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W. 0. BE0XTKL0W, Editor and Prcpristcr.
TEEMS :-TW0 EOltAHS; Ilf AD7ANCP,
KN0XY1LLT3, TENN SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER M.'ISGl.
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ta iNMiatwr, Vhn UirHj.t ot tba liMatrt
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KN'OXVILLH, T H X X. :
Str4Ir Meral(t Srptmbr 14, Jl.
Keep it Before the People.
Kerf ir Ifore tkt ptf'f, Tbitt tb Sece-i-ioni.-ucf
Kcoivillc, c'.uUj fvrje ll cm
of Gov. Johnson, aod carried on a corrte
jjocdtoce witfc Acio Law acr of Boston,
with a vk-w, rst, to dtitroj Jobncoa't char
AcUr, and tu Lave Litn asraksinated, and eet,
ual iuuqcjt u(oo the credit of Jolnsoo'a
name and political poiitioo, from North era
AV t; lfort th rcplf, That tie forgery
i traced to this town, and is known to Lave
t.erD perpetrated here, and the fact, at well a
theautLorof tLe forgery, are alike known,
And can be prorca by ccrsiun authority, of
Kttp U b'J'jrt the i', That tie letter
-ontainicg one thousand dollars, inclosed to
JoLnson here, in answer to tbU vile forgery
! bis name, wa Landed out of the Post of
fice here, to the forger, o" bis rep re sen Utile,
and lb At the litters in reply, were mailed
aere, upon w hich Jiibnsoo'a frank was forged,
j iid although tliis bai been charged, time
-it;d again, in this paper, no one has dared to
deoy it i
Kt'j it l'rt tkt PeopU, That Got. Harris
wi furnulit d with this forger's letters drawn
iroia Lawrence, and with the check .or one
thousand dclUr?, and he gave cut copies of
them to the prejudice of Johnson ; and while
he know Item to bare been obtained by
!o-trr and theft, he refuses to tell who his
villainous Kooxville correspondent is, or to
tty or publish trnfyword thnt will go to da an
attof Julii. to Johnvon.
Ut'p it htjvrt the I'(flet That all concerned
in this dark, dunning, and most infamous
.T-iSjAttion, ihould be held up to public gate,
ns objects for the scorn, contempt, and hatred
t ail honest mer., of-all parties, ia ail time
to come 1
Ktcp it htrt lie J'eople, That Johnson has
j'rot-wred from Lawrence, the original forced
letters, written and raniled in KnoiTille that
te recognizes the Land-writing, and will, in
due time expote the forger.
h'cj1 U I'fort ike J'tcpUy That as many as a
hh!f dczea re$pecUble at Teanessceana,
Lave beta to Washington, inspected these
bate forgvrie. in Johnton's possession that
they report thcra clear and palpable cases of
forgery and that they readily recognised the
hand-writing, the production if K"JvilU.
Ktj it Ifjurt tit VfjjU, That the K aox
t Hie UtjtHttr, edited and published, la the
buildings Lere the l'oit OSre was kept,
duriug this Ihflotnatic ud J-'utaiial Corrt
ftoudenct) nnl tamwiur with the turyitude of
ihe wtoie aSftir, ntvcrtl.eks paraded the
onespndence I fere it readers, u i
.erful discovery, nod as evidence of J
io's corruption and abolitionism t
h'erp it Irfurt the I'vy-l, That this ure
ase of forgery is before the leading n r i i
'je Confederate tloverument at Uichn id;
l that Ihey kow who the guilty , pai titH
re, and however little they may think f
.ov. Johnson, they cannot think well of the
'wo, retorted to to destroy hUn i
CoL Wa H. Carroll.
