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True Democrat. (Little Rock [Ark.) 1862-1863, October 08, 1862, Image 1

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K. S. YEKKES <fc Co.
Tor one copy, one year, in advance.$2 50
•)ne copy six months. 1 •*”
Single copies..clS
No paper sent without advance payment.
Transient advertisement? will be inserted for $9
per square, (ten lines or less,) for the first inser
tion, and 50 cents for each subsequent insertion.
All money sent by mail at our risk. Gold
dollars are com enieut for mailing, indeed, gold
of all sizes can be forwarded by mail.
Vol, 20. : : : : : : ■ No. 2.
Ii . }I. J O II N S O N , Editor.
The Presbytery of Ouachita will hold its fall
gossions at Washington, Hempstead county, on Wed
nesday, the 2_J October pros., ut 1} o’clock, a. m.
A. R. BANKS, Stated Clerk.
fgyTbc Arkansas Annual Conference will con
vene at Sharov, Nov. 3th. 1SG2.
B. LEE, P. E.
-..nfl *■* I*—* ** --
Two hundred and forty-seven political prisoners
were sent from the St. Louis prisons to Alton, 111.
What is Jute?—Among the foreign news we
Cad the following paragraphs:
“ Important discoveries, it is said, have been
made to enable ‘jute’ to be used, to a general
extent, as a substitute for cotton.”
“ The article lias advanced nearly 50 per cent
since the beginning of the month. Hemp is also
considerably higher.”
Theyankee papers are considerably excited over
the pretended discovery, but admit that the cotton
factories of England have stopped; that there is
not enough or will not be more than enough cotton j
to keep the factories going for two days in each |
week, until Christmas. That jute is a humbug i
may be inferred from the fact that cotton rose t\\u j
pence a pound in one day, in Liverpool, and witn- |
in fifteen days had risen five peace, or nearly ten
Election Returns. J
Rector. Fla.nagis'. Raixey.
Richland, Jefferson co..
Russellville, Pope co. . •
Princeton, Dallas co....
Lewisburg, Conway co.
Austin, Prairie co. 19
Benton, & another town
ship, Saline co.
Rockport, Hot Spring co.
Arkadelphia, Clark co..
Camden, Ouachita co...
Tulip, Dallas co. 7
1C 4
Brownsville, Prairie co.. 5
Clarksville, Johnson co.. 113
Des Arc, Praire co. 130
Pulaski co. 213 510 15
Stillwell i? probably elected senator from Pulaski
and Praiiie. iii this county, Fletcher and Pen
nington are elected representatives; Walker, clierk;
Giles, sheriff.
The high price of provisions has again
forced our military authorities to fix the prices of
leading articles. The families of volunteers, as
well as many others, could not afford to pay $'4 or
$5 per bushel for sweet potatoes, $20 per 100 for
Hour, 50 cents per lb. for bacon, etc. We have no
doubt but the country will thank Gen. Holmes for
this order. The spirit of greed and extortion
should be put down, and if milder means will not
succeed, the strong arm of military authority must
do it. The question of providing for the families
of soldiers is becoming a serious one, and the
sooner we look it square in the face the better.
XT’ The country is getting full of lsarus swind
ling shinplasters. We advise all to take none
unless they are certain that the nerties are respon
sible, anil the issues are genuine. The rascals who
are issuing these bogus change tickets ought to be
The feder.ils shelled Corpus Christi, in Texas,
two or three times and lauded forces, but were re- ;
pulsed. It appears they have been trying it again,
with what success can be seen in the following let :
ter, sent from the postmaster at San Antonio, to
the postmaster at Austin:
Maj. Rpst—Our force? at Corpus Christi cap
tured the federal commander Kirtridge, and seven
of his crew. Capt. K. arrived here this evening;
the others will arrive to-morrow.
Fours, DEWEY,
San Antonio, Sejot. 20, ’62. Postmaster.
Buell and Andy Johnson had a stiff quarrel at
Nashville. One report is that Johnson wanted to
dcstr>> the city, but that Buell refused. It is
known that .Buell left Nashville with the miin !
body of h^ forces, and afterwards, a part of them, j
or other troops, were se'H back. It is likely that !
Johnson was afraid of being .,<lR in the dark as the j
secession bugaboos might catch him, arf‘? the quar- j
rel grew out of that.
The history of Quantrel, the partisan leader in j
Missouri, is highly romantic and would furnish a j
fine theme for the novelist. Some years ago his
brother, himself and a number of others, started
with a train to California. Just as they had passed
the limits of Kansas they were set upon by Jeni
son aud Montgomery’s band of jayhawkers, who
took Quantrel prisoner, murdered his brother and
plundered the train. Quantrel determined urion !
revenge. lie pretended to be reconciled to his
fate., offered to join the jay hawkers, eventually won
the confidence of the thieves, was elected a lieu
tenant and loarned all their secrets and hiding
places. He disclosed all this to the Confederate j
forces, and led his band of thirty men into an am
buscade where they were all killed or taken pris
oners by the Confederates. From that day he has
followed up the jayhawkers; pursued them ifeito
Kansas and has killed and captured hundreds*—
They hare offered rewards for his head; have set
traps to catch him, hot, so far, he has given them J
the slip.
Little Bock, Oct. 5,1S62.
Editor True Democrat:
In the issue of the Arkansas Patriot of to-day, T
find it stated that, according to rumor, I am in this
city “ for the purpose of investigating charges made
by Albert Tike against Major (ten. Hindman.”
This is a great mistake, and I am at a loss to con
ceive how the report could have originated. Mr
business in the west has, of course, no connection
with the military relations subsisting betweeu Gen.
Hindman and Gen. Pike.
This note should, properly, have been sent to tlw
Patriot, hut the next regular number of that paper
will not appear for some days, 1 believe, after that of
the Democrat, and justice toothers, as well as myself,
requires that th# correction should behiade as sjieed
ily as [lossible. Vcry respectfully,
71 S. S. SCOTT.
Friction Matchks.—The best known pre
partition lor friction matches consists of gum
arabic, 16 pans by the weight; phosphorus, 9
parts, niter, 14r peroxvd of manganese, in pow -
der, 16 parts. The gum is first made into mu
cilage with water, then the manganese, then the
phosphorous, and the whole is heated to about
130 degrees Fab. When the phosphorous is
melted," the niter is added, and the whole is
thoroughly stirred until the mass is a uniform
paste. The wooden matches, prepared first
with sulphur, and then dipped in this, and af»
terward dried in the air,— Ouachita Juiii'nal.
Lincoln’s Proclamation.
