Newspaper Page Text
J. S. TODD, i:Iitor & I'ubllslicr.
' S. M.Pettsiisill&Co. .
Advertising Agents, 37 Park Row
New York, and 10 State street, Boston,
re the authorized Agents for the "Dem
ocrat & Sentijifx," and the most influen
tial and largest circulating Newspapers in
the United States and Canadas. They
are empowered to coutract for ns at our
Thanksgiving and Prayer.
Last Thursday was the day set apart
by our six-foot " government," as a day
of fasting and thanksgiving to Almighty
God, for the innumerable blessings we
have experienced, since the reign of Abo
lition rule. The proclamation was pretty
generally complied with ; ostensibly, how
ever, with a great many long-faced liypo
crits ; some whose love of gain is always
uppermost, done a fine trade behind closed
shutters, while others, whose bump of
alinientiveness predominated, turned the
memorable occasion into a day of revelry.
Others there were, whose religious pro
clivities took the ascendency, hailed the
day as a fitful occasion to " wrestle with
the Lord" and "make a joyful noise unto
him," for the blessings of a fratricidal war
for the many "glorious victories" we
liavc achieved ; for the abundance , of
greenbacks, army contractors, and provost
marshals, which have made unto us a
Oh ye puritanical hypocrits ! what a
mockery unto Him, whose wrath you would
appease by ostentation by hypocritically
praying for peace, while your murderous
hands are yet raised against your brother
Six months ago, the man who uttered
peace was a "traitor!" To pray for
peace was a crime I Rut to-day we find
this mandate coining from the jn-eat iiuvul
of America ; and it is no longer a crime to
pray for peace, liut why insult Almighty
CJod with a prayer for peace, while we
continue to augment the sanguinary strife
which is now fattening the soil of Amer
ica with human blood ? The same devil
ish spirit which actuated the Puritans u
rew England to murder the innocent
aborigines of that hind, and then ,y
jase;y the vengeance of a just God, by
commanding days of thanksgiving an
prayer, is yet anve. in the early history
of our country, we find them driving the
natives from the soil, and then appointing
days of thanksgiving and prav'er. To-day
we find them plundering the homes of thei
brothers in the South; trampling upoi
their guaranteed rights ; confiscating theii
lands; and then aptointing a day o
Uianksguwg and jmiyer; just as they did j
under the blue light laws of New En-dand. I
Thus we find men doinrr
.......v....., ..n. uncoiii, while they
would not hesitate to desecrate the day on
which the word of God became incarnate
for our salvation. .
For those who sincerely pray for peace,
we say continue your petition to tlie.
Throne cf Mercy, lint when this prayer
for peace, comes in the shape of a com
.niand, from those in authority, we would
like to see them practice what they preach.
They do not speak from the fulness of the
heart when they pray for peace. War,
by which they fatten and thrive, is their
delight The Lords of usurpers, contrac
tors and parasites of power, who now
control the destinies of our country, do
'not want peace. They wish to prolong their
reign of murder and rapine. They do not
wish to cripple the goose that lays the
golden egg. When, by their acts, they
aggravate our National troubles, and with
their lips pray for peace, it is the old cry
of " stop thief," to deceive the unsuspect
ing, that they may further gloat over the
blood of their fellow victims.
What the people -war. t, is a reed peace.
A peace which will again unite the North
ii'iitiT'i nu .i i i
1 a r .
aiut the Nouth in one brotherhood. Such
a peace, we are in favor of, and we are
not afraid to proclaim it. We do not
want, the hollow sound of peace from
Federal authority, while they continue to
fan the devouring plans of carnage and
rapine, e want a imnanent peace
which can only be gained by a cessation
of tlic hostilities which now distract the
people of these States. If the Adminis
tration really desire a jeace, let them ex-
Peace to tlie FPe r lhe S001"- Let
them come hack to the land-marks of the
Constitution ; and by that great charter of
our liberties, and the only bond of the
Union, give to the people, both North and
South, the full assurance, that their legi
timate rights will be protected ; and soon,
the devastating ravages of war will yield
to the stern dictates of justice and right:
and we shall have a cordial and lading
peace, which will, everywhere, be hailed
with exultations of joy, by an outraged
and heart-sick jieople.'
The CSetf j slmrs Cemetery.
The great National Cemetery, at Get
tysburg was dedicated on the 19th ult.
