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Memphis daily appeal. [volume] (Memphis, Tenn.) 1847-1886, October 11, 1862, Image 2

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Grontkmen who arrive from the United States
with feta ptpcn, will confer a favor by leaving
tbena at the counting room of the Appeal ofEcn.
r at the editor's room, over Geo. Lake's store,
Mxt door north of the Collins House. In these
iajs of uncertain mails from the Sooth and a
bkxAade on the North, our facilities to furnish
tho latest news from all quarters can be greatly
increased by a Uttk attention on the part of our
MuJU tar VtiOi iwa Vall rrar remain eral
Parties from above mil confer an espcciaiiis
ly farniaMBg as aay Northern papers in their
There are several hundred sick soldiers in
tUe town who have no shelter the hospitals
thmme fall. The ckiaens of Grenada are called
upon t meet at the Town Hall at five o'clock
tMs evaning, to provide for tbe exigency.
B. C. Adams,
C. F. Vasce,
And others.
A report was brought to the city this mom
iag that a ookimn of Bosecbak's army had pen
etrated as fer as Tupelo, and after taking pos
session of oar works at that point, hid com
aaoaood an advaBco upon Columbus, Miss.
The wfcok statement k a roorback, originating
in the itBiH nation of grannies. It was gath
ored from the street rumors prevalent in Jacksen
jeMerdey afternoon, hot which were emphati
cally contradicted by the well advised.
This gallant regiment, commanded by Col.
Eageae Erwin, was among the first to charge
the ioser intrench Bsenle at Coriath, and its loss
in kOled and wounded bespeaks fearfully the
gallantry and herok perseverance with which it
withstood tbe most galKog front and cross-fire
la which a regiment was ever exposed. It went
iale the fight with thirty commissioned and
tweatv-et?ht Boa-eo&miseioned Goers. Out of
this nttesber twenty-six eommksioned and twenty-two
noa-craa'tioned officers were killed or
Taw k the same regiment that upon the re
ception of the news of the battles at Richmond
so goBeraoaly donated the munificent sum of
J350, for the benefit of the wounded thereby
getting an exf.mple which has induced the sob
ctiatktt of dtousands of dollars on the part of
ethers, and alleviated the sufferings ot hundreds
oi'oar soldiers in the hospitals at Richmond
those nook, generoas and brave veterans
o 'Ojk HilU, Lexington, E'.k Horn and Corinth
be permitted to saStr for the want of attention T
Wo hove observed the call of Dr. Hart,
SatgooM of the Poet, Boon our citizens to aki
the sock soldiers' so suddenly thrown into our
aaidst, and have witnessed the alacrity and
hetsffelaeos with which the demand has been
Tasaoaded to. Oar bosses have been thrown
ofoa. it is tree ; hat the inadequacy of private
onapKea has coospeUod some to refuse the dic
tate of their own natures, and ioieed them to
dear what would, under other ckcumstanoes,
have boon eheerfeliy granted, and tbe eonse
qaoaw has boon ataay a Buffering soldier has
heoa saea upon our streets.
Wo woold oaggeet, at the instance of a num
ber of dtiaeas, a simple remedy. It is well
known tbe government stores now here are
ample to supply all the demands of this char-x--ar
that will he likely made upon us. Let the
orSaafe, isamadiatoly upon the arrival of the
We lay before our readers this evening tho
able and patriotic address of Honorable T. A.
R. Nelson to the people of East Tennessee. It
is a stirring-appeal, and cannot fail to awaken
in that people, as well as thosethroughout the
Confederacy, renewed assurances of the onward
progress of our cause, stimulated and enhanced
as it has been, by the recent infamous procla
mation of President Lincoln.
This address, says the Knoxville Register,
will be read with more than ordinary interest,
from the great prominence which that gentle
man has politically held, and tbe almost bound
less Inflnence he bas exercised ovor.Uie opinions
of a large portion of the people of this country.
That he bas at length take his position upon
the side of the South, and avows himself an ad
vocate of the prosecution of this war to the bit
ter end in resistance to the usurpations of the
besotten Northern government,- must be a source
of gratulation to every true patriot.
It may he a subject of regret to those whose
'sympathies have always been ardently Southern,
that Mr. Nblsox did not earlier see the tenden
cies and purposes of that demoniacal spirit of the
North which has drenched oar land in blood
and brought suffering to every Southern home ;
but let us hope that the same folly of the
usurper Lincoln which has caused the scales to
fall from his eyes, will also undeceive all who
have been so leng clinging to the vain idea that
this is, upon the part of the North, in any sense,
a war for the maintenance or restoration of the
old Constitution; and that undeceived they will
at once "choose the destiny which an arrogant
and unprincipled administration forces upon
If Hi. Nelson's address shall contribute to
consolidate tho public sentiment of East Ten
nessee on the single great issue which now
affects the lives and liberties of all Southern
people, and to root out the spirit of partisan
prejudice which has so long blinded some to the
realization of the common danger, it will have
accomplished much ; and that sneh may be its
resnlts we most earnestly hope.
We are in receipt of much mere favorable
intelligence as to the present position of our
forces' in Northern Mississippi, this evening, and
are pleased to be able to announce that our new
concentrations of troops, the rood order in
which the commands of Gen. Tax Dorx, Lov
ell and Price have rendezvoused, their sue
cess in bringing off their baggage trains, and
the rapidity with which reinforcements are being
sent forward, and other important points garri
soned, should cause a suspension of the fears so
generally indulged in during the past tew days
It is useless to attempt to disguise the fact that
a general fright prevailed, originating from
ignorance of the true state of affairs ; and we
cannot but condemn the official reticence that
permits rumor, with her thousand tongnes, to
scatter broadcast all of the gloomy statements
and predictions that can be imagined, when a
simple announcement of the facts would at once
relieve public suspense, and enable the people
j to determine the situation and prepared for my
We have reliable information as to the situa
tion of the army recently engaged at Corinth,
as late as last evening. It has been concentrated
at Holly Springs in a much more admirable
maimer than the exaggerated stories previously
afloat had led us to expect would be possible ;
and to-day, with the reinforcements it has re
ceived, is stronger than before. The points it
was compelled to watch have also been decreased
by a division of labor with additional troops
thrown forward, and each particular division,
though strong of itself, occupies positions from
which ihe whole can be massed whenever and
wherever the enemy may develop an intention
to sake an advance movement
The enemy yestei day afternoon were reported
by scouts arriving at Holly Springs, to be at
Davis' Mills, eight miles distant. They rested
on tbe north bank of the Cold Water, and had
destroyed the bridge in their front. No immodi
ate advance 'was of course expected to be made
From Kentucky.
Mobile, October 11. A special dispatch to
thn Mobile Advertiser and Register, dated at
foot of Big Hill, Madison county, Kentucky,
October C, via Knoxville, the 9th, says: "A
courier has arrived here from Frankfoit, with
intelligence that Richard Hawes was yesterday
installed governor of Kentucky. The installa
tion was attended by a military display surpass
ing anything ever before witnessed in Frankfort.
When the courier left Frankfort, heavy
firing was heard in the direction of Louisville.
Coajrresnional Proceedings.
Richmond, October 10. In tho Senate to
day a bill passed increasing the pay of the de
partment clerks, after which the Senate went
into secret session.
In tho House a motion to postpone the tax
bill until the next session was negatived.
Snate bill increasing the pay of clerks was
passed, with an amendment.
Also, House bill to relievo the army of incom
patent officers.
From Florida.
