Newspaper Page Text
ST. CLAIBSVILLEi, '- '
ba.rtMl.tr Mriilmff, Ft., 13.
' L.'"L. -ii n'i
..' .Att .maiillaoWlae.nJed leeedlou la fo
N"f KHMwm ViMUuy 1v A iMttf tfcmlil W
YVt ap if. V1a- M H trrnmmlh Mr!
, . TMMk an fairMra' aw cold in dm f
TWffkad hand! thai could link, thoy had louU Innt
(- . " ttiM at.
And ilwir aona wara mil bflru ta b daraa.
V! ap.' wrta thai banner! wlKra'r it may tall,
Owr mtlliont shall rally around : '
A ftaaVm of Fraaiaao thai monwnf all (alt,
Taa ttt atara ahall b irail'd on lha frowd.
FROM THE 43D REGIMENT.
CAMP ANDREWS, MT. VERNON,
Feb. 10, 1862.
loriat CermpontleflM f the Belmnnl Climnitln.
. Amidst the din confusion, hurry
ad bustle, th anxiety and eicitenient of
hatuao life, thore ara occasional events that,
for a time, at least, arret the. attention of
tbe biuy throng, touch the heart-strings of
,tM apparently thoughtless, and demonstrate
that althonjh the world may appear to be
coin pound of avarice, selfishness, and
. ambition, titer ia still in the human char-l
' aeter a sub-atrataat of benevolence, of char
" hy, of heart, that treads only to be touched
to prove that nun was created "little lowor
thaa too Atagels. ' Bach an event hat trans
pired ia our midst in the shape of a military
funeral. One of the soldiers of the Rcgi
sent died a few dsys ago, and was escorted
to the ears, to bo taken by his Men to his
home for interment. It wan a noblo,
solemn sight, to see the brave and hardy
soldiers ot the Regiment as they stood in
breaibJeM silence drawn np in line in front
of the Hospital, with arms prcsentod, whilst
' the corpse, enshrouded with the "stars and
stripes, was borne by comrades in arms
slowly along that line, from right to loft,
aad then, followed by the Battalion, with
arms reversed, marching with alow and
solemn tread to the mutio of tho luufflud
The scene was not without its effect,
tho solemn looks and glistening eyes of that
funeral escort clearly showed. Tho great
deep of the human heart had been touohed,
aad it mattered little whether that heart
boat beneath the uniform of the private
tho officer, its emotions were the same, and
the impressions engraven upon its tablet by
the event equally indollible.
' Contrary to the expectation of all, we are
'till at Mt Vernon, and cannot tell "what
a day may bring forth;" but hope it may
brine the 43d a little closer the "soone
action." Not that we are tired of the good
' people of this plaoo, for they are really
' very clover sot of folks, but then, enough
' enough of any thing, and as we did not
enlist for the purpose of scting as a com
pany of Home Guards for Mt. Vernon,
any other place, we begin to feel like shift-
ing our quarters slightly towards Dixio
and unless we are very much deceived
; the indications that, like shadows, precede
the ' logic Of events," we shall be gratified
Vf getting shifted "away down in Dixie,"
and the readers of Tub Ciib.oxici.b need
not lo a great deal surprised if our lettoro
should be dated, bofore a very longtime, from
Georgia, Louisiana, or Texas; but then,
coarse, we are only guessing at this, and
will not be supposed to know anything about
it until after tho papers make the announco
Bent -' 1
This Regiment was furnished with
new companies on Friday morning last,
Iron tne out tvogimont; . one ot thorn
Cap! Hewetson's, who arrived in Camp
Saturday, from Belmont, with some IS
SO'ntw recruit, filling his company up to
sinimum. This looks a little like they
tended to do something, as we have now
over 1,000 men in the Regiment, and
febont ready for any emergency.
The profits of soldiering, as an olfioer,
may be inferred from the figures of expenses
for a few of the articles enumerated below,
which we are required to purchase by
Regulations : Uniform, $40; over-eoat,!40;
hat, i12; epaelete, 118; sword, $2 ; sash,
jtlJ, c ; bat then the glory of the thing
enough fur any reasonable man and
. satisfaction of having contributed so liberally
,to enrich theHailorsr hatters, cutlers, &c,
is .sufltoUnt gratification, without
pecuniary consideration, and henoe wo find
.. ap abundance or people or patriotic peo
ple who are loniing for the privilege
crag made a medium for tho transmission
; rfsf Government funds from the Sub-Treaa
ury to the pockets of these professions.
Sand, then, besides the glory and satisfaction
rlved from the above souroes. the
' who is permitted to wear a hat with two
three feathers in it, a gold cord around it,
guilt trumpet in front, and a spread-eagle
oo one aide of it, with huge gilt epaulets
. hie shoulders, aad brass buttons "down
tan," is some, especially with tho ladfee;
t kn4 tkls hut eoruldenitioe) it almost
.llelent to induce even those mew who
.wont to pronounce the war n 4emnelr
Wit," "a war for the abolition of smvenr,'
e.,te overcome their bitter hatred for
, povet (bet be and don the gilt and bra-,
, tkti is, pntrided they oould be officers.
, Tsjl Mtfiavf he achieved a great
fceiw ore (be Bpaaisnis at the National
: flfUg D news MmeeLy telegram
Ban Francisco. There tie oo detail
Jesse D. Bright has been expelled from
the Senate by the following decided, vote:
Yeas Mamrs. Anthony, BroWning,Chand-
ler, Clark, Coilamer, Davis, Dixon, Doolit-
tlo, Fesscnden, Foot, Foster, Qtimes, HaMi
Harlan, Henderson, Howard; Howe, Jolio-
son, King, Ine (Irtd.), McDougaTl, Mor
rill, Ponierny, Snerman, Simmons, Sumner,
Trumbull, Wade, Wilkinson, Wilmot, Wil
son (Mass.), and Wilson (Mo.) 34. Nats
Mossrs. Biiyard, Curlilo, Cowsn, Harris,
Kennedy, Tjatham, Nesmi'b, Pierce, Pow
ell, Rico, SauInburj.Ten Kyck,' Thompson,
and Willoy 14. -
Private letters from France aver that Na
poleon will rocognise the South and break
the blockade, some fixing February 27th as
tho day. One from Thnrlow Weed ox-
proves apprehensions that Napoleon will
announce that policy in addressing the
Chambers on the 2Ath. This hastened the
posssge of the Gunboat bill, but tho French
Minister says nothing of the kind is known
to him, and he has had no official intimation
The lower House of the Kunsat Legisla-
tnre, by a vote ot m to 7 passed a resolu
tion requesting the President to appoint Gen.