The Old "Kail Splitter" was there in all
Ins pomp. Speeches were delivered by
Edward Everett, old Lincoln and Secre
tary Seward. This plot of ground was
designed and set apart by the Administra
tion, for the burial of the unfortunate
men who fell during the wanton butchery
at Gettysburg. While this hallowed spot
is sacred to the memory of the brave sol
diers who faced death for the love of
country, it will remain a monument of
disgrace to Lincoln's Administration,
whose imbecility drove our brave army
into the- jaws of death to meet a useless
encounter. Yet, Mr. Lincoln, not abash
ed, mounts a rostrum erected over the
graves of his countrymen, made by his
own blundering incapacity, and jabbers
some vulgar jargon to the multitude, who
had assembled there with the expectation
of hearing an appropriate address. The
President, after being loudly called upon
came forward, and with considerable ex
ertion, got off the following, which not
only created great laughter, but -is con
sidered by many .of his admirers, as his
very best joke.
" I appear before yu, fellow-citizens,
merely to thank you for this compliment.
The inference is a very fair one that ymi
would hear me for a little while at least,
were I to commence to make a spied). I
do not appear before you for tie purpose of
doing so and fr scvei a! substantial reasons
Tii most substantial of these U, that I have
no sitch to make. In my position it is
somewhat important that I bhvidd net say
any foolish toil gs. (A voice; if you can
help it.) It very often happens that the
oi ly way to help it is to say nothiu- at all.
Believing that is my present condition this
evening, I must beg of you to excuse me
from addressing you further."
While such butfeonery over the graves
of the slaughtered brave who perished at
f Gettysburg, meets the approbation of
I r i . i
lanconi s worshippers, it may not appear
-so mirth ftil to the relatives of those who
fell in that murderous strife. Alas for
American statesmanship ! Alas for the
umirc or our country, while such i-rno-ranee
and vulgarity control our public
,V1 " Tt the Chief himself,
And ushers in the polcmn diy
lie comes to crown, with gibes and jokes'
Winter and tlie I'oor.
A contemporary in speaking of the 'ad
vent of winter and those who will sutler
to the ! fl'm huu"cv an1 privation, says; the i
i t'-.r;,.,. ,.r 4... - .
rlaliou of the currency just be-rins to Ikj
tclt in every avenue of business. Every.
thing is on the rise calicoes, muslins,
woollens, wood, coal, beef, potato,
tlour, rents, &a They all feel the hectic
flush which "greenbacks imnart." It if
all very well to call on heaven to help the
p K.r, but while nearly all of " Christ's
vicegerents on earth " are loud and Ion"
in their clamors for war and the distress
and sufferings thereof, little hone may be
entertained of Divine assistance presu
ming that the Abolition war resolutions
of many "religious" associations express
the will of th3 Almighty in regard to
American affaire. We fear that in the
great ministerial and religious thirst after
warliko and political knowledge, that
crippled veterans will have to beg alms at
the street corners of the cities for another
year, whiV- department clerks make out
their pension papers, ami soldiers' widows
will be forced to continue their wander
ings through the. rural districts in search
of sewing, whereby to support the lives of
fatherless children. We fear the poor
will find little commiseration for their suf
ferings in the madness of the times. Svm-
pathy for the soldiers is greater than for
their families. Military suffering excites
a feeling that the domestic woes and pri
vations of civil life fail to touch.
C-3- Over one hundred persons are said
to have had their iwtrf ..:,.i .i .. r..l
tysburg, on Thursday last.