This bruium fulmrn of the Northern President,
will only excite derision in the South. To all in
tents and purposes its spirit had been carried out \
wherever the federal? had obtained a foothold, j
except, perhaps, in some of the border states,
where they dared not avow their real policy. The
pretended conservatism of Lincoln was assumed
to hold the border states and to delude them into
the belief that he would respect their rights. Not
withstanding the examples of Hunter, Lane, Fre
mont, Curtis and other negro thieves, the tories
in the border states affected to believe that the
object of the war was a restoration of the old
Union. If anything will open their eyes, this
proclamation of Lincoln’s will do it completely.
They profess to believe, at least they pretend to
hope, that the South will be conquered. If this
was possible, they now see that negro servitude
will be changed from southern to northern masters,
and they cannot hope to escape a like fate, or lon
ger believe that their negroes will not become ap
prentices to northern masters.
The avowed object of Lincoln is to create in
surrections in the' South and is the last resort of
the radical abolitionists of the North. That it
will produce any such effect, anywhere, is highly
improbable, and upon the least intimations of such
a thing by the negroes, a few decisive execution?
would put a stop to it.
The declaration that all negroes will be free, so
far as those are concerned who are in Confederate
lines, is a mere farce. As well might President
Davis proclaim that the starving whites of the
North should be properly clothed and fed: that an
apprentices are released from service to their mas
ters; that factory girls and children should be
required to labor only nine hour's a day, or that
needlewomen should receive fifteen cents for mak
ing a pair of pantaloons, in Lincoln’s dominions.
So far as the negroes within their lines are con
cerned, they may call them what they please, but
it is an admitted fact that the poor wretches are
suffering, and may he hired for ten cents a day.
The real object is to impose upon Europe, and
prevent intervention. By assuming the war to be
one for negro freedom, though it may be for the
white man’s slaverv, he peeks to excite sympathy
abroad, and believes that foreign nations will not
dare to take sides for what is known as slavery. It
is, also, a sop to the abolition monsters of the
North, and they promise themselves great results
from it. The N. Y. Tribune exults over it. The
Herald thinks it w ill ruin white labor unless the
negroes are confined to the South. The ’limes
believes It will produce dreadful results here. Ihe
World says it amounts to nothing.
It is, indeed, a mere evidence of powerless nia
lignity, and will do the Souih good by disgusting
conservative men at the North with this conces
sion to radical clamor, and by making us friends
in the border states.
Ii may damage us somewhat abroadv ana in me
01.!y way it can damage us at home, it may bo pre
vented by timely precautions anil a vigilant police
We had written thus fur when a friend called
cur attention to a letter of the fanatical preachers
of Chicago, published in the Chicago Times, gh -
ing an account of their interview with Lincoln, on
the 13th of September, in which they urged Lin
coin to issue the proclamation. These are the
words they report Lincoln to have used:
“ What good would a proclamation of emanci
pation from me do, especially us we are now situ
ated? 1 do not want to issue a document that the
whole world will see must necessarily be inopera
tive, like the Pope’s bull against the comet.
Would my icord free the slaves, when 1 cannot
even enforce the constitution in the rebel states ’
Is there a single court, or magistrate, or individual
that would he influenced by it there? And what
reason is there tc think it would have any greater
effect upon the slaves than the late law of Con
giess, which I approved, and which offers protec
tion and freedom to the slaves of rebel ina.-ter.,
who come within our lines. Yet I cannot learn
that the law has caused a single slave to come over
to us. * * * • J * * *
“ Now then, tell ice, if you please, wh it possi
ble result of good would follow the issuing of such
a proclamation as you desire? Understand, 1 mi un
no objection against it, on legal or const it alio no1
grounds; for, as commander-in-chief of the army
and navy, in rime of war, I suppose I have a right
to take any measure which may best subdue the
enemy. Nor do I urge objections of a moral na
ture, in view of possible consequences of iusuit«t
tion and massacre at the South. I view the mat
ter as a practical war measure, to be decided upon
according to the advantages or disadvantages :t
may offer to the suppression of the rebellion.”
'i'iie President rejoined from time to time in
about these term=: “ I admit that slavery is the
root of the rebellion, or at least its sine qua non.
The ambition of politicians may have instigated
them to act, but they would have been impotent
without slavery as their instrument. I will also
concede that emancipation would help us in La
rope, and convince them that we are incited by
something more than ambition. I grant further,
that it would help smneicluit at the North, though
not so much, 1 fear, as you and those you represent
imagine. Still, some additional strength would
lie added in that way to the war. And then un
questionably it would weaken the rebels by draw
ing off their laborers, which is of great importance.
Gut J am not so sure we could do much with the
blacks. If we were to arm them, I fear that in a
few weeks the aims would he in the hands of tin
rebels; and indeed thus fur we have not had arms
enough to equip our white troops. I will mention
another tiling, thought meet only your scorn and
contempt. There are 50,000 bayonets In tiie Uuion
armies lr>m the border slave states. It would he
a serious matter if, in consequence of a proclama
tion such as you desire, they should go over to the
rebels. I do not think they all would—not so
many indeed as -i year ago, or as six months ago—
not so many to-day as yesterday. Every day in
creases their Union feeling. They are also getting
their pride enlisted, and want to beat the rebels.
Let me say one thing more; I think you should
admit- lhat we already have an important principle
to rally and TiP’ity the people in the fact that con
stitutional government ia at stake, i Ids is a iun
dainental idea, going down about Ua deep as any
Latest News.
We have Cincinnati and Chicago dates of the
26th, and Memphis of the 29th. These are fede
ral paper?, of course, and we give an abstract ol
the news in them, which may or may not be true.
Lincoln has issued another proclamation, which
is a prodigious stride towards despotism, lie de
clares that all persons discouraging volunteer en
listments, resisting militia drafts, or guilty of any
disloyal practice, or offering aid and comfort to
the rebels, shall he subject to martial law, and tried
by court martial. The writ of habeas corpus is
suspended to all persons arrested by the military
or confined in any fort. This places the whole
people of the North at the mercy of drum head
court maitials.
Gen. Jenkins is at Barboursvillc, Va., threaten
ing Guyanuotte and Ceredo.
The steamer Swan, loaded with ammunition and
supplies, was captured by tbe Confederates near
Lincoln is about to make another draft, so as to
bring up his late call to a million of men.
Gen. Prince, and other officers of Pope’s army,
have been exchanged.
Buell traveled sixty miles out of his way to avoid
Bragg, and got into northern Kentucky one day
The conference of federal governors at Altoona
ended in disagreement. The radicals wanted Mc
Clellan removed and Fremont appointed. They
are to meet again at Washington City.
Gen. Harney has been called from St. Lotus to
Washington, to preside at a court martial.
The Yankees pretend to trace the Indian diffi
culties to British interference, and say that Enfield
rifles, in large numbers, were sent to the Indians
by the St. Lawrence river. .