Lono Major General, and give him com
nisnd of the Southern Expedition.
' A resolution in favor of confiscating, lib
erating and also arming the slaves of rebels,
if it should be a military necessity,' passed
the Senate of Maine, on the Tth inst, by a
vote of 24 against 4.
Guy W. Doan, Esq., one of the earliest
settlers and ablest lawyers of Pickaway
county, died at Ciroleville on the 4th inst,,
at the age of more than seventy. He was
a native of Now Milford, Conn., and a grad
uate of Union College and the Litohfield
Law School. - For the last eighteen years
he had been totally blind. The Circleville
Union fitly describes him as "eminently a
just man, an humble-mindod, consistent
Christian, and a good citixen." i
Gen. Lander's foreee have re-occupied
Romney withont a fight. The rebels flod
in tho direction of Winchester.
The Senate has now, since the expulsion
of Bright, turned ita attention to Starke,
the disloyal Senator appointed by the Gov
ernor of Oregon, to fill Baker'a seat.
The Virginia Legislature (at Wheeling)
has rosolved to adjourn to-day, (Thursday,)
Secretary Stanton has issued a very im
portant ordor, in connection with the arrost
of a Dr. Ivos, a oorrospondent of tho N. V.
Herald. Tho impudent sooundrel forced
himself into (he chambers of tho War De
partment, where the Secretary and his as
sistant were transacting important business,
for the purpose of spying and obtaining war
nows and intelligence in regard to Cabinet
consultations, which he knew was not au
thorised to be published, and insnlontly
made threats to Assistant Secretory Watson
of the hostility of the N. Y. Herald again.it
the Administration and the War Depart'
ment nnloss he was afforded special priv
ileges, and furnished intelligence by tho Do.
partment in respect to Cabinet consulta
tions, 4a The fellow is a native of a rebel
State, and the press he represented is not
overcharged with loyalty. Secretary Stan
ton has very proporly ordered that he be
locked up in fort McHenry.
Brigadier-Generals J. D. Cox, and J. W.
Donvar were in Wheoling yosterday.
East Tennessee is to be invaded at once
by threo armies. Gen. Carter goes through
Cumberland Gap, Gen. Sehoepff by the
central route, and Gen. Thomns, with Man
son's and MoCook's Brigades, will oross at
Mill Spring. They will sdvanoe immediately
on Knoxville, where they will take possession
of the Rnil Road, cutting off supplies from
the Rebel Government.
There is a fight in progress at Roanoke
island, between the Union forces of the
Rmnside Expedition and the rebels. The
Unionists had sunk one or two Confederate
gnu boats. At the latest advices the I n
ionists were reported successful. The news
will be found in another column.
We learn from the Belmont Chron
:..u !.... r- u;:n:.. t u
villa, has boon annointett First Lieuten
ant of Capt Poormsn's company, in place
of Matthew McFadden, of this county,
who had been twice tMed to that posi
tion by the company. Mr. McFadden re
oruited some fifteen or twenty men in this
county for Capt Poorman't company, with
the understanding, no doubt, that he should
receive a Lieutenancy; and, ' inasmuch as
he was elected to that position by the oom
nanv. we think it was very bad treatment
on the part of the "powers that be," to
The above was published
in the Cadii
Republican, of Jan. 20, and oopied into the
Sentinel of that place, of Feb. 5. Thore
was alto in the Sentinel, of the same date,
an article on the tame subject, characteris
tic of the Editor of that very tliu organ,
abusing Capt Poonnan as no Editor in the
State oould or would, save Charley Alien.
This Sentinel attack would have been
passed by unnoticed by us, as wc are well
aware that the respectable portion of
the people of Harrison and Belmont
counties would ask no better evidence of
the correctness of Capt Poormsn's course
than the . fact that it did not please
this hireling pimp, who hat, by the
courtesy of an over-forbearing publio
been permitted so long to iarae hia filthy
personal abuse through the columns of that
paper. Nor would thoy ask any better testi
mony as to the uttor unfitness of Mr. Mo-
Fadden for the position referred to than that
he, or his frionds, on hit misrepresentations,
have thought proper to Mipfoy the mean,
tontrtnptiLU toward who edits the Sentinel
to vindicate his cause,, and abase Cspt
l'oornian ror that which he is w no way re
sponsible. . ' ,
, But in answer to the above from tho Re
publican we think that Justice to Captain
Foormaa and the "powers thai be" require
at our bands a plain statement of the whole
Mr. MuFadJen Joined1 tWoomtNTirr with
out any understanding or promises what-
ever, and did not "recruit 15 or 20 men,"
oither in Harrison county or any place else,
but spent the greater pari of his , time
whilst Capt. Poonnan was engaged 'almost
day and eight laboring to get the oompany
recruited ia attempting to tamper with the
men a, they wer mastered in,-1 Offering to
some money, to others promising non-com-
missioned offices, and in one case proposing
if be was elected First Lieutenant, 'to give
enough of his wagee to make the pay of the
person referred toin addition to giving hub
the position of 1st Sergeant amount to
fifty dollars per month ; and when Mr.
uliams was about to Join tot company
Mr. McFadden Induced hie not to do v so,
telling him that he (Mr; MoF.J could get!
at least half the votes ia the company,
And after all this, wbtn the Weotioa was
hold ho received but 36 votes, when it re
quired 42 to elect. Notwithstanding all this,
he would have been appointed 1st Lieuten
ant ii he had gone to . work and qualified
himself to fill the position ; but, instead of.
doing so, he went into camp and spent an
entire month there without making any pro
gress whatever, and vithout tpttuling
tingle hour in an tffort to drill the company
or a tquad of Iht ruins end ' to-day less ao
qnainted with the duties of a soldier than
almost any mart in the oompany. .
