subordinate, connected
with the Quartermaster's Department,
ejected families from two different hons
te. It is rery certain that our officers,
nd soldiers too, should be comfortably
provided for in the way of lodgings, and
fie Gpvernmcnt has made proper provis
ion for this purpose. ' Referring to the
Jlsviscd Regulations for tho Army, pub
lished by the War Department in 18G1
we find the following sections in Article
IXLII, concerning the Quartermaster'
BARRACKS AND gUAUTMlS.
Sect. 1000. Under this head are in
eluded the permanent buildings for the
me of the army, as barracks, quarters!
hospitals, store-houses, officers stables
10G7. When barracks and quarters are
l be occupied, they will be allotted by
tho Quartermaster at the station, under
" the control of the commanding officer :
Sect. 1068. This section enumerates
the, number of rooms to be assigned in
quarters to each officer, according
Sect. 1070. No officer shall occupy
more than his proper quarters, except by
order of the commanding officer when
there is an excess of quarters; which
order the Quartermaster shall forward to
the Quartermaster-General, to be for
warded to the Secretary of War. I5ut
tho amount of quarters shall bo reduced
jwo rata by tho commanding officer, when
lho number of officers and troops make
it neccpsary ; and when the public build
ings are not sufficient to quarter the
troons. tho commanding officer, shall
report to the commander of 1 lie depart
ment, for authority to hire quarters, or
other necessary orders in the case. The
department commander shall report Iho
case, and his orders therein, to the Quar
Skc. 1080. When public quarters can
not be furnished to officers nt stations,
w ithout troops, or to enlisted men at gen
cral or department headquarters, quarters
will It commuted at a rale fuel by the Sec
retary of War, and fuel at the market
price dclifcrcd. When fuel nnd quarters
are commuted to an officer by reason of
bis employment on a civil woik, the com
mutation shall be charged to the appro
priation for the work.
8ec. 1081 fixes the rates of monthly
commutation for quarters, at Boston, New
York, Mobile, Charleston, Arc, at $fJ per
room ; at Detroit, Chicago, St. Louis, A;c.,
$8 per room ; at San Francisco, Ac, $20
per room. This rata of commutation al
lows from $078 to $288 to each officer,
from Major General to Lieutenant, ac
cording to rank, for house rent, which is
a very liberal appropriation. The Gov
ernment certaiuly has not acted nig
gardly towards its military officers. Skc.
1081 says that "officers aril troops in (lie
field are not entitled to commutation."
Skc. 10'JO provides that " when buildings
are to be occupied or allotted, an inspec
tion of them shall be made by the com
manding officer and quartermaster."
We have quoted enough from the Army
Regulations to show that the Government
has provided abundant means for com
fortably quartering its officers. When it
is unable to furnish houses for them, it
allows them money to hire quarters.
It id clearly declared that whero houses,
.not belonging to the Government, are ab
solutely needed for military quarters',
they must he obtained by a requisition
from the proper authority ; no officer is
allowed to take a house on bis own re
sponsibility ; nor it) there any expression,
which would authorize the ejection of
families from private dwellings, If what
we havo hcarH from highly respectable
sources bo correct, t'ue above regulations
have not been observed, in all instances,
by our officers. Officers havo a right to
rent quarters "irhn nx the field," but
they certainly have no authority to dis
turb private families in the possession of
th ir homes, and seize their houses. It is
a very eay matter for an unscrupulous
offiVcr to call tho iut lo v nl man in a
community a rebel, and thru, on hi own
verdict, proceed to occupy bis house. If
this monstrous assumption be allowed, an
arbitrary and tyrannical officer may expel
every loyal family, in the city, In turn'
from their homes, which the constitution
of the land expressly exempts from such
intrusion. We earnestly hope that this
matter will receive immediate attention
from tho proper military authority here.
The army regulations on this, as on alt
other points, are worthy of, and demand
strict observance. If they are disobeyed
tho army will degenerate into a monster
of tyranny and oppression, instead of
protection. It appears to us, highly de
sirable, that the commander of the De
partmcnt of the Tennessee, should issue
an order respecting Che occupancy of pri.