Co'. Cannou., is a ciliaea of Memphis,
" i the aon oi the old flyvfrnor, as gal-i-
u a taan as the .State could boast of. The
oaUj been here for tons e week I, raising
:iouptfurtbe Coofedtrate service, under a
l--cii e;ttunitsien, and wa understand h il
iredtog admirably. Wc have not sees
Vd. ;arroll to renverse with bin, but we
lie Leird of tm. He is a reasonable teas,
jekkitiilT uf the l'ei'n men, and makes
a jC'd irs(.recios wbvrtfer ht milff. IU ts
n rocterTativ man. and will sueel with kind
''.-vuieat froeo all each.
v-t .-ieeUa&f .Strut iatTcspj
Webfct tpdfietr UUlk Mmty
of tli 8 th In stunt, ot4f ifc Hy ?i Will
Suth. A Vrtter ef o ftfeUity 4!rt a
cmmirtioi to Iht tdltor,' Jfr. rn. op'
pUtoii U tb tvtiw ftlectinf TmuftBi
by tU ftepU Wt f ittfc opBlf n4 eon
ddiof prgrA. T1J trill trikt But
rt4n wry rarkM t.v y-
- JLW frit t ! f N(m ! IVnI
Jrt If iht ftcfit, but U (AWtUtUa rMThM it li thm,
If th -ttrr f tw W dwrfl ti ta b ow4.
Troops ia K&cxriUt. - -
Oar iaferaatia is, that thera are Bowabaut
twkltb raoraaBb t aoors 4a this elty - aad
iU surroundiBtri: aad -that, ovt of that 4
number, some five cr six hundred are is
Hoepitals, on the sick list. Aa officer la one
of the Regiments made the remark, bat the
other dar, that there were mora
among them, than one woatd euppos. ' "
That this is akealthy locality, "with pure
air and good water, aad eosnd," wholeiome
provisions, all msst know who apead any
time here, and cxsmlae the coaatrjr. There
fore, troops frettirg akk, m est, as a general
thing, either come bare with the foundation
of the disease ia them, or contract sickness
froa eirposar. S a ' ;i -; ' ; "
.. Tta I&Todiii? Aray-:
It has been noised abroad for tw or thre
months, that a Federal Army wascomiog Into
East Tesaessee from Kentucky, asd that oar
section of tba State would become the theatre
of a bloody war. Wa predicted weeks ago,
and published our convictions, that no Army
would attempt to invade East Tennessee, and 4
added that the Union men did not now desire
any such invasion. We now repeat our pre
diction, that b Army is coming here, aad
that whatever contest is bad between Federal
aud Confederate troops, will be oa Kentucky
soil, or the soil of Middle and West Tennes
see. . ; ; '' ' 4 i
- . - -- - .--;"- r ' ,
To the Citizen of Teimeitee.
In the Lincoln Journal of the 2 2d Inst., I
see the following Card, indicating a desire oa
the part of the i ayettcville Bar and citisens
of Lincoln county, for me to become a candi
date to fill tba vacancy now existing in the
Supreme Court of our State; , .
ilwm. A J. Jttarehbaaka.. .
We, memlwn uf tb Viyattevilt lUr a&4 citisen of
U ix aim ttaibty, saeakt b loMttiaUoa.Aiaw
J. Al4kHiil U-cxn rnJiilaU tut lb vataat b
yra JaJffhip ut Trfti". '
Tb tia, Uiittfui ikI aU MrrtM Mndr4 lr Ja-br"
HHixlibaalu npoa tU WiH h in UiM JaOicmi Cirvait, mu4
uttttftug tutty, giv wwigM that U awsut4 lo the
MijTibie tm a ! tb 4n (4 Troanno, km wUl fuiij
BMTt h ctifttlBt- rpuad la k M.
W. : KrcfevsJ, , W. i. triha,
Jolm M. Bright, UaoTf.aU. wjU,
JohmB. fttfcoa. ' B. S-Woou4,
Jmr JL Drlgtt, U. W.Juew.
J-l J. joim, . i. W timtnyUm,
J. B. mt, Wu H. SuOU.
T. A. KerclicTal,
The members of the Winchester Bar hare
made a declaration of the same character; so
has a majority of the Bar at McMlaarille, as I
am ioioruied. .
