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. , ~1 . .1 . T,!,iT.1a-i.l."y "'iii-'v— -C -1 " ' , |Mt .|.,i twi-bn aarnthi *»■*■■*• • . j^a^^S^ ,- ..lib. v •• '■ »■'■ ' 1,1 __ _______ MARK IF. I). tn . . 1,1 ■• i • i V, n i.i Wi UMlll i.i.AKi: \ ...1.0 f J W. Tu»l i ih, H - Mi . .1 .i .- t i iidi * N . , || 1.1. el • , , ■ -- DIED. i ■ I tv, th i . , . I \■ \ Ail • : . lltlltt.lt. tl I I .-- i |*l l-.t II I' . >m i i.l-'. \ Ih, IN MEMORIAM , iv ■ ,\ Will Killed in 11 , . i. ..ii th !■ ■'. • : \ i '~|\ «!*, V. I 11. I, Id'lil ■'....-:. ti" , i : I. ith . ti-ii . Mi J Hi liil.ll I >f.utli I hit l t- i. ; i ..II : h. In .• in : : ■ •.-.-. ~ I,mi - ... I i.e.. ,-l till I, It.- Wl 111 ! Ith : . liutt>** lights .ii itl. '- - • , . , ia it In ..- :-. bj -i •- tt - lie i. In- v: • :-,;;. -. ul la i -lili-.iliv I i .- 11l ' t. the field. •••-.:. i: .iii until al , ritj tin i West em ii mm ii, 1, - .vt-pt . 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" ;. 1 -j' [ | I'M t,\ .in| IN < . SHAFER & ..:,-.! li-i ?.: fill the ■ i 1.,|1\ I -ll VI !.l. -- • -.; i- ■'. i • uu-l thi late .....;. - hi ik, l. lime ■ ■ ~ . - • ,Mth hun mux i siiav i is, i. ,; i . :,i..! 1.-1 i: ii' i. i.ii.l, i III.S OPPORTI NlT\ }} thank- to our en tom i md ■ ~:- nl | itii.iiii-.--i In k-v.e.l it; ii j . lull's I -HAI I It ,|.i-i I - i UILLKSi'IE. 1 I ,\ INti lioPOUT IHK ENTIRE, I j to! l.lliriSl till I.KSI lii -'I 11.e1.1e t i , i. .. • -a . i .- -, • tfully ii.- Mi th i iti linn in I the pubh ~!._■ t'- the pn --ii! state i I the t thi- tim. . ■ a.iiiiii'- the lui-i --.;-.. 1, '.I 1111 l IT' .111 I llel\ -In t :i In- - in ill it: liinlieh - JOHN t ll \1 I 1: \ | ' I ' , .. t " * ' ; ' ; ' ' ' : ' ; ' ! "■ .;,[,... trett-, Ku Un i-i. S i ; ' . that . -.i i. i will, b< ri illi ; ii :ab . i 'i ■- (-rit :-!v, - bird -.-,-. urn, nt- in oui in w ~ , tiring th ru tltat - '.-■'. i tl.-if.lt Hull Hi --in -s iU i • ir bu a.- --. .. . ... ,li .-.. lIOU r ill- .1- M'-'ll -I- V.'i'Ull ... iiii ,-.-:- nl- In addition to oui pre iwhuhdut iiotiee will be gi\ ii tin a..-!. , | ■-.- i , hu 'I*. , i RIHEIt, HAYTNO RECO | .;,.,. ia I ,?• ii.i--- '»nl uth I. 1 l.i - , HAY ill 1-> i- be i 1... 1 to ,t? bis .lul In i- ru rally A -J-!- ndid as : uiil.lj i-'li. m I .-11-1 uiaU-nala on I ' v.. :..... toil D ?. li -He .-, tftel I'ili"' ;ui .1., i. i I. ii t , on Man -li -II i.. • ,i. I Adam t , M A ULANKMAN, :. .-.I Uuuti •., -... Main tiect. li a .. v:.u Dan vii tt li ill Ru -i', 1 Itl ii':.-i ,(i tol ii 1, l»04. i V llt'P il., EVENING PASSEN , \ ; IHAIN :. liv l: it hmond und Danville 111 i ON I IM'l'li until furthel !.-' --■ ■ i ~,.-,. ihiii- at fn ;.-'lit re lin .... ty ol tht i.-t i The I iSKXUI H IliAl'.N'ivilliiiii.e ii-i. ,1 i li \i;l.!.s i; TAL! "1 l, , - - ?.!■■ : intt-liifiit. 'IM \ UdZKN 11 ROOMS, best Black I i.-i -i -. i. ~ sh , l .iul »',. Hi li, Ni w Or - im Ml- • Sperm, ft'm md . 11, - M , i,', |;| i, kit..- bucketH, W-, h - I ~ \llle.- il -, Spi . -. So t|- I, i itt i li ..■■on .l-l I.H-1.1--1 --ale l-\ wti i.i i.in k » o , Xi st ,1 •-i I uei "i Imi .:. i M ii '. II btnitu /'I I i S!'A\ KNGER Th" Mil'M-iil-ii, \ .-. ii irv - a\ i:noi;k,is :. ul -::.!,,, i-ulvertt, bat-k yaida, I , | ii. 1 n move all liiiiTaii't it II itit t .li 1 t.u 1. ,i---liat'l' '■ '. • ift ,' thi 111! 1.1.i md J —t lii, c, box ' • t. -~ I I |,i| ( itli Ulloll. I; 11 \i.i.i:n. Ij I •!■-:. ami Bl oo\ Ptii; SALE.— II i.iiiful Hiding and Di twht IIOKBK, Also, i light uud liuii 1 ' KAWAY in i-li,;! older, well adapted Apply i.t tha Stall Wai !.-s, on ■■...-.. tii , ■ iii fc'raaklia, whew ..I- li ',f | \ s ivi. notice.- o w. Junes, I " • i-i XI IST, 1. tVill« ul-tu-l all ■ i , • . i, i:i|Chth .--ni Ninth li . trti -in the tuiiua of Kighth, thoae I (au •■ ,-- lulu lioiu ti U) '-, und i . : . ■ i i, ii l<i\- ml SaturJayi. • NLiiltO WOMAN FOR SAI.K. P-a ". uk. i, brown- idi red WOMAN, --1 if utt -i hi year* ..Id , a good -.-i.-aal • ,i. al m iM, i aud iit-t*. i, mil 'nt.i.,l t,.i no Itult Apply ut 'I i ,« IS c.'ill' |ILNB\ |, bIiOOKK, ATTORNEY II I 1..W AND Kl.ihlVl.K l-'oit DIB -1,1 ' Ht, 3, ha« retaoTed hii otti, c to tha to—ih uarthoaaf loim-r of Fraakha «nd we in -___ S 1 .'I I. i.l* I: 'lin- Oitwl.. i Rice ia Ileal a,., .mj :i halt pound- far 'in, Uauly, not . A.t-..iiii/ tw.iiiy tifort- i IIAKVI.I , _ ..:■_;_ matoAgaMU. I>l ANO pop s A LE.-—An elegant fc i...i l.i. I'lA.Ni) lot Ufa. «'un bu ■'*"- Ballard 11 ,v..-. lmiuue of Mi 11KI.O, ! ' !•' |i|t'.,;-. ■« ll* \>l'i-KM>l|i NEW MAYNAIID Wl it, with taot-gtm barrel, and In l »upply • ■'..1...,-. fee , i-.i -ah) i,y j w. HAVIK-s, ' H __ iii rayfaVn Udataaa,Malaatoaat. Ii '"£ SALE, on ( oimigiiiii..'iit, twenty , "■-■> Wl.Mplt OATei a piime m-tnle lor 4 '■*•"*' 11 if iilliUKl.L. '' " *'■ ShockiH? blip. DAILY DISPATCH. VOL. XXVII. ■ginjwldj. t\Hl.|i.\Y M'tl.M-N.i oi iiilil li I-. 1161 I !.. 11 it- \Oi i ■ i:- HI ' - -i.l t.i rs. w . 11, al- r - -it ,a ,~, .i m. i i , ■, v i ,!-. . ii.. ii i. an ".uthm - ~-. .1 to .i. ,i.-, Mil :-•■■ i. I- inn tii 11 -i' - • I , al i lbs ill -I .. THE WAR Y,.ii> I-1.