AtrauSTA, October 10. A special to the Sa
vannah Republican this morning, dated Bald
win, Florida, October 9th, says:
Tho Federals at Jacksonville embarkod yes
terday and went down tho river this morning
Two large gunboats axe still lying off the
The Federals have taken off all the negroes
they could get, both slave and free.
The regular meeting of the board occurred en
Tuesday last. Present Hon. John Park, Mayor ;
Chairman Johnson, Aldermen, Tighe, Drew,
Morgan, Amis, Wunderman, Merrill, Henghold,
Mulholland, Ogden, Bowen, Harvey, Gager and
The regular reports of tho several officers, for
the preceding month, were received, ot which
the following is a summary : Tho captain of the
day police reported 294 arrests, and the collec
tion of $1658 5o fines ; the captain of tho night
police 135 arrests, and $374.25 fines collected.
Fire department reported fire3 and loisos Sep
tember 8th, fire on Shelby street, loss $16,000,
no insurance ; expense :
Pay to hands on steam engine. $404 97
Eighteen cords wood, (so percoroj.
Feed for mules
Sawine wood -
Shoeing mules
Curry combs 1
90 00
43 20
2 50
1 00
1 00
, iosae to them their regular rations
of Sear, moal, meat, etc. Let them be vigilant, j by tkeir officers, or they would not have taken
and see that k k done at once, without waiting J this step, which was done only to prevent an ad-
Total $544 67
w. i. JUndees. collector of privileges, re
ported his collections for the past month to be
$8320 63. The collections from the markets
werej Poplar street, $315 50 ; Bsalo street mar
ket, $29075. The whartmastor collected from
steamboats $1850.90.
Reports were also received from the street
commissioner and from the city controller, and
the report of tho controller ordered filed ; and
the request of the street .commissioner for four
additional hands, grantoil, and the balance of
the report referred to the improvement commit'
tee. A report from the chief of police, in rela
tion to the number of gas lamps broken, was
read and ordered filed. A communication from
the president, etc., of the city schools, was read
and received. John IL Bowen, tax collector,
imparted his collections for the post month to
be $2166 50.
The following accounts were reported favor
ably upon, and allowed :
John Park, Mayor, salary .....'...$125 00
VV V. Lioniod, salary U8
L R Richards, salary 203 33
John H Bowen, salary 76 11
P M Dickinson, salary 83 33
Phil. Smith, salary 100 00
W Miller, salary 50 00
J. A. Henry & Co., Market House 100 00
Ed. Keating, salary 50 00
Jas Bark, salary.. "... 63 00
Memphis Gtis Co., Gas 663 25
J J Butler, salary 159 32
H Kirkland. salary 50 00
W H Bridges, salary ........ 332 Si
W T.Allison, nuisance 45 00
for the red tope formality of "office hours."
With those articles in their possession the cob
vakscontd will have no difficulty in finding kind
hearted todies who will gladly set their servants
at wotk, and will add to the commissary's
rations ail tho dolieaeks they possibly can.
Soate one of the many attaches of tho proper
department should be detailed to visit the depot
spoa tae arrival of each train, for the purpose
of direetieg the stranger.
Sobm force attaches to this suggestion from
the fact that it k well known that government
bbs control of all the Soar and meal in this sec
tion, Mti it k with difficulty that families sup
ply taoaMelvos. Open the stores and give the
soldier bk regular rations. The citizen will
efcootfaUy coatribBte his labor, and add what
ever he can from bis own stores.
With regard to shelter we would make another
guggasttoa. There are a number of vacant
boaeos in the city. Lot them be secured the
goverameet teats be sot' to hauling wood, and
all eke will be attended to. -
There need he no soiering. If those whose
poraeakr ditty it is to attend to such matters
will go to work, they will he heartily assisted by
the efaaoas to an extent that will at once relieve
all the hardships we witness. L?t red tape,
-with all Us odious formalities, be at once dis
carded !
EST" It k stated that only ten or twelve coun
ties ia Ohio eetped the drfc
CP" General Pemberten arrived at Jackson
cm the 9th inst, and will at once assume com
mand of hk department.
M Heeky, Court Square 8 00
W. E Boyd, nu-sanco 3 00
C F Chatnberlin &. Co., Record Book 40 00
John Smoot, panning 20 00
J H Choato & Co., Market Houses 10 00
83T Tko-PresWoat Stephens and General
Toombs pasted thtoagh Augusts, Georgia, on
ST The Riehcaoad Wig, of August 1st,
reached as by doe coarse of mail this morning.
Expeditious, very !
EFThe Rev. Dr. Ford, having returned to
town, will preach to-morrow morning at eleven
o'clock, at the Baptkt church.
The Denver Cuy papers complain that
powder seeded fer mining purposes k stepped
by tho govoraaKBt agonte on ha way to Colora
do Territory.
3T Over a half million dollars of Confeder
ate foods was seized, a day or two since, by the
authorities at Cincinnati. It was in the office of
dasM Expreos.
CF" The report of a quarrel having occurred
between Governor Morton, of Indiana, and
GoTaraer B yte, k doeled by the Indianapolis
Jemrnal, which states that they art intimate
Tho Chattanooga Rebel, of October 4th,
saseuBoes the death of Captain George W.
Gordon, of Tennessee. He was taken prisoner
st Fort Donelsea, and died en his arrival at
Vkksburg to be exchanged.
A Warsiko The Fortress Monroe corres
poxdcrit of tbe Philadelphia Ir.ptirer, writing on
she 4 b. says: An advaooe movement is going
on liere v. fetch may take a prominent place In
Jjiswrv. It bas Richmond for its destination, it
5s appod. All the military posts in the vicrui
jy of Fortress Monios have beun strengthened
f 1st.
vsnee of our forces. Their .own reports, pub
lished elsewhere, admit heavy losses, asd time
will be required to recover and reorganize, by
their shattered though partially victorious
AASHV1LLE. The Capital ot lennessee re
mains in undisturbed possession of the Yankees,
who hold it with a ganison of nine greatly re
duced regiments of infantry, one company of
regular cavalry, and Stokes' renegade Tennes-
seeans. It is reported they daily dread an at
tack, but are trying to hold out to see the result
of the battle between Boell and Bragg. In
case the former is defeated, they expect to hold
the place until the river rises, so they can bring
their gunboats to besr in defense. The neces
saries of life continue scares, and as everything
possible is seized by the soldiery, the citizens
are suffering greatly.
r;Among tbe thousand ani one rumors set
afloat by the stragglers from our army above,
who wish to furnish an excuse for their own
absence from their commands, is that in retiring
from before Coiinth our army was compelled lo jg
abandon their artillery. An officer who was
severely wounded in the battle, and arrived in
the city last evening, assures us that so far from
this being the ease we brought off all our artil
lery and baggage trains, except a few wagons
that broko down on the road, and had to be
abandoned. There was no serious loss of bag
gage, and none of artillery or ammunition.
Fire Company No C, Fire Department.- 125 00
E. O'Neil, Chief Roll 297 65
J Graber, repairing pump 8 00
John Mnrgatroid, Fire Steamer 18 00
M. Hloom, Uity Hospital tiJ ya
J. Oikey, " 51 00
J. H. Choate & Co., City Hospital.... 102 30
M, Bloom. ' 60 00
Johnson & Goedyear " 130 90
D C.Cracraft, " .... 346 00
Maddox &. Graves, Police Department 20 00
" 20 00
T. J. Collier, Captain Police Roll 1941 23
F. P. Sullivan, 2017 62
P. M. Winters, Chief Police Department 145 37
X .. 41 JQQ QQ
Tho committee on the City Hospital submit
ted the following statement of expenses, etc.,
for the past month :
Honorable Bosrd of Aldermen :
D. C. Cracraft, physician and steward.. SI 00 00
Nurse here 18 00
Cook 12 00
Washing 12 00
Wood 27 00
From tho BOItlc-Firld Kjoss ot Xonlilou-
Editors Appeal : Tho following is an ex
tract of p. letter from Captain Fred Richardson,
of tho Orleans Southrons, Qompany F;, Fifth
Regiment Louisiana Volunteers, to a friend at
Areola, La., giving tho casualties of tho com
pany, and also among the officers of the regi
ment. Wo send tho extract particularly for tho
benefit of the numerous friends of our lamented
friend, Lieutenant N. A Caufield and his brother
William, many of whom are residents of ear ill-
fated Crescent City, hoping by some chance
it may reach tho afflicted parents. B.