Tate houses for quarters, which shal
leave no room for any future doubt, as to
the proper meaning and intent of the
Hegulations which we have quoted.
Southern , Self-Denial Tested.
If our readers will examine the files of
the Nashville . papers about eighteen
months or two years ago, they will find
many vehement editorials, and many
resolutions passed with loul acclarna
tions at various rebel meetings, in which
the declaration was made that a commcr
rial and social, as well as a political dis
union, had taken place between the free
and slave States, and that henceforth no
Yankee domestics, prints, cloths, shoes,
hats, machinery, books, or other articles
of commerce, should bo suffered to enter
the "SunnT South" from north of tho.
Ohio river. People talked about lynch-
ine the craven-hearted merchant who
would dare to buy goods from the ras
cally Yankees. What! One of the im
maculate whisky-guzzling, tobacco-chew
ing, bowie-knife, nigger-trading, cotton'
headed, poker-playing, repudiating, fire'
eating chivalry wear a Lowell shirt, or a
Philadelphia boot, or a New York hat?
Impossible. The bare thought was hor
rible. The dear ladies even vowed that
they would go bareheaded and unhooped
before Yankee bonnets or crinoline should
defilo their angelic persons. No more
Southern gold shall find its way to Yan
kee pockets, was the crv. The indignant
proprietor of one or two old darkies, who
couldn't see lightning through a pair of
spectacles, swore that tluey hail been sup
porting the North long enough by their
patronage, and now they intended to
withdraw it and let them starve.
They don't talk so now. Fellows who
drew up non-intercourse resolutions, full
of "fire and fury," may now be seen
slipping into dingy slop-shops, and try
ing to "dicker" with some dark-browed
descendant of Annan am, for a pair of
second hand Yankee boots, or breeches.
An Alabama editor, a few weeks ago, in
boasting of the noble industry of the
Southern girls, said that they were au
tually taking the soles of their old gai
ters, and stiching cloth uppers on them!
The gaitors came from New England.
Tho Charleston Mercury, in an article re
specting sumuggling, published recently,
The Southern people and soldiers need
the cloth on which the objectionable
"Herculean Zouave" is stamped, and
can afford lo wear it. 21ey are not asliamed
to wear tt. llieu are not ashamed to wear
Yankee salts and shoej wlten captured in lal'
tie nor to sleep in Yankee blankets when tlieycan
grttlwm. If the Confederate States had
twenty mercantile houses with the enter
prise and patriotic liberality of John Fra-
set & Co.,ve would notjwant for arms and
ordnance, our army would not be in rags,
and our people would not want many of
the comforts of life. If other Southern
cities had done as much for the purposes
of war as Charleston, tho South would
bo in a much better condition. Without
Charleston as an emporium rf trade the
ibiuth would U badly off to-day."
One of the " chicken-fighting" chivalry
not ashamed lo pull the shoes off a dead
Yankee's feet anil wear them! A cava
lier belonging to the nigger-headed "mas
ter race," of which we have heard so
much, not ashamed lo rob a Massachu
setts " mudsill," a Rhode Island " prole
tarian" of his blanket, and wear it!
"Olinliata f ill wa lh"r, my cmiiitrj rnt n ! "
Well might lW'rtk k exclaim, that the
e of chivalry had departed. The entire
mercantile wit of the rthela ii employed
contriving how they may finugglo
through the lines Yankee salt, Yankee
pins, Yankee buttons, Yankee patent med
icines, and Yankee thread and needles.
The chivalry are Yaukee mad, and try
to trade with every Jonathan they meet,
for his handkerchief, his shit I -collar, his
socks and drawers. liven a horn cun-
Hint, or an oak-leaf tiuar. would be iov-
ully accepted. It is said that King
IsUam actually s-nds hia butternuts into
Nashvillu occasionally, to bring him out
some old coffee rounds in tin ir pockets
fur lis table. The very Mlmvs who
boasted two j ears Dial il y ii!d
bankrupt the free States, and reduce
thousands of their white laborers to
starvation, now beg for the pittance of a
smuggler as abjectly as a beggar pleads
for a morsel of bread. These conceited
braggarts, who were wont to insult the
intelligent laboring white men of the
North, now see, by sad experiencethat.
themselves were the real dependents, and
not those enterprislng.inlelllgcnt citizens,
who rely on the work of their own hands
for support. 1
. A Regiment of Absentee Officers.