-..M l-i IOW t.l. UMtINII On \t s|. i.l?,\ :,li va, ijuiet Ihtlow the , ii v "ii both lines We have no additional particulars ol tin- li-i.! -.-i Thursday, t:, epl that the lit assault vi the em mv al IP M , re suited iii'i-.t foi them, their loss being very heavy, and their columns breaking and Hying in confusion Captain M A Marcus, Company I, Fifteenth regiment (Jeorgia volunteer.**, Benning's brigade, Ficlds's division, was among the killed in the engagement His body was brought lo this city and teiiiiuir.ii il*, interred at Hollywood I l.n.M I i.l I.l; la ktl Everything perfectly quiet along all the lines. The Express learns from "a perfectly reliable source" that at a vote taken in Pu? Fifth (Warren's) and the Ninth i I'l-nnsiih-'.s) corps ol tin? Yankee army, on Tuesday last, the proportion in favor ul" the McClellan to that of the Lincoln candidates was its ten tv one. 'lhe voting iii these corps was alto gether by the troops from Pennsylvania, Indiana and Ohio, in which an election Im- State officers ami members ol Con gress was held mi Tuesday. < »n that day, also, the question of the ad ption or rejection of the new consti tution uf the State vi Maryland was sub mitted t.i tin- troops from that State in Ih.- Army ol the Potomac We conld only hear from two regiments, whose vote was almost unanimous against it a itijitiun. The main feature ol this new constitution is lhe extinction of slavery I ie-M 1 lie \ .MI.IV Pa,sn,:.i • from the \ alle) l.y lasl night's traift report nu news whatcvei from Sheridan Kvery day, however, records i ome new developnu nt v! his in fernal actions. 'I in- iron works ol John I l.:\\i-, near Brown's gap, were ile itrnveil hy Sheii dan's troops, and l>. S. Lewis, a sun ut the proprietor, and all poi ons connected with the works, were taken prisoners Th. bridge across the Holslon rivei at Zollicofll-r un tin L.i.-.t Virginia railroad, is rebuilt, ami our trains an* i ros iin i At Carter's station, on the Watauga, the bridge is finished, and the trains passed over yesterday. At last accounts thvie were no enemy fifteen nnks this side ul Knoxville M.-i|. i Day had driven oil i regiment o( cavalry from Bull's gap. I 1.A., -t! I Mi 1.. Tht. Federal Hag of-truee boat New York, Majoi Mulford, has arrived'at \;t rina with one hundred and sixty-eight conunissiouedofficers and one hundred! and sixtj'-nine enlisted men. Colonel Ould and Captain Hatch will go down to day. /. AIES L l-ROM l IIE A (iR I tl. We have received copies ol the New Voik Uerald and Tribune oi VVedues day, tin 12th instaiii, anil give below the following summary fi tin' news they contain. lilt: ELECTIONS -OHIO, INDIANA AND li.N • I'M IMA HONE li'll THE REPI lii ICANS. Tho' returns fi'om Ohio, Indiana and Pennsylvania arc not very full, but suili- I cient to indicate that those States have j gone foi the Lincoln party. The Tribune says: Our returns from Ohio, a.-, yet, include the soldiers' vote in two or three hospi tals only: but the home vote alone shows a large Union majority, whiih will of course be hugely increased by the ■re turns from the armies in the Held. Even without this, the Union majority is huge, and the gain of representatives in Con gress decided. Messrs. Hayes ami Kg gleston (Union) succeed Messrs Long and Pendleton (Copper) in the two Gin* cinnati districts, while Samuel Sheila-j hargil' (Union) has beaten S. S. Cox, (Copper) in the Columbus district by 1,000 majority on the home vote, whi li lhat ul' tiie army is certain largely to in crease. Pennsylvania has probably given us a small majority on the home vote, which that of tiie iv my will largely increase. The gains reported in our telegraphic dis patches are gains on the Governor vote nl last yiai, when no soldiers voted save at their respective homes. Now they vote in camp and hospital, and, of course, are not furloughed to go home, so that there is generally a Union loss on the home vote as compared with that lor Governor test year; hut all that will ho regained in tile army vote. We cannot doubt that this will carry the I nion popular majority quite up to that ol last year, insuring the gain ol several repre sentatives in Congress Pennsylvania is safe enough for the November contest. Indiana has surpassed all expecta lion. We barely hoped for Governor .Morton's election, yet considered the chances decidedly against him, because of the inevitable teas of the soldiers' vote. Hut Governor Morton has ".ery Urge gains on all the returns which have reached us, and is reported elected hy twenty thousand majority. Of course, this is partly guesswork, hut the esti mate is justilied hy the returns. Two Union gains of representatives in Con gress (probably Octrees in the Tenth, and Stilwell in the Klevoath district), and there is a chance for another in the Third. Of courk*. the few Union repre RICHMOND, VA., SATURDAY, OCTOBER I*>, ______ scr.tativtjs in tlu: present House, in cluding Speaker Oollax, whose canvass has been most gallant and indef*.tigahle, are re elected, though we have bat par tial returns The other Union State of ficers have probably somewhat smaller majorities than Governor .Morton, hut they must nil he elected. The Herald has the following about the elections The Republicans have no doubt sue Deeded iv getting majorities in each of those States, and have secured a politi cal preponderance in the delegations thereof tn lhe Thirty ninth Congress The liner Slates combined will east sixty vot< s in the Presidential Electoral Col lege, viz: Pennsylvania, 26; Ohio, "21 • Indiana, P. The present delegation in Congress in each ol the States named i land a.