Lieutenant Caufield was in Richmond sick,
at the time our regiment joined the 8th brigade
under Jackson, and did not join us until after
our battle at Slaughter Mountain. He partici
pated in the subsequent fight at Bristol, also tho
three days battles of Manassas and the battle of
Chantilly, which followed, and was pnosent dur
ing our advance into Maryland, and at the cap
ture of Harper's Ferry; again crossed tho Poto
mac, and was killed at the battle of Sharpsburg.
The circumstances attending bis deaih are as
follows : Our brigade was ordered into a corn
field to the support of two batteries, wftlch were
firing from either flank. Shortly after obtain
ing our position, the onomy's shells came so
thick and fast that General Hays ordorod us to
lie down. Our company was small, and wo (tho
officers) laid down behind it. William, Lieu
tenant Caufield's brother, was leaning imme
diately in his front Nick was reclining on his
elbow, conversing with Lieut. Gubbins of our
camp. Lieutenant Fitzpatrick, of Company B,
by the side of him, was struck, and Nick re
marked i " Fitz, you are hit." Many of those
surrounding us were uttering exclamations of
" Oh," etc., as they were shot, when, all at once,
a shell from the enemy plunged through my
poor camp, passing first through the body of
William, then cut off the leg of John Fitzsun
mons, then both feet of D. Jenkins, and passed
through my.poor friend Nick, entering at the
small of Ihe back, coming out of his breast,
tearine- out and exposing his heart. 1 imme
diately jumped up, but he ho was beyond the
possibility of being assisted. I advanced my
face close to his and called him by name, cut
his oyos were fixed, and he was still supporting
himself on his elbow in his last threes. Oh!
the anguish I feel at tho sight of my poor friend,
who, a moment before, was buoyant in spirits,
even whilst tho leaden messengers of death were
dealing destruction around us, now in the hands
of his Maker, and the thought rushed fast to my
mind of the feelings of his poor mother and
family on hearing of tho loss of hor two boys,
tbe pride of her heart. In Lieutenant Caufield
we have lost a brave and efficient officer, one
idolized by our company, and beloved by the offi
cers and men of his regiment. By the ono shot
I lost three killed Lieutenant Caufiild, Wil
liam Caufield and John Fitzsimmons. Beside,
David Jenkins, who had both of bis feet
cut of. Tho regiment went into the fight
with about one hundred men, and lost in killed
and wounded 57. Oar brigade suffered terribly
having but 95 men in line of battle next morning
The loss of the brigade was more than one-half
It consists of the 5th, 6:h, 7th and 14th infantry
Louisiana volunteers and the Louisiana Guaid
Artillery battery, Captain D'Aquin, (late Gi
rardey's). The 7th alone, lost 14 officers,
Among the killed are Colonel Strong of the 6th
and the Captain of Company A, of that regiment.
besides others. Tho killed and wounded offi
cers of tho 5th Louisiana at Sharpsburg are as
follows :
Company A, Crescent City Guards None
Company B, Chalmetto R fls. K lied : Lieu
tenant G err old. Wounded : Lieutenant Sweet
Company C, Bienville Guards No officers
(Jompany V, JJeaoto itiues. mo cinsers pres
Company J3, Orleans Cadets. Wounded:
Captain Hart. Lieutenant Garity,
Company Jr. Orleans southrons. Killed:
Lieutenant Caufield. Wounded : Lieutenant
Company G, Louisiana Swamp Rangers
Wounded: Lieutenant Hogan, Lieutenant Hied
Company H, Perrett Guards. Lieutenant
Company I, Carontfeiet invmcibles. Lieu
tenant I'attcrson.
Company K, Monroe Rifles. None
Major Menger, wounded in hand.
Besides the above, there aro others who were
wounded but not disabled, viz , Captain Mc
Guiro of company B, struck four times and
knocked down twice, and myself knocked down
once by a piece of shell in the shouldor. At the
battles since our advent into Jackson's army
our loss of officers has been as follows :
Slaughter Mountain. Killed : Lieut. Kane,
Company 1. Manassas Killed i Lieutenant
Swyer, Company A. Wounded : Col. Forno,
Lieutenant Moore, company D. Bristol.
Wounded: Major Mengor. Chantilly. Killed :
Lieutenant Marks, company A. Wounded
Ka ia Botrcn' iir4"adr OaUautru of
Editors Appeal I sendyod a list of the
killed and wounded of Bowen's brigade, in the
recent battle of Corinth. This list is as com
plete os can be given until carefal official returns
are prepared, and.comprises, I am certain, near
ly all the casualties occurring in that brigade.
I have taken great pains to make it accurate.
Company A. Killed: Privates E. Ward and
Company B. Killed: L. Scott and
Company C Killed: T. Gannon and J.
Hall. Wounded: Privates Thomas Keegan,
mortally; W.Moore, mortally; Thomas Misket,
Company V. wounded: Sergoant is uonK-
lin, slightly; Privates J. Wallace, mortally:
Jos. Lyons severely; E. Quinlln, slightly; 'A.
C. Leger, slightly.
Company E. Killed : Private C. C. Whit
tington. Woundod : Sergeant C. V. H. Davk,
slightly ; Privates T. Rogers, mortally ; W. R.
Walkor, severely ; J. D Harrell, severely ; Cor
poral G. A. McGeheo, severely.
finmnanv F. Killed: Privates Lvttleton
Elam and A. D. Piine. Wounded : Captain T.
C. Dockery, seriously ; Privates W. N . Rags
dale, mortally : E. C. Ragsdale, seriously ; L. ,
Redus, severely; Geo. Curl, slightly; D. W.
Sandige, slightly.
Company G. Killed : Corporal J. P. Powers
Private A. S. Howell. Wounded : Corporal A.
McCorkle, slightly; Privates M. Street, slight
ly; D. Wright, slightly.
Company H. Killed : Private W. C. Col
lins. Wounded: Corporal J. C. Bounds
slightly; Corporal Lynch, slightly; Privates
W. R. Lindsday. dancerously: W. R. Grafford
dangerously; M. C. Wilson; dangerously; A.
Huckabee. severely : G. W. razer, severely
J. A. Thompson, slightly; J. B. Blaylock
slightlv: J. H. Goolsby. severely ; T. L. Wynn
sliff&tlv: A. J. Morris, severely; W. J. Mc-
Leroy, severely.
ComDanv I. Killed : Private Boyles.
CbmnanvK Killed: S.J.Lucas. Wounded
Lientenant W. O. Ravbnrn. severely wounded
Privates S. Johnson, mortally ; H. Webb, mor
tally; J. N. Sharp, severely; J. Levereit,
slightly. Killed, 14 ; wounded, 43 ; total, 57.
