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EVENTS OF 1862.
CfcraaaJetgienl Tuble of Ibc Principal Krent f the Year. JanMn y. I. Mason and Shdcll leave Fort Warren for tnelsnd in tbe Uritish steamer Hinaldo. Gen. Stevens' brigade of 4. 500 men ailTances to the mainland from Port Royal island to within six miles of the Charleston railroad, capturing the Coosa w batteries, union loss, eight wounded. 4. Gcner&l Milroy's command attack 750 rebels at Huntersville, Va., routing them and talLinc ssu.UOO worth ol stores. C. Four thousand loyal Indians are attacked in Cherokee County. Kansas, bv a force ol Texans and rebel Indians, and defeated. 7. A detachment Ircni General Milroy's command, 300 strong, disperse 400 rebels in Tucker county, Va., capturing a large quantity of stores. 8. A detachment of General Kelly's troops leave Romney, attack 2,000 rebels at ilue Gay, Va., and rout them. 450 Union troops, under General Palmer, attack 1,200 rebels, under Poindexter, at Silver Creek, Mo., and rout them. . Burnside's expedition sails from Annapo lis. 10. The rebels, under Jackson, occupy Rom ney. General Grant's expedition of twenty, three regiments and seven batteries depart southwardly from Cairo. Humphrey Mar shall's rabble pursued by Colonel Garfield, and defeated near Prestonburg, Kentucky. Waldo II. Johnson and Trusten Polk, expelled from tbe United States Senate, for treason. - 11. Naval engagement on the Mississippi between the Union steamers Essex and St. Louis, and four rebel steamers, in which tbe latter are completely disabled, and seek pro tection under their batteries at Columbus. The Burnside expedition, comprising 125 ves sels and 15,000 men, sails from Hampton roads for North Carolina. Hon. Simon Cameron re signed his position as Secretary ot War, and was appointed Minister to Russia in place of Cassius M. Clay, resigned. Hon. Edwin M. Stanton appointed Secretary of War. 16. Celar Keys, Florida, captured by our forces. Eight hundred Union troops defeated at I ronton, Missouri, by six thousand rebels under Jeff Thompson. 17. Burnside's expedition renches Hatteras Inlet, encountering a severe storm, in which eleven vessels are lost: Zouave, Pocahontas, Grapeshot, Louisiana, Eastern Queen and City of New York. Ex-President Tyler dies at Richmond. 18. Rattle of Mill Spring, near Somerset, Ky., between 3000 Union troops, under Gen rals Schospf and Thomas, and 8000 rebels under Zollicoffer. 20. Edwin M. Stanton enters on his duty as Secretary of War. Generals Schoepf and Thomas attack the rebels at Somerset, Ky., drive them from their intrenchmcnts and cap ture all their stores. 27. Gustavus W. Smith assumed command of the rebel army at Centreville. Beauregard proceeds to Columbus to report to Gen. A. Sidney Johnson. Rev. Bishop Ames and Hon. Hamilton Fish appointed commissioners by Secretary Stanton to visit and relieve United States citizens imprisoned in rebel Stales. 28. Gen. Burnside's fleet depart from Hat teras Inlet for Roanoke Island. Jesse D. Bright expelled from the United States Senate, charged with complicity witn tne reoel Gov ernment. - 29. Tbe rebel Gen. Van Dorn assumes com mand of the Trans-Mississippi Department. 81. All the saltpetre in the seceded States seized by the rebel Governmen and lorty Cents a pound allowed for it Fcbraarr. 3. Captured privateers taken from the jails to military prisons, Government having decid- ucucrai uiam, wiiu eigni tnousana troops, lands within lour miles of Fort Henry. The gunboats Essex and St. Louis open fire on the rebel works. Riot occurs in Richmond ; stores residences, &c, broken open, ani four persons killed. 6. Commodore Footers flotilla captured Fort Henr) unconditionally after a bombardment of an hour and a quarter. Dill authorizing issue of treasury notes to the amount of $150,000, 000 without interest, and making them a legal tender, passed the House of Representatives. 8. General Burnside captures Roanoke Is land, taking 6 forts, &.0G0 prisoners, 2,000 stand of arm, and destroying all the rebel fleet but two vessels. 