Buell is at Louisville. Bragg is at Bloomfield, i
At Harper’s Ferrv tbe Confederates captured 1
1,800 horses, and used them to carry off the stores j
;hat fell into their hands. ]
Curtis was at St. Louis on tho 24th of Septem- 1
The defeat of Burnside in attempting to cross ;
the Potomac on the 16th ult., is confirmed. His ]
loss was greater, in proportion to his force than in
any battle since the war.
The draft commenced in Pennsylvania on the 3d
inst., and will commence in New York on the 10th.
Humphrey Marshall was at Shelbyville, Kv., on
the 23d of September.
llutler has a free negro brigade in Now Orleans
and has placed them on the same footing as other
federal troops.
On the 27th ult. thS steamer Forest Queen stopped
at Ashport, on the Mississippi, above Memphis, to
take on board thirty bales of stolen cotton; while
there a band of partisans rushed on board and rid
diet! the boat. They would have destroyed her
entirely, had not another steamer laden with
troops conic in sight. Memphis is much enraged
at this incident. A pilot named Meeker, was kil
led. A hundred shots were fired into the boat and
it'was so much injured that it had to be lashed to
another boat and towed off.
There are rumors of the resignation of Seward
and the appointment of Edward Everett to till his
The federate report a loss at the battle of Antie
tam of 9,220.
Mix, Lincoln’s commissioner of Indian affairs,
warns all persons that the Bannock and Shoshone
or Snake Indians are at war with the federal gov
ernment, and traveling across the plains to Utah or
California is .'-topped.
The news from the Potomac is up to the 26th of
September. The river was between the two armies.
The Confederates were at Williamsport, Falling*
Waters and down to Winchester. Gen. Lee’s
hcauquarter’s were at Falling Waters. Supplies
were being rapidly brought up to Winchester. Both
armies are preparing for another battle, and each
threatening to cross the river in force. •
At least one half of the northern dispatches are
attempts to cipher out great losses for the Confed
erates at Manassas and the subsequent bittk3 in
Virginia and .Maryland, and about half the loss for
the federais.
Clippings and Comments.
A correspondent of the Chicage Times, writing
from Tennessee, on the 11th ult., says:
Jackson is fortified by cotton-bale breastworks
on every road, and earthworks are being thrown
up. Col. Lawler, who now commands the first
division of this district—has “ ordered that all
persons residing within the limits of Madison
countv, Tennessee, send in and report immediate
ly to Major John 1>- Rees, at the depot of the Mo
bile and Ohio railroad, in the city o( Jackson,
three fourths of all the able-bodied male slaves
between the ages ot sixteen and forty-five years,
owned or held by them, which slaves will be
employed on the fortification, or assigned to such
other labor as may be deemed necessary. Any fail
tire to comply with this order will subject the person
violating it to be arrested for disloyalty and to have
a!', his of her personal property seized for the bene
fit of the government of tho United States.’
Under this order, negroes are being received and
set to work on the fortifications.
A dispatch to a northern paper, dated V> aslfing
ton, Sept. 13th. is as follows:
John Ross, chief of the Cberokees, had an in
terview with the President thi ■ morning with re
gard to the rescue of Ids nation from the rebels,
it is understood that a satisfactory arrangement
was made to that end. Ross and his son Ieit this
p. in. (or New York.
From Missouri.—Si. I/n'is, Sept. 3—Reports
from different points of the State tell ol light skir
mishing "dth small bands by parties of national
troops, which are detached in all directions pursu
ing them.
In the southeast a large rebel force is gather
ing around Frederickstown, being the combined
bands of Coffee, Quantrill, Hays and others. The
national f< rce watching them is considered suffi
cient to prevent any raid on this city.
All disloyal city officers are being displaced and
loyal men substituted.
An important rebel was last night captured.
The papers implicate quite a number of promi
nent persons, and it is estimated that over one
hundred will be banished from the city. Their
property willmlso he confiscated, the latter amount
ing in value to $500,00(1.
A friend lately from Missouri gives us an ex
planation of Lhe latter paragraph. He tells u.
that, in every town and city, Ht. Louis included,
where the federals or tories w ant to raise money,
they make our a list of the persons who have prop
erty and whom they intend to victimize. They
then write out a pretended plot or conspiracy, im
plicating these persons. The next step is to arrest
some person and put him in jail. They then pro
tend to find these pipers and list, with full details
of the plot on the person so ane-ted. Of course,
confiscation of the property of the persons they
had predetermined to ruin naturally follows.—
Sometimes they let the persens off by their paying
half the cash value of their property. It is need'
less to say that the money thus obtained never
finds its way into the army or public treasury.
The Milledgeville Southern Recorder lias the
New Leather.—A gentleman of this city of
known public spirit, has shown us a pair of shoes
made of dog leather, prepared under his direction,
which, to all appearance, in softness and strength,
is equal to calf skin. The circumstance was
brought to our notice for the purpose of drawing
public attention to anew source from which leather
may be Obtained, while at the same time, the wool
culture may be advanced, for, it is an established
fact in husbandry, that as the number of dogs is
diminished, will the quant ity of sheep be increased,
furnishing a rich staple to clothe our soldiers in
winter, and mutton at all seasons for our tables.
An ordinary dog skin by careful tanning and
cutting, will make two pair of shoes, worth at
present prices, not less than five dollars per pair,
and in some instances, double this sum. Without
any particular maliac against the canine race, we
venture to suggest that at least half the dogs now
in Georgia can be spared by housekeepers and
sportsmen, and their skins made to subserve a
valuable purpose. On this scale, a very liberal
supply of leather may be had for men, women and
children, substantial and pleasant in use.
Five hundred dog3 would shoe a regiment, and
there are many counties in. this State, where there
are that number of useless or worse than useless
Fremont is making speeches at the North, (>;<]
ding high an<l working for the presidenc}'. By the
following it will he seen that he never makes po
litical speeches at religious meetings:
Gen. John C. Fremont has been for several days
a guest of Major Ilnskell, one of his aids, at Glou
cester, Massachusetts. On Friday last he attend
ed the Methodist camp meeting at Hamilton, and
was requested to speak. lie complied, and ad
dressed the audience on the atfairs of the country,
the officers of the government, and the duties of
citizens. His remarks were cnthutiastically re
We find the following in the Ft. Smith Bulletin:
Mrs. George, wife of Byrd George, near Maz
zard prairie in this county, has woven 500 yards
of jeans and linsey since the first of May last.
What- 5 men will pay $10 each to buy her a flying
shuttle loom—she can get $10 here.
Mrs. George can get $10 here.