: The Colonel refused to recommend his ap
pointment, and Mr. MoFadden has no one
to blame in the premises but himself; and
the more his frionds attempt to vindicate
him, or censure others because he has not
been appointed, the more thoroughly they
will be convinced of that fact by the de
velopments thoy will force us to make,
Messrs. Welsh end Kennon knew nothing
of the matter until after the appointment
was made. On the contrary, these gentle-
, with Mr. Cowen, Secretary of State,
went to Gov. Tod's offioo for the purpose of
trying to procure Mr. Williams' appoint
ment as Major of the 43d Regiment, when
the Governor told them he had been already
commissioned as a First Lieutenant ia that
We believe our Cadis oo temporaries have
unwittingly done great injustice to all these
gentlemen, a'nd trust ffiey will further in
vestigate the subjeot, and do Justice to all
Tna last Gasette, in copying an article
from the St. Louis Christian Advocate
about the seisuro of the Gatette Editor's
paper by Collector Horabrook, says :
We have examined this number of the
Advocate with care, and it is with ploiwurc
we nlaoe it on our exchange list. It is the
only llolixio'js DSDer. tree from Abolition
ism, wo have met with in a long time, and
we arc frco to say the only one fit to bo read
by the people. We recoinend this publics
tion to the religious publio.
It is eminently fit that the Editor of the
Gazette should commend this St Louis
publicatiort "to the religious public." It is
regarded in St Louis as a Secession paper,
and its Editor has on more than one oo
casion received tho attentions of General
Halleck's Provost Marshal
The Christian Advocate of St Louis it
ono or tbe most malicious and nennisn
slanderers of our Government and its instl
tutions that a patient, suffering, and long.
forbearing Government has permitted to be
published in the country. It was so violent
lost Fall that Gen. McKinstry, then Pro
vost Marshal of 8t Louis, threatened to
summarily shut it up, and send ita Rev
erend Editor to prison.
It is fit that this ssnotimonions organ of
treason should pass compliments with the
treasonable Gasotte of this place ; but what
do our loyal people here think of it?
GEN. STONE UNDER ARREST.
A dispitoh from Philadelphia, under date
of the 10th inst., says Brigadier-General
Charles P. Stone passed through that oity
the previous night, tinder arrest on bis way
tn Fnrt T jfavette. :
The following dispatoh from Washington
will explain the cause of his arrest :
WAsniKOTOtf, Feb. 10. The following is
the substance of the charges under which
Brig. Gen. Charles P. Stone, was arrested
at 2 o'clock yesterday morning by a guard
under the immediate command or ling.
Gen. By lies, of the Provost Marshal's force
and sent to Fort Lafayette by the afternoon
First For misbehavior at tbe battle of
Ball s Bluff.
Beoond For holding correspondence with
the enemy before and since the battle of
ball s olufr, snd receiving visits from rebel
offioers in his camp.
Third For treacherously suffering the
enemy to build a fort or strong work sinoe
the battle or Ball s Blurt, under bis guns
Fourth For a treacherons design to ex
nose his force to capture and destruction bv
the enemy, under pretenoo of orders for a
movement trom the eommandinc ucnerai.
whisk bad not been eiven.
A oourt martial will be' speed try oieeica.
IR accordance with notice given, a num
ber of the qualified Vetera of Mead Town
ship met in the Sohool House in District
No. 10, where tbe following preamble and
retolutkms were unanimously adopted t
Wh krkas. The present exiirenoies of the
Government demand as the duty of every
oitisen, both public and private, to torego
many of the comforts of times of peace and
prosperity, oe u tnereiore,
. Hfolved, lit. That we pray for the rass-
sge of an aot curtailing the salaries of all
offioers of the State, county and Township,
at least 38 per cent
tad. That we pray for the ' passace of a
just and .equitable stay law to be enforced
3rd. That tbe demoralising effeote which
war entails upon the people involved ia that
unhappy condition, and that the common
school contributes largely to tbe advance
ment or the people or ail classes we do
ptay the Ijegislatura to continue in full force
the school law, looking only to tho meeaa
by which it can be made more effectual in
res mission of kindness and mercy.
ira, that a copy or the proceedings ot
this meeting be forward to each of the 8t
UlaorvHle papers for publication. '
Jun. 27, 1862.
" A tntmoeicaj. writer thinks two things
wore maac to oe lost sinners ana umorcuas.
Letter from Columbus.
Question of privilege—Courts in the 8th District—
Soldiers relief bill—Laws in county
on Gurley—Gen. McClellan.
on Gurley—Gen. McClellan. Correspondence of the Belmont Chronicle.
COLUMBUS, Feb. 7, 1862.
feature in tho)egislatiw(T) of the week, so
far as the Hojlse it oofoerncd, has been in
questions of pri vilege. . An amiable young
man : from Mooaste, whois an Assistant
Clerk in the House.'.f ithbut a proper sense
of tbe dignity of the body of which be fe) a
member, wrote for -the Lancaster. Gaaette
some strietaret on several of the members
who are known for their1 teach speaking.
These gentlemen "Were) fiercety 1r4nant,
and while protesting that they .didn't Bare
a ' continental V for th 'rwspapers,
demanded the exptiWon vWowftr of jtheir
"unruly member,".. -This called up a gen
erous hearted gentlemen from Cleveland,
Who' warmly defended (he clerk aforesaid.
so Warmly in fact as to draw the fire of the
enemy to himself. The htdlabuVo was
quelled, however? and the field report was
"nobodv hurt.". . i ,. . .
The bill ebangink the' time of holding
courts in yonriiistrKt hssiweome a law.-
It nxea tbe Belinow eonrt UarcO 18, June
17. and October 2ti Guernsev. March 10.
June 9, Nov. to-, Monroe Feb. 18, May 20.
Nov. 11 : UarruunFeb. 25, Ma 20. Oct
28. : '..i. '....'
The '.'Soldiers'. Relief Bill" has finally be
come a law. Tbe&aaauf end House disa
greed on the amount of the lew, the House
wanted but one-balf mill, while the Senate
wanted three-fourths. Tbe committee oft
conference compromised on three-fifths of a
mill, and in this shape it beoame s law.
This will raise shoot $660,000 for the sup
port ot the tannics ot volunteers which, by
the wsv. is not one cent too much.
The law providing for the publication of
the general laws in county newspapers was
repealed this- week, but alter the enrolled
bill wasetsned br theSpeakerofthe House,
the Senate reconsidered their action there
on, and tho mil lies on the tame tn the
The Hons and Senate have both asreed
to adjourn from to-day over till Tuesday
next ' . ' r
The recent speech of Sam, Cor, the mem
ber of Coaai'tca rrelarlv0bKrMf,ls receiv
ed here with the greatest -satisfaction by
every loyal citisen. . Th mean attack ot
CoL Gurley on oar railanl Commander-m
Chief was no better than trauon, and that
man who will now labor to shake public
coufidenee in the ability of ourmilitarv chiefs
should meet a traitor reward. I he ex
coriation administered, by Mr. Cox, albeit
rather severe, was not one whit too much so,
as the reverend aaxailerof Gen. MeClellan
has laid himself liable to suffer the same
measure as was meted out to Mr. Bright in
the Senate. .