9. Elizabeth City and Edenton taken by General Burnside. Brigadier General Chas. P. Stone arrested, and sent to Fort Lafayette. John C. Fitzpatrick, Financial clerk to Secre tary Senate, died in this city. 10. General Hunter declares Kansas under martial law. Our gunboats make a reconnois sance to Florence, Alabama ; three rebel gun boats captured, and six burnt. 12. Price evacuates Springfield Missouri. 13. Fort Donelson invested by Gen. Grant, and the bombardment commenced. Spring field, Missouri, occupied by General Curtis, who captures stores, camp equipage, &c. Gen. Lander surprises a rebel camp at Bloomery Gap. 14. Secretary Stanton issues an order re leasing, on parole, all State prisoners, except those detained as rebel spies. 15. General Curtis pursues Price beyond Springfield, routs his rearguard. 16. Fort Donelson surrenders uncondition ally to General Grant; 15,000 rebel prisoners taken, including General Buckner. 17. The rebel Congress adjourns tine die. The Secretary of State suspended the passport system. 1,8. General Curtis drives Sterling Price from Missouri, across the Arkansas line. Meet ing of the rebel Congress. Jefferson Davis elected President and Alex. H. Stephens Vice President of the rebel government. 21. Commodore Foot occupies Clarksville, Tenn., the rebels retreating to Nashville. Des perate battle at Fort Craig, New Mexico, be tween Union forces, under Colonel Canby, and. the Texans ; Union loss 200. Nathaniel Gordon, captain of a slave ship hung in New York. 22. Jefferson Pavis and Alex. II. Stephens inaugurated president and vice president 'of the rebel confederacy. 24. Nashville occupied by General Buell. 25.. Price driven from Cross Hollow, Ark., leaving hie sick, wounded, and stores behind. The President takes military control of the telegraph lines. Bill in regard to the issue of the Treasury notes and six per cent, bonds signed by the President. 2(5. General Banks occupies Harper's Ferry and Charlestown.. 28. Death ol President Felton, of Harvard College. ITiarch. li Richmond placed under martial law. 2. General Lander dies at Paw Paw, General Curtis attacks Jeff. Thompson's Va. " se- ciet expedition at Sykestown, and drives it iiito the swamps, capturing six. pieces of artil lery and forty prisoners. Columbus burnt an 1 evacuated by the rebels. 3. Buckner and Tilghman placed in Fort Warren. Columbus, Ky., occupied by Federal forces. 4. Capture of, Eort Clinch, Fla. Fernandina arid Amelia islands, and St. Marys, Fla., occu- pied by Federal troops. Brigadier General Andrew Johnson, appointed military Governor of Tennessee. o. iKauregard takes command of the tf the Mississippi. army 0. Rebels under Van Dorn attack General Curtis at Pea Ridge, and are defeated after a three days' light. The President transmits to Congress a special message, recommending gradual emancipation, with compensation to loyal masters. 8. The rebel steamers Merrimac, James town, and Yorktown attack our fleet in Hamp ton roads, destroying the frigate Congress and sinking the sloop-of-war Cumberland. 9. The Monitor attacks and drives off the rebel iron clad fleet. 10. Lee appointed rebel commander-in-chief. 11. Manassas occupied by the Union Army. Commodore Dupont captures St. Augustine, Florida, and Fort Marten. 12. The rebels driven from their works near Paris, Tenn. Earl Russel!, in a letter to Lord Lyons, acknowledges the blockade effective. Commodore Dupont takes Jacksonville, Fla. 13. The President approves the new article of war prohibiting persons in the military and naval service from returning fugitive slaves. 14. Gen. Burnside captures Newborn, and from thirty to fifty cannon. Commodore Du pont occupies Brunswick, Ga. 15. Commodore Foote's flotilla leaves Cairo to attack Island No. 10. Newborn occupied by Commodore Rowan, and the batteries on the Neuse captured. 18. 