Company A. Kilted : Private P. Carpenter
Wounded: Captain L. S.Terry, severely; Al,
C. McKinnon, severely.
Company B Killed: Jas. Stafforo; Wounded
A. J Pullen, slightly; P. H. Palmer, slightly;
J. K Burton, slightly ; J. Andrew, slightly.
Company K- Killed : J. C. Fox, R. S. Py
roud. Wouuded: J. M. Pitman,-severely ; R.
H. Patterson, severely. Killed, 4 ; Wounded,
8; total, 12.
Company A Wounded: Thomas Price,
Company B. Wounded : James Thorn, se
Company is. Wounded: W.UlarK. severely.
Company F. Wounded : James Watson, se
verely ; J. B. Scott, severely.
Company H S. Jt mley, severely ; Corporal
J. Reed, slightly ; John W Roberts, slightly ;
a. D. Uyrd, slightly. Wounded, y.
Company B- Wounded: W. H. Wright,
Company C. Killed : Captain Atkinson, Pri
vate 1. McClure. Wounded: J. A. slaughter,
severely; Joseph Hodnett, severely.
Company V. Wounded: rarley Melton,
slightly. Killed .2; wounded; 4; total. 6.
Company C. Killed : Private Sexton.
Company E Killed: Private Henry Har
Company F. Wounded: Private W. Den-
Company G Wounded : Privates O. Manice,
ssvtrely; J MoK ight, sightly.
Company II. Wounded: J T Snyder, se
riously; J. M Walker, slightly; W. C. SheHon,
Company h. Wounded: if Newman, slight
ly; R H Huleu, slightly; W L. Williams,
slightly; W. Ribertson, slightly.
Killed, 2; Wounded, 10; Total, 12.
It will be seen by referring to the above lists
that the 22d Mississippi regiment sustained by
far, tho heaviest loss of any in the brigade. It
fell to the lot of this regiment ia the begianing
of the action on Friday morning, to charge a
battery strongly posted on a hill, and supported
by a brigade of infantry well protjeted by rifle
pits, and the very iutrenchments which, by a
strange coincidence, the 22d Mississippi had
but a few months before themselves construc
ted. It is due to this regiment, which had al
ready covered itself with glory on the bloody
fields of Shiloh and Baton Rouge, to state that
it sustained its reputation on 'this occasion so
well that General Bowen himself characterized
the charge as " tha most gallant feat he had
ever witnessed." The 22d was on the extreme
advanced in line of
kee accounts, that the wounded of Bowen'i
brigade, in chtrga,.pf Sargeon G. C Phillips
22d MiKBissippi, arrived here on the evening of
the 8th. Villepigue's wounded reached hoi
yesterday morning, and those of other brigadi
are'constaatiycoarfng fa. Spectator.
. - : :;
' To the Fecple of JSatt Trimmer.
In all tho speeches which I made to you in the
snriu? and cummer of ltil. n urn t in
printed audress to the people of the State, on or
about the 30th of May, 1861. 1 declared, in snh
stance, that if I had believed it was the obieot of
. -a V ! .. n . ,
me aorin w suojngaic me tsoutn and to emanci
pato our slaves, in violation of the Constitution
1 would have gone as far as the farthest in advo
eating resistance to the utmost extent.
My attention has just been called to a nro
clamation issued by the President of the United
States on the 22d of September, 1882, in which
he declares that, " on the hrst day of January,
in the year of our Lord ono thousand eight hun
dred and sixty-throe, all persons held as slaves
within any btate, or any designated part of a
State, the people whereor snail tnen no in rebel
lion against the United btates shall be thence-
forward and forever froe, and the executive gov
ernment of the United States, including the
military and naval authority, will recognize and
maintain the freedom of such persons, and will
do no act or,acts to repress such persons or any of
them, m any eilorts they may inane lor their ac
tual freedom."
I need 'scarcely remind you that one of the
evils which 1 dreaded and predicted as the re
suits of the efforts which were made to dissolve
the Union was that, in the progress of war, they
might open the way for servile insurrectionand
the overthrow of the institution of slavery. fMy
opinious as to the unconstitutionality andlm
policy of secession remain unchanged, but in
my last speech, in Congress, and on various
other public occasions, I have vindicated and
maintained, and still maintain, the right of reto
luiton. On no accasion, however, did I ever
assert'the doctrine that a violation of the Con
stitntion by ono party would authorize or justify
oiuiiiiu,ui uiuci viumuuus oj me opposing pany.
The paramount causes which have controlled and
influenced my conduct and opinions were love
lor the Union and an unshaken confidence that
we had the' best Constitution and government
in me woriu. r uut, ot an the acts of despotism
of which tho Civil war in which we are now
engaged has been the prolific sourc?, there is
not ono which, in the slightest degree, equals
tho atr city and barbarism of Mr. Lincoln's
proclamation. At one blow it deprives all the
citizens oi me siave otos, without distinctian,
of the right to hold slaves, a right guaranteed
Dy mo very uonemuuon he pretends to uphold
It is true he mattes an intimation that he will
recommend to Congress to provide iust comnen
sation to Union masters in the slave States, but
what right has he, or tho government of the
united estates, to deprive them ot tins property
wunout meir consent i Ana what anurance
have they that his vague and general intimation
will be applied to them, or that an abolition
Congress, reeking with the blood of the South,
and jubilant in the possession of usurped power,
win adopt nis recommendation 7 I
We are in tho midst of a sea of difficulties.
Many acts ha e been done in thi South to which
we were bitterly opposed as a peonle.and which
we who have adhered to tbe Uoion in spite of
penis ana cuogers, couia not lustily or palliate
Hat the Luion men ot East Tennessee are not
now and never wero abolitionists. Tho Union
men oi asi Tennessee are not now and never
have been committed to tbe doctrines of incen
diarwm and murder to which Mr. Lincoln's
proclamation leads What, then, is the path ot
auiy in tneiryingcircumstances which surround
us T Is it to belie all our past professions and
to sustain Mr Lincoln's administration, right or
wrong is it to jastify a man, whom we had
no agency in elevating to power, not only its
abandoning th Constitution of the United
States, bat in repudiating thn Chicaco nlntform
his inaugural address and messages to Congress
in which the absoluto right to slavery in the
Statoa where it exists was distinctly and une
qu:vocally concedtd 7 Or is it, in view ot his
many violations of the C institution, and this
crowning act of nitrpa ion, to j iu that side
which at present atfjrds the only earth! v hont-
of itucceseful resistance 7
Groceries 162 00
Bread 51 00
Beef. . 60 00
Medicines ; 130 20
Beef for August (not allowed) 87 92
S 675 62
Repairs on City Hospital. 102 36
Captain Biscoe and Lieutenant Ryan.
EiF The Areus of the 9th says that on tie
previous day there was considerable fluttering
among the Memphis holders of "green backs."
For sdrae time past they have been selling
at 331 per cent, over Tennessee money, but
th6V fell to fifteen per cent, on the 8th. Parties
carrying cotton to market will not take North
ern money as readily as Tenuessee, and hence
tho demand for the latter currency.
We continuo to be favored with late
Northern papers by various gentlemen connected
with the Miss, and Term, railroad ; also, by sev
eral old and considerate friends at Hernando.
Wo can but faintly express our obligations fcr
such remembrances.
A large amount of gold arrived in At
lanta, Georgia, last week, from the mint at
Dahlonega, belonging to the Confederate gov
ernment. The InUlliger.otr says: "With the
gold is a large amount ef silver in bullion,
which is a rare article in these stirring times of
war. The amount of gold and silver thus trans
ferred, we will net stats, preferring that the
Yankees shall guess it, should they ever see
this statement " -
SA Key West letter to the North, dated
September 29th, says Colonel Morgan had
issued an order freeing all the slaves in his de
partment, and the New York Herald has a dis
patch from Washington which states that Gen.