It appears by a statement of General
IIaLLECk that there are more titan one tliou
sand officers absent without leave from
their commands in the Army of the Po
tomac. A whole regiment of officers ab
sent from their posts! General Halleuk
will dismiss a' largo number, but this
punishment is far too light. They ought
to be forced to serve at private soldiers
until the end of the war.
' Creditors in tho rebel confederacy are
in Continual dread of being dunned by
their debtors. They hide in closets
under beds, in straw pile?, and in briar
patches to avoid the approach of person
who come to take up their notes with
confederate money, for to take it
bankruptcy, and to refuso it is death
Happy debtors.! Unhappy creditors!
Granny IIekhv, Confederate Senator
from Clarksville, recently advocated an
appropriation of $6,000,000 for the de
fence of Cumberland and Tennessee riv
ers. Why didn't the old simpleton in
crcaso it io ouu.uuuwu. , Aim sum
would have been just as easy to raise
It is said that an evening paper is about
to be published in Richmond. We guess
thai it is getting to be about sunset with
all the papers in that city. Lou. Journal.
Father Miller, who" was going to de
stroy tho world a few years ago, pub
lished a lachrymose paper, called " The
Micinignt ury." 'iho name would suit
the rebel journals admirably.
The tax on the salaries of Congressmen
will amount to SHT.SO a year, and the
sum derived from tho employees of the
T, 'It I ...... . . . -
tiouse wm rje(,i.w. jbxciange.
If Congressmen wero taxed adwJorem,
.some of them would get ofT by paying
one cent Stamp.
Aheroisonc wine maxlui wblcll tho
ragged rebel armies will obey during tho
coming winter. They can Ke n cr,l.
Tiiu Confederate Cvrrekct. A Rich
mond (Va.) paper states that "several
hundred of the most beautiful and ac
complished of the voung ladies of Rich
mond," probably four or five hundred,
are employed at salaries of $G0O a year
in signing ana cutting Confederate notes
Ihey are required to sign two thousand
notes eacli per day.
It is 'stated by a Confederate paper that
the picture of the jacks and mules which
forms the vignette of these notes is so
dim that it is impossible to tell whether
they are jackasses, or sunflowers. No
doubt the engraver was a modest man,
and did not want to shock the nerves of
the young ladies.
A war correspondent writes thus from
Jackson, iu this State:
An officer of my acquaintance, who
is inordinately fond of "fritters," just
dropped into a dwelling in Jackson, a
day or two since, whero this delicacy
was smoking hot upon the table, and very
politely asked to share the meal with the
landlady. She graciously complied, and
asked him to be seated. "Will you take
these 'twinkley twinkle,' or on tho 'dab'!""
My friend was entirely ignorant of the
meaning of these terms, but at a venture
chose the former. Ho was soon enlight
ened. The ancient female dipped her
not-over-clean fingers into a tumbler of
molarses standing beside her, asd allow
ing the drippings to fall upon the delica
cy, presented it to him as "twinkley
twinkle.".' "On the dab," was spoon
ful of treacle upon the centre of the "frit
ter." In some hotel sheets and table
clothes are convertible terms, and the
former do double duty.
Major C. ,,f au Illinois regiment,
while marching from Corinth to loka,
fur some offense was placed under arret
and ordered to tho rer. Following the
wagons of the brigade, his throat and
mouth became filled with dust, and pre
Siiming upon the reputatiin for hospital
ity which Southern dames possess, flop
ped at a wayside dwelling and asked lor
a drink of water. This was ratber un
graciously avoided, and tho lady who
was verging upoa her dotage, began to
lament the presence of she Federal army,
and complained of the damage done to lur
property. I he major rather quizzically
assured hi r that "tho I.-inl wu!J j ro
tret her." "Lord, LurdV paid the wo
nun, pcirii.g u;r tho rim tit" h i- sjne ta
clof, " I tli'io;!,t lint the YiWiu'.tt haJ
I'ni .'uiK n tli.it ih- L.mt livi Jii.'1
a sconcniNO card from far-
' SON BROWNLOW.