250 Union troops attack and defeat 1000 rebels near Salem, Ark. Gov. Johnson offers a complete amnesty to all Tennesseans who reaffirm their allegiance. Jefferson Davis, in a message to the rebel Congress, recommends the violation of the parole. The rebel House of Congress passes a bill declaring free trade to the world. Gen. Garhcld routs 5000 rebels at Pond Gap, in the Cumberland mountains. 21. Burnside captures Beaufort. 22. 8000 troops under Gen. Shields defeat the combined forces of Jackson, Smith and Longstreet, 15,000 strong, at Winchester, driv ing them to Sirasburg.. 25. Santa fa New Mexico, captured by rebel Texans. Washington, N. C. occupied by Commander Rowan's forces. 26. Pulaski invested by Gen. Sherman. 28. Battle of Pigeon Ranche, New Mexico, between thirteen hundred Union troops, under Col. Hough, and eleven hundred Texans. 31. Gen. Butler takes command ol the De partment of the South. April. 2. Gen. Banks drives the rebel Jackson from Strasburg, Va. 8. The Senate passes the bill abolishing slavery in the District of Columbia. Com. Stellwagon captures Apalachicola, Fla. 4. 1 he departments of the Shenandoah (Gen. Banks) and Rappahannock (Gen. McDowell) created. 5. Commencement of an attack on the ene my's works, near Yorktown, Va., by a detach ment from the army of the Potomac. 6. The rebels under ISeauregard and John son attacked liuell and Urant. at fittsburg Landing;, lenn. 7. Tbe rebels evacuate Island No. 10. The battle ot Pittsburg Lauding renewed. The rebels defeated. 8. Gen. Pope captures Island No. 10. 9. Conscription bill passes the rebel Con gress. 11. The bill abolishing slaves in the dis trict passes the House. The Merrimac makes her second appearance and captures three small resscls in Hampton Koads. General Mitchell takes Huntsville, Alabama. Fort Pulaski, Sa vannah, unconditionally surrenders to General Sherman. 12. The rebels, 1000 strong, attack Milroy, at Monterey, and are repulsed. 13. General Hunter confiscates and frees the slaves at Fort Pulaski and Cockspur Is land. 14. Com, Foote begins the attack on Fort Pillow. . in. The President signs the bill abolishing slavery in the District of Columbia. Battle or Lee's Mills, near Yorktown. Thessaan defeated. . - " " 18. The'rehels attack General Smith's divi sion before Yorktown, and are repulsed. The special Senate committee report on the a ban ment of the Government navy yards, and cen sure the Buchanan Amimstration. 19. General Reno, with 2.000 troops, attack an equal number of the enemy at Elizabeth City, and routs them. Our mortars attack the New Orleans forts. 21. Adjournment of the rebel congress. 22. The House Military Committee report in favor of iron-clad forts and vessels for national defense. 25. Surrender of Fort Macon, Georgia, to Gen. Sherman The New Orleans forts si lenced, the city taken, and eleven rebel gun boats destroy. The rebels destroy from eight to ten million dollars worth of shipping, cotton, 4c. Death of Gen. C. F. Smith. 29. Gen. Mitchell defeats Kirby Smith at Bridgeport, Ala. Itlay. 1. Gen. Butler issues a proclamation and as sumes command of New Orleans. 2. Gon. Cameron vindicates his conduct as Secretary of War. 3. Rebels evacuate Yorktown, Gloucester, and Mulberry and Jamestown Islands, leaving anmunSSon, - camp equipage, and over one hundred guns behind. 4. Battle of Williamsburg. Union loss 300 killed and 700 wounded. 5. Gen. McClellan takes Williamsburg, and 1,300 prisoners. Municipal authorities-of New Orleans arrested bv (Jon. Butler. 7. Battle of West Point. 8. General Schenck joins Milroy at McDow ell, Va., and engages the enemy, without gain ing any decided advantage. 9. General Hunter proclaims freedom to the slaves ib his department. Rebels evacuate Pensacnla and burn the Navy Yard. 10. General Boiler takes possession ot the offices belonging to the Freneh, Spanish, and Dutch consuls, and confiscates $800,000 ol confederate funds in their bands. 