W hile Men. McUieiisn has never, in a
tingle instance, given occasion for doubt as
to lis caDacitv. and ability to complete the
jooie has undertaken, and while every op.
en ion ot our army has been but a step to-
wards the cnrrvinir out or his comnrehen
sive plans and certain success, it ill-becomes
such a man as Jno. A; (Hurley to aid trea
son by proclaiming from his binh jsfation
that the head of our artsy is not equl to
tho position he occupies;-' Sua will vin
dicate the ormy'sfavorite from all such eon-
tern otible attacks, and history will aasurn him
a position as a militnrl chfeftain second to
no one who has gone ottWe. Hit plans sire
being developed, and treason will wilt bofore
our advancing hosts like frost
the warm aunshine.
BRILLIANT NAVAL VICTORY.
Fort Henry Captured hu owr Qnnhoat
lMa enrtr nor JMtHoufaatiSnnrolu
ContaM Battle Ike AM Ironpe leave
the ArtiOmtU to their Fate The Rebel
Commander Tilghman and fifty-font
ArtilleruU Surrender The Intmiew Between
Commodore foote dud General
Tilghman Temffid ' Anculent tn the Gunboat
Etta, Her Boiler ExiAnded Sev
eral Seamen Sealded to Death Captain
Jhrter Wounded, and hi Aid Instantly
Killed Great Quantity qf Artillery and
Store Securedr-An lie-Cincinnati Merchant
Amono the JMmnertLitt of the
Killed and Wounded, tc ,
[Special Dispatch to the Cincinnati
CAIRO, Feb. 7.
The gunboats Cincinnati, St Louis and
Essex have inst retained from the
Fort Henry otfthp Tennessee river. Tbe
Stars and Stripes now wave over that place.
Yesterday at 12:30 P. M., the gunboats
Cincinnati, SttJUrals, Carondolet and Essex,
the Tyler, Conestoga and Lexington bring
ing up the rear, adranoed -boldly against the
rebel works, going" to the right of Painter
Creek Island, immediately above on the
east shore of the river, stand the fortifica
tions, and keeping consequently out of range
till they arrived at the bead of the Island
and within a mile of the enemy. They pass-:
ed the Island in full view of the rebel guns
they steadily advanced, every man at quar
ter, every eye strained to catch the flag
offioer'e signal gen for tho ooramenooment
of the action. Our line of battle was on the
left, the St Louis next, the Carondolet
next: the Cincinnati for the time belnc the
flagship, having on board Flag Officer A.
tt. f oote; next tne jueex. we advanced
in line, the Cincinnati a beat's learth in ad
vance, when, at 130 the o ported the ball,
and immediately the three accompanying
boats followed, aau. The enemy were not
backward, gawaan adssirable response, and
tha fight raged inrionaiy for a half Hour.
We steadily advanced, receiving and return
ing atoms or shot and shell. On getting
within three hundred yards of tbeir works
we eame to a stand, and poured it into them
right and left It was magnificent to hear
the whistling shot, ths chugs of the sip sips,
and the cheering of our men as our shots
took evident eneot ..
In tbe meantime the Essex had been dis
abled and drifted away from the scene of
tha engagement, leaving the Umeannati,
Carondolet and 8t Louis alone oneaced.
a i .l -. : i.. .A
struck his flag, suoh cheering, such wild ex
citement as seised the throats and arms and
caps of the four or fire hundred sailors of
the gnnboata wall, imagine it I -
After tbe surrender waioh was made to
flag .offioer Foote by the rebel General
Tiukman. who defended bis fort in a da-
termineei manner, we rouna mat tne rebel
infantry encampment, to the number of
some 4.000 or 6.000. Outside the fbrtiflca-
tioo..ktd aent afid run. leaving tha rebel
artilUtytJriftMl id command of tbe-fost
their fat k .'
. Tha. fort-mounted seven teen anna, most
ly '32 ana S4-pounders; one, however,
magnificent 10-Mch Oolumbiad. They claim
to have had bat tlevan esToeti vegans, work-
J L aA-.l. -i- 1- -" 1J
of one prisoners. Our shots dismounted
twoof tbw enemy's guns, driving them from
their embrasures, tore their atabankmeata.
and played smash with them generally. They
lost five killed, and some ten badly wounded.
One of tbeir rifled guns, a 32-pounder,
burst during the engagement, badly wound
ing one of their gunners, . bdt killing none.
X'ant Taylor of Nashville, rebel com
mander ot the Fort . Artillery company is
now our prisoner. lie says this Si-pound or
(S the gun that did theirolilet firing. :
Watts, formerlyv.of Cincinnati, and of
tfsawn county, Ky., of the firm of Watts A
Corbnrn. who was theif ordnance officer,
is now also oar prisoner. . The infantry fled
from their quarters, leaving bag and bag
gage. A vast deal ot plunder has fallen in
to our hands, and a' larsa and valuable
quantity of ordnance stores,. Til gbnian is
aisbesn-teYied and thinks it one of the most
damaging blows of the war. In snirendering.
to oar tag officer therrebei genet! remarked :
surrender to so -gallant -an
omcar.T. Flss-ofiicef Foote replied ' You
do perfectly right, sir, jn surrendering, but4
yon. should hare blow! my boats out the
water beJrvr 1 would nave swrrenoTered to
no.".'.'. . V ' :
.The land foroe, under command of Gen.
Vllill. .UW HV.til aw.. .... hiwti
the rebels had surrendered, and their army
escaped. Our gunboats did splendid fight-
iz. can make.no distinctions.
The Cincinnati, however; was in the lead
and flying tbe flag-officer's pennant, the
enemy e ohiot mark, flag unumr foote
sod Capt Stemble crowded her defiantly in
to the teeth of (he enemy's guns. She got
thirty-one shots, some or them geing through
and thronsh her. She expended 100 shots.
Pringle.Carradioe, (seaman.) of Hamilton,
C W., was killed outright Wm. Lakeman,
seaman,) badly wounded.
Martin Hussev. Geora-e !Massev. William
Curtis, Michael Dalton and E. N. Arilla, all
seamen wore slightly wounded.
Capt O. H. Pratt, Second Master of the
boat, was slightly Wounded.