Location of tbe National Ceme
tery. We clip from the Ilarrisburg Union the
following particulars concerning the loca
tion of the great National Cemetery, about
which so much has been said in the pub
lic prints. This burying ground, inten
ded for the repose of those unfortunate
soldiers who fell beneath the rebel fire of
the Gettysburg slaughter, 4was dedicated
with great pomp, on the 19th ult., by the
heads of our Government. A lonnr
speech wa3 made by Edward Everett,- the
man "what writes" for the New York
Ledger, but it is so fiat, that we do not
think it would be of any interest to our
readers. . We therefore content ourselves
by publishing this brief discription of the
burial grounds. - , ""
"The cemetery is located orT'a eoirf-
manding eminence about half a mile south
west of Gettysburg, between the Ualti
more and "Taney town roads, and adjoins
on the west the old Gettysburg pomeh-rv
It was there that, on the 2d and 3d of
July, the battle was fiercest and the in
vasion beaten back. Near to the old
cemetery were planted the Union batte
ries, commanding the country for miles in
every direction. Tlie National burying
ground consists of about ten acres of land,
gently sloping toward the west, the highest
point being nearly adjacent to the old
The ground laid out for burials com
prises only about one-half the lot pur
chased by Pennsylvania, and was plotted
by Mr. Saunders in the form of a regular
semi-circle, having one main avenue
across the base line of its diameter, next
the old cemetery ; another also surrounds
its circumference on the- outer edge, and
one of a similar width is laid out nuit
half-way between the two former and
concentric wiUi the outer one throughout
its whole extent. Across these avenues
the smaller paths are arranged as radii of
ine circle, all tending up to a common
centre, where will probably be located the
commemorative monument, and around
which the lots arc laid out in regular and
' The simplicity of this arrangement enn
be seen at a glance. Each State has its
separate lot, of size proportioned to the
number of its dead soldiers, coming in the
following order of proportion : New
York, Pennsylvania, Massachusetts, Ohio,
Michigan, Maine, Indiana, Maryland,
Connecticut, Wisconsin, Illinois, Minne
s t.i,New Jersey, Vermont, Rhode Island,
New Ilanitfehire, Dclawaie and Virginia
Hut because the number of the shun whose
names and regiments could not be ascer
tained, is very large, two large lots have
been placed for these nameless soldiers,
upon whoso monument will be the simple
inscription, "Unknown." The burials
are in trenches, parallel with the main
avenues. It is intended to place at the
head of these trenches a nlain on-.iniff nr
marble curb, running the entire length of
tlie lot, upon which will le cut the mimes
of the soldiers, with their regiment, com
pany, &.c. This will obviate the neces
sity of private monuments, and will place
the memory of all who are buried there
upon an equal footing.
The contract burials are still progress
ing at the rate of fifty or sixty a day, but
it is doubtful if the whole are "completed
C-3-Mrs. Todd, of Kentucky, the moth
er of Mrs. Lincoln, arrived in the City of
Richmond on the steamer Schultz, a
couple of weeks ago, having come to City
Point on a flag of truce boat. She goes
South to visit her daughter, Mrs. Helm,
widow of Surgccn-Gencra! Helm, who
fell at Chickamauga. Mrs. Todd is about
to fake up her residence in the South, all
her daughters being there, except the wife
of Lincoln, who is in Washington, and
Mrs. Kellogg, who is at present in Paris.
Misinkokmf.1). We were misinformed
as to the marriage of Mr. William Doran,
which, we published, last week. It is not
so. Mr. Smay, however, -is married, as
was stfRed. We are sorry, that we relied
on unauthenticatod information in r this
matter; and can now, only ask 'pardon of
the parties, whom we thus innocently ex
posed to the jeers of the public
If we did make a blunde r, in - statin"
that Bill was married, we feel justified in
saying that he ought to be: because he is
a genuine fellow, and could appreciate the
milder affections of woman's care. '
3- We call the attention of our neigh
bors, to the advertisement of the gooel
looking proprietor of the Ebensburg Ua
kery, Mr. Gkokgi: Glki.ky. George is
a clever fellow, and should lie patronized.
His stock of Confectionaries, Groceries,
Notions, &c., are well selected. : If von
want a mess of good Oysters or a drink
of good Ale or Porter, or to fatten on first
rate Gingerbread, there is just the place
to get them.
C3- Sealed proposals for the irradin" of
the Newry liranch Pailroad. will ! re
ceived .at Ncwry, from this until, The. 12th
mst. reo advertispintif -1
: vvA,i?uUVi -
Rowdyism In Johns! ofrn.
For months past, says the Johnstown
Tribune, the peace and quiet of our town
have been 'frequently violently disturbed
of nights, and sometimes in open daylight,
and the safety of the persons and pro
perty of our citizens seriously imperiled,
and often assailed, by a gang of half
grown young men, who seem to bo utterly
beyond the control of .parental restraint,,
and revel at will alike in defiance of our
JJorough officers. On Saturday night,
(the 21, Nov.) they held high "carnival.
Kicking up a fuss at Fink's saloon
early In the evening, they started up town
on one of their " raids," uttering at the
tops of their voices, the most horrid blas
phemy and shocking vulgarity.