-! follows //. .-., Sepal I . tin yh .i.n S. ii ite I 1 ll >v 12 li Ohio Senate 'i House 11 lv ii tilt - >< u.it- I 1 11,,U.-e H S The Tribune, as usual, thinks that "The rebellion is doomed, the Union must triumph; slavery is to die, and I.in.'i'ln and Johnson's election next month assured. Let us all 'rally round the Hag,' and make their majority on the j.opuhr vole and in Congress over whi lining." Till: CONTINI ED ADVANCE OF OENERAL PKICE IN MISSOURI -PROCLAMATION, ETC. The \ ankee dispatches from St. Louis about General Price are nearly as mud dled as those to come tothe Confederate press from the Southwest. A dispatch dated St. Louis, October loth, says: From the Democrats Jefferson City correspondence it seems that the rebel demonstration on that place, on the 7th, was merely to occupy our forces while the enemy's main body crossed the Osage river After feeling our fortifications, and finding them strong, they passed westward during the night, some twenty thousand strong, with sixteen to twenty live cannon and a long train of Wagons. General Pleasenton arrived on the morning of the Bth and assumed com mand, and in tho afternoon followed the rebels with about eight thousand ca vahy At night, reports reached Jeffer son that we had engaged Pi ice's rear, while General Curtis, coining from Kan sih, was fighting their front A dispatch to night says A courier, pist arrived from California, twenty live miles west, brings informa tion that our cavalry were skirmishing nearly nil day yesterday. In the after noon, the rebels entered California, burn ed the railroad depot and a train of cars General Price has issued a proclama tion stating that he had come into the State intending to remain He desired to make friends, not enemies, and the depredations he had committed were a military necessity. About I o'clock, our forces placed a battery outside of California and drove the rebels out We killed, wounded and captured over one hundred Our loss was only a lew wounded. The re bels have torn up about a mile of the railroad track on the east side ol Califor nia, aud it is also torn up in several places on this side. The rebel Colonel Standwaite is re ported to haw been at Tipton last night with live thousand men. moving towards Booneville. I'be rebel Major Bowie and the rebel Lieutenant Key have been killed, and Colonel Shanks mortally Wounded. Colonel Fletcher, with fifteen men, ar rived here frem Rolls to-night, and re ports one* thousand live hundred men re pairing the southwestern branch of the railroad; that the telegraph will be in working order to-morrow; that the road will be open from Holla to Ifozelle the day after, and that all is now snug at Rolla. The bridge and water tank at Scott's, eight miles west of Jefferson City, have been burned lay lhe rebels , also, the railroad depot at Lookout, a few miles beyond. St. Lous. Missouri, October 11 In i tclligence has been received at head ' quarters that Price's army went from California to Booneville, Cooper county, yesterday, and Shelby sent two thou i-and cavalry across the Missouri river at that point General Fisk has gone to Lexington to take command there. Gen eral Sanborn is still pursuing the enemy. Reports were extensively circulated today that Magrudei, with live thousand rebel infantry, had entered Southeast Missouri and* occupied Fruleiickstown, but they prove to be unfounded. Business is suspended at St. Joseph, the citizens having been called to arms by General Fisk, in anticipation of a visit from Price. THE 1 .ATL' OPESATIONS IN THE V ALLEY. A cut respondent ot the Ihruld, wri ting from the Valley on the 9th, gives an account of the reverse of General Ros ser. On that day, Sheridan halted and suit his cavalry hack to drive off Rosser, who had been greatly annoying his rear Torbert had command of the expedition. The letter say* Sharp skirmishing in the front did not seem to indicate anything decisive until Devins's brigade succeeded in striking the enemy on the Hank. This produced consternation in the rebel ranks in Met ritt's front. The w hole division line then pushed forward and followed the enemy, who was now in full retreat. The retreat was soon turned into a perfect rout. Custer and Merrit pursued the Hying fugitives, capturing guns, cais sons, wagons, a herd of cattle, and seve ral hundred prisoners. Among the wa gons captured are several ammunition wagons, and those containing the hag gage belonging to the rehel Generate Wickham's and Lomax's headquarters. Some of the cannon were new three-inch rilled guns, just from lhe foundry in