Ihivlsome Kolict of Tommt Cam rs ell
Biihnp Early's Vogut Church Loyal
Methodist Conference to bt Organittd.
The usual mode of making leather is
to ftkin the animal and tan the hide after
wards. The Campbelso genteelly no
ticed in the following card, from Mr
IlnowNLOW, is so rotten, from his epider
mis lo his gizzard, that his relentless tor
menter has been compelled lo reverse the
nsual process, by tanning him alive in the
first place, and then shinning him at Ids
ure. It appears that that old Man of Sin
Riship Beelzebub Kably, has actually
organized a rebel ihur.h under new com
mission. It is said that he has an ex
purgated Confederate Bible, printed un
der the supervision of the priests of the
Nashville Methodist Publishing House,
who, at the suggestion of King Hakris
expunged the little adverb of negation
not from the Ten Commandments,' on
the plea that it was adverse to the cause
in which they were enlisted. When Tar
son Bhowklow stands on the streets of
Knoxville, aud fulminates his terrific
bull of Excomniurficafion against thopo
"My bo 1W to ,"
and hear too !
To the Fcople of Tennessee
1 am not so vain as to suppose that any
proclamation from me, will turn tho pro
pie of Tennessee, to or from the Union
but I am for the time being, in Nashville,
and iu tho hope that the Nashville Union
may reach many of thegjiuasses, I have
asked tho favor or the i.ditor to make
few statements through his . columns.
Tho lriled and lying sheets in the service
of tho so-called Confederacy, I can't ex
pect will copy my card in full, but ther
will, as has been their custom, give garlled
extracts, and false oni infarnoui ed torial
ortes or what 1 say.
' One fliomasJ. Campbell, of EastTenncs
see, the corrupt, lying, cowardly and mur
derous Judge Advocate of the hell-born
and hell-bound, drum head, court-martial,
that tried, hanged, and imprisoned
Union men at Knoxville, whitest I was
imprisoned, lias appeared in the East
Tennessee papers, over his matchless
signature, in a card setting forth mv ini
quities and fasehoodB ! I have not been
able to get hold of his card, but I have
conversed with a Lolonel in the United
States Army who has peruned i', and
given me the points. Mr. Cami bell has
denied my charge that his Court con
demned, executed, or imprisoned any
man without a fair tri.il, or without hear
ing both sides patiently. I meet this
statement, by aimplr aatrting that Mr.
Campbell is an unmdigateil liar, and in
proof,of my charge,,! appeal to every pris
oner in the jail, and to every lawyer em
ployed by them, including Colonels Bax
ter., X bMrLK, JiOqkhh, and others, who
came to the prison aud informed their
clients that they were not allowed to an
pear for them, aud that they were denied
tho privilege of sending witnesses before
the court I
When. Gen. CAnnoLt. issued an order to
start twenty-nine of our prisoners to
Tuscaloosa, and furnished the jailors
with a list of their names, this corrupt
villain, Mr. Camprell, intercepted the
jailor on his way to our prison took the
list in hand, looked it over, and added
tho names of Dr. Hunt and Levi Tkkw
hitt These two gentlemen were ac
cordingly sent upon the authority of Mr.
Camtdkll, without any trial whatever,
and the old man Trkwhitt, in his C5th
year, and in teble health, died in the
prison. ,The East Tennessee regiments,
ate of Cumberland Gap, are now arriving
in this city, to report to that able, ener
getic, and fighting General, the gallant
IiosKCRANH, who, as I take it, will march
them into their country. . These men feel
the sting of having bein driven from
their homes, of having had their property
confiscated, and of the murder and im
prisonment of their relatives, and if I am
not mistaken in their pluck, they will not
parole rebels when they get into that
down-trodden country. This man Camp-
okll, and his murderous associates, would
do well, upon the approach of these regi
Bients, either to make their peace with
God, or go further South !
Mr. Campdell, whilst he is in the way
of publishing cards, ought to issue one.
explaining the disgraceful manner in
which ho was driven out of Gen. Crit-
endkn'h command, &rt(.r the battle of
Mill Spring, for absenting himself from
duty, and carrving on tho woik of seduc
tion iu Knoxvillv, while hi rebel axhoci
atcs in arm were getting their rihtt on
the field of battle!