This expression of a preference for roe to
fill the vacancy alluded to, emanates from
gentlemen vita whom I, as a eitiiea and
Judge, have been intimately associated for
more than twenty years. '
Responding tu their expressed wishes, I
announce myself as a candidate for the office
referred to. ' -
, Ia doing this I am fully seaside of the faet
that any one aspiring to that high office, no
matter bow learned in the law he may m,
might well distrust his ability to perform its
heavy and responsible duties. 1 have been
acting as on of your Circuit J udges for aore
than twenty years, and within that tiua bare
nolden court ia more than one-third of the
counties in the State. Front' the long time
that I hatp been acting as a Circuit Jadge, I
apprehend that the esoetof joaare prepared
13 determine ia regard t uy qualifications to
fill the high office I now aspire to.-,
Should you be pleased to conftf the office
upca toe 1 will dely appreciate tba confidence
reposed In me, and will endeavor to prove my
self worthy of that confidence. Three other
gentlemen nav already had themselves an
bounced as candidate for the same office.
Wm. F. Cotter fesq., ia announcing him
self save ttua the omceaa question is one
which oughfneither be sought nor shunned."
Chancellor Ridley, in announcing himself says,
4 that teds office in not to be sought Ia the or
dinary mode of electioneering.' I'pon this
auliject I agree with them, bat at the same
time.it will, as I believe, be more excpiion
able on the part of candidates to be writing
letters about soliciting the aid of individuals,
than it would be to make appointments and
to publicly address the ciUsens. All of ns, I
suppose, are generally known ia the Jstate,
and so far as 1 am concerned, lam willing fur
the voters to take the matter in band without
any further interference on oar part and elect
whom they please. A. J. Mxacttaaixs.
Wuu enow, Aug. in, 1VL . ..
Co?ifedeiato Election!, . ....
As the vt of the ejections aader, the Con
federate Constitution seems to be miieodrr
stood by many, we giro below all that Is ne
cessary to be knowa la Ibt prlse
Tba people of tba Caaficdsrat States vote
for president wj elector! a the first Wednes
day of November. 18L electors, of the
several States meet at their refpec'.ire flute
Capitals oo tbe first Wednesday of December,
Ii(?t. The Confederate Congtess meets at its
present Capital, Richmond, Virginia, on the
Ifiti Fsbrnary, mi. On the followisg day,
Ftbroary 19th, Ibc 2, the votes for President
mad Vice President are counted, On the 2 2d
of Febrnary, 18CJ, the President will be Inau
gurated In dne form.
- The flection ef Representatives to the Con
federate Congress a'to takes place oa the day
of the Presidential election.
The Confederate Senators will be elected
by the Legislatures of the respective States,
all of which will convene before' the day ap
pointed for the meeting of the Congress.
To the People of East Teaaeuee.
Being aathorised to raise Regiments of Ri
11 f men for the Confederate service, it may not
be amiss for one who has cherished the
Ualea, the Coas'itatiaa and the flag, to lay
before yoa briefly the reasons why we should
hWinonIouily unite 'to suntain our brloveil
State io the position whirh be, by stir h an
overwhelming msjority of her people has as
A lang aad systematic course of injnry
and Insult by the Northern people, by the
passage of Personal Liberty Rills, the ob
struction to the execution of tho Fagittve
Slave Lw, and the stealing of negroes, bad
already weakened the bonds of the ln loa
the electioa of Lincoln rent them asunder,
Seven of the Southern States separating from
the Federal laioa and forming a Southern
Confederacy. The people of our owa State,
when called npoa to act ia February last, by
an immense majority, indicated that they
thought tba action of the Southern Htates
prematura. Time has shown that their ac
tion was not a moment too soon. No sooner
had the Black Republican President been
(irmly established in the presidential cbair,
than ha commenced showing his Intention to
carry oat the principles of the Chicago plat
form, la violation of all law. After tempo
rising for months with the Southern Com
missioners, be folly exposed his Inlentiom by
issuing bis proclamation for 75,0Vd troops, in
direct violation of the Constitution. He sets
aside all law in Maryland, having private
citisens arrested, abrogating and annulling
the great writ of Habeas Corpus, aad refusing
to obey the decuion and orders of the Chief
Justice of the United States. He assumes
the powers of legislation by raising money,
again violating the Constitution, and so ac
knowledges in his message, asking bis Hump
Congress to legalize bis unconstitutional
acts. " Ho arrests and imprisons the Marshal
and Police Commissioners of Baltimore : he
refutes when tailed upon to state the caus
es of their arrest. His lawless acts are
contiaued with more violence in oar sister
State of Missoarti his armed minions capture
State troops raised according to law shoot
down unoffending woruen and children. He
destroys the freedom of the press, suspends
the writ of habeas corpus, and declares mar
These are a few of bis unconstitutional
acts, alt of which the lower branch of the
Ramp Congress have sanctioned. Upon the
other band the President of the Southern
Confederaay has in no instance violated our
Constitution, nor even asked Congress to
grant him greater power than the Constitution
' I Lincoln demanded of bis Congress $500,.