The following incident is related by a letter
writer from the seat of war in Kentucky:
It is said, after General Smith led the gallant
charge, which is mentioned, he came riding by the
Arkansas “ boys,” when one of their number, not
knowing the rank of the General, but supposing
him to be an officer of one of the regiments, and
recognizing h:m as the hero who led the charge,
cried out,‘‘ three cheers for old spectacles 1” Three j
tremendous cheers were given, when the General
•aised his can, enjoying the fun greatly, as well as ,
:he mistake of the man, who of course meant to (
compliment the General, but was ignorant of his t
When Gen. Ben McCulloch was in command of
he Arkansas troops, in this State, he one day met
i soldier outside of the lines and intoxicated. The
3ener.il was unknown to the soldier, and when he i i
isked him to what regiment and company he be- J i
onged, the proper answers were given, but when ! ‘
ie was ordered to go at once and report to his , I
■aptain, ha began to demur, and said: Who are , fc
'on? Gen. McCulloch, sir. What! you Gen.
McCulloch? yea.
Look here, old fel, you may be fooling us. Show
'our papers, old fellow, show your papers.
We find the following in the Vicksburg Whig,
)f the 20th ult.
An old gentleman belonging to Colonel Clark
don’s (Arkansas) regiment of Cavalry, requests us
;o publish the following, which we do cheerfully.
Vicksburg, Sept. IS, 1S62.
Mr. Editor: We wish you to publish a few lines
concerning our treatment for the last few months,
ind also to obtain if possible, information of the
whereabouts of our Colonel (Clarkston).
We have no officers here toYeport to. The com
mand we belong to is in Arkansas. We were ta
ken by Col- Wear, in Cherokee Nation, July .'Id,
1861, and treated most brutally. Our Colonel
was separated from us and placed in close con
finement, with chains upon his feet and hands, and
in a dark dungeon, with nothing but water and a
hard cracker or two to live upon. We fear he has
been starved to death.
The Cincinnati Commercial of the 17th says:
It is also known that at Lexington, Paris, Cyn
thiana, and other towns in the interior, Confederate
money is the only currency used, and Ouited States
money is absolutely refused in payment lor goods,
groceries, etc. Toe Confederate money is regard
ed as the only safe money medium, the merchants
firmlv believing that Kentucky can never be re
taken by the federals. Generals Huell and Bragg
are still opposing each other, as if one was afraid
and the other dare not. A battle from that quarter
may be expected at any hour.
At Dearborn, in Michigan, last week, captain
Speed organi/.hd a company of one hundred young
women, and administered to them the constitution
al oath, with the pledge to search out families ot
volunteers and supply their wants.
One hardly knows v.!,y the oath was administer
ed to these young women. Is it possible they
cannot employ their females without swearing j
them iu? Perhaps, it was one of old Scott’s oaths,
“ three lingers and a little sugar in it.”
The two following items do well together.
A Tkrriblk Regiment.—A correspondent of the
St. Louis Democrat says that a regiment is organ
izing rapidly at Wynesburg, Missouri, who are
pledged to wage confiscation, damnation, ex.com
niunication, and emancipation, against all rebels.
When Biliv Bowlegs was informed that Gen.
Hamer was coming alter him, and that Harney
would hang him when taken, Billy is said cooly to j
have replied: “ Em’hem! Harney catch, Billy I
hang—Billy catch, Harney hang.”
The Petersburg Express assures the public that j
the chaste and Chesterfieldian document we give j
be'ow is a genuine production.
A fellow by the name of Goldsborougli, who it
seems has command at present of the yaukee fri
gate Minmesota, and is no doubt one of Lincoln’s
naval pets, issued the following notice the other
day which was duly published in that very chaste
sheet, the Norfolk Union:
Norfolk Haruor, July 3d.
William E. Lamb,
Would be Mayor, and the Rebel
General of Norfolk, Va.
Whereas, it is reported tome that about 25,000
infernal blackguard rebels are making their way
from Richmond, through Suffolk, to drive out the
soldiers of Abraham Lincoln ami to cut the throats
of the union men of Norfolk, therefore, take no
tice, that on the first appearance of the first d—d
rebel scoundrel within these lines, I’ll blow your
city to h—.
(Tell this to your women.)
Admiral, etc.
The Memphis correspondent of the Chicago
Times, writing from Memphis, on the 16th ult.,
I saw yesterday a singular document, probably
concocted by northern abolitionists for mischievous
purposes. They have been circulated secretly
among the negroes of the city, and professes to be
the “ cor-.sti!otionaud by-lawsof tiie Unite 1 Color
ed Draymen of Memphis.” In the preamble, the
society is called the “ United Sons of Ham,” and
it is probably designed to effect an organization,
among the blacks similar to the one alleged to ex
ist throughout the South by the author of ‘‘Among
the Pines.” It embodies rules for their govern
ment, and a pledge of fiieli y, apparently honest
enough on its face, but evid-j®'!j veiling some
thing deeper, which is not suffered to aj pear. The
document was certainly not printed in Memphis;
similat ones have no doubt been prepared and
disseminated in other localities by the warm friends
of the colored race who liv^up North.
We should look out for these “ United Sons of
Ham” here. We should be prepared for any and
all kinds of deviltry set on foot by the abolition
The ynnkces, having stolen the negroes, are at a
loss wiia*. to do with them. The following, from
one of the hot beds of fanaticism is worth\ peru
Cairo, Sept. 22, I '62.
To the Mayor of Chir.ago.
I have a large number of applications from your
city for negro servants. Will you appoint a com
mittee to see that they are properly put to work.
Will send them on as soon as a committee is no
pointed and 1 am notified. Answ er.
Brigadier General.
mayor sher.man's rei-ly.
Mayor’s Office Chicago, ?
September 22,1^62. j
To J- M. Tuttle, Brigadier General, Commanding
at Cairo.
Your proposition to send imported negroes to
Chicago to work, would be in violation ot the laws
of this State, and a great imposition on the labor- i
ing population. 1 cannot give it my sanction, by
appointing a committee, as you propose, or in any
other way.
Yours, very respectfully,
' F. C. SHERMAN, Mayor.
Aldermen Conimisky offered th<j following reso
Resolved, That we, the Aldermen of the city
of Chicago, heartily approve of the action of our
Mayor relative to the proposal to send negroes
to this city; and also that his answer to that pro
posal meets with our unqualified approval.
For tlio True Democrat.
Mr. R. II. Johnson:
Dear Sir — I have just returned from the army of
Eaet Tennessee, \vlieu I let's Gen. Churchill and stall
well. The General has hecn acting as Major General
for some time. The confirmation of his appointment
and promotion was confidently expected. His gen
tlemanly bearing, to the men and officers under him,
has won their entire confidence. He drills his com
mand in person, and his shrill voice can ho distinctly
heard by the- whole army. Ills aids, Messrs. John
son and .Sevier, arc noble young officers, highly es
teemed for their gallantry.