Mr. Campbell, and other scoundrels as
sociated with him in East Tennessee, nerd
not lla'ler themselves t!i;it tliey bitve grtt
rid of me, by driving me out of thu coun
try, and sppropiiatjog my property. I
am preparing to jcturn u Knoxviilr,
where. 1 shall again resume the publica
tion of my paper, beginning whero I left
off one yar ago! 1 intend no residence
tltewhcru 1 intend no other ccutution
I ban that of a ne a spiper editor and
iim-nd, through the column of the most
widely circulated paoer ever issued in
the State, to show up tho ci'iliv ori;ina- I
nrs of this i'lfiai'e! y inf, r nl Krhellion. i
ami their villainous aMoeiatrs in the'
Southern Hiate. Among those who Hill I
come in for a notice, will bo tin's vii't and
unpiim iilrd man UAvrnru,, and 1 1
contemptible clique wto acted with him
i i Eht Tinnc-M e !
I I 'f'i'.'.J'. .M-,.H !
gone into this rebellion, ran either lay
asiae uieir weapons or wariare, and sub
nut to the government of the United
States, or they can continue to resist the
National authority, and take the conse
quences, which, I assure them, will be
utter ruin of thieir country.and their tern
peral prospects, for years to come. They
may Hatter themselves that they can't be
subjugated, and that may be true ; I can
tell them what they will have to abide by
in lien ot subjugation, and that is eiter
mination. This wicked rebellion will bs
put down, no matter what it may cost
in blood and treasure, and n Tennessee
shall encourage the raids of three guerrilla
chiefs, and these invasions by rebel
amies, as her people have been doing,
ner whole territory will be made
" uowiing wilderness, and the very
"abomination of desoJatien.
I tell the people of Tennessee, and of
the whole South, not to flatter themselves
that the going against the Krpublicans,
in the recent elections, in certain orlh
era and North-western States, promises
any M aid and comfort" to their unholy
cause. I was in those States at tho time,
and claim to have been familiar with the
issues. The democratic candidates who
were elected, pledged themselves to a
more vigorous prosecution of Uis tear, and
complained belore the people of tho in
efficiency of the present Administration,
in prosecuting tho war. This, together
with the fact that most of the thousands
in the army, from each of these States.
were (ho friends of the Administration,
ana oi mo war, enabled iho new candi
dates to succeed.
But one sentiment animates the bosoms
of the great body of the people of tho
loyal Mates, and that is the putting down
of the rebellion, the restoration of the
Union, and the causing of the stars and
stripes again to float over every State
now in rebellion. This will be done, as
certainly as the .Lord hveth, and despite
the rage of Jeff. Davis and his deluded
thousands in arms and despite the in
terference of England, France, or any
other foreign power hating and desiring
the dowfallof this Republic. When" this
rebellion was at first inaugurated, the
vile leaders in the work called upon the
people of the South to show a bold front,
and promised them that tho North would
back down. You now see how they
arc backing down ! 1 have canvassed
tho North and North-west, for the lat
eight months, and I have made myself
laminar with, her resources. They are
inexhanstablo. There are no signs of
the existence of war in tho loyal Stales,
only our. sees them in tho newspapers
and in the transportation of troops. Tho
United States Government has the money
and credit, tho men aud munitions of
war, the provisions and other army sup
plies, to an unlimited extent, and will
put down this infernal rebellion or ex
terminate the race of men in rebellion !
One word more upon a different sub
ject, and I am done for the present The
Methodist Annual Conference was held
at Athens, in East. Tennessee, a few
weeks ago, as I am told by gentlemen
just from there, Bishop Fault presiding.
as l anticipated, by one sweeping act,
carried out in tho same infernal spirit
that originated the Rebellion, the Con
ference suspended tho Union preachers
from the exercise of their ministerial
functions. They have, in effect, issued a
new Gospel Commission, which runs thus:
"Go ye into all the South, and preach
Jeff. Davis to every creature : he that be-
lieveth and is baptized, dhall be damned
he that beheveth not shall be saved !"