000,000, and 500,000 men, for tbesubjugation
o' the Southern btates, which was immedi
ately granted. Tennessee's portion of this
money to be raised by assessment, would
have been over one million of dollars ; but
she wonld not remain In th Union to assist
la the onjost and unholy work of subjuga
ting ber sister Southern States. In order to
make np that and other deficiencies of reve
nue, the Federal Congress resorted to direct
taxes, and a tax upon tea, coffee, sugar and
salt. Our people by separation have escaped
these burthensorne taxr and the enlistment
of soldiers to aid Lincoln's IUuck Republican
Wrong after wroug has been perpetrated,
insnlt upon Insult has been heaped upon the
Southern by the Northern people until patience
Ceased to be a virtue. I appeal to yoo, men
of Katt Tennessee, descendants of those glo
rious old Whigs who at King' Mountain, de
feated the hordes of King George, led on by
Ferguson, rolling back the tide of conquest.
I appeal to you, sons nud relatives of those
who so manfully bore themselves under the
lead of Col. Jo. a Williams and other gallant
leaders, on the bloody fields of Talladega,
Kumuckfaw, Enotochopco, and the Horse
Shoe, I appeal to the grey hatred veterans
yet left, (and sons and relatives of those who
bare gone to their long home,) who with ray
father, in 1814, pulled the. oars of flat boats
from Nashville to New Orleans tr joiu Jack
son in repelling the Biitish imaders (whose
watch-word was Beauty and Booty) from our
shores. I appeal to yoo py all the glorious
memories of the past, by all the hopes of har
mony, concord and peace in the future, to
bury all past difference, to strike the bund
of fellowship as one man, to step forward as
volunteers ia the service if the State and
Confederate States, to drive back from South
e,?n soil tba Northern Black Republican van-
aal armies to thetr own unhoipitable regions.
.. .. Wm. II. CsaaoLL.
I Co&Hicatioa of Southern Property.
Aa the Southern Press are publishing as
fact, aad Southern agents are .repeating as
fact, a statement wholjy untrue, that all
Southern property, debts, Ac, in the Free
States have been confiscated for the benefit
of the United States Trcasary, wa publish
the law below, as approved Aug. 6, IUCI, aad
marked " Public, No. Of course the
Statement published at the South ia regard
to this law, are wilful or Ignorant perversions,
of the truth :
AN ACT , to coafitcate property used for in
Ba It enacted, Ac, That If, durlig tba pres
ent or any future Insurrection, against the
Government of tba United States, after he
President of the United States shall have de
clared, by proclamation, that the laws of the
United States are opposed, and the eiecotion
thereof obilrocted, by corabioatioas too pow
erful to ba suppressed by tba ordinary coarse
of judicial proceedings, or by the power vest
ed in the marshals b law, anr person or
persons, his, her, or their agents, attorney; or
employee, shall pore base or acquire, sell or
or give, any property j of whatsoever kind or
description, with intent to use or employ the
same, or suffer tbe same to be used or employ
ed, in aiding, abetting, or promoting racb in
surrection or resistance to tba laws, or any
person or persons engaged the reia or if aoy
person or persons, being the owoer or owners
of any such property! shall knowingly use or
employ, or consent to the use or employment
of, the same as aforesaid, all suck property ia
hereby declared to be lawful subject of prise
and rapture wherever found ; and it shall be
the doty of the President of the United
States to-rause tbe same to be seited, confis
cated, and condemned.