Col. McNair, of Hempstead county, Arkansas, has
been acting as Brigadier General for some time. The
certainty of his promotion was arch that his aids
[whose names I do not recollect), and iiis Adjutant
General, Komnli E. Foote, a noblo young officer, (a
son of ex-Gov. Foote, of Mississippi,) were all ap
(’ol. Harper, who l.as the command of General
Churchill’s old regiment, is a fine officer and lias the
respect and esteem of 1i!h men.
Col. Hairis Flanagin is highly respected by all who
know him. He is brave, cool and collected in times
of danger, having the welfare of his men before him,
for which ho lias their entire confidence.
Lieut. Col. Williamson, of Hempstead county, and
Maj. James K. Smith, of Sevier county, are 'ip his
regiment; and are highly respected by the officers and
men. Lieut. Charles Wood, a Kentuckian, is his
adjutant; he has the respect of the entire regiment.
Captain Wm. H. Elstner, formerly of the Sevier
Rifles, and regimental quartermaster, Lias been pro
moted to brigade quartermaster, with the rank and
pay of Major. For business qualifications he has no
superior in the whole army.
Capt. Jonathan W. Calloway,of Arkadelphia,has
ilso been promoted to brigade commissary, with the
■auk and pay of Major.
Dr. Ue Berry and Dr. Saylo, of Galley Rock,
^rk.. the Surgeon and Assistant Surgeon, arc both
ikillful, and by their prompt and kind treatment to
he men, have their entire confidence.
The health of tho army was greatly improved, and
he officers and men were in the highest spirits. Out '
if eighty-three men. in my company, there were only I
even or eight unfit for duty. I
Respectfully, vours, etc.,
11. G. RIND. 1
Grammarians say that the word “conscripted” 1
? wrong, but that a verb to correspond with the '
oun conscription, should follow the analogy of 1
description,” “inscription,” “subscription,” etc. 1
n that case “ conscribe” and “ consented” would i
e proper, 1 t
The Southern Illustrated News is responsible
or the following:
“ Between McClellan and his dead
This difference arises,
They fertilizers make, ’tis said,
And he makes fertile lies Bivs."
The federals made a wholesale destruction in ;
Korth Alabama. Between Huntsville and Steven
lon th.e country is desolated, scarcely a ii jibc is
eft standing.
Mobs have made demonstrations in several cities
jf the North. In New York one gathered around
;he Tribune office, but was dispersed before doing
uiy mischief.
The staff of Gen. Beauregard has on it Brig
Sen. Thomas Jordan; Cols. A. R. Chisolm and A.
Roman, and Capls. A. Terry and A. T. Beaure
5iu’d- _
Tiie Charleston Mercury insist that, if the Con
federates capture Washington they should destroy
the public buildings because they can never be used
by us, and it will teach the rump union that they
must find a new capital.
Pronunciainento Pope, before starting to his new
command against the Indians, preferred chargesof
cowardice against Gens. Franklin, Ileintzleman,
Fitz John Porter and others.
Col. F. McCullough, of Missouri, in August last
was captured by the federals iu that State. Instead
of being treated as a prisoner of war, he was tried
by a drum head court martial and setenced and
shot as a guerrilla, in arms against Lincoln’s gov
ernment. He died bravely, and only asked that
lie might be permitted to give the word to fire. His
murderers were so agitated that only one shot struck
him. Fifteen other guerillas were also shot.—
These murders were committed by a Col. John Mc
Neil, and as a reward for his crimes, Lincoln has
made him a brigadier general.
Last mouth, Harry Macarthy gave a concert at
Mobile, and sett the proceeds, $11.1, to the suffer
ers at Vicksburg.
Gen. Curtis was tendered a public dinner at
Keokuk, Iowa, on fhe 19th ult. lie writes a
long letter in reply in which he gives his opinion
as to how the war should be conducted. Here is
a sample:'
“ Break down the rebel armies, confiscate the
property of their supporters, deprive the rebels of
their s!a\ es and their substance, prostrate foes and
elevate friends, etc."
The hair dressing establishments in New York
and other northern cities, are supplied with an im
mense stock of grey wigs, false grey whiskers and
moustaches and are doing a heavy business in that
Napoleon allowed but one wagon to eighty men.
and this carried a month’s provisions. Bui in all
his campaigns, except in Russia, he was in a popu
lous country, where clothing, etc., could be pur
Gen. Johnston’s injuries in thcbattle near Rich
mond were really serious, fie was shot with a
minie ball in the shoulder which passed down the
back. lie wis afterwards struck in the breast by
a spent shell and had two riba broken. _
A. G. Jenkins, of Kanawha, Yu., is making him
self quite a reputation as a paitisan chief. He has
been made brigadier general of cavalry in the Ccm
federate army. He is a man of fine ability and;
great energy; was, we believe, in the old congresL~
is thoroughly acquainted with the peopl
try in Western Virginia, and will m-'.k
Looking over some old copies of the New York .
Herald, we w ore amused at the prophecies of Ben
nett. l.i June last ho said that three months would
wind up the rebellion. After the defeat in July,
he extended the time to six months. After the-1
fall of Fort Donelson and Nashville, two months
was to see the downfall of the Confederacy.—
Memphis ami New Orleans having fallen into the
hands of the thieves, Bennett allowed us only two
oi three weeks. In June last he gave us six weeks.
The rebellion was declared to be “on its last legs,”
and the Herald had articles showing by what route
it was possible for President Davis to cseape from
MeClcdlun, and speculating as to whether he would
fly to the mountains, or endeavor to reach Mexico.
Lately, Bennett has drawn another draft upon time,
and gives us until the first of February.
The federal government has combined the Slates
of Missouri, Arkansas and Kansas, and the Indian
country w est of us, into a department to be called
the department of Missouri, to be under command
of Major General Samuel li. Curtis, with head
quarters at St. Louis
Hermes, the Richmond correspondent of the
Charleston Courier, tellsa story ofdining with Gen.
Lee and the etiquette of the dinner table. Hermes
“ Does he sit at the head of the table 1" I en
quired of a waggish friend, who dined with him
not long ago. “No, indeed, he sits at the side;
the adjutant general does tli« carving, of course.
The general ask; you what you will have. You
say, beef'. The general turns to Col. Chilton and
says; Beef tor Capt. B. Col. Chilton cuts a slice,
puts it solemnly on your plate and says:
Beef for Captain B.,
By order of General Lee,
“tR. If. Chilton, A. A.G.”
The Yankees pay the passage of Irish from
England and Ireland. A New York paper says
that out of 750 who arrived one day, 385 enlisted
in the federal army. It is notorious that induce
ments are held out in Europe to emigrants; among f
these are the promises of farms at the South.—
Seward calls for them to supply the place of the
laborers at the North who are in the army, but this
lie is made palpable by the fact that negroes are
hired at the North for ten cents a day. England
had better enforce the Foreign Enlistment Act.