Entering Uidegraff 's grocery establish
ment, on dinton . treet, they proceeded to
help themselves : to apples' and ' things
without permission, and when remonstra
ted with by the woman in attendance,
they assailed her with the most violent
and abusive language. Upon' her hus
band appearing and interfering to protect
his property, they assaulted him and beat
him outrageously. They also' assaulted
our legal friend, John F. P.arneV Esq.,
who happened to be in the store at the
time, making some purchases, and came
very near cripjJing his other leg, using
counfer weights, and everything else that
came in their way in the melee.
On Sunday evening, they met at the
United llrethem Church, about the time
the congregation was dismissed, origina
ted a disturbance, and assaulted two or
three persons, striking and abusing them
more or less.
On Monday morning, Sam Johnston
and Wiles Patterson (U.th colored men)
each discovered himself minus a horse,
with which they earn an honest livelihood
by hauling about town. A saddle and
bridle were also missing from the Man
sion House stable, and it was discovered
that several of the lads engaged in the
recent disturbances, were out of town.
Sergt. P. Sharrer and a companion Ser-t .
at present in town on recruiting service,
were put ujon their track, and during the
forenoon succeeded in arresting three of
the rowdies und reeovoring tho boreus a
few miles from town. Their names arc
John Core, " Gum " Smith and " Frees"
Cupp. They were brought to town, and
after a heraing before Esq. Rut ledge, were
consigned to the Lock-up to await trans
portation to Ebensburg, there to await in
jail the meeting of Court, -then to answer
before the proper tribunal, the several
charges against them. Another of the
party, named Tries, was subsequently ar
rested and confined with his companions.
Gore and Tries being in the millitary
service of the United States, and being
arrested by the military authorities, they
were surrendered to Assistant Provost
Marshal Ileyer, who conveyed them to
Huntingdon, as deserters, on Tuesday
evening, while Smith and Cupp were ta
ken t Ebensburf.
Orr of Fashion There is an old
saying that "one might as well be out of
the world, as out of the fashion." We
would recommend all who are afraid of
getting out of fashion to call and see E.
J. Mills & Co's.;, Balmorals, which are
right in fashion. See advertisement in
frirSee the advertisement, of D. J.
Evans' new tailoring establishment. He
has again commenced the old business,
and solicits patronage. Mr. Evans is a
fiishionable tailor, and never fails to cive
satisfaction. Persons desiring a neat fit,
and a well made suit of clothes, should
patronize him, by all means.
Died At the house of Mr. M. J.
Smith, in Gallitzin, Cambria county, Pa.,
on tlie 19th of Nov. 1.SC3. . Samceu II.
Tites, aged about 38 years.
The . deceased was an Architect, for
merly of St. Louis, .Mo. At his own re
quest, while yet living, his corpse was
interred in a small grave yard near Gal
litzin. He was a gentleman of some
distinction ; and although inanimate in a
strange land, and lost forever to his rela
tives in this world, it will be a satisfaction
for them to know that he was decently
Western papers please copy.
C. T. RoWts, has just come from
the city, and has brought with him an in
creased stock of Christmas Toys. St-'
tionary, Jewelry, &c. Look out, boys!
The time for Qd Nick " to be around
is close at hand.
Daveni-okt, Iowa, Nov. 27th 18G3.
Editor of Democrat and Sestixei.:
Dear Sir: I send you enclosod, ten
dollars, which you will please place to my
credit. . - .
I feel proud of the Democracy of Little j
Cambria. They have done nobly, con
sidering the public patronage and weak
kneed Democrats you had to contend
against. Yon have fboght well ; and I
give you praise for the manly and fearless
manner in which you hav e conducted your
papcr. Tlie Democrats in Cambria ought
to support your paper. Now is the time
for every true Democrat to Ftand up to
his principles ; and to cling to the Consti
tution of our Fathers. Now is not the
time to falter. We have a great respon
sibility before us. A Democratic Presi
dent must soon occupy the Chair at
Washington, or we may bid goo J -bye to ;
our glorious Union. . ,
A Paying Ixstitctiox. We learn that
the Altoona Fair, for the benefit of St.
John'fl Church, of that place, closed on
last Thursday evening with a grand sup
per, clearing a net sum of 2,000.
l&T Mr. James Griffin, our newly elec
ted Register and Recorder, has just en
tered upon the duties of his office. He
has been, heretofore, .a tihiin bnrd-worK-mrr
, ' . a i
man, and will make a very accommoda
ting officer. '
-- Mr. James ' M. Thompson, has
opened out a store of dry goods, in this
place, in the store-room formerly occupied
by J. Moore. Success, Jeemes.