Let all men who wish for happiness after
death, live and die in unbelief of this,
"another Gospel." The Churches in the
South havo about played out, and there
is but little left in any of them to induce
an honorable and taw-abiding man to
remain in their fellowship.
bo lar as 1 am individually concerned.
I am so thoroughly convinced of the cor
ruptions, and profligacy, of a majority of
the ministers of my own Church (Metho
dist) that I would scorn to be associated
with them in Church relations. But I
purpose, tied willing, upon my return to
East Tennessee, to call a Convention of
ths Union-loving and law-abiding Min
isters aud members of our Church, at
hich we shall declare ourselves fm
Church, and claim the Church property,
connueni mat we can hold it Under the
courts of the United States. Wo shall
go further wo will expel the rebels from
the Church, under that chapter in tho
Wesleyan Discipline, which requires obe
dience to "the powers that be," and a
ready and cheerful obedience to the laws
of tho land !
W. U. BliOWNLOW.
Nashville, Nov. 21, 1802.
Lieut. IT. S. Johnson, a brother of Col.
Aham J. Jomnsoh, of the Confederate ar
my, who has lately become famous by
ommitting depredations in and around
Henderson, it appears, has become so
much inflated with his brother's success
a a guerilla that he tendered his resiu--
nation iu sueli a way as to induce Gen.
il'ipecraiis (. dismiss him from the ser
vice. The ortler is a follows :
Lieut, U. S. Johnson, 17th Kentucky,
for mutinous language and insubordi
nate action, is dismissed the service of
lie United S'ates. lie will be sent un
der guard to Louisville and ordered to
leave this Department. If found within
it he will be summarily dealt with.
This order will he read, and the ofli
cer'h bailee of office will be Mripped
fiomhiii khoulders at tho head of his
Col. Mi Hi sky had the order executed
at B iwling Green on the Itth inst., ami
Lieu'. J iis"-i'iv ivn (J nt to Loli ii lie,
undercharge of Captain A'aii"-.)'. aud
reported l ( ;i"ral U vr.r.
lu'V0 NoT' 19 The following
is the I tear ht a correspondence :
Headquarters Armt or trrTotouac ) 1
. Warrenton, Nov. 15. '
This morning tho 2d army corps. Gen.
Hunter's, moved to the front. They are
probably destined for Fredericksburg,
but may go to Culpepper Court-house!
first, or at least near that point The
other commanders will move ns soon as
poMiuh, - Gen. Burnside's headquarters
will be moved to-morrow. 4
Cel. Inga.ll, Chief Quartermaster, las
gone to Washington for tho purpose of
establishing commnncation via Acquis
Creek. Oilier quartermasters have gone
on the samo business, and we shall soon
have the 1 old line cf communication
Tho bridges over the Potomao creek
and the Rappahannock are being rebuilt,
andthe road beyond Warrenton Juncton
abandoned. In fact I do not think it is
designed to hold this place after the
main body of the army leaves.
Charles A. Dana, fate Editor of tie
New York Tisane, lias been appointed
Mr. Walcott, ressigncd. 'J
The Times' Washington dispatch up
to nine o'clock this evening says intelli
gence has been received at the headquar
ters of tbo army to this effect: All quiet
along the front Rumors prevail of an
engagement between our rearcolumn and
the enemy, but diligent inquiry fails to
corroborate tho reports, which are be
lieved to be groundless.
Washington, Nov. 19. Brig. General
Gorman, recently ordered to report at St.
Louis, will doubtless bo assigned to duty
on reaching that point either under Gen.
Curliss or Gen. Rosecrans.
Indianapolis, Nov. 18. It ig reported
in Southwestern Kentucky that Adam
Johnson, tho arrant horse thief and chief
of tho Green river robbers, after seduc
ing hundreds of young men to follow his
fortunes, and rob and plunder their
neighbors, has suddenly disappeared,
carrying away with him tho ill-gotten
gains ot the band, with which l is said
to have fled to Texas.
Washington, Nov. IS.The Navy De
partment this morning received informa
tion of the csbturo of Mm inlml a.lw.n...
W II. i.ur in w. I n .... . .