Richmond. Prisoners say this was the lirst occasion on which those guns had been used in the rehel service. The enemy was driven in great dis order through Woodstock, through P.d ciihurg, and through Mount Jackson—a distance of more than twenty miles from the scene of the commencement of this morning's operations. The rebel General Lomax had a very narrow escape from capture. One of our cavalrymen were chasing two rebel Officers who were riding side by side — When he reached the oHiecr who wore the brighter uniform, natundly suppos ing him to be the more important per sonage, bis horse was so much exhausted in the chase that he could not catch the other officer. It was subsequently as certained that he had captured a captain of artillery, and that the companion of the captain, who made his Sight cficc tual, was the rebel General Lomax. Cemral Meiritt was in hot pursuit of another gun, the only one which the enemy seemed to havt remaining. A thousand dollars was otFeredfor the gun, but it was not captured. SHSRMAN'S SKPOBT OF THI \TI \NT.\ CAM PAiea. The Timet contains the following tele graphic dispatch from Washington General Sherman's official report of lhe Atlanta campaign is published in the otlicial Army and. Nacy Gazette of this week. It is dated September 15, and lills twenty columns ol that paper. He estimates the enemy's strength to have been between forty-five thousand and fifty thousand infantry and artillery, and ten thousand cavalry. Oeneral Sherman says that he maintained about the same strength during the campaign, the num ber of men joining firoia furlough and hospitals about compensating for los:; in battle and from sickness. The report is composed in General Sherman's terse and trenchant style, and forms a most interesting history of, per haps, the most brilliant and complete campaign of the war. ile terminates his lecital with the following deserved tribute to his subordinate commands : "My three armies in tho field were commanded by able officers, my equals in rank and experience—Major-Generate George 11. Thomas, J. M. Sehotied, (V O. Howard. With such commanders I had only to indicate the object desired, and they accomplished it. 1 cannot over estimate their services to the country ; and must express my deep and heartfelt thanks that, coming together from dif ferent lields, with different interests, they have co-operated with s harmony that has been productive of the greatest amount of success and good feeling. A more harmonious army does not exist." AFFAIRS ABOUND RICHMOND. There i?i hardly a word from the ar mies around Richmond. A dispatch, dated the lUth, says. General Grant aud stall' returned last evening from Washington, accompanied by Major General Doyle, of her Britannic Majesty's service and Governor-General of Nova Scotia. He is the guest of Gen end Grant, receives marked attention wherever he goes, and impresses every one with being v courteous and Unas sinning gentleman. THE NEW YOBS liOl.D MARKET. Gold lumped up in New Yoik on the lith from one hundred and ninety-eight and three-eights to two hundred and three ! and seven eights, at which price it closed The Herald says: There has been a bii-r-k demand from those who recently sold "short" on op tions, and this, together with rumors to the effect that the indications weie in fa vor of the Pennsylvania election going in favor of the Republicans, arrested the natural tendency ul the market and gave it an upward turn , the inference drawn by the speculators being that, if Mr. Lin coin is re elected, the old policy will be pursued and higliei pi ices may bo looked for. MISCELLANEOUS. \n exchange of prisoners in the Trans Mississippi Department has been agreed upon. Hon. John If. Mott, formerly a mem her of Congress from New York, died I on the 11th instant General John A. McClernand has come out in a letter lor McC!«Man who, lie is confident, will never stop the war till j slavery is wiped out. j The Philadelphia Bulletin of Monday announced that Benjamin F. Hancock, j father of General Hancock, presided at a Republican meeting at Noiristown on the 6th instant. A letter from Newborn, North Caro lina, reports forty deaths a day there from yellow fever. FURTHER FROM EUROPE. The most important portion of the fo reign news, to the 30th ultimo, is that re lating to the financial crisis in England The London Timet contends that the crisis is no crisis, and merely a panic, needlessly caused hy the failure of the Leeds Hanking Company, an unlimited liability concern, and says : " The question now is, was this im pression a delusion, or, supposing it to have been correct, what has occurred suddenly to alter it, and to throw every one into alarm . There is absolutely no reply, except that a hanking concern, which was formed thirty-two years ago on the old system of unlimited liability, has, after many years of reckless decep tion, been arrested in its career, and that at the same time a heavy fall has taken place in cotton, the high pi ice of which was previously the only ground of com plaint tho population of this couutry could find." Fortunately, all