Lockwood is liberating tha slaves on the eastern
shore of Virginia.
Good Ntws from Texas. From private
letters of late dates from Texas, to a friend
in this place, we learn that the "steamer Gen.
Rssk has arrived at a southern port with an
immense amount of powder and other articles."
Removing the Deposits. The Indianapo
lis Journal says that over ono million of dollars
have been forwarded to that cityor deposit by
the Nashville banks. This looks like "rats de
serting," etc
The mortuary report of the city of Wil
mington, North Carolina, for the week ending
Friday the 3d instant, exhibitar & total of 267
cases, and 82 deaths, from yellow fever.
ES Tho 14th Mississippi regiment has been
reorganized, and the following officers elected :
Colonel, Wm. E. Baldwin; Lieutenant-Colonel,
Geo. W. Abert; Major, W L. Do3s. '
J3T Tbe danfue, or "break bone fever" has
made its appearance with some severity in Mem-
Another Abolition Scheme,
The radical abolitionists have been embold
ened by the President's proclamation to go a
oepwmoer. o step farther -rhey now begin to shadow forth
-iuuigwic... - I . . .
Dae from State $190 50 $776 12
Number of patients admitted for city for
September. 36
City patients dUcharged".-I-.""II-""-." 20 i"eaof parcelling out the lands and possos-
otate patients discharged ... iu
Deaths in all. 6
patients remaining yctoDer 1st oc- ... folka The followin- amon
fi . . . . r o
sions ot the conteuerates
groes, to the exclusion, it
among tho treed no-
may bo inferred, of
Number of prescriptions
Outdoor patients prescribed lor zJ4
The committee reported in favor of an account
of J. Turley for $79 05 account laid on the
Alderman Merrill, chairman of a special com
mittee to confer with General Sherman in rela
tion to tho extension of the city limits and the
execution of the city laws therein, etc., by the
city recorder, made a verbal report, and offend
tbe following resolution in connection there
with :
Resolved, That a committee of three be ap-
V luted to call upon it-coraer uiciunson auo
ascertain from him whether he will carry out
and obey the order of General Sherman in re
gard to the city government, and report to this
Adopted, and Aldermen Merrill Mergan and
Drew were appointed tho committer.
A considerable amount of legislation, dlrect-
lg local improvements, in various parts of the
city, was considered, when tho board proceeded
to fill the vacancy in the office of captain of the
day police, occasioned by tho resignation of
Captain Sullivan. The mayor nominated J. G.
Thurman, and the nomination not being con
firmed, 8. A. Moore, lato city recorder, was
elected ayes 9, noes 3.
EdF The latest account from Italy represent
Garabaldi4 as utterly ponulless in his prison at-
Sptzzia, and that the wound in his hg jxa3 in
such bad condition that amputatffen was talked
of. A London surgeon of tbe highest eminence
has been sent to attend Garabaldi, the time fqr
whow trial fas no? besp fod.
right of the brigade as it
battle, and when tho regiment emerged from, the
woods at the foot of the hill, and it became
necessary to charge the battery, the spectator
might indeed, have witnessed a " most gallant
feat" one worthy of tbe immortal Six Hun
dred at Balaklava. Though, as it seemed ,
"Cannon to the right of them.
Cunnon to the lelt of them,
Cannon li the front of tbeiu,
Volleyed and thundered,"
yet, at the word of command, they advanced up
that fatal hill, not with an impetuous rush, not
with a furious shout through fear lest their cour
age, in view of the terrors before them, should
fail ere their end was accomplished, bat coolly,
steadily, like scarred veterans who had borne the
brunt of a hundred battles like invincible
patriots, determined to do or to die in their coun
try's cause, and who, at this solemn hour, fully
realized the beauty and force of tha Horatian
Dolce et decorum ext pro pauia mori.
They advanced, too, against a determined en.
emy. (Jae man, who saidtbat " he had resolved
that morning to stand by his gun," 'received &
bayonet wound in the nock while maintaining his
resolution nearly all stood firm and unwaver
ing until the 22d advanced within twenty steps
of them, but when a murderous firs was poured
in upon them, the line still continuing to ad
vance, they could no longer resist such cool, in
vincible valor, but broke and fled in the greatest
confusion, leaving a splendid rifled Parott gun.
tho " Lady Richardson," in the- hands of tl o
victorious 22d. Even the 14th Wisconsin,
which claimed "always to have seen the
backs of the onemy," and whose banner, they
boasted, at Belmont and at Shiloh always led
the way to victory, on this occasion was com
polled " to flao away incontinently," and to ad
mit that tho Tjventy-second had won the
field by such daring as they themselves had
mver exhibited. The " Lady Richardson" was
soon carried off the field, and now forms a part
of Watson's battery. I do not wish to draw
any invidious distinctions ; I do not say that
any other regiment in the brigade would not
have done as well ; but I do say that Jortuna
(I know no better word) afforded tho Twenty-
second an opportunity "to show the stuff that it
was made of," apd I am sure the whole brigade
will cheerfully testify that it acquitted Itself just
as I have nanoted. It was commanded on this
occasion by Captain J D. L?ster, assisted by
Captain H J. Rsid, acting as lieutenant-colonel
,oth gallant men, worthy to lead such gallant
spirits. I would, wrong the sacred, memory of
the gallant dead, were I to close this imperfect
account without referring to tho steady valor of
Strongly Wltn me coequereu grammar idu moo- mo siw .arttuusi", u ""fc"0! "
rious obscurity in which Mr. Lincoln shadows on tha riffht of tho 22d Mississippi, and
forth the travail of his soul, and far superior in m, ithont flinching, a portion of tha fire
from the enemy's battery, which would other
wise have been directed against the 22d. I
should not omit to state, in view of lying Tan-
other resolutions were recently adopted by a
radical meeting in Chicago :
3. That the laws of the climate and physical
constitution clearly indicate that the black
race is especially adapted for labor in tho south
ern portion ot this country; ann mat wnen the
laoor 01 mot race is ptuperijr uigauizcu, jusiiy
compensated and duly secured, w are of the
opinion it will bo found more eff-ctual than
ever, before to develop the resources, increase
tho prosperity, and promote the welt&re ot the
Southern States.
4. That in case the rebels should not, within
the time limited by the President, return to their
allegiance, and their slaves should thereby be
come free, that tor the purpose ot malting ade
quate provisions to secure to the slaves so eman
cipated tbe beneficial results of the President's
action, and to prevent an anarcny and contu
sion, and to secure system and proper control in
those sections where the president- proclama
tion may be enforced, that the blacks should, so
far as practical, bo organized in such manner as
best to 'accomplish these objects ; and we are
in favor of the adoption ot such measures as
shall be necessary to secure to the negro race
koines in tho land of their bjrth and attach
ments, or to such among them as desire it, fa
cilities for colonization and and settlement be
yond tho limits of the United States.
E? The London Spectator of the 6th Sep
tember, says f
Mr. Jefferson Davis has issued another of hia
able messages m English, that contrasts
strongly with tbe chequered grammar and labo-
composition to the 'ordinary Queen's speeches.
E'" Romember the soldier and think of his
hardship and. discomforts as winter approaches.