Emma, oil fiasco, Texas, loaded with
one hundred and t wenty-ono bales of cot
ton, and bound for Jamaica. She was
taken by the armed boats of tho United
States schooner Kittanning.
Twelvoof the Sl.'l (il.T 4:.r 7 1 in
t ""vWJVS U'J w
loan to bo awarded under yesterday's
hwl.iinn u.:n 1. :.t 1.'.. .:
.. in uu leniiuin seu 10 1 no parties
in New York. sm-..i.i a .. ...
promptly advanced that sum to the Trca-
ouiy ai oecrctary unase's request.
t 11 1: a r u 1: .
S. H ni'rriri.ri
riiAU.K V. II A MILTON
. . .SUie MtiHKr.
B. T. MIIOVH
l imt i'iviriKo HiIm Sfasoa uf
Mrs. HATTIE BERNARD.
Saturday livening;, Nov. 22, iHim.
Daughter of tho Regiment !
CAPTAIN'S NOT A-MIES!
FRIDAY, THE 3Ut INST., NIC A II Till
"""I'li'ii " i-irniK (irul'l,
A CALF-SKIN WALLET,
oonUlninK luin uf moirny. The fliwler Kill h ill
. --"""" I'rri'i'nuijK in 1 tint at iLtOfflr
of Wm. Im'tHDM, 1 Ui Jjmm P. Amain, No. U
v-i.rrry lircn. Valid. ML
qIlK HUM OK ASDIC It OH t IIO.MAKH WA-
A tlilt day disimlvrj, by mutual cmm-tit. thv
lionka at:U lueounu will lia rmiuil in tlio hand f
Andrew Aiiili rann, fr ctillnrtlon, who a!ma la un
tlmnxi'd lo ri:elil lur tin) idiiii ; urnl will rarry t.u
Ilia abnvn Iiuiiimhh uL thiw.i.i ui...t u.. a-. u i
Htraal. Or.Kn .ilioiicd. '
.1 M IIOMANS.
t). t"lrr lUtii, Ni?21-';w
A !M OIM.HATOIC. OSW. WHO KNOWS
l V all ali. 111 1 lliu li.iriimna uf I lKitiinr.itihy in i.ia
ALSO, A BOY.
Who lnJifH to Ifllfl lh Imuliu.. ttT- 1... ..a
A ( V I If iil
Strayed or Stolen,
i,m;om tiik urn kiiiku, on hk.nimy, tiic
1 17lti lift ,iiii Ij. tt.l.-ri. k atrwt, aH )M JtK'la
MAKW, lii'twi'ii In mm. I II yittri.ij I', I. .!..
Iiili; biitli mi.. I f,ct wliliu; Mlir In tliu furili'adi
IliB tii ol tin. li'fl iar lim :i, i'ii. ii,,.,araii. e "I I'dni;
n-r.iti li.'il. I will Kiv ?lu I.. i y ,,,, W, will re
turn Ii.t to 111.1 at Nn. 1 (1, N111II1 MnrK t alnvl.
- .Ni'v!:i-;u ' . JM. HlflKUK.
hltiClv - .Yimtl in .lur.', ..e m
l;y U'M. LVOV.
D AMAGIi.i I'l.OL'i: :; INuh. I.' m'e
ii WM J.WA.
TAIUS-1.V) K"ir .-.. i.-t ,. ,.!) ly
1 v KM. I.Vu ., 41 M 'k. 1 ti i.
OTii.m.u 1 uo m nil': r'nw.u y unr.
O IHVi.s, (ijiui tin 111:1 t 1 ) .vuuril.iy :.ili.f ,
Ono Dark Chestnut Sorrel Mare,
uilli It-' lil iiiniiv iiinl I, I: Ik'Iok'ii Inur iiimI fit
...iik ui. I j Kli.mi. I:i.-..i Imirl-i lilli. Any iu' re
Inriiiii.' Inr t. N.i, 'i! N'.iitli ( lurry aim I, at l'
( .1,11,1 JU.Im.1 I HII'l Hlllli.liK 'i 11 l fllilrK. .ll
. ' !. tin) u. ...i 1 mir I ( Nov. Ii-:; I
i 11 r.v;..-u:.Tin;i; and v.vw. i