The Ewex was badly crippled. When
about halfway throiivh the bant and crowd
ing with a splemlid heroism steadily against
the enemy, a ball went into her port side
forward, but pening through the heavy
bulkhead and squarely through one of her
boilers, the escaping steam scalded and kill
ed several of bcr crow, and badly wounded
many more. : Capt. rorter, bis aid, J. Y,
unuon. Jr.. and ravmastor Lewis, were
standing on a direct line with that of the
ball's passing, Britton being in the center
ot the group. The shot struek poor Britton
on the top of his head, scattering his brains
and blood in every direction. The escaping
steam went into the pilot-house, quickly
killing the two pilots, For$ aad McHiida.
Many or toe sailors at the rush nf atoam
jumped overboard and were drowned.
THE KILLED AND WOUNDED.
: ' Hore is k complete list of the Essex dead,
wounded and missing. - This casualty to the
Kssex has east gloom over our fleet and
somewhat dnuipens tha enthusiasm of our
hilled. -in. h. trordandJss. McBride,
Pilots : J. Britton. Cant of sun : J. Coffer.
Jasper P. Boeas, seaman.
Urricr.M Wotjnpkd. Commander W.
D. Porter, and Theodore P. Ferry, Third
SrAMF.ir Wounded Badi.t. Jno. Mat
thews, N, MeCnrty, Peter White, G. E.
Niohols, Sumnel Boyer, B. Harrington,
SLioiiTLt JVoundid. John R'iders,
Frnnoit Wilson, Henry Heegan, Thomas
Mullen, W. H. Maxey, T. Sullivan. John
O'Hara, John Castelio, J. J Phillips, B.
Lohn. i :
Missing. A. D. Waterman, John Lae
ries, Henry GulperV Henry Reynolds and
James Uedard, i
A detaohment of one nf tho Indiana Refii
ments, taken on the Essex just before en.
gaging tbeenemy.toaotas sharpshooters nn
der command ot Uaniol 1 rotter, lost some
of their men, Chns, Stacker killed, Lewis
Uantsdo. Soalded, liout X rotter, Ubas.
E-Erb, J. Lump. Missing, Wm. Oriel,
Boni. Luboa . Lieut. Trotter is now on the
Tyler and said to be badly scalded, ' David
Wilson the gun Captain, ' being mortally
wounded, worked .hia gun after the accident,
he being mortally wounded at the time.
Thore were no casualties oh board the
St Louis or Carondolet,. though the ahot
and shell fell upon, them as rain. The ' St
Louis was commanded, by Capt Leonard
Pauldinff. who nersnimllv stood ' nnon the
run-deck and fought the gune te the laat--Not
a man flinched, and with eheer open
cheer, we sent tho tip sips among th enemy
The St Louis received seven shot and ex
pended 100? I have not been upon the Car
ondolet she yet beintt at the fort. I - can
not say what damage was done hor. '. She
was near to our boat howevor, and stood
splendidly np to the work. Cspt. Walker's
shot wore neither few nor tar between. .
THE KILLED AND WOUNDED. LATER.
FORT HENRY, Tenn., Feb. 7, P. M.
VIA PADUCAH, Feb. 8.
The stars snd stripes bsvA floated proud
Ivover these rebel fortifications since three
o'clock yesterday 1 Mr A. contest mainly
with tbe gunboats ot about one hour s du
ration, gave us ono of the most complete
and signal victories in the annate of the
world's warfare. About ten o dock in the
moraine, the time I cent the last dispatch.
all thincs beins in readiness, the land forces
on both aide of the river began to move
ilcClernand s division on the east side or
the river, and those under Generals Smith
and Wallace on the west side.. .After the
hind forces had got under way, about 12
o'clock, the- gunboats Essex, St Louis,
Carondolet and Cincinnati, tbe iron-oiad
Lexington, the Conestoga and Tylor moved
upstream.. The four first namod formed
in line near the fort, and at 1 o'clock, 9: at.,
precisely the ball was opened by tbe gunboat
Essex, when a succession of firing was kept
up for about an hour and a quarter. . When
all was again silent the Confederate' flag
waa hauled down-the fort had snrrendedT
Frees this time a precipitate flight of the
enemy eonimenosov. until tbn.fort-ane its
dependencies - and ' camps were . entirely
abandoned, the rebels leaving ererytmng
behind them in their flight '
' From appearances, the troops were about
eatinit dinner, abandoning their Quarters
without removing a thing. Thousands of
shotguns, and all their camp equipments,
olathine- in fact, evervthine connected with
an extensive camp fell into our hands.
Vur gunooata aneneca seven or meir im
mense guns in titty ttimntos. Near the
close of the encasement the Essex received
a shot in her bows, which passed through
her boilers, killing Mr. Britton, Aid to Unit.
Porter, and acaldinir to death Messrs. Mo-
Bride and Ford, the pilots. The number
nt killxt and Wounded on the aunboats waa
.13. Five or six of this number were lost by
lumping overboard. Cspt Porter was ser-
lOUBIJ UUl HU U1UI V11J HMVii VJ wiiig,
aoskled by tha atoam from the boflere.1 Six
others oompnee the loss on tne gunooacs.
THa nnmher of mounted runt on the forti-
tWiona eantured is sixteen. We also took
a battery of six pieeee of flying artillery.
The latter was taken ay Major Alouullough,
of Col. Diokey'a Fourth Cxvalry on the
mamA ta Dover. . Colonel' Dickey, .leeraina
taa enemy had taken xagaa, aispatcnea ue
jbtr JnKbcHeilne roaa Wdiag from
EtMrt . Denelson to isaeea, with two eompa
niaaiJaavalryv nespeyteok them some six
miles trom lost lieary. . They aUodooed
the gunt upon V) opp reach, . We have not
lost more than half a doien of ti elund sol-
itiara. if so manv. Thsra was nofl.'htini on
the part of our land forces, exoept that of I
firing upon the fleeing foe. .Among the
prisoners taken numbering about sixty ia
Brigadier-General Tighlman, commanding,
and Captain Taylor. Colonel John A. Lo
gan took eight guns and thirty-three pris
oners late last night ,r - . ,
FORT HENRY, Via Paducah, Feb. 8.
Directly after the capture of tbe Fort,
gunboats Lexington, Tylor and Conestoga
started np the river, with instructions to
proceed sa far ss thoy saw fit up tbe Tonnes
see river to Alabama, and are doubtless at
thtft nnlnt Ara this. r
" Yesterday the Ceropdolet, in charge of
CoL Webster, Vol. itiggms and not. rao
Pherson, of TGen. Grant s staff, made a re
eonnoisstiBce afcr as. the bridge of the
Membhis aacl Clarksville Railroad, at Dan
ville. They fownd but one family left in
that town.' At.- the bridge, quarters had
been built snd occupied by some troops,
where was found a large quantity 6f army
supplies, commissary stores, wagons, tee.