I am aware, my countrymen, that von will
fiad difficulties in bringing your minds to the
same conclusion at which my own has arrived
Mny wanton and unauthorized acts of cruelty
and oppression have bt-en poipetrated amour
you, which, instead of changing your opinions,
nave oLiy oeen calculated to aggravate and in
tenufy a heroic pnneiple of endurance. Many
of theso acts hive ben committed in remote
places, without Ih- knowledge or approbation ot
the authorities at Richmond, or of tho-e whv
have held the supreme command in Eist T n
nessee, and under ,nch circumstauces that yoa
have felt it dangerous to complain. Gradually
and slowly tb!e outrages have at last become
known, and iu tbe very recent proclamation
issued by Major-General Jones, you have the as
surance that your complaints will be heard, and
the most energetic measures adoptod to remedy
the evils to which you have been subjected.
Let not, then, a sense of put and nresent
wrongs blind yoa against the enormities already
perpetrated, and still more seriously contem
plated, by Mr. Lincoln's administration. If a
majority of the R-inublicrn party have beT sin
cere in their professions of a determination to
respect the right of slavery in the States, and if
t- It I. . j . 7... . .
iub iigui ei ireeaom is not utterly Mtinpniahed
in the North, may we not hope that a spirit or
resistance win d aroused in that section, which,
combined with the efforts of tho South, will huil
Abraham Lincoln from power, and even yet
restore peace and harmony to our distracted
and divided countryT But, if through fear, or
any other cause, Mr. Lincoln's infamous proc
lamation is sustained, then we have no Union
to hope tor, no Constitution to struggle for,
no magmnceni ana unDroKen heritage to main
tain, no paaca to expect, save such, as with the
blessing of providence, we may conquer. The
armies which have bean sent near you to tan
tahze you with hope, have been withdrawn.
and, with eool audacity, Mr Lincoln virtually
folia vfn V. o , ..mi I. .... vr i.
v.iujvu nut, ju umo uv ijgui5. xio alterna
tive remains but to. choose the destiny which an
arrogant ana unprincipled administratisn forces
upon us.
It is almost unnecessary to declare to yon that
x aanereu to we union amid gooa report and evil
report, suffering and danger, while it was in mv
power to support it, and that, when my efforts
wero paralysed and my voice silenced by causes
beyond my control. I have cherished the hope
that all might yet be well ; " but the last link is
broken " that bound me to a government for
which my ancestors fought, and, whatever may
De me oourso oi otners, l shrtll feel It my duty
to encourage the most persevering and deter
mined resistance against the tyrants and usurp-
C At T . - I - . . . .
era ui uiu -c cum si aumiuisiraiipn, wno nave
blasted our hopes and aro cruelly seeking to
oesiroy me last vestigo ot ireedom among ns
ii you woma save yourselves irom a species
of carnage, unexampled m tho history of
INorth America, but unequivocally invited in
Mr. Lincoln's proclamation, let every man who
is aoie to ngnt duckio on his armor, and, with
out awaiting tbe slow and tedious process of con
scription, at once volunteer to aid in tbe strug
gle against him The race is not always to the
swiii nor tne name to the strong, and it cannot,
in the nature of things, be possible that a just
God will prosper tho t-ff rts of a man or a gov
ernment which has hypocritically pretended to
wage war in behalf of tha Constitution, but
now throws off tha mask and sets it utterly at
uennce- .wo aespoi in Europe wouiq aare to
exercise the powers which M. Lincoln, in Iprs
than two brief years, has hold'y usurped. H
has suspended the writ of haieas corpus in
regard to oil persons who have bei or
may be imprisoned by military authority, and
thus destroyed a right es'ential to the liberty
of the ci'izers a right which the mailod barnns
of England wrested by forco from King John,
and inserted in the great chartet of British free
dom ; a right which it caused centuries to en
graft upon the British constitution ; a right for
which our fath rs sternly struggled, and which
is incorporated by every Ameiioan constitution.
He has called armies into the field, without au
thority, according to ois own acknowledgment
and has become a military Dictator. He now'
claims the prerogative to abolish slavery without
our consent : and, if he can thus take our ne
groes, why may he not take our Iqads and every
thing else we passes, and rednca ua to a state of
vass,slsgft to which no parallel can be found
save in the history of tho middle aen,
Thos. A. R. Nelsos.
KNOXniAc, O-.'ob-r 3-i, 1662.
Further from hnrpabars-nnd.Mhrpherifs
d,tu ruun ju&Tcmen; si lae tire
Army Correi-poaOeoee of the Savannah npnWk;aa.J
Wrvmii-uTPu. TT C i t a
...vuumnj i k , usuMnaoer m &. aur
ceon ot one of thn rnfclana ,
-- -- .ojjiiiicilio Will
was wounded and left behind at-Sbarpsbure?
m.iiiDiniuigoi, urn ormgs some inter
esting information in regard to the late great
battle at that place He says the enemy lost
three generals killed, and ten wounded. The
names of the wounded ho did not getbut. the
kiiku are ueBtwais Aono, Maas&eM and Wi
asms, ine caiumore papers containing ac
ranta of the battle had been received, and
strange envuefc, they do not ehvim a victory, but
nanus toai tae eaer8l loos was quite 20 000
They doubtless changed their tana when thy
Earned the Confederates had withdrawn across
the river When you remember that we took
only a few hundred prisoners, yaa may form
some idea of the terrible Iosa soshuoed by the
eiremy in Killed and wounded, as confessed by
his own press.
The Surgeon through whom thin in frcrmatinr,
is obtained, statea that the Federal army was in
L- i "PPioocning aeraoraiiaaMon, and ne
thinks, if we had renewed- the fight, an easy
victory would have ben the certain result He
forgets, however, that OUT own arnr wna nnt
in as good fighting condition as it might havet
uoou. Ane want of eonnaeaee in oar cuneaey
among the people of Maryland, and the utter
-r--njr supplying sucn an array as ours
at a point so far removed from its base, and by
W&con train . .
r u'"oc wusHiauHi anoi&er element
"iTe.a..B!Sfl,.?n..0?rPert. The enemy, more-
hafeSnviii8 WM onc pftal
mSu 80 ttet if hl driven
h S S I' wo conW act have pwsoed
tm br? ? iBflictrng addiol7.f
period ot the year, and whan fl, , : u
ZM r? t0 be fordafate remaindWof
the fall and winter. Th 1
batt e and tha v:.iTS"! t"l"S
weather present Zn
proachingequinoetial nST M aa8p'
had their in-
-.. ,UD .a, ot lieneral Lea in bring-
IMF him to the ruik,. , ". .
back to Virginia: lT J?,
be decided to make a CSS Tt
was done, X suppose-, to eover the
it t.- : - .
B mi7, ana w occupy a position where
the different and scattered vmtf&lmy
could be concentrated in the event of a general
EF" Success ieems to b that which forms the
distinction between confidence and conceit. Nel
son, when young, was piqued at nqt being no
ticed in a certain paragraph of the newspapers,
which detailed an action wherein he had assisted.
"But never mind," said he, "I will ono day have
a gazette of my own "
fl01 .M t0 T convent to a good
ford on the Potomac. It nmi k
however, that McClollan had displayed
""."6' " cuuinesa m ma movements
after we crossed into Mnrvbuul
boldly on in our track. At tbe time the main
body ot bw forces encountered our rear guard
uuaer u a. nm a: oonrvn Rnn
had not effected tho reduction of Harper's Fer-
,jr. nt.vuiu uu atso sent neavy reinforce
ments to tbe relief of the bftlrnr,i ...ri,
Harper's ieny; and bnt for th h:.....
check he received from General Cobb at Cramp-
jv , v. " -niveu iii iime to
sB:aiae aesirea assis'ance. The obieot of the
wily federal commander
the garrison at the ferry, if possible, and to pre-
7 "UKa was disappointed. If he could
have detained Jackson, A P. Hill and McLaws
wane wB ineetuet sireng h of his army
heengsged Longstreet and D. fc Hill above,
he had good reason for belinnn h. m
- , , ;!. " S nuuw
auw iu uwKi upon ns a very heavy fog. for
tunately, we were led liv Bn nL, r i
sagacity and genius, who penetrated Ms designs
uoieateu mem ail.