Diamond Wedding and a Dance
on a Crave.
There are some contrasts in life which
offend against human nature. Tlie mot
vulgar taste, or the most hardened sensi
bility, revolts at them. This nation is
struggling for its existence. Tim years
of war have cost it a mountain of debt
and a million of lives. The land is in
mourning. Almost every household is
bereft of some dear and cherished member
We hear, on all sides, the sad wail of
Rachel, who is weeping for her children,
and will not le comforted. And yet in
the midst ot this terrible sorrow and trib
ulation, we are jKjsitively boasting that ice
d-o not f'cel this irar that the war is, in
deed, a source and cause of unprecedented
prosperity, and that, instead of prostra
ting ourselves before God, in sackcloth
and ashes, under the crushing weight of
our sins, we have occasion only for a d iy
of thjyiksgiving and piaisel And what
awful festivities, like the mad wassailry
of Belshazzer, are we witnessing, under
the very auspices of the 'Government !
The Empire City of the nation grows in
toxicated with a cowardly and dishonest
admiration of the naval representatives of
the-severest tyrant that rules over the
down-trodden serfs of Europe. The
wealth of New York is lavished in paying
homage to the war marine of (he Despot
of Russia, liecause the toadies at Wash
ington are willing to enlist the friendship
of the Czar in order to quiet their fears of
the less sympathetic power of France and
And on the heels of these snobbish hos
pitalities to the Russians, came the wed
ding of Miss Chase. It was a gonrcous
and ro-al ceremony, if we may credit the
description of the Court Journal, edited
by " the President's dog." We would
not speak of it in any disrespect to the
very excellent and amiable young lady
who. was the bride on the occasion, and
the centre of all eyes and sympathies du
ring that splendid pageant. We are told
how superbly she was dressed, how costly
were lu-r presents, how dazzling was the
tiara of diamonds and pearls which graced
lier queenly brow, how voluptuously the
strains of votive music swelled through
the almost regal halls of the Secretary of
the National Treasury, and how the joy
ous and inspiring movements of the dance
closed the delightful scene. All this was,
no doubt, ; exceedingly grateful to the se
lect company that was present. But iclmt
in'is outside of' that gag ami mirth fid circle ?
Civil war ; the death struggle of brothers;
the graves and ghosts of more than a mil
lion men, who had fallen in battle ; the
agonized shriek of widows and orphans;
the vvild cry of fathers and mothers for
their sons, and sisters for their brothers ;
the equally mad pleading of the poor for
bread that was to save them from star
ving, and, above all, (Ite mournful, harrow
ing, di'tjxtiring sigh of Liberty hunta'a lib
erty, civil liberty for the' pverthroie of Iter
last cihuU lher last sanctuary on the face
of this broad earth ! Were such shocking
incongruities ever exhibited by any peo
pie ? We read that Nero . fiddled while
Rome was burning. But the rulers of
this land hold high carnival' even in the
Capital, while domestic war is darkening,
with is bloody shadows, the festal lamp of
the White Douse,, and the wail of dying
patriots from the ensanguined field of
fratricidal strife is drowning the. heartless
revelries that ring out, in music and laugh
ter, from the shining saloons, of the Treas
ury. Alas ! poor country ! . When will
you ever see again the days of your pris
tine glory and virtue ? Sunday Mercury.
The Gkeat Gold Mixingm
REo.ioN-.The gold mining re-kn "!?
.v...w ... uirrcnon. iNewdL
new districts, new Territories, n;;
as the basis of their existence' at
in?r un on everv bhIo. A pnn;-
a 4 j majjv f -
us suggests these thoughts S . f
the vast " middle region" i l.iiT f il
into Territories. Colorado. Xew jj 0E
Arizona, Nevada, Utah and Idih'
shown in rrntiif o.l w.l... . 8T5
vv- tu with
...... .v. , "ijui- ;i ,.y ...ips
was marked the "Great American nf '
vu, or unexpioreu iJenion.' n
march of rrosrrcss lias f.nvt .......
the wildest dreams of the " maniw''
tiny " enthusiast. Gold. .u : .
moving cause, the potent wauj tint 1
enticed to the arid plains and iov
lavinjc the foundation for future j..