The inhabitants are deserting their dwell
ings for miles around, and fleeing ia eveiy
The bridge at Danville wot partially dis
abled by the first gunboats, which went up
the river on Thursday evening. ' Another
of the piers wss crippled so as to complete
ly prevent tho passage of any trains ; and it
was also found, that the railroad bsd beef
obstructed a agon distance trom the bridge,
oy a land suae. -
Instead of there belne fourteen rnns ean
tured between Colonel Dickey's cavalry and
uotonei oonn a. liogan, there wss but eight.
It appears that Lieutenant-Colonel Mo
Cullough, of Dickey's cavalry, went out on
the fort Vonclson road some three miles,
in pursuit of the retreating rebels, and over
took and had a skirmish with a party who
had three guns in charge, the rebels aban
domng their guns and retreating, one man
being killed oneaob side. Uol. JucUulinug-h
did not, however, bring in the guns. Mean
while Col. Loean. with a small force of in.
fantry. was ordered to pursue the enemy.
and met Dickey's men near where the euns
were taken, and reojuestod them to advance.
which they refused to do, as their horses
were too much laded for further use. - Col.
Logan found he oould not co any farther
with infantry, and leaving the captured
pieces in tnaT cnarga, wnica tacy prougni
in. took with him eight mounted men and
it f -1 L L , , t .
advanced some three miles further, when
he overhauled ' fonr more Irons. under a
guard of ttten-o'sntwehdered ' them', with
the horses, 'etc. which wore also brought
into the tort. . Colonel iioganwent within
half a mile of where another gun was found
in a ravine : but it being nia-bt and not hav
ing horses, it was not taken away, but will
be secured to-day. Nearly all the guns were
spiked with telegraph wire, which can easi
ly be removed. They are brass pieces six-
nnunders and a fine order ol suns. All
the prisoners taken, about one hundred in
number, were yesterday sent down to Cairo
in charge of Captain VV . S. HilHer, aid to
General Grant, ou the steamer Iatan.
Tbe amount of property captured at this
tort will greatly exceed one million ot dol
lars. Some reporters have sent their dis
patches from here headed undor the chang
ed title of Fort Foote. Although Flag Otti
cer foote is metily deservintr ot this honor
being conferred upon him, General McCler
nand surpassed his power in attempting to
chunire the name He cannot do it. , This
is still f ort Henry.
Reconnaissances havo been mado bv Col
Logan and others to within a mile of Fort
Donelson. A heavy rnin fell last night
' Uon. Urant and start will make a rocon-
noissance this afternoon np the river beyoud
i ihoi 01 ,n
THE VERY ATEST NEWS.
The steamer Jura arrived at rorllanu,
Horadvioes aTs hb port-
ant . ". .. , , '
Franck. Nspoliori opened the French'
Chamber on the U'th. In his speech . on
the occasion, he said the civil war which
dosolatoa America has 'greatly compromised
our commercial interests. So long, however,
as the rights of neutrals ara respceted, we
must confine ourselves to expressing wishes
for an early' termination of these di sta
tions. , .
. The London Morning Advertiser ststrs in
most positive terms, that until die 23d of
January, it was the full sti.intiim nf the
Emperor Napoleon to announco in his speech
bis resolution to abolish tbe Federal block
aee. but a charge of programme was made
at tne instance of Karl RusU, wno deemed
it politic to defer tioiiiK anything for a few
weeks, the Emperor, therefore, alluded to
the questiou in his speech in a manner that
will bind him to nothing. Tbe Advertiser
also says, that all the co-operatirn which
Napoleon asked from England, was her naval
op-operation. .,: '
Cincinnati, Feb. 11. A special Cairo
despatch to the Gasotte says The Federal
offioers from Ft. Donolson report General
Grant surrounded the Fori with seven bat
teries of artillery, and the Fort will be shell
ed or surrendered to-day or- to-uio row.
Eight thousand rebels in the Fort.
Cairo. III. Feb. 11. -The cunboats
which were sent no the Tennoseee river bv
Commodore Foote, have captured one of the
enemy a gunboats, ana nave destroyed all
ttioir oamps. Xhe niier is new clear as far
up as Florence, Alabama.
UAmiMuua, iuui, id ii. . attti viiJroT
has issued an extra fully eonfirmins; the news
of the sueoess of Gen. Burnside s oppera
tions on the North Carolina const Ro
anoke Island was taken after 8 days nuht-
ina. ' A htnte number et Dnsoners are re-
portedio nave been captured. Two ol the
IUUVI gnaueaw www vwreuwujk lue resi nnm
sunk or sotvtteied. The people of Nerfblk
tbsai Portamonth are said to be raoie etriek-
en.. Kassenfrers tnsl nTVwfl ltwre atrewny hr
the Fortress Monroe boat, confirm these so
eonnts, whieh it must be remembered, are
derived trom rebel sources.
Fobtrms Monro, Feb. 9, P. M. By
Has of truce to-dav, 1 leaxn tbat tna bom
bardment w tne woraa on noanoKe jjuana
continued during yesterday. About noon
Commodore If nch gut his Mwquita flotiliia
under way and came down tramtnek sound
to assist his rebel friend. Gen. Wise, on the
Island. The federal guhboata then directed
their fire upon the gunboats commanded by
Lynch, and at 5 o'clock yesterday afternoon
three rebel gunboats had been sunk, two
were oaptured, one of wbioh had a Commo
dores nenant tlyin? during the action, and
the reet dispersed in every direction. . The
firms oeased at dark last night but waa re
commenced with increased vigor and effect
this morning, and kept nn nntU about 8 o
dock, whon it is supposed the rebel forces
on the Island surrendered. A fireman on
board the Selden said' that the ; Federal
troona 'bad aeaa landed . in . larva num.
bera On Roanoke LlsnJ, and that the
Stars sue Stripes eould be seen at Elisabeth
city, flying over the Confederate batteries.
It wss rumored in Norfolk this morning
tbat three regiments had been recently sent
to-Roanoke blaad aix tnau as turn was
no-ehaooe fer esrjrpsv the proWnlky was
100 Volunteers Wanted.
I HATH bn anpotniad SBCOND UWrBNANT
III IMS 7
61st 0. Regiment, Col. Schlelgh,
trtailcnerf) 0 Lankpuivr, 0tii, to mMili Oofnpant In
Uelmont rtmnly, I havo trciirwl eijoiprmmi lor toiiv
my, ttiid mi Toioittfjeyr win m rjiotirsii irnnwbtiiAiy.'