11. General Wool occupies Norfolk and Portsmouth, The Merrimac blown up by the rebels, Hollins's fleet attacks Commodore Davis's fleet, above Fort Pillow, and is re pulsed ; two of his vessels being blown up. 12. President Lincoln proclaims Beaufort, Port Royal, and New Orleans to be ports of entry alter the 1st of June. Surrender of Natchez to Com. Farragut. 1C. Observed as a day of fasting and humi liation throughout the South. Union iron-clads repulsed at Fort Darling. 17. Rebels driven across the Chickahominy at Bottom's Bridge. 18. Suffolk, Va., occupied by Union troops under Gen. Wool. 10; President Lincoln repudiates General Hunter's proclamation. 20. Hon. E. Stanley commissioned as Mili tary Governor of North Carolina. 22. Army of the Pbtomas crossed the Chic kahominy. 2o. Banks attacked at Winchester by 15,000 I rebels, under Jackson, and retreats to illiams i port, Mil. President Lincoln takes military J possession of all the railroads in the United j Siatcs. I 2.0. Confiscation Bill passed the House of Representatives. ! 27. Battle of Hanover Court House. Fede j rals suacessful. J 30. Rebels under Beauregard evacuate Cor i inth ; occupation of that town by the Union lorces. 31. Attack by 40,000 rebels, under General Joe Johnson, upon the left wing of the Army of the Potomac, at Fair Oaks, commanded by Gen. Casey j Union forces driven back. 1 Jane. 1. Battle of Fair Oaks renewed, resulting in a repulse ef the rebels. Gen. Fremont takes possession of Strasburg, Va., whence Jackson had retired, refusing to fight. 2. Maj. Gen. Wool t ansferred from Fortress Monroe to the Department of Maryland. Maj. Gen. John A. Dix ordered to the command of Fortress Monroe. 6. Engagement between the cavalry of Gen. Bayard, and several regiments of in!antry, and a force of rebels, in which the rebel Gen. Ash by was killed. Engagement near Memphis be tween the Union rums and gunboats, under Davis and Eliot, and those ef the rebels, under Capt. Montgomery. Decisive victory of the Federals, and surrender to them of Memphis. 7. William B. Mumford hung in New Or leans, by order of Maj. Gen. Butler, 8. Buttle of Cross Keys, in which Gen. Fre mont defeated Gen. Jackson, after a fight of five hours. 9. Battle of Port Republic. The Union forces under Gen. Shields were overpowered by the superior number of the rebels under Jackson, and retreated. 16. Battle on James Island, near Charleston ; Union troops defeated with 82 killed, 472 wounded, 128 missing. 17. Engagement at St. Charles, Ark., be tween Union gunboats and rebel batteries. 18. Rebel works at Cumberland Gap occu pied by Gen. Morgan. 26. Rams Monarch and Lancaster, under Lieut. Col. Alfred M. Ellet, driven from near Vicksburg by boats set on fire by the enemy. Forces of Major Generals Fremont, Banks and McDowell consolidated into the " Army of Vir ginia," under Gen. Pope. The rebel Gen. Jackson attacked Gen. McCall's division in the rear of the right wing of McClellan's army. 27. General Fremont relieved of command of the first army corps of the army of Vir ginia. Battle ol Gaines' Mills, near Mecha nicsville. Va. 28. Incessant fighting during the day be tween the right wing of the Union army on the Chickahomiiiy and the left wing of the rebels. The enemy repulsed at every advance. Unionists were ordered, towards evening, to fall back, which they did in good order. 29. Rebel Gens. Hill and Longstreet attack the Union forces at Peach Orchard, near Dar leytown, Va.; Unionists finally repulsed the enemy with great slaughter, and proceeded towards their new base of operations. At five in the afternoon the enemy again attacked them, near Savage Station. The fight contin ued until nine at night The Union wound ed fell in possession of the enemy. A loss of about 700 in killed and wounded was sustain ed unon the Union side. 30. A fight took place at White Oak creek, with heavy loss on both sides. About three in the afternoon a large force of the rebel army appeared at Charles Citv Cross Roads, about four miles nearer the James river than where the previous fight had taken place. Tbey were received by the two corps of Keyes and Porter, whose numbers were insufficient, and who finally wavered. After an hour's action tbe Union gunboats appeared and opened fire upon the enemy, who were also subsequently charged bv General Heintzleman's corps, and routed, leaving 2,000 prisoners in the bands of the Unionists. 