Ssr. 2. Timt such prises and capture shall
be condemned in the district or circuit court
of the United States having jurisdiction of
the amount, or in admiralty in any district lit
which the same may be seised, or into which
they may be taken and proceedings first initi
iute.I. Sec. 3. That tbe Attorney General., or any
District Attorney of the U sited States la
which said property may at 'he time be, may
institute the proceedings of condemnation,
and in such case they shall, be wholly for tbe
benefit of tbe United States; or any person
may file an information with sorb attorney,
in which case tbe proceedings shall be for the
use of sncb informer and tbe United States in
eq jal parties.
Sic. 4. That wbenerer hereafter, during
tbe present insurrection against the Govern
ment of the United States, ant person claim
ed to be held to labor or serrica under tbo
law of any State, shall b? required or per
mitted by the person to whom such labor or
service is claimed to be due, or by tbe lawful
aent of such person to take up arms against
the United States, or shall be required or per
mitted by tbe person to whom such labor or
service is claimed to be dae, cr his lawful
agent, to work or to be employed In or upon
any fort, navy yard, dock, armory, ship en
treni'hments, or iu any military or naval
service whatsoever, against tbe Government
and lawful authority of the United States,
then and in every such case, the person to
whom inch labor is claimed to bo due shall
forfeit bis claim to such labor, or law of the
State or of the United States to the contrary
notwithstanding. And whenever thereafter
the person claimed such labor or service shall
seek to enforce bis claim it shall be a full and
suflirieut anwtr to such claim that the person
whose gcrvite or labor is claimed had been
employed in hostile service against the Gov
ernment of the United States, contrary to the
provisions of this act.
Coffee! Coffee!! Coffee!!!
Msssttf. Editors: In tbee days of block
ades, when coffee is scarce, prices high, and
in mny places none to be had at any price,
many fubstitutea ar' tried.
I am glad to have it in my power to recommend
a substitute which h so nearly like the genu
ine article as to satisfy the mojit delicate taste
aad deceive the oldest coffee drinkers. It is
as follows :
Take the common AW ilardrn Beet, pulled
fresh front the ground, wab clean, cut into
saiall squares the sire of a eoffee grain or a
little larger, toast till thoroughly parched, but
not burned, transfer to tbe mill and grind.
The mill rhoold be clean. Put from one pint
to one aud it half, to a gallon of water, and
settle with an egg as in common coffee, make
and bring to the table hot with nice, fresh
cream (not milk) ead sugar. I will deiy you
or anybody eUe to tell the difference between
it and the best Java.
I drank this substitute at the hospitable
mansion of Col. Wm. W. D. Weaver, of
Greensboro", and who has adopted it front bis
recollection of the war of 1812, when his
mother used it. I would say In connection
t hnt much depends on the skill of the coffee
maker. Some people cannot make good coffee
out of the best article. hare tried tbe
above and know that it will satisfy the public
ir properly used. W. C. Eass.
Greensboro', Oa., Aug. 28tb, 1861. :
Edward Everett on the Liberty of Pnl.
lie Enemies to Publish Whit they
Please- . 1 -
Kdaard Everett contributes to the New
York Ledger of this week, a paper on ,4Tbo
Rights and Ihities of War," from which wa
take the following passage!