the banking compa nies lately formed have limited liabilities, and will not follow the fate of the Leeds Company even should the panic bucoinu Worse. It thinks that- - " Whatever danger may exist in these directions, therefore, will be short-lived , and the probability is, that in instances where, through ignorant or culpable management, a break-up may occur, even the shareholders will sometimes find that they have been saved from complete loss. Looking at all these points, it will be ! seen that there never was a lima, when, speaking in a broad commercial aense apart from the little interest of share promoters and produce speculator** l , the couutry was entitled to look upou iU po sition with greater confidence and satis faction. Let traders remember that il large profits are to be made by mercan tile or financial business, the rate to be paid for the use of the capital by which that business is carried on must be pro portionately high; that they have only ti base all their arrangements and eon tracts on a full recognition of this fact; and that, then, whatever may be the terms to which the rate of discount may go, we shall simply have to congratulate ourselves that all classes — the merchant, the agriculturist and the capitalist—are equal sharers in the national well being." Tho failures anr.ouneed on tho 26th ultimo are Alfred Teale A; Co., woolen merchants, for £100,000; .John Chap ham, a manufacturer ; Turner A John son, and C. Tinner, cloth maiiufactii rers, all of Leeds. Torek, Barclay A Co., €120,000, and F. Vague ri Co., of London. Robert Byrne, stock broker, of Liverpool John Fletcher tt Co , coin merchants, of Lancaster, £100,00©.— J ightfoot tt Sons, sugar refiners and rice milters, of Liverpool. Robert Bsxead-dl, corn merchant, of - Manchester. David Kamsden, spinner, of Bradford; and others of less importance. The deficit of the Leeds Banking Company is over £500,000. A number of failures were still expected in connection with this large banking institution, as well as among speculators in cotton, produce and shares, which exhibit much heavy depreciation in value. STILL LATER FROM EUROPE. Later advices from Europe to the '2d instant have been received: The financial crisis was still severely felt in England. Three brokers on the Stock Exchange suspended at the fort nightly settlement. Several new fail ures, amounting to about two millions sterling, are reported. Employment was getting scarce in the manufacturing dis tricts, and considerable depression ex isted in Manchester, The London Pott says that the Ame rican Democrats could not have nomina ted an especial peace candidate for the Presidency, as the Northern people would not yet "submit to the necessity of putting an end to the war.'' The Kearsarge was cruising in search of the privateer Florida. George Pea body, the London-American | banker, had formally retired from busi ness life. The business of the house will be conducted by the two remaining partners. An influential Madrid journal urges Spain to settle tho war in St. Domingo, the Queen retaining possession ol the i three principal cities. The Japanese batteries had tired on the British war vessels whiih had been threatening them lor some time. The Confederate cotton loan rallied from 57 to 64. Consols closed in Lon don on the Ist of Octobei at 88 1 6 lo I 88 1-4 for money. The Liverpool cotton market was ir 'regular and easier, with little inquiry, and prices were weak on the Ist ol | October. Breadstuff's were quiet ami (steady Provisions tpuet. THE SHELLING OF CHARLES ' ToN -A NIGHT OF HORROR. A coi respondent of the Macon Con federacy, writing from Charleston on the oOth, gives an account ol the cruel shell ing of that place, in the corporate hunts of which there are nut probably a dozen Confederate soldiers Wednesday night will long be remem bered by the residents of this city as a night (if honor. The shelling nl the place had been almost continuous and rapid on Monday and Tuesday, but the bombardment of the last forty-eight hours has exceeded it all. On Tuesday evening 1 counted four shots within eight minutes, and thought it remarks bly rapid tiling, but the cannonading Wednesday night beat even that. It commenced a little after six o'clock and lasted until ten -the shells averaging forty and forty live to the hour. Tho filing is said to have been from four guns, but 1 think more must have been used, as any one at all acquainted with heavy artillery practice knows that it takes considerable time iv the loading and tiring of heavy orilmiiioi* That the enemy have mounted ad* tional and heavier pieces is evidenced from the fact that the shells were tin own in a part of the city hitherto considered safe and beyond the reach of these devil ish missiles. Where that neighborhood is, 1 shall not be so indiscreet as to men tion hr tho information of the enemy. Much damage was done to buildings and considerable injury to persons -the family of one of our oldest and most re spectable merchants, consisting of a lady and four children, were all wounded by the explosion ot a