1. Battle of Malvan Hill. The rebels were remilsed At ererv Dnint. Two rebol division, under Gtnerals Jackson and Huger, finally attacked tbe left wing of tbe Union army, at Turkey I'end on the James river, seventeen miles below Richmond, and were repulsed. President Lincoln issue another call for three hundred thousand additional vol unteers. 2. At eight in the moraine the enemy opened fire on General McClellan's army while on the James river, which engendered a severe fight of tbree hoars, and a reDulse of the rebels I I. Mnior-flnnornl Hpnrv V. Halleck appoint ed commander of .11 tL " the UniUd S.TTgTit between tbe Union and rebel forees at Slurfreesboro , TenD., in which the former star rendered. 15 Rebel ram Arkansas ran nast the Uooer iMissisNippi union norma. 17. loigress passed a Jaw anthorizm? the ls- jne ef postage stamps, and other stamps of the united elates as currency. Army of (general Pope destroyed railway property near Gordons- vine. 18. Engagement of four hundred Union troops ana six nandred guerillas near Memphis, f or mer successful 32. President Lincoln issues a proclamation enforcing the confiscation act. Order from the War Department to the Union generals, ordering seizure ot rebel property essential to their pur poses, and ordering the employment of negroes entering our lines. Unsuccessful attempt of Commodore Davis and Farragut to capture tbe rebel ram Arkansas at Vicksburg. 24. Uenth of Lx-1 resident Van Lsuren at Kin- derhook. N. Y. 27. President Lincoln, in a proclamation warned all persons from participating in the re bellion under pain of forfeitures and seizures of property, giving all rebels sixty days to return to their allegiance. .il cn-der of Jeff Uavn, in retaliation against that of Pope appropriating rebel property. 4. Disrrnction of the rebel ram Aiknnaas bv her crew while attacked by the gunboat Essex Order of President Lincoln for three hundred thousand militia, to serve for nine months. 5 Murder of General Robert McCook by rebel guerrillas, near Salem, Alabama, and revenge of Hie iVinth Ohio regiment. A reconnoitring force under General Hooker, from Harrison's Landing, captures Malveru Hill. Unsuccessful attack upon Baton Kouge by Breckinridge. 8. Urder of War Department to prevent citizens liable to be drafted from going to a foreign conn- try. Urder from War Department ordering ar rest of persons discouraging enlistments. IV. Jsatlte ef Cedar Mountain. 15. Evacuation of Harrison's Landing complet ed by the Union arnry under General McClellan-. 10. news received of the rising of the Sioux Indians in Minnesota and massacre of whites. 29. Fight near Centerviffe, Va., between Gen erals McDowell and Sigel and the rebels nnder Jackson: enemy routed. In the afternoon anoth er fight occurred six miles west of Centerville be tween McDowell, Sigel, and Jackson ; enemy driven back. 29. City Point, Va . demolished by Union gun boats. First day of the battlo of Bull Run. Gen eral Pope in commaud of the Unionists i enemy retreat. 30. Battlo of Bull Run renewed. Pope, out numbered, falls Sack oh Centerville with heavy loss. Buttle near Richmond. Ky., between &.500 Unionists under Nelson, and 15,000 rebels under Kirby Smith. Unionists overpowered, losing 200 killed, 700 wounded, and 2.000 prisoners. Nrplvmbrr. 1. Battle near Chantilly, Va , in which Gener als Kearney and Stevens weie killed. 5. Invasion of Maryland by tbe rebel army, near Point of Rock?. 6 General Pope relieved ef command of the army of Virginia. J. Repulse of the rebels, 1,200 strong, at Washington, N. C, by 500 Union troops. 12. Occupation of Federick, Md . by Union troops under General Barnside. Death of U. S. Senator Thomson, of New Jersey. 