It may not be imnrnrmr t.-i an-.nu 1 .1...
the people of the Confederate Slates have been
w uuoossmta the abilities of MeClellan.
In my lodgment, he IS inAAtnniiyokltT tU V.a
ofieer in the Federal army, it not tbe equal of
nny in tbe Confederate ; and if ho bad such
troops as ours w command, the work! would not
be lung in finding it out. TIw lin. . ,
jastly attributable to his lack of generalship so
, or rns troops. The
manner in which he comWuw? hi0 -;, t
R chmrvnd and his condnct of affairs thus tar in
Maryland, areeuoogh to entitle him to j raided
wua the ablest commaadVrs on either side Om
ens tell in that a close ioAnw-tin
and works belore Richmond, and a thorough
xamiuation of his movements fr- m day to day
fier tbe battle oomtumed. did no, fWi
m h'ary mistake or b undr on bis part He did
he bst that mid be done at every point, uuder
the circumstances, and with the material he had
around him. It is safer to give our enemy credit
mi uiucu awiiivy ian ioo little.
dome, addition! partu u are have b-en received
f the affair at Si-epherdstown ford- It was A
Hill aitd not Jicksou that commanded oa the
occasion. At w said (and thin is moCvi k
the surgeon alluded to abev0 that Ktftur Q AAA
federal mfintry attempted to cress after us, and
uuk vi tusi unmoor only ninety lived to return
Suoh as were not kilted and drewnod. w
-saptured. Those who werotaken, as well as the
prisoners who fell into our hands t Sharpsbwr.
.rc. (mvnu, eat Bern on toward Kich
mond. Among the latter, it is ??
who were captured at Hanwr's "Per- i
roltd two days bWore the battle If auch be the
case, there is but oae cenrse nnnn tn n tw
is hj uang every ono ot them
The h avy work of the campaign is probably
cuvi. ub&svu may oe ieri m tnis valley,
but the greater portion of the Confederate army
will, it is thought, take up its position behind
the Rappahannock, preparatory to going into
winter quarters; while the main body of tbe
r euerai army win return to Washington, leav
ing a division at Fredericktown and another at
ilagerstown. Jbrom the Rappahannock to the
rotomac, me country has been laid waste.
Corn, wheat, hay, bacon, hogs, beef cattle and
even raucn cows, were either destroyed or ap
propnateu Dy rope's army, and there is not
food and forage enough in the country to meet
the wants of the few inhabitants left behind.
Mill houses, threshing machines, manufectariBg
eswoiisnmenis, wagons, carnages and -farming
implements were burnt or rendered useless,
bridges blown up, horses and stock killed or
carried off, and furnitute and private libraries
and papers wantonly mutilated or' committed to
the names. With these faets before him, the
reader may form seme adequate idea of' the dif
ficulties the array encountered on its march
through this blasted wilderness, and at the same
time boo how impossible it is for it to go into
wimer quarters norm or ine itanpahannocir.
The condition of the people of the valley of the
Shanandoah, where we now are, is somewhat
better, though far from good, whilst the climate
is mere severe, and the transportation of sun-
plies wholly dependent upon wagons. Below
the Rappahannock, wo would have two railways;
that from Richmond and that irom Lvnohbors-.
which meet at Gordonsville.
FB'M tfee prs th mborr ber, in O k'urd.
41m.. on tha a Sp'ni e is a 'fehKL,
1 ARK. h ith. Tsae m acd ft. l zlt" h it!
edgb and fi?e Tcre eld. Any tnlaim ua of h r irui
o-i lhnkfW!y ItcrUtd by W H WBLI, B.
ne 10 9w O V a d
On ilaiix Strtv
- or
IT. AMmr3E.
ITIississippi Slate Troops.
Jitfcjeff, Wm., Ce'cbart, :96i
ALL dl.eWeM Mlantft Ma ('e' tfe-M n T
ia fkrtriant ihopg be onfcina- to lk ram. Iniof
"UitU of -.BMr i.meetiTe con-air- - fcarsfc, oravrti
la report to tfceir mmms Mr di.tr.
By order of Xojor-OwwAi Tom -
J J. !.-wTlT.
ne'O-xrr . a mm1.
COMilAST eapioiannt aad or u p , -rh
Blewah Inn Wttkl WH. T QCIMBT.
rl" Pt iHit ft j.--' V nr
r) HI SB. a tho IHowa I o Works, Bxrectr cca3
if. Oa., om Iw wired bl49d!oi Sa r. . v
paid nMWthJj- or qatanorl? vr If. T. QUI MB T.
o- in HM't't li M i trj,
State Street,
. 3Tlnriinnipil.
lamrn kmmaim,
Jackson, 2kIicMipji,
as just received
5000 yds. EHlish Gingwn,
450O yds. PestliBs,
1500 yds. " PlaMs,
190O yds. GeorjriR Stripes,
50 gross Pearl Button;.
ALSO A large 1st Cottea Yarns,
all aos and fifty S1ms.
Come soon as they -will re tT
like hpt Snckxvkent Cakes.
Osnaburgs, Sheetings Skirtimes
and Drill tags!
75 bales just received aatd rr
sale by J. C. IK c A L. LIST -ER,
c9 2w Jcksn, Jf igs.
Jacksn. Hffes.,
TJas just received x god sup
ply Grey Cletks fer Uniforms.
Crenshaw's best Grey,
English Tweeds Grey,
Cowpcn Factory Grey
Salem, IV. C. Ftery- Grey.
oc8-lm. J. C ItfcALLISTUK.
Sreaial Ord r 3o C6 )
BY BaH;y ,f ,te iw. tory of W-T at fre Cor.
fefr'a'e St e of Aaiio I mrdwa t - x
of ytUou n otteor aad l mr.i
V fr Uti 4p t, p to h 4ntf mm tntl ct
B. Ve AH offteri a- O todl r wfeaM h..
bre . ig ator d wi h tk- Oh, iimi ih r r y
c!&sn w U rprtt wiititm doUy to tkm It it n tcro
of tketr r ipret T wiion
BHgadttr oriJ O. g Ann, Pi i i m Ex
aNi w-i
(IHoeat) roWRATTtll KHJP, B..
KTha Vlcksburg Jfhig donios the resort
that that city b&3 applied to tho Confederate au
thorities for damages sustained during the Tate
Movement op Troops. Twelve rceimonfs
are now under marching orders, and will probe-
017 ieavo me aiait tee present wees. This will
make an aggregate of thirty -four regiments snt
to the fi"ld under tho new call. SprigjUld
( HI.) Journal Stpt-mbtr 29.
From Fredericksburg Passengers hv
the Orange train last night report that tbe Tan
kers had reoccupied Fredericksburg. The report
is not credited, though that they will rhortly
push their new levies toward that nlacd. wiih
the deniga of ff--ciinr a diversion ia favor ol
McClellan, in tho Valley, is thoujht biirhly
probable. The movement, if attempted, i nro-
vidfd against by our governaoiK lmcUturg
Republican, ith.
rS ad fter THURSDAY, Ostober leth. 189. nn
J iH funtrr coiite, traiaj osthb Road wilt ran at
L.to Ur.nida iyUj, 8andT4 iMpt5, at 7:10 a. m.