percussion shell in the room in which they were seated at tea. The lady had her collar bone broken, the children were less seriously hurt. Du ring the day, one man hail an arm taken off, and another lost a leg from the shells. Up to this writing, I have heard of no loss of life from the bombardment of the last forty eight hours. Had it not been a matter ot life and death, some of the scenes witnessed, by tho tlight ot the darkey - from the shelled district, would have been ludicrous and mirth provoking. Many old wenches passed the window | at which 1 was seated, loaded down with every conceivable useful and useless ar j tide of household plunder, with their] young ones screaming and tugging at ' their skirts. Others, with more maternal j feelings, abandoned all their kitchen goods' s and bore off their sQoty ptecsnil iiies alont*. 1 noticed one of the latter loaded down with no less than three— ] two in her arms and one riding ou her back. One old Ahiean, in hobbling past, j cordially, but irreverently, wished that the Yankee who invented those big guns *' was in hell-tire, and the d—tl rascals dut was tiring dein, too." It te a singular idea, but no less true, that the negroes hereabouts seem to think themselves a doomed race, so far at least as shells are concerned; but they hid defiance to fate on this occasion by teal ing at the first fir* I have heard of but few whites leaving the neighborhood. Had a fellow been iron clad or proof, top and bottom, the sight would have been a grand and imposing one, but when my attention was even at its height the thought that tho llight of these tiery monsters might be turned iv my diree tion caused a cold chill to ruu through my veins. The tiring ceased at 10 o'clock, and was not renewed until 8 the next morning, and was kept up steadily but slowly all day, the shots not exceeding eight to the hour. NO. 92. The Yankees war not only with wo men and children, but even with the dead. Several shells tell on Tuesday night in the graveyard of Trinity ( vle thotiist Ejpfceopal) Church, tearing up the graves and demolishing the tomb stones of the sacrel dead. They may have been chance shots. 1 think other wise, and that they were but following the hyena like instincts of their project ors. The yellow fever, I am sorry to r-ay, is on the increase. It is now among our German population, with whom it is gen erally very fatal, as all previous yellow fever seasons has abundautlv proven Prayer for its abatement Wn-. offered up in several of the churches teat Sunday The Charleston Couiitr adds to the above this paragraph: The enemy renewed their fire upon the city rather feebly Thursday morning- Some thirty three shots were fired up to six o'clock Thursday evening. No fur thcr casualties were reported, but several very narrow escapes made. In one house the tamily but a moment previous to the entering ol a shell had retired to the din ing room, when the sitting room was struck, making a complete wreck of the room and contents. A prayer book on a side-table appeared to be the only article that escaped desli ucti«.. It was opened at the 4'ith Psalm, cmnnieni ing with: 14 Deliver me from mine enemies, O ray God ; defend me from them that rise up against me. Deliver me from the workers of iniquity ami save me from bloody me.i ' LOCAL MATTERS RORBERIES. —At an earl, hour on Thursday night, the store kept hy a ne gro man, in the name of a Mrs Mosby, on Second street, between Clay and l.eigh, was broken into and robbed of one bar rel of Hour, thirty bales of smoking to bacco, several hundred cigars, and a lot of other articles. The thieves effected an entrance into the store by cutting a hole through the rear door. Some time during the same night, Mr. Miles Phillips's residence, near by, was also robbed of a lot of family provisions and a small sum of money. In this- j,,. stance, the shutters to Mr Phillips's basement window wire forced open, and then the window was hoisted. By Ibis means the thieves got into the house and passed the stolen plun ler out tv some one in the street. A lady's purse, containing seventy odd dollars, was picked from her pocket, in the Second Market, yesterday morning. She did not discover her loss till she went to pay for some meat that she had bought from one ot the butchers TaAKsrcs or Feorsai Ufticers - The following Yankee naval officers, cap lured at different times from the bom barding Meet off Charleston, have been transferred from Columbia, South Caro tins, to thi . city, and were committed to the Libby prison yesterday morning : Lieutenant* Ueargti 0 Retnay, l'mtt-l States eK-arnei CaiuuiiWiia; ■ W Fit-?»toii, Ua-rir-sUi|i 11.,1 ..I. lil.lt , E T lilt' We', Ullllt-I States sti.llll-.-l UoUs-tlt-ltlt. , It 1). Mtrtie Ullitftl State:, r.iallll-s, Action A-.-ist<iiit M-tst.i ti W 1'.i.i1.. n, United SUttt?s brig I'eii;. , Kusigu 1. il farter, United Mate* steamer N.u- li.li :I. Acting l.i. ..a.- I i> li.yt'-i., 1't.11.-I States gunboat M. al.i. k-n , M V, I .isoii, Unitiil StaU'i - li- it. iT. H Ward; i.-.0. . Alelel-oh, I ■llllf 1 ?s!,le-;1,1,J I'.