There are presses, for tba most' part ta tba
border States, though some of thsn are.'aund,
in cities more remote from the scene of action,
which are daily pleading the cause Of tbe
cuemy, misrepresenting and vUHfylng the
Government of tba United States, exaggerat
ing every article of unfavorable iatciiigeace,
and exerting themselves to the utmost to dis
hearten tbe friends and defenders of the Con
stitution and the Union, But such is tba all
but superstitious devotion of the people to.
the Press, that these pernicious jouoajs have,
with the exception of a single Instance, in
St. Louis, never been Interfered with. It
aeetus to have been thought better by those
in authority to tolerata tbe mischief of thai a
unpatriotic presses than to elevate then to
greater importance by prosecutios, or to en
croach in the slightest degree upon that free
dom of public discussion which in' ordinary
times is juttly regarded as, one of tbe great
est safeguards of liberty. But it is prepos
terous to sacrifice the and to the means. Wo
ihonld in this respect learn wisdom from the
enemies of the Ualoa. WhUs are regard ai
tabtcomlog our Christian ihUiaaUaa that
resort to lynch law by whichever? tgprtttlen
of opinion advtrse to the popaltr ttntiaeat
is suppressed la the iccediag States, we ogh
to remember that, ia tolcraUsg traltereui
prcti amcDg ourtslni, wi cracUct a like ta!K
tv which twaktai bo gratitadi at fieat,ani ia
aever reetprocatsd by tht cppeiltt party.
It Is la fact an absurdity la terms, aider the
venerable name of the liberty of the press, to
permit the systematic kni licentious abuse of
a Government vbfell f tasked to tb utmost
U defending the oouatry ror general disin
tegration and political chaos. Tbe Governor
of Malta was once censured in Parliament for
some alleged severity toward the editor of a
journal In that Istaae y aad tbe liberty of the
press was declared to be In danger. The
Duke of Wellington said ba was as friendly as
anybody 'to the liberty of the press ia London,
but a frta press ia the Island of Halt was aa
much out of place at It would be on the
quarterdeck of a maa-of-war. We suppose
tbe most enthusiastic cbsropbn of the liberty
of tbe press would hardly think it right t
publish a Journal within the walls of Fort
WeBenryx in which the officers of tbe gar risen
should be daily adviaed todevert and tba men
be constantly exhorted to mutiny; and whose
eoluoms should be filled with pervis tent abuse
of the Government and alt engngei! in its de
fence. Why should journals of that descrip
tion be allowed to diffuse their poison b
Beath its walls amidst the excitable popula
tion of a largo eity?
w The Great federal Loan.
The National Intelligencer ef a lata date
remarks:.'.". -V""'- -.'. '--'
.It l difficult to exaggerate the'flnanciil
significance or political importance of this
great negotiation, which, when regard is had
to its magnitude, aad to- the circumstances
under which it has been concerted, is without
example In the history of nations, aad the
successful .conclusion, of which reflects the
greatest honor on tbe present ealighteaei
Secretary of tis Treasury. Far it la oat to
much to aay that the country Is primarily ia
debted for this result to tbe confidence so
justly inspired by the integrity and ability
with which Mr. Chase preside over tbe ad
ministration of tbe national finances.
. It will be readily inferred that in effecting
tbe details of the negotiation be was greatly
aided by tbe co-operation of the distinguish
ed financiers of New York, Philadelphia and
Boston whom he met ia conference on the
Subject ; and we understand that be acknowl
edges bis special obligations to Mr. Stereos
and Mr. Vail, respectively tbe able President
and Cashier of the Bank of Commerce in
The political value of the confidence thus
manifested by the capitalists of tbe country
in tba stability of tbe National Government,
and in the continued prosperity of the coun
try, are too apparent to need demonstration
or enforcement. The people of tbe country,
in common with the Administration, owe to
this claesof our fellow, citisens a debt of grat
itude for the promptitade and patriotism with
which they have responded to tbe call of their
Government, and by which tkey have shown
to foreign nations sot only the opulence of
our resources, but the stable foundations of
a public credit seen to be Independent of any
aid that m-vy be given or withheld from
Latest by Telegraph.