To those conversant with the facts of the Moun
tain Meadow Massacre of Arkansas emigrants by
Mormons and Indians, or by Indians instigated by
Mormons, it appears probable that Brigham Young
is at the bottom of the Indian war. The Chippe
wa.-, who were never before at war with the whites,
are now joined with their former deadly enemies,
the Sioux, in a war against Lincoln. Further
south, the Indians in Utah, arc attacking trains,
and have stopped all travel over the plains.
The London Times gives a fearful account of
the cotton famine in England. As one instance,
out of 83,000 people in Preston, 23,000 were pau
pers, and many thousands are living on a shilling
or two a week.
The federal paper published at Nashville, gives
au account of a riot there between soldiers and
oegroes. At the theatre, the negroes were ejected,
oeing kicked or thrown from the top to the bottom
of the stairs. For several succeeding days, when
i negro ventured on the street with federal uniform
on, the Ohio troops attacked him, tore the clothes
nto shreds, and otherwise maltreated him. The
-esult is that not a darkey dares to wear even an
irray cap.
The accounts in the federal papers of the routing
if guerrillas all over the State of Missouri, are all
Kish. The partisans are organized in bands of
wenty-five, the more easily to procure food for
hemselves and horses. Of course, when any con
iderablo force is sent against them, they retreat.
,Vhen any plan of attack is determined upon, se
veral of these bands are joined together and they
;eep up constant communication with each other.
Vlign one of these bands retreats before a regl •
lent of federals, the latter claim it as a great vie- >
ory. 1
From the N"ew York Times, Sept. 16.
The Force Surrendered at Harper’s Ferry.— ,
As soon as Jackson returned from the village, our 1
entire force was mustered on Bolivar preparatory
■jO stacking arms and delivering over generally.
They comprised the following:
I'2th N. Y. State Militia. GOO
J6th New York. 530
111th New York—raw troops. 1,000
115th New York—raw troops. 1,000
125th New York—rrw troops. 686
126th New York—raw troops. 1,000
32d Ohio.i. 650
Both Ohio. 300
57 th Ohio—three months’ regiment. 850
Sth Vermont. 800
65th Illinois. 864
1st Maryland Home Brigade. 800
3d Maryland Home Brigade. 500
5tli New York Artillery. t267
Graham Battery. 110
15th Indiana. 128
Philips’ New Battery. 190
Potts’Battery... 200
Rigby’s Battery. 100
Officers connected with headquarters and Commis
sary Department. 50
Scattering Cavalry.50
Sick and wounded in the hospitals. 312
Total... 11,583
A11 of the cavalry, numbering about 2,000 un
der the command of Col. Davis, cut their way out
Saturday evening. They comprised the follow
ing: Eigth New York, Twelfth Illinois, Rhode
Island and Maryland. They left at. 0 o’clock,
crossing to Maryland on the pontoon bridge.
The artillery taken comprised the following:
Twelve 3-inch ritled guns, six James', six 2-1
pound howitzers, four 20-pound Parrott guns, six
12-pound guns, four 12-pound howitzers, two 10
inch Dahlgrens, one 50-pound Parrott, six 6-pound
guns, and several pieces of “ Fremont guns,” of
but little value. Seven of the whole number were
thoroughly spiked. But few horses were taken,
the cavalry having secured most of them. The
commissary department comprised six days’ rations
for twelve thousand men. This embraces nearly
all the government property which was surren
Steamnu Furniture.—The Lynchburg Vir
ginian learns upon unquestionable authority
that, during the occupation of the valley by
Gen. Banks, for a portion of the time he used
the house of a wealthy gentleman named Lewis
Washington as his headquarters. Mrs. General
Banks was with her husband, and selected the
best of the furniture in the house, and shipped
it north, to her home in Massachusetts. Upon
his return, Mr. Washington found his house
dismantled aud robbed of its furniture, asd
inquiry disclosed the fact, that the wife of Ma
jor General Banks, hud sent it otT to ornament
her northern home.
A hue locomotive used on the York river rail
road and thrown into the river, by the Yankees,
was raised and taken to Richmond lately. It can
be easily repaired. _
Tributes ok Respect.—At a regular conTT
nication of Providence Lodge, No. 150, of Free
and Accepted Masons, held at Mt. Moriah, Ark.,
on the 2d of August, lfe62, resolutions were adopt
ed expressiveof their regret at the death of brother
W. Edmondson, who was a private in Capt. Bas
den’s company of Arkansas volunteers, and who
died while in the service of his country, at Little
Rock, on the 27th of July. 1p62. !' ; \’ d !
Dover Lodge, No. 17, at Dover, Akil,-i£~a-re
gular meeting, on the 6th iust., adopted resolutions
expressive of their regret at the death of brother
John VV. Rye.
At a regular meeting of Brushy Woods Lodge,
o. 125, resolutions were adopt expressive of their
*gret at the death of brother John A. Benson,
ho dial while a soldier in the patriot army.
Also, other resolutions, in regard to the death
of brother Robert VVt. Harrison. The deceased
was, also, a soldier, one of the first to volunteer
and died at his post. (Gazette please copy.)
_ A> a called meeting of Roekport Lodge, No. 58,
Judd at Roekport, Ark., on the 13th of Sept., 1^62,
Resolutions were adopted expressive of their regret
jat^he deaths of the W. M., John M. Roberson,
ana brothers W. 11. McMii.len anil John Rhodes,
Iwho died in Mississippi in the military service of
their country. Also, of the deaths of brothers N.
A. Ewing and John G. Power, lately deceased,
gjAt a called meeting of New Boston Lodge, U.
rl/., resolutions were adopted expressive ot their
^regret at the death of brother James M. Russell,
Pwho died at Tupelo, Miss., on the 25th of July,
KIMIO while in the Confederate armv.
M ARRIED—At the residence of the bride’s
step-father, Mr. II. Kirchhof, in the town of Dover,
Ark., on the 18th ot Sept., 1862, by the Rev. Win.
Stout, Mr. D. P. West, late from Gen. Pike’s
brigade, to Miss Kate IIallock.
Relative to the above marriage, we can only
heartily congratulate our young friends upon their
early compliance with the divine ordinance—
•• Tlio wisest, sure a:i<l best command, A
That wti to do should take in hand,”
And now lie has a clever wife,
lie'll surely live a happy life;
May love yet join their hearts by ties
That time shall ever fail to sever:
4 No cloud of sorrow to darken their skies,
lint happiness go with them forever.
And when the stiite of war is over,
May they reside at peace in Dover,
Hoping them, of prosperity the best,
We’ll greet him, •* D. P.” and her “Mrs. Kate West.”