Im wniffw will 13 par momh. iid Irtuird in vrr
thinr. Rrrii-mlii bImo, ihl mt Urt xpirtiM of youf'
Mrt-iet you will b emiltUfi om a - ,f
Bounty of $100, and 160 Aore Xaad.
A (h( will prolnbly b llt smtt hnef, wit rsmraitf'
ttk our rVllowvitiiit of BvlmiitH eouniy to rrrMKj 19 .
our call, fvirw im helping hejnd, iid lei M vhow bf
actm. not hy wrmoi, Uiai itiit tisvoly BbtHon bwh wmI
hall Im put down.
laint. JOHn OABRKTT,
rVeruitinsr Orriatit BHIsir.
P. 8, Boardhtf fonnej from time of Mtiainwrl. UMw
Noak Bran, Ptalaiia) . iT"" 1
John K. Sa.1.. M aL EVfutatnta I Siih. Jia Wr.h
1 mtmtt, an kntiy miM.hi:im
, isnl, Umj were If J. Sefwiduila to a ptiadfl
Sled br a
sbiwa momS ntakia anhnt- mnd John H. .,
Park bn the SOU, ita1
tsi ar ma iMt af Ann, isei. hi ih. Clttk'. (
I Court tw ol jrn mm! pnimrof wMch urf la
nr. Cm foneloanre of a BKtfira-aiHl aa oroor of
te B roe ii re um fore.Joattrd of a MRnea.eiii
.al. of the foHowina-d.eerfbed breoueea. altuoto keoate
county t bmt pan of to. NnnkwM aoaner of SectiiMi'
4, Townebip a, Ranaa t, baffinntnf for ita bouiHtarioa on
lha Nona lln. of aarS Seetion at a poet, eonier betwoaa
etd Srou and Metoo, aod ronninf laoooa Monk SU dof .:
WeMMsolORtoa poet Ih.neo Bnullt oof.- Weet as'
polo.; taenee South ei dejr. VM at polet fo tha Ijuon
iina l Ihenea Nonk I der. Knot St Data, la Om oeoinniu -
CefiHnnliif S tnt, opno a monaan aleo hr aaid Jobef I
R. Uarl. to oM Oeotr, ApfH T, Iftm, aeeura ainoMi
olher thin, the parment of SO dollan, April I, MM, rV
in,t ii at irom jtpn, , lono. . . ,
im oatauaojiai ara rroatrea amwer mr March a
D 3. T. Cnm, Airy for PI'iS.
Jan. IB, isoa. w . . '
v. a- aiiAAis, utara.
il ) .
Sale bf Real listate
Jr Order of Court.
OH THB) 1ST DAT OS" MARCH, 1SSS
at 10 oloclt. in lha town ol HHIUtKrHlK T, on lha
praminaA will be aold to tha hlrheet bidder, the following
real ..lata, a Ihe property of Jemee E, Andereon. deeeae
ed. In kt OSIB TIIRCB HTOST BKICK Vv'ARK
HttlrM.X .iliiele between Juiikina, Brajtutn Si Co. and
the llarmrmt Rraneh Hank.
Apprniietl nt eCII (twenty-alx hnndred rloltanl.
Term, of tate : Twelve hundred dollara in IiumI m ,1m
duy o( aala, tha halaoea tn two ou,uai amitud payDwula,
nn,iuwiiiwiwiiii u. mc. .
,J,.i ' WM. ALF.XANOF.IL
" - Adm'r f Jamee E, Auueraoii, tlea'd."
1 FOB TXnUTTlSQ.JSX tJJKStk ' '
AM Sa W iaea ' -- -r-iTin '
wemeia n reieieai arae t lomo,
Twnaora, Ul.ora, lorn, BtraHpil
- r - - oiewaee,
BtataMt mm a.11 Bhilai IlUoaaaa.
J. ft Am k
'v-v Oxuxb, loaX ata JaaavISkt.
I On. Qaaut IMkir owl a S)
M. mar far aeellle U'a k mZ.
Ha.lng lakeriled a Serohiloa. labclloa, 1 kaa aaSaral
sniai It III TarkHa) ways tir yaara. Snraillam H haral
am la Vleora on mr kaada and arotai - iVn i a
turned laward and dtatreojed am al lha etnouMO, Twar
yean aa II broke oal oa ray bead aad aoratet ajy aeajo
ad ear. with one earn, which traa palatal and Ii olliaa aaa
beyond deocrlpUoa. 1 feM Many awdaclaea aad amral
phraletena, but wkthoal mack relief fnaa any thtaa. In
fcet. the dlmrder grew aow, Al lenlh I WM rejnleeil -toraadlulka
eoepel Maawnfarthat yon had prepared ,
an alleraUe (Sareeparllla), fnr 1 nae Iroai your npota
linn that any Ihina yon made ainet ha pood. I aeal to
(.'laelnuatlandsolii,aMl aatd It till II eured aw. 1 tauk
It, aa yon adrlea, ia Miall doaea of a leaeaeonM veer a
oath, and need almoet three boltlea. Mew and healthy
akin eucni began to iaa under tha aeab, which altera
while ail oil. My .kin la now dear, and 1 know by nep
Milage that the dleeeee baa none front my eyateaa. Von
can well belieee that 1 feel nkat 1 an earing when I tell .
yon. tliat I hold yiui lo be una of I he aaoMlaa of the age,,
and remain at er grnterulty. Yours,
ALrKKO & TAUCT.
. Aeithnnye fir. Tina nr Krralnalna,
Tetter mill Salt It he am. Bcnfd Hond.
Ring norm, Barn Kyae, Drnpnjr.
Dr. Knbart M. Prehla write fmn SaJeea, N. T lttS
Sept.. Ii&a, Ihirt he has onred nn Ineelerata caaa of
irajH, wbieh threatened to- terminate fatally, by Ibee
pereavarina twe of our Sareaparilla. and alao a noneeaouw
MaltffKaM AVyiiprlae by lerpe doaea of tho eama anf
he enraa Ilia common aVnptvnu ky It constantly.
Brtathtttl't, Oaltra anr Bwallad BTanku
.Cebnlon Bam pf Prnepret, Teiaa, write, t " three koV
mea. nnnxwrr.t we front a
ont a ObeVea hid i '
dli 1 kad anOend ftaat .
l,.f.Tjer Tlttnlr-a f T.OTnWmaTatMlav.