14. Battle of South Mountain, Maryland. 15. Surrender of Harper's Ferry, with 8,000 men, by Colonel Miles, to the rebel Jackson. 17. Battle of Antietam near Sharpsbtirg ; Union forces Uti.UOO; rebels 65.000, of which 15,000 were held in reserve by each army. Id. Rebels under General Lee recross the Po tomac, and retreat into Virginia. 10 Rattloof Inka; Union victory. 22. Proclamation issued by President Lincoln, declaring slaves of rebel States, or parts of States free on the 1st January, IStZi. Meeting of State Governors at Altoonu on conduct of the war. 24. Proclamation of President Lincoln against discooraging enlistments. General Nelson (hot at Louisville by Gen eral Jeff. C- Davis. October. 4. Battle of Corinth. 7. Figet at Perryville. Kentucky, between Un ion forces, under Gen. MeConk. and P.UIK) rebel 10. Occupation ef Chambersburg by rebel cav- aliv under Stuart. 12. Rebel cavalry under Stuart recross the Po tomac and escape. 24. Gen. Bnell replaced by Gen. Rosecrans, in command of the Union army in Kentucky. 27. Army of the Potomac advances from Mary land into Virginia, by way of Berlin. Battle of Bayou La Fourclie, Louisiana. 5. 6 Breckinridge unsuccessfully bombards Nashville, and retires. 7 . General McClellan relieved from command ot the Army of th Potomac. Fight at Hartsville and Gallatin, Tenn., between the Union troops under General Terry, and rebels under General Morgan. Colonel Moore's brigade captured by the re Pels. 1 J. General McClelland quits the Army of the rotomac. 13. Occupation of Holly Springs, Miss., by Uen. Urant. 16. President Lincoln issues orders to the At torney General regarding the execution of the proclamation Oi confiscation. 17. Arrival at Falmonth, opposite Fredericks burg, of Sumner's grand division of the Army of the rotomac Drcrnbrr, 4. Banks' expedition sails. 7. Captnre of the steamer Ariel by the rebel steamer Alabama. 8. Battle of Prairie Grove, Arkansas. 11. Bridges laid across the Rappahannock op posite Fredericksburg, and shelling ef that city Oy the Union forces under tsurnside. 13. Battle of Fredericksburg. Union forces actually engaged, 40,000. Rebels, not known Union army repulsed, with loss of 1,152 killed. 9,000 wounded, and 900 prisoners. Rebel loss in killed and wounded, 1.7(30 ; prisoners, 586. 14. Arrival of the Backs expedition at New Orleans, (general Butler superseeded in com mand of New Orleans by General Banks. IS. Withdrawal acrrsa the Rappahannock of tbe Union Army after the battle ot Fredericks burg. 22. Death of Ex-Senator Pearce. of Maryland . 23. Victories of South Creek. Kingston. White Hall, and Goldsboro'. announced by General r oster from the Department of Worth Carolina. 24. Issue of Jeff Davis' proclamation, retalia tory upon General Butler and Union officers. 27. Rebel raid un Dumfries and Occcquan, do ing but trifling damage. FORNEY'S "War Press." 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In many cases, the wora will oe deposited la tne principal cities, South and West, with au order for its delivery. y. Intelligent men in every community will be glad to bave this work within tbe reach of their sons and daughters. 10. The attention of Postmasters ia especially invited and their cooperation solicited. 11. The offer, and the easy manner of ofltain ing the work, in connection with the ECLECTIC, is unsurpassed. The works are both ready. P. 8 A $90 set of this work was sent to th rooms or tbe frince of Wales at Boston. Grrsl Pnaiia Portrait. 1. A new and surpassingly beautiful and ac curate portrait of the Hon. EDWARD EVER tlli engraved by John Sartain. is lust Dublish- ed It is exactly twenty times larger than the full-length portrait of Mr. Everett, published in the Eclectic. It is the largest and the finest half-length portrait ever engraved in this coun try. Price 5J tVe will send, postage paid, a codv of this very beautiful portrait to each new subscriber to tbe Eclectic, who pays $5 in aitance. Premium Parlor EsrariB(i. 3. We renew tbe offer of a choice of Ibese Parlor Engravings The Return from Market and tUuil Anection which already embellish so many parlors in all parts of the land. A copy of either, postage paid, will be sent to each new subscriber to tbe identic, who pays one yeariu advance. 