M. B.
By Elder T. Craig, on the 20th ult., at the resi
dence of Mrs. J. D. Wilcox, in Dallas county,
Tho. Holloway, lure of the 6th Tennessee regi
ment ot volunteers, to Miss H. Ellie Wilcox.
m: 1862, John L*. Bray.de, about 5 feet, lU inches high, light
complexion, brown hair, blue eyes, aged about 30 years.—
John 11. Simmon*. who is about 5 feet, 8 inches high, dark
hair and eyes, and dirk complexion. James Rase be ry, 5
feet, 10 inches high, light hair, bine eyes and fair complex
ion. The above named persons belong to Lt-Col. Crawford’s
battalion—all residents of Sevier county, Ark. A reward
of thirty dollars each will la? paid for their apprehension
and confinement so that the law can bo administered to
them. # J. J. INGRAM, Capt. Co. A.,
Oct 8 * It Crawford’s Battalion.
C C. Alexander
Has for sale at bonham, Texas—
Z5.O00 Ihn. Bur. Hot «iul Slab Iron, assorted size*:
£>.(XH) " Assorted Plow Steel;
60 Steam Cutters, asst'd sizes:
60 Cook Stoves, asst'd patterns;
26 Office Stoves,
200 Log Chains
A good assortment of Hardware and Carpenter's Toils.
Oet. S 5t*
$25 Reward.
RAN AWAY from th« plantation ol Oen. T. J.
Churchill, 0 miles below Little Hock, on the
north side of tile river, a negro man nani-d HARRI
SON. aged IS years, about 5 feet, 9 inches high, will_
weigh about Id pounds. The overseer will pay the above
reward on his delivery or confinement in jail. Oct 8 ;;t
FOR SALK—IttO of wliich is improved.—This
land is immediately on the south bank of the*Arkansas
river, lit miles belmv Little Rock, and is first class river bot
tom land. T. F. YELL.
Oct 8 St
MMKDTATKLY experienced Cigar Makers. Apply at
Oct 8 St B. BKKVAYS, Cigar Store.
I _
1 '4PW +0 VIALS M0RP1IINK. For sale hv
I ) EMAINING in the Post Office at. Little Rock,
L Ark., on the 30th day of September, 1802,
which if not taken out within three months, will
be sent to the General Post Office ns Dtad Letters.
Alston, George
Adams, J B
Alen, J F
Alugell, C J
Brown, Capt Phil
Brown, J M
Brown, R IVI
Brunson, Surgeon R
Burk, Edmond
Buchanan, William
Bean, Miles
Bond, Henry L
Burris, David
Buford, Capt W. K
Bugg, D W
Bacon, John C •
Bain, John II
Butler, J W
Brady, W A
Browning, J Z
Bowmer, B T
Blackburn, W L
Butler, Victory
Bunch, N J 2
Bernea, John
Bowen, Mrs. Susannah
Brennan, Michael
Blaekburn, W A1
Baer, M 5
Bardin, David C
Buchanan, Moses C
Clark, J B
Carpenter, Mrs Martha
Uroswell, William
>ow.J L
Aineswarth, A M
Alexander, Lt. F A
Applewhite, Y C
AtkiRFon, M B
Brown, R
Brown, Wilford
Bryan, John II
Barrett, Surgt
Barker, Wash
Bean, C If
Bailey, W W
Burk, V C
Burton, Robert II
Bursey, Mrs. Angeline
Burks, J W
Bray, James F
Black, Ezekiel
Brannen, David M
Buchanan, Mi38 M A
Beard, Asst Surg Benj
Banks, E B
Brian, Daniel F
Bianch, jas L,
Bearden. John W
Beaumont, Henry
Barringer, Mrs Hannah 3
Baker, W J Q 4
Brown, Erastim
Barfield, C L
Coulev, Mrs Martha
Crawford, Sam’I
Chilson, E F
Cooper, Jacob H
Coffey, T J Cross, John
Carver, Wm II Calhoun. James M
Copp, Mrs Mollie II Cox, Ira M
Cruce, S A Colligan, James
Cheatham,El Cor Geo W Cagle, George L
Cowles, Adgt Win J
Curl, Henry Y
Cummins, John
Coursey, Robert M
Chism, Jesse V.
Cooper, Henry M
Curea, Thomas
Crawford, Col Wm
Chilson, Emer L
Chandler, R E'
Condry, John
Carpenter, Mrs Mary
Cornish, Jolm L
Calohan, J A
Drake, Thomas M 'J
Davis, Capt Jack
Drew, Jiin
Coppage, W 1!
Crank, Lieut R II
Cooper Thomas
Campbell, John 1)
Chiton, Thomas ’2
Curry, L G
Carpenter, N P
Curtis, Mrs Susan ii
Cline, J
Cooper, George
Canidy, Jefferson
Cameron, J M
Cockerlian, J
Collier, Dr Ben ii
Drew, Newitt 2
Davis, Capt B R
Durgan, Wm
Dick, (colored) care of James Cox
Dnnnaway, Wm L
Darden, II J
Davis, C W
Davis, W m A
Daniels. Dr W G
Day, J N
England, J L 2
Ellis, James W
Eastham, J B
Earl W 11
Elliott, B
Ecton, John
Denson, L A
Dickerson, Win
Dobbin, Col A S
Davidson, T B
Diamond, W W
Donaldson, W J
Eubanks, Dr W
Erwin, Robert K
Erwin, Adjt Wm
Evans, J B
E.'kols, D W
Evereth, G W
Furguson.Thos J or JasP Eieming, A P
Forester, Henry C Frazer, Robert
Finley, Jolm
Ferry, M
Florer, Friedrich
G-anles Henry
Gilmore, John P
Gray, Ceripta
Gilmore, C C
Gray C H
Garrison, E A
Grant, W F
Green, James 1*
Gilmore, Miteliael
Glover, Williamson
Gibson, J M 2
Graves, Wm G2
Garza, Lieut Joseph
Gibson, Capt J S
Gilchrist, G A
Gerber, M F
Groor, A
Hoy, Capt T W
Hcilbron, Lewis
Henderson, V II
Harris, R D
Henson, T. R.