Wa give the following as the latest news we
haver on I j adding, that the two great Annie?
on the Potomac, are- on the ere of a great
battle. A collision of anus la inevitable, and
may be expected daily :
WiamscToj. 9-pt. Sv TV Tiaaa aaya tM Citrt
MarafaU at Atosa&dria aea'coc! auUiers to t liht
ft varwaa uft -. ;
Waaaisr. Brpt. S. Oa a crfl!y WaW U
tatloa o tba Virginia aid, a new awi I rmiUl! Utl fry
waa UacOTer4 rimnutatfiag U Utarf 'rr pjkr.
erven mil frunt Cbain BrMg. Th ftUlaa-o' tia-.iwv t j
the (ittMirt xpnaml ta k1try to tv w. at 4ay
kraak aevarai Fadurat patkata a4iaiKl a ml 4 taM V
gilt, th CuafeUratra retreating twfirJ til jui lowania
On WMtBaday th CunMat4 fja aa rat-
aae at tifvat faila, at a body of ' aJerUa ta KaryUvJ.
weniHllnsIuar. Thar atUmpt-O to tfc.eat
w r r-p l by hai-p-h.tc, who till a aaaaW.
0art StrCMlsa aaraWl triU La an I
rmMM4 p t hoara.
Tba Tub aare fremont ( prortaawUk taa own bia
wa raapuoalfetUtjk aad a. irc am the CaMaot aat
praaWaat with ltUT at ataeat, baa altar ilmmUn, it
waa uawKalT 4aci d that tVa proctawiti.ai aa b
aad Jaat at tka r.jht Ucw, iU rukt naaaar, aa J bj
' triMUaavoa, . VvTa rs aaratl(aniaaftt
ittorae at Ba .tivatws la nkrr mick ot 4nkXiy,
baviae Sak a- atta U caatflantS tW pprif at Bku-y-Ua4fl
mha a a la tb iaVtora awf. TW ehaawu
ma kaa prvattXtoit tba Waaring at Sacaaaiua Cuataunm
iaBUUtiaMtse. ,i . j-
Fraw tKalttnaara. .
BwU.Ttanaa, Kapt. 0 A trala f cam.Uk a 4t hataat
f caA-alry, wa taeowa ait tfea trat-fc. Vvar klllaat. thraa
awruUj na4,aaa raajr aarMM:i wavait. Tsa
agutaarliaa baaa amatad.
' :' ! Vrjravr ferau '
' Asaatrss tr4.a. 8. Biwn, Key Waat, baa Braa
ktw Tea a, f.a -TVMrkajilairatiihtti-A-i
aat4 teaafr ae raora aWk owaH hy SuMUrBara.
Boe pay vaiiia BooUiaraswaaa ftSack.
ITreaa P!UU4Utpk)e. , ...
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TI d aairait -.
, ; ; ... Froa Uteewwra.
It. tovta, S 0.araJ XrCaUk la MaorM U
aa aS Bka Varwan Vaeraitiaf artiaar tw a k44 aaora
BMnt aortkvaeil'.y. . - i . -
It at atata.1 tkat 0Wl PrteaaaJ Ralaa kaa eaptar!
iort Betas. Baaaaa; aw tafcoat Muaaay nry aa4 act .4
k la euMeiaiMt ft wr.
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jkaaw CAta4 y Uiv Shuae wJw cafMuuJ hi aUra
tt a arawvtad taaS BtaaaSa. the 0.
toea, kM ttMaMr4 kaii-U.
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r -Faataaai sfiwaie.1 ev TI ttaaawr JTif u
bM, kf kaaa rilerea.an star aaaMiaw ea! CawtW
Ih oaJbar Cog Is keraeatltot foe a awlae. . '
i j aCestlweky Ketee, ,i
tvtTOU. Iv, I, T. Tke eMWatMaW- rArr4
a ta ScBtvk ara to vtalt U-lh U t'oalwlaawta
H4 fedanl caa vww aa Um a Cawawyv aa4 to
aaacw whM aalWrty aat Uabl Nrui tkaaa
,5 ; ...FetfiHaoeii TswntosvoV.,;.;--i
eTitwraw, tft.l. roar T4i1 r rata is vn
erad eat trt U at T ocWi, Batank. araaing tUr '
ftMl ts aadevatoawa. .