The remits of new mines are aWw
winds from the chilly north, Dnon IT'
southern breeze, ami from the distant w
While yet the people are half wild t-
excitement about the northern mine:"
Boise, Bannack, I fell Gate and SlnS Z
Water there comes still more atotl!r
ing news from Arizona. Menarcput
it out from fifteen to twenty-seven d "--per
day with a jack-knife. They
pretend to save the "dust," but I.hAo-,'.
for the big lumps. During all tli
a company that three years airn h-
with almost nothinrr ;c ......r r
i . . . V v i'"""': oat
aiiiiosi in signi oi wnere we uriie f
twelve to fourteen thousand il,?- ..
each week of six days. This is Vf. ,
age an-i me l anuee nation sfTepj
iengius aneaa. tcoc.y M, mutton (a,',:.
The TTomhakdment ok Si'mitt s; .
the bombardment of Sumter (cnim
on the 17th of August) up to ;he 1;
inst., 1.j,583 shots had lx-en tint! at i-'
of which 1 2,:J02 struck. ( if the ;an:
twenty-seven have been killed, and ;x tr
iune wounded. Tlie llag ihiiin-j the ?:zn
time has liecn cut down tliirtv-f'.ur t:n
The average weight of shot f.viir-M
jKJunds, the weight of Iron vvnsS.lKrtini
jKHinds, or IIo,4o9 pounds f ir. n,
each man killed, 30,370 po'iuds oi" i,
to each casualty. If the charges of ;cr
der avenged Tifieon iionnds. we I
23.',74.'j pounds of powder u-el. or V
ooj pound of powdi-r to e.i h in:.;;
and 2,4'3t pounds of powder to.n lin
ualty. Sumter, in ruins, i:!.ih ;r. L r
enemy, who s'.iil fear to pas her !..-.:! :-i
walls. Charleston will have a v:.!'
iron mine in the ruins of Sumter. ;;--!
ovon now. v
high, industry at very YiUV risk, n;
make a fortune.
Tlie Victory at fi:i!tanoo;a.
Okkiciai. DisrATciiKs h:.m (ontkl
Grant Sixty Pik ks of Ainiu.s.1
Caitikki) Bi:;;s Akmy hVin:
The following official, and o-h-r-I-patches
give the particulars of thevk; r.
over the rel-l-? at Chattaii'ngo.
" CllATT.VM-X.XJA, tNoV. 1..
" To Maj. :,;n. JLd'frl :
" Although the buttle lasted f-nifsr';
dawn till dark this evening, I b.li'Te i
am not premature in annonneiti a o
plete victory over Bragg.
' IHkout Mountain tep, all '.lit1 rh
pits in Chattanooga Valley, :eid
R'ulge entire, have been earned, arid s
now held by us.
(Signed) U. S. Gkaxt. Maj fo
"Cii.ms(Mti:., Nov. 2"ii!i.
" T Mi'j. G. ,Mr.-.
" The operations of to-day !i:ivf
more successful than yi-sterday. Vittr
ried Mission Ridge from near Kofv,!.i
the railroad tunnel, with a coiiijur' '
small loss on our side, capiuriie
forty pieces of . artillery, a large
of small arms, Gimp and garrison ej-"'
besides the arms in the lia:ul;
' We raptured 2,000 priners, 1
whom were officers of all grades, fr.
" Ve will pursue the enemy in :S
moniing. Tlie ronduct of the
and the troops was every thing tlt
44 Mission Ridge was carried KSi.""
neously at six different points.
. (Signed) '"G. II. Thomas. JTsj'G'.'n-
Another dispatch from CliaKsn
represents Genend Bragg's retreat
his position as a perfect rout.
Gen. Herman reached CliR3
Station at four o'chxJv on niursdaj ow
ning. He raptured five hundred
ors, four guns and a number of p ;j
The enemy attempted to burn
and partly' succeeded.
also" burned the depot and store; at v.
amauga. General Sherman cress--J
Chickamauga on Thursday ren
General Hooker was reported at
gold at five o'clock on Thursday cwn?V
STRAY. -, ;f
Came to the n?'JtB. J
the subscriber, in Carroll townshT.
bria county, some time aluat tW''-'.
loreneiMi, unit' 10 one -- . nf?-
no marks on his cars. The owner "V f
ted to come forward, prove rnir- j it
charges and take him away, other
will be disposed of accordms : to ' 'jn.
Dec. 2, 18G3.-SI