... . iWrot t wrnaai ; i
mt.oT UritChheld S KShmraanamaf yowr acanthi.
ayiiiew . e ef iarnajanilm a moat eaciSeat
alteraUrk tn toe nnmarona eaaaeearats fter wnhii we-
amploy aark n remedy, lint eeeeemny at St well Ihanwar
oj toe ncrontlona amtnaam. I naee
ate eaeee of Lenomtkent by H, and .
plaint waa ceweed by naHraefen of the naraa. The ahiie - '
Hethtna nllMa are 1
aa a.nnmyfcnna. wraaa, -a aar".
on ana af Hit ifcnmlm In nf hell. '
wnem nan nanan ml I
pmeed rBaMaal. A Be. USInsyonr eamiay ajjat 1
, Inkun sal JimWrMlilannHiav,' ''
, KtV Onuw, aVth AogM, IMS. '
' Ba. X CSTant Srr, I ahiernitly comply nlth thoew .
Iiwet of yowr afreet aad reenrt te frm eeaa. af Ike edecU
kaia realleed with ynaf aWeaanrllla.
I have enrad wttk It, ht nay nranhja, aanat at oat caaa.
ptalafe Sa whkk M la iweatniendod. and hnee ajnad tea. .
eneot. truly wondarfnl.ln the ear. of reiea-ewanw Jkw
anrief fi enter. One hf my national bed Syphililh) nlearhl '
In hie throat, ahlck were onnanmlag hie palate and nor '
rnrad kirn la Sea naaka. Another na. attaeken ky aaa--ondary
aymploma In hia noaa, awl the nlerntlaa aaSi
aalaa awaf a ooaaklaralila nart of li.aa thai I kuieee iLa-
op or nw ntontn. loar anrmnaruat, el easily
Idieorder aoaul eooa reach hie brain and kill kun. Batik.
1 w. M.j mmmhimi in yiew enreaaanuni tan
aleere healed, and he la aell again, not of eonreo allknal
aame dleSy nraUon ta hia men. A noawa wae had been '
treated fur lha eeme diaordor by mercury wae naBirlna
attire to the weather thai an a damn day aha entered a
araclalltut natn la her to!
eared entirely ky yowr Sat
fcw waaka. 1
gaee am, thai.
iraaparUIn In a
knon Boiti Ita Ibrmula, wbkh yonr aaant cere
till. VreiMretlon from yanr laboratory muet be a area
remedy t aenoainaatly, Iheaa traiy ,
with it Inrre not eararieed ma.
, .rteraallyyania, , O. V. LaJUlfRa, It Dei
RhammatUaa, Ma, Llvan CaaapUlmt.
ISMttaaaatlS, rrantoa Oo, Vav, Ml July, lie . -Da.
J.O. Anai Sir. I hare been aBieted with a paiav
(hi chronic Mcemalual let loan time, nkfek ueSled tha- '
kill af pkyalclana, and clock, la aw ta eerie of aS the'
twn ana, until i trtea year aarmpiriia. uao.
el ma In two neeke. and romorot af aanaral1
health eamiKk that 1 m hi better thaa keinre I waT
at larked. lladnkUantatdetfaJmillikii J. VSJU1I.
Jnlea T. Hetrhelt, of St Loala, arrfteat "I km been'
nTKIad aa- yean with an afiaaaa tf anr neeref at
deateoyad my health. I trMderery aVma, and aekay'tl
ailed lo relieve ami and I hare keen a hiahondowai
h. .mu eM Ohm k -
IntZearr. U J eeloied paetoe, the See. Hi. lepy, earteed'
eee to try yonr naraapannn, aimn.i
ann any wn yea
aa lo make n new man of me. 1 wet ran at
kaat that ana ka aald of jag It aot kalfaaoda
Bch lrraa,Cnar Taana.a, at a tnrejanaante
Ulearatoaa, ISeaTtna mmm atllawllntlf anT
tka Banta, ... ..
a great eeewey af same Jaemi been renarhn) at a. akeae
earee of laeee annleel n aaaapnaaw. jean) ranameS eo
lh.aa.af lal. lamed, bat oar apwa nera win not ear
theae, taaaa af than may M-naat a am ann am'
aunaaaA wklck the agonal kalow aimil ananaaeray
htamwanmalsnBwnooelllWannmi i ' ;T
Many ramarkahle raree nf Iheee eaWwena llm beef
made by the elterallre power ot trrte ntadldoa. II etiwa
leua UMeltal reaMkar la hi tnaonn. aetieorad thwr
oerromn eaevden nhlrk aonld ka aiSiuimd'o.jond k
rearh. Saab a remedy rtea long been uajaheil by lha no
eraeltle. of the people, and we are rnnanenl ama Una aH
no aa- utf at ail luu arMfcing tan aav .
AyeiV Qitxii, tewm,
ran van bamb cena of :
Camght, Catwe, tatunaa,' SaaarmmaaaV
'a . i ,.
Vroam, "reaeaiui, .ao.ptania.n
antanatiam, amai sanr am maun
,. wT CeatampUrt raU.nl
, ga nawamaam naaison . ...
, aS gata aaAaaseaatf
Tha a a reeaedy ao aaleereallj known w''aaTpHa ay
ether tn- tha earn of threat and Vint Himnl.lnli, that aV
la ankM here lo pnbliak Ike aeWaacf of Ha flrraea, lay
nnrlrallad aawllenoa tor re eg hi ant oolda, aad Ba araly
wenderful enraa af
Mkwoaary damn, knaa
ee atrnlaad aerala. af tan
erttca, or area mmlllaa, amlai
Nlaaonary aMaaa, naee aoaaa a
known Ji roue bowl
Few ere tbe eommwnl
aha kaee not eoeee aereooal aaaerieaotof anagercew
omaHrlna trophy la thai, miaai of Ka Tietory eeer tray
eobtle and aaaaerena dam dm af Cm) Haatand (aaav
Aa ell teen the drenerei taiaUtyaf than) antt aire, and)
n they know, ma, the enWleot the) remedy, wenoadaow
da aaora thaa maaeara tbam that a bar pwn.rev
taee Uel M old here when me tag tha earea drthtl haw
wonnaaraatlly nana tan eeot leant aaiaaaer
And tor nan) by J. W. COLUfTS, 4 f . If. P ATtn80r
a-at ,7.!l :... ' ' .KI'V " ' ' idjl.'t