Harris, Dr T Sidney
Hathcock, John W
Howerton, James
Harris, G W
Hamilton, S W
Harvey, W B
Hughes, Wm M
Ftimel, ftl
Forehand, T H
Flint, Jolm
Giles, II P
(Crimes, L C
Gelletley, Wm M
Goza, William
Gaines, J J
Garwood, C B
Gibbons, J II
Greenliill, S A
Goodman, James
Gibbs, Saudt'ord 4
Gieen, Capt Chaa C 2
Grover, S R
Grigsby, R H
Glaze, S J
Griilin, Andrew
Gregg, Col E P
Hook, Thomas
Hall, J L
Howard, L cut R Sample
Hawley, Wm
llaunal,, J !|
Ilanoock, W P
Hunter \\ illiuin
Howard, I) C H
Harris William
Hendricks, E M
Hardeman, J B
Ilavs, John B
Hath way, Judge R C
Hooke, W W
Hart, N M
Harrell, W P
Haynes, Lieut Danl 3
Hill Maj G H
Hightower, Wm M
Heath, G A
Jones, Mrs Emily
Jones, Miss Emelino
Jones, Teomas M
Jones, Jas H
Jennings, Rowley
Johnson Richard W
Johnston Wm C
Kavanatigh, C A
Kilgore, W D
Kelley, Mr
Kelton, Mrs Mary G
Kirkland, Thomas J
Knighton, Wm F
Lewis, Mrs Mary Ann
Lee, II II
Lightsey, S E
Lyons, Capt T Barton
Levy, Isaac A
Lewis, George W
Lach, A
Latimer, A II
MeCrarv, A J
McKnew, John
McDowell, T. J
McLeod, Alexander
McFarland, William
McCraw, William
McElroy, James U
Monroe, Capt A T 2
Moody, James W
Moseley, Thos
Mortimer, II
Maun, Thos It
Meek, J B
Mosely, J A
Mitchell, Gibson
Miller, Lieut W A
Mitchell, John
Martin, Col Jno W
Maties, Peter
Morton. J F
McCown, T P T 2
Norman C W
Navarro, Eugene
Orr, Lieut J II
Oldham, J C
Penaway, Henry
Phelps, J
Perkins, Amsey
Pierce, Mrs. Katharine
Parish, Capt (J W
Paslay, Surg Joseph C
Park, Harrison
Perry, A A 2
Porter, Joseph J
Ponder, Dr. D T
Polk, John A
Pope, Mrs Lucinda
Polk, L B
Pendlev, Martin
Phillips, K W
Payne, George M
Pearson, E A
Perry, Lieut F W
Quake, J M
Ilornesby, Y
Hawks, D J
lloyl, Col A 0
Harrison, Mrs. Amanda
Hill, Maj R II
Hightower, J M
Hutchinson, Robt C d
lluver, Sami.
Jones, Miss Frances A
Johnson, Maj Theo
Jackson, James A
James Wilson P
Julian, W II
Johnson, Hey.
Jaseph, M
Kirk, G W
Kidd, W A
Kilo, Lieut Ishrnuel
Kenedy, Lieut
King. Mrs Adela
Kendall, Till
Lowery, S P
Lindley, John
Lively, E B
Laokie, Doct
Lourauce, f (j
Lings ton, Jesse
Lathiip, S A
Lambert, William 2
McConnell, J W
McGown Henry
McKinney, William T
McClenahan. James
M- Daniel, Eli II
Met lung, Miss Elizabeth
Miller, T F
Moore, Mrs Sue H
Monk, Franklin G
Mason, Lieut W II
Maxey, Nelson
Mitchell, Samuel jr
Mason, Samuel
Myers, John
Myers, Miss Nancy L
Maxwell, Abner
Middlebrook, A C
Means, Capt
Mason, Doct C V
Martin, J J
Noland, Jesse
Neal, Noble
Oaker, R A
(diver, VY If
Parker, James B
Price, William M
Pegues, Geo II
Payne, John R
Proudfoot, J R
Philpot, Col Ii A
Pauley, A C
Purn, Franklin B
Pickett, A G
Powers, Morgan
Penn,R G
Paup, J W
Person, J A
Puckett, Geu’I
Patrick. R
Perry, Green A
Perry5 Capt S
Perry, Capt E R
Robertson, J no 0 -1
Rogan, C P
Roberts, Lt G B 2
Ringlebauft, Sam'l
Randell, E D
Reynolds, S II
Richards, George D
Rymes, II S
Ross, Maj S P
Ragsdale, Peter A 2
Smith, Yemau
Smith, W T
Smith R AT
Smith, Dr R I,
Smith, T T
Smith, John II 3
Singleton, G VV
Stroud, T M
Stevens, A J
Shelton, G A
Starbuck, Jno IYI
Sherwood, Thomas E
Stone, W G W
Sargent, Joseph S
Stockdale, F S
Stone, Dr Samuel A
Sanders, John B
Stewart, Charles 2
Stewart Bayler R 2
Tester, C II
Terrell, II
Turnago, R II C
Thomas, J E
Thompson, Mrs Lizzie
Tankerslev, D B
Tyler, W J
Tunstall, John (J
Taylor, F G
Did, James
Vickers, John
Williams, A Al
Walker, D N
White, F M
Woodall, J W
Williams Janies B
Wooton, George W 2
Winans, Col W P,
Wright Reuben
Wood, S T
Williams, Duff G
Wade, Thomas J
Walker, Lt. Wm M
Ware, Wm R
Walton, Crutop
Wagner, J
WilW-haneo, Lieut
Westbrook, T N
Randell, Maj C II
Rice, Charles O
Robertson, Charles
Ross, Benj F
Reeves, James F
Robinson, William
Reynolds, Edmond
Rice, Ilenry
Robertson, Abo
Roberts, S R
Smith, Capt J T
Smith, J N
Smith, Burrell
Smith Jefferson
Smith, J M
Sims, Wm M
Sanders, Wm R
Sperman, C J
Stilwell, Charles H
Singleton. T D
Southward, C R
Stewart, Hugh M
Sherwood, Capt T E
Sharp, Airs Elutherv
Stewart, W B
Scott, R S
Summers, Thomas
Strickland, M K t
Shannen, Mrs Lncio'’.
Trigg, Capt W K
Thompson, Thou* as
Tucker, Elija
Travis, Jamer,
Threat, Jui'.Lre p <>
Tayler, Vr(i\ L
Terrell, J n
Terrell, A W
Russell, E D
[som, John D
Loveall, William
iVhitehorn, K
fillips, E II
Jolwell, A J
Stark, Milus E
^ewis, Gardner If
larksdale, E J
Veal,Mrs Ruth A
Weir, Mrs Loliie
A\ ood, Bayard
AVhite, Miss Olive
Williams, George B
White, E W
White, CEB
Woodward, AI W
Webb, S J
Willett, R
Worley, S
Williams, H O
Wright, J II
Wright, Sami
Woods, A R
Ware, Wm R
Walker, John
Wackerly, II H 2
In Hospital.
Allen, John L
Thornton, O M
Yarborough, Henderson
Jackson, James M
Harden, E Al
Walker, W D
Carpenter, John
Dickson, Surgeon
Walker, W R
Persons calling lor any of the above letters, wifi
dense sav odoertitnl. VVM F. POPE 1‘ >1
Sept. 30tb, 1862. f •

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