-11-li T W li 11 ii.i i.t i, I u.t- I States I ii.- IN iij. 'I i.i.i A --ist.- ic EDgiut. i 1 ll H vii.-..., I- iii i Si iti • t. 0i... i Housatonic; Acting Master* Matest' S McCarty, United States Bteanierl in .-i.i. ■-■<■■• . C P Hovey, Uuitrd Stated in--Ou Fuwhataii; W K. Kngt-1, Unit* I State* gunboat Until rwiitel » uti nam 1.1.i, U Keinliui.tt, United State- Iwig r*errj , vi.l tap t.ill.'t. COok 1! I" Mill--, L'l.ll. 1 SI il--s ;-l!.l-oit Se ll- Tl In appearance, these prisoner?, as they passed down Main street, looked much better than any others who have been seen since the war. They weie all gen teelly dressed, and each one had with him a well-packed valid* or hand trunk, looking as if they had just set out on a pleasure excursion. Fatal Result or a Seam Battls On Tuesday afternoon, during the pro press of a ahain hattlo between boom school hoys on Union Hill, one of them, named liammie Stewart, by accident hit the ramrod in his gun, ami firing it oil, drove it in the stomach of one of hi" playmates, named Charles \V Cox, son oi William 11. Vox, where it struck against his backbone ami there lodged until it was drawn out by h physician. The little fellow was immediately re moved to his father's residence, in the neighborhood of the occurrence, where he lingered in greatagony until Thursday noon, when death put an end to his Buf ferings. A jury of inquest was held yesterday by Justice Baker, of Henrico, assisted by Constable K. W. Robinson; but owing to tire absence at school ol a num ber of hoys who were witnesses to the transaction, it wa» adjourned til! 6 o'clock iv thu afternoon. CoNrr-DEi'.ATi: States District Coi'BT, vkstkki'AV. — Judge llalvburton s dcci sion, delivered yesterday in the case of] James H Pollard, claiming exemption from military service under a writ ai ma beat corpus, was adverse to the petitioner, ami he was thereupon remanded to the custody of Major Thomas U, Peyton. Confederate"States against seven kegs of whiskey, lour and a half bushels of salt and lour pairs of hrogar.s-warrant of arrest awarded, made returnable on the 10th day of December. The Court adjourned till Monday next at 11 o'clock. Hvamras CotKr. —Before the Hustinga Court of Magistrates yesterday, Thomas White and William Vaugban, free ne groes, charged with horse stealing, were arraigned for examination. White plead guilty, and was ordered to he sold into slavery. As an accessory to the fcloni MM transaction, Vaugban was sentenced to six months' imprisonment in the city jail. James W. Harris, of Buckingham, was examined on the charge of stealing * horse from Colonel Cabell, and sent tu tor further trial before Judge Lyons. The case of Benjamin Degrout. charged with exhibiting the game *>* ■*£ **** then taken up and argued till 3 o clock, by Mr. Dauiel for the Commonwealth and Hon. James Lyon* fcf the accused, at which hour the court adjourned over till 10 o'clock this morning. !Jtir|nnTmu- $isptdr. JOB I'HINTINO NRATI.T RXF/DTKII. will be intertetl nt Un. tat* ot twa .'iii i n-l '-ii quire for cub ,1.-,t,:,..|;—eight In-fl (oi ImRJ trjaatnaat a afaa****, I.ar ft 'ir lulv-Tti • ne-i.t -in e**ct proportion, Atlv. itist-Tuiiild i-iithitlii-1 tiii 1.,.-V.l will -a* .li-irftt |2 jut v-tiarc for every iii*.rtioii Mayor's Court.—A summary of the proceedings before this court yesterday morning w ill be found below Samuel l> Jeter, a very small, deserted - looking boy, was charged with attempt ing to pick the pocket of William H. Beveridgc. A short statement of the facts eoaraeeted with thu caae was made by watchman Rock ; but his te-itimony lell far short of making out a dear case against the licensed, and the Mayor there fore dtsmhned the matter. James M. Spindle and Adolphus God din, the paitit-s ■mated in the Second Mai ket on Thursday upon the charge of engaging in a pugilistic encounter, wero discharged upon ascertaining that an ami rabte adjustment of their dittii-nlties hai been effected between themselves A negro fellow named Harrison, slavo of Major Archer, charged with having a pair of shoes and a horse collar in his possession supposed to have been stolen, proved his claim to the articles in disputo and was discharged Lizzie, slave of Julius Bear, was charged'with Stealing SS»000 ia Con federate money from her master. Mr. Bear, upon missing his money Im Mon day Ust, traced the robbery to Lizzie; and when he aocOaWa* her about it, she owned up to her guilt. A part ot tho money she accounted for and restored it to him, but the larger poi tion of it is still unrecovered ; and. in order to prose cute further inquiries, the case was con tinued. lames llonnan. charged with dmnk i enness and tying in the market, was dis charged with an admonition. ' The case against Belia .McCarthy and Rljen Whalen, charged with stealing a, pocket book, containing $160, from Mi chael If. Hernsworth, was further con tinued. So was that against Calvin Henry, charged with cutting and stab bing ■ slaw named I lent v. A negro man, named Arthur, slave to John T. Newman, near Petersburg, was committed as a runaway. When ar rested, on Thursday night, by Captain Charles, of the detective corps, Arthur had buckled around his waist a very fine revolving pisb-1, with all tU<J acci">'.r*i meats be thereto. Srspiciors ChabacTCß. —Ipon this (barge a man named Robert Pouggan was arrested and committed to Castle Thiin-hi yesterday. The accused was ul one time i member of the One Hun dred and fori*, third Pennsylvania regi Bient, >mt subsequently deserted and was releaacd upon Ins parole. r General Beauregard anil Governor Brown arrived in Macon on the eve; nnii*; ol the ftth, and we suppose < ieiie ral Beauregard is with the Aruty of Ten nessee hefore this time. Three sou- of Mr Nelson l.owo, in Anson county, Nurth Carolina, were in atantl] killed hy lightning on Saturday, tiie 21 th ult Then ages were aeventeen, j fourteen and nin« years IfRVXi || HAIBURESSINGSALOON, Ko I'll M ir- -I Illiii, 111- HUOMU, V l HAIR CUTTING, CURLING LADIES' lIAIK, SHAMPOOINU and UAIR DYEING in the Uttrwt I'm. -i-.i.- BRAIDS, CURLS, WIOS, TOUPEES, .Ye , II I--11. 1 .1. ! IU .I- tU Ol.lt r oil 51,.,1t ll'-tl • 11.1 ..-. 1.t.. i.-1 teiui I'- ,' prietoi raapet ti-.llv -nil* ti.,. tttfiiti uof hi : -i<- and eustotaars tt- tbt* t,. tth tt hi iii put up a priTatu latuott, tlt-t-.tir-i tv |~ -, .; -ni. ill vxt i-i iv- i) lat ladtf s; |. i.e. . private entrance by the nd*. door. All-, ikl ii t? this «*1 • ■•' will bo warranted te I, -.i. ,le ..; io, ? oil', in th* Confederacy it" ' , \RAKK CHANCE FOR AMBRG- I'YTlsts mii ni:.\iisi's • johNT nn.i. n , n,- .. .itiuetit >>'■ AMRROTYPE MATE RIAL AND INSTRUMENTS tot -tl. Hu hai ,i.,, . ii ,ii ti.tuv --I UOLD FOIL, No. « ivi s.ii. foiling broken tllass-oi ( rocker) Ware ..ill do v.. ut- i iii.inifi tint tii*v ..tui-'-Tt nil Hindi.-of il.it tii,- repaired*! JOHN l HlLL'BOrucerj -s-.om . aixtii ie '■•., i.ciii iiioa i i - if * 'ACTION - -.Ml pewo-M are hereby 1 i niriit-I t-iiit-i ie. t-iiin-; -a trading tor * , ,t,i X 1.. uu-Tii imi.l.--I dollars |1,5*J0) imtaa Bttnkol Virainia nl Ri hmond, bearing dateeither IttielOtltol 13th vi in I 1..--, 1-01, -liJKii l.y I> BL | 1,.n.1.,i. in favor ot Urn in. l-'tsi-neJ oi u?aier.- --!•.. f»Mon ul tlte ratine having bara ti uu lulmtly .I • ~.ie.t. *~.-, in. i.t le-.s bet ti stopped ~. i . ~, - I H CABELL. V«»i l« ETO RAILROAD AOENTS.— '\ I bad -hipped from Augusta, Georgia, to run, ,1,. I.i,. Hi. in ..tn t Februai) but, t*n banateof SI it.Ml , alio in t 0x,,, ai.l le baiTl '. ISi -'AH , DUtlful itl.el. Lis ~1.11. 1 ll tU iH *I■' I I •**, N ~tl. c.ioiiii i, ~.i tii- -.'lit. ~| May, and 1 piettun* wt nt i t.v-u.t i wiitpty two hundred dol lars ta ti., j-a-at waa *-iil li.n.isl. BWWttbi H-iitb li -it,i. .tt. oi it ■ lo- iit r v ~ 15 ji* ROBERT HILL. \1 I I.N HON, PRINTERS' GUARD. Hei. ti- li. ti.lv --i ici"l tv it'.Liil . iiiuwtmg ~; i.i a.; ~.-,, i- i .lull .ii..l iris|,- tiiu .-I mum, mis EVENING al Military Hall, l«"*-*i lir*t Market,) at 8 o't lock ftm uatlj A prompt ittendant -• w ri uutrvd K-. wider ul t'apt na H t "A n m k I. t BAMANNI, ~,. i-, |t llr-l.r'iv S-ik-f-int. VCAI.I' I .!. ii.- t<>-;iv t-« tl,. tii-iiJ-i mil patrons of mv si HOOL that tl.*> HH* •e-e I whit It lias ii t-i.i il Uie duly Of t v.ry ittun t-t Uke la. ;I - . in It., trt.ii.li. ■ is, I a*l u—ui-I. tem porary, and that I -"-pei I ta a at** laf* t-- i« turn ta it i, pilar< sercir-e*, waieh it mmv parpoM M ***** tii.-i- without furthei intenupttoa. r . M.vwn* luiuKll M.vHTIN. QKIRT I'.KAin AND BELT RIB- O RONS A -i 1.-r.a-1 1-t [all coJor»)*l SKIRT liii. Mli aud BELT RIBBONS »t J MEYER'S, X . 17.. Hi -.1 s;, ret, m v n- tin.-dt"-i ft-mi n.ii.fi "I Ni i J'l< X All i-> rs.ms who are mdiliti-tl t.- ir. t ? RES l's OM HIRE, Jim Id Ist Oito !»-i. will ;!-.*• all at v.v ocaoi aad ny Mr. J. W. WEBB, wboaill tat apt tot tha mmm, tw I »iv vow oa duty tn thi n>ld and do Mkwvwbnlctribi at hum-* „"_L '- E 1> EACHO. 1 > i;i.lt;lu!> N'OllLl- I'ica- :m__ i* Ih rot* nut 1 rt ratarli *t * u*ilo<-k EVERY sT'Nii.W al Mi W.i ita. 9 Ihit-n-y't. an th* . t,n !.•• i-il. whi.. it i« wit* the ni. iiiifli-tte im-* oi K-itiii jtt-an-. uf r* -It* riVTi HOSriTALS ANU UFSI'AU- I RANTS COOEIMQ RTOTE FOB RALE.-- AUr-n ... MORKINQ BTAJI luOKI.NU STO\"E. -nth til ol Urn mm wary at*a*aJa corafMa* "uJ l * t„ .1.. t .ii i Aj-i-iva*.So IMafaaatanM t 13 if ' ___^______— _ TJORBEB FOR SALE —T*o HORSW I I fat sal. ,tt HtXS >.TABLE. __tmmtm\*__t* tk* ~ m rv iar-M I* »v Man . nalj _* ____* gi i U.e otaat i a St.ml Hun. . ***** tight J fan uU. ue It—tt T7ki.H J U H s NOTIOE- -Tb* *£•*£ IV IEVIUKN *..! ";, I X- II a*^l rmISEYTEELkN Di «"*»> * «»■ [ «pH at II oMi. k A M nUNDAV __ ■"- t>-lt 1" *, Ml . ftAU!.twe PORTABLE FLAM** *t j-Ariu.N MILLS, e*h .aimltle ot ■ a..in n-uiii flrty tv mtusmtf tushel* vi turn ana L A»,.ly 1.T5 HOIHIKa, v w/iii.ut a tstwm, *u*m * «-o •»,«iiw.-t.iu. ftyg" S~l T tUlluiNU EXCHAEOE FOR SALE, in it... .n.l - tv *uit, by DAVENPORT « tO . •J ' 3 M Thirtt-onlfcand t.'nry sttveta. __ 17»I)R SAI.K, a varinty «>»' srUAW -1 lifcRKV ot IJ-U* ELLEN aTAJtaaWBIT. I MR sIu.K, twu fiat* COWS, and uue ' ane fOW and I'ALE __.___**_, _, lH _ M »i_if jtrlWWaV OAKEETT * CV.