Air.Te ' " ' nJHWr, m.
railroad. bt-a Vi
W "VUUKS i:aST, About tiro Td m rm'f fe-.
Md Orr-ooda,
i g aa4 ooe aca a Ball wl ith iron ku4J so ell
ad, barfs? os it a. crt Bwaod J. 9 Mario rot p r y
Utk Hgaert Hmixlopi TWaatror -irm id.
V Abo a Bioec Clotfc 0ort. -wi-h : j mju.
aid a Ub Iwr wim p rl hot o.'. A liberal r
"ti will be pa d fcr ! 'lvtj- rf tfc rwn mL-Tt
Lk, A Q M etfroaoii, or far tat nao.ioB Lk1 wi 1
te d to 'bo reeovery of toe mom.
8 3t ft K. v rtax
STOtKHOLDLKb' AftM tL fcbllAW.
BY do. of ibo 'ojiot L-ireto mt xtw Ihfa-w
sippi and Twine Railr-ad Ceimi" gr- bt
iu lU by lR"., ttte Bt eal!on will bo d th- r bbiik
retiog for to Mt on "f Di- -itoi 'or 'te mtcri rue
onrporot- yor os th kwi Krd-osd. j ot N'.'m kt r
next, at OrnMOs, Strth.-'den wjU bo pood
free ti a fnm ptae of elootion.
rcJ-'.m T. Va'CR See'ry.
Mississippi mm iuuoid.
"VTO Froigbt (oxerpt lire ttoer ) wi'i b , reeled fm
JL1 sbipouat aa tt omBikg train, alU. nVuok
r. Sf the previou Cay. JT &. fflLl IA3rS.
m-7 w
rWISH to eU mj LHASH oa too L.U'JrER FEBKY
at 6rcBdv MlMlwippi. wlleh rr. .,11 Joaaarr
l.t, lg5 For term aoolT to JT. )?. Sikt an . or
to me at the Fsrrj.
r t,. t ht
1000 Sewd I
esa'tio Mi to AVtett
CM VJ.TTED to h "I Lafaje'le conolv TiUt ,
oo .he 4i a nWo?r, a NEGRO BOY. jbo
ht- al& t" utaotoi. c a "moj" vt
iorn uo'oaeNof MeajtU Trooeue- Sld bi i
h!oV. about thlr yan old. five rest eig&t l,ca
ht.h. and weti-J" about one bordred and eTny
oundn. Tba owxer o: sal my n reqnea ea to coma
jrward, ptoto fT"-e-xy. ray cn-'SB ana tit oi .
way er n -""u c ae'i w n a m aw uun.
Il-lKW4rf WM. a. Miuunuw vaiier.
T)BI)W von bare a, roMt to
JQ tbe eesnierfeft Treaoarv Mote, maw A
many ci wqicb oove ralltn loto I
tiaaaU pxrltw tbot at- bm to yooi cflo- antra
"bote gvaateeaeo i acnbt'sl tm ohb eorerve tbn
re a,-ea daaf ea toeaa aoa d is raam- saark
aa will eaabte voa to letim tben ia om taw bwd1
prove to b- bat
UNii HU.NLCiKU DOLtAS tko ooater "lr-
nWe, rigbt ,U aeareottOB petM. appoaro abo tgv.ro
ot sb animal oat so mmiftatt a o a istpotaioio to
dMgib the ate wMte ia IkeesBauiMt too ifmro
U a TTu'l dooBod raoie.
Tb h ! on tbe rigftt of rinelif of Moattoo pre
sents a ewaer t- ibe froavVnta ooaare laa to tbo txi.
rbneralbeen vrft' tha boate ttaadfe with end to
front, se4 bu teep root
Vn gesoiae, betweea too loet of laBor. tfcare ia
wbnt appoTi to ba two r toeea, wabe ia tao aoca ff.it
tl ere ppar to be tkreo
t he tit 1 iS5 0 bare two Ajares oa left : ia anho
toe am of ta tlgsre -withoat a oat 1 a- elo to k aUa
oi tl-e beod, wblKi oa eBBterf-it the bar oa riaft i do
Of B9 bead a Mon out into three mi a ato Icoiu,
Oa the vtgBatte tbe bead of feawl tvare w aea too
cester. between toe word-. C"nfeera- ettmoa. wh la
the head la eoaaterfett is aneh aerer tbe letter '-&. ia
ae word Oosre' em e. 1 he aena ae how wfeot aa-
Dean to be a hbsJI kei on t-d-, t f eafe waieb ia a I
foaa ia tbe oosotetiert -a ta- oeanterfrt there hi h
fwde -e t etween tbe p ntn t ia too mnl "Oiteit
TT-teft M a u n- gecniae
TWfcKTY DOLoAKH Tho rrowa of 'he h t e
flgareea reft!, much broker la r-nn-ae tbui ha 'bu
coen'e'feit aod the hxeof ah di in gesa ao o -
the body nearly at rigLt aaoiea, wbi e ia tho cai.t f t
h-y en dmtsairy.
1 be Sear ea ( ttvo heortt) oa tae right, b'owooa tb-
XX a toe geanloe are a- pirate a wb m the ooeat'er
fH hey Drariy teeeh aad ao tadilloc y ag-av'.
Ia tbe eonsterfett tbe le e 1. (. r cio.act J ti b!o
oo tbe cottou bait ic the lowtr left haool corner, whSs
on the geuBine 'B&J tbe letter L u !g b
Te J OOLL. 1 Ko. Tbera are al,o lott.ter'ei'a or 'ho
ten dollar antra ft tolon hiar an i-arafoa of tho
rr'aved note of tbe Soothers Bank No e ' otaBiay.
of New Or:at. ihe aa re Adrian sharp, Se . p m--t
oc buMctn, ae aesr the tig thai tt any b cut off hat
the paper t b id aod ihe work pe rty ee-o ed taat
tbey axe Try oHr detected, the r-n-rai apearaaro
beirr bod. Tb SRiBf n of tbo red cbl -nr :a the
lower center ef tho geeaib noto, eooioh of - no wcrt
"ten" httaraU let Wn, while te the eoacie.fr.l tt B
doU or dosha.
Thereltraiooa Itthottapl ed eoBterfe!. of ih- jean.
ine tan olxr of tbe ioae ot Jay 1 b, on wbtea
the fmate Sffate oa ihe ief. ! T-ry pooiiy eaeoatod,
aad wi h 111 Us eere can be ea-1 y otted.
It la beUeved that tee e are j erena ratEnf tbiooah
aar aoaatry patting tbo eoaotorlbia, a'no e I t .a.
aad" ytt are iatlnrbt d t exemeo grtt yrne,
i d f poM b-e. to bare tboee tha ar krowiug y
templin; to yua th a - i-Me a ea h abl
irOr-b to Ja rlee. od y- a ! din', lj r-i ti .U
aa- pinooe piriiea to p oper dice
Ttb O tap y M p y By te v s er"!' . toi a
-tE ABU Of ON ft i MtH A.lt UnL... - B i r t
flrt perron that shall bo da ett- rt ari eaeTe.-i . a ri
den so farm bud by Mm of hnowuifiy asd wi aitw
past si; apes aay ot na Ac.ati ta-r jf
felts deeriht b re.
Antiuta, Siep'.amUtr t, lt.',
ee4 tf
'be UUIbh
H. 8. ?LiST.
. , ' m-a. h fcur-T- IT " 1 ' ! i ikomaifll iri Wl"
vcst,sxskm -hp ji n 'i : 7 .Sk. ,7 - - - . - - ; -
ztt&Lu&zL---. . . fmwLmrr'. -w- --t--

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