4. If wide-spread commendations of the Eclec tic by the Press, in all parts of the land, that it is the best magazine published and most richly embellished, then now is the time to subscribe, and obtain both the work and a valuable pre mium besides. Terms. The ECLECTIC is issued on the first of every month. Each number contains 144 large octavo pages, on fine paper, nertty stitched, in green covers, with one or more beautiful Steel Fort raits, by Sartain. the twelve numbers comprise tbree volumes of 600 pages each, with titles, indexes and embellishments. Price, FivB Dollars. f lie postage is only three eenU a number, pre paid at tbe affice of delivery. Tbe January number for 50 cents : any other for 4'i cents sent in postage stamps. WILLIAM II. BIDWELL, No. 5 Beck man Street, New York. 723 WAV I? WO A DOLLAR NEWSPAPER. To be published weekly in Greensboroaeli. N. C by James A- bright. Terma Twelve munlhs. One Doll six months, fifiy cents ; single copies, Gve ccnio. Having been in the printing and prrblinbin boa net's for the last ten years, we have lone since be cotne disgusted wHh long and dashy prospect nrep. and will cimply say that we expect to publish a good a paper as possible for tne price and hard times. W e will be entirely independent in every thing. And while we wMfitfihere eltmeTy to virtue, truth, and justice, we will take no pains to pkase a world. Where honest thoughts are a reproach to man. Where knaves look great, and groaning virtue starves. A world of madness, falsehood, and injustice " We shall endeavor to make the paper what its title indicates a truthful shadow of Thtt Way ol Wo- id ! its virtues, its vices, its realities aud fanciest yet we are frank to admit "Tis a very go-d world that we live in, To lend, or to spend, or to give in ; But to borrow, or beg, or get a man's own, 'Tis the very worst world that ever was known !' We deirethe paper to speak for itself. Please do trouble us wih letters unless you oud the money, for they will in no cae be attend- d to. Notice to H3strincr. Oct RArOCKE I.KillT NTATIOV, near entrance lo Ocracocke luict N. C, and atiout Xnutirnt inilet to tiie Snuthu-nrd or West ware! ot Cnpe Hattcrae", has been rt-fittcd. The height ot the Tower from ha?e to focnl plane i 1-5 feet, and above sea level To feet ; it it conical in form, color white, turmouuted by a lan tern color red. The ftppurntuK is a fourth order Frasnel ; arc of the hoiizon illuminated JT(I deg. The hulit in a fixed white, secondary sea "at and harbor; it will be exhibited for the first time, on the night of the 5tti of November, and every night therealter, and it can he seen 15 miles. Littitude 3- dec !KHiin.31 see. N. Longitude 75 deg. SjS rain. sec. W. By order ol the Light Honoe Board. J. 1'. fcim'il, hi. XIo. Eng. 1803. THE TRUE FLAG : A Journal for Every Home. The True Flo commences the new year n a. der the most lavorable auspices. Ackaowleogesl lo be THE PIONEER NEWSPAPER of its class, havinir originated the system af NO CONTINUED STOUIES AD XO ADVERTISEMENTS, it has outlived a host of imitators, and still DISTANCES ALL COMPETITION. Its circulation exceeds by feVeinl thonsaad that of any weekly paper in New EnglaBd. It is Dot limit ed to any class or dUtrict, but cheers the homes HDd GLADDENS THE FIRESIDES of every loyal State in the Union. It is not diotin guisheu merely for its UNEQUALLED TALE AND SKETCHES, but every number com sins an entertaining mad useful variety of ANECDOTES, BIOGRAPHY. ED1TOUIAL8, ADVENTURES. HISTORY, POETRY. And SCRAPS OF WIT, WISE SAVINGS. IliD CURIOUS IMrORMiTIOS of every description. Our Corps of Contributors comprises the LIVELIEST STOKY-TELLEBS, nnd numbers many of the Best Authors of the day IN EVERY DEPARTMENT OF LITERATURE. In respect to the future we can onlv sav that we Minll faithfully adhere to or Ot.t, Wei.l-Triili (trxTEX of avoiding tedious novelettes, and diving EACH WEEK THROUGHOUT TOE YEAR a condensed and spicy Compendium of reading for the people. Terms of Publication In Advance. GREAT INDUCEMENT TO CLUBS ! One copy, one vear. 2.0 : two conies one Tear. or one copy, two years, 3 On s gix copies, one year. miu une ropj io me getter ap or tne fJiaovfMro. twelve copies, one year and to the tetter Bp of the Club, $15 00. Iv Postmasters can receive the vaner for their own use at tl 00 a vear. Thevars reo nested to act as Agents nnd (ret up Club. v outvie copier, r our cents, sola Dy au tne newsmen nnd periodical dealers. IT Aaaress PablUliera True Flag, BOMTOIV, Mass. The Wide World An entertaining, instructive, spirited and spicy FAMILY NEWSPAPER, Such as will be welcomed at home and abroad. It is the design of the Publisher to eive their paper a world-wide character. Independent el r sect or party, on all tbe important questions and r forms of the age, H is pledged to a nigh moral tone. While utility shall be Uppermost in the minds of its bailors, sun tney will enaesvorto AMUSE u well i imcTruct believing that Cheerfulness is essential to Happiness. Its columns will contain ORIGINAL TALES from the pens of some of the Mot Famoas Writ eT of Stories aud Sketches in America. Also, ABCsiKd and DANGEROUS ADVENTURES ; Trnlmf ; IltaiffraBhicail "ketches t stlereaiiwa; Oketrllra mf Travel ) Mt i.lrial IteaciaisceaMreef l?trjr. Wit, Manaer. eV.,aVC. Combining n wist amonot of Information on then sands of subjects that are of interest, profit and amusement to the general reader. In point of Iteauty of Appearance they pnrpossl that this publication shall be Eclipsed by fionel Its First Page Stories will be COMPLETE I2f ONE NUMBER. There will also be given, occasionally. Mora and Religious Easavs, (nothingsectaiian.) Extracts front New Publications, witb occasional Notices and Re views of the same. Wetrs, touching all the lending and important occurrences of tte day, will be found in its columns. The Wide World will be designed for all clnssew of readers, giving always the Freeh and Original Emanations of its Galaxy of Talent in its variona departments ot TAI ES AND SKETCIIES, Romantic nnd Domestic, Grave and Ilumorotrs. The Choicest Poems ; Editorial upon the most import' ant current topics of tne day; with an auxiliary amount of General Information, prepared by vigor, ous pens: all of which will render TIIE WIDE WORLD Reasonably confident in challenging competition is the List of Weekly Literature, and inviting the eritj civm and support of Tbe Great Public. Terms mt Paalicatfoa, ia AdVaace, Clubs Clubs Clais I One copy, one year. ...... ......$2 00 Two copies, one year .............. 30ft Six copies, one year........... . ... 9 0 Twelve copies, one year...... ...... .... IS 09 Twenty copies, one year . .2H f When a cl xb of six or upwards is ordered. We Will cnd a copy free fa the party getting up-thectnb. Post Masters whowill act as agents will be f arsibbed with the paper at One Dollar year. I y All communications intended tor the columns of the Wide World, or contuining Subscription, should be addressed JAMES H. BRIGHAM t Cw., Publishers of the Wide World, 30 State s.. Boston. Moss. Huonewells Great Remedies, HUXNEWELL'S UNIVERSAL COUGH REMEDY. What every family should hare in the houre a$d schyT fy They should have Hunneweli's Universal Cough Remedy, becaaee it effectually cures Colds, Whooping and Cojime Congbs, Sore Throat, Hoarseness, and is the rrtuct simple and perfect Soothing Syrnp in the world. For old or young, by day or nigh), it may be Died with the greatest free, dom, and three-fourths of the deaths by Consump. tion stopped, and infunts relieved of their suUerine, l. I I 1 : J ujr tt ii ti l leaves uu oiaiu ueilwa.. HCNNEWELLS TCLtT ANODYNE. Elf They should Tmf e Hanneweli'a Tula Anodyn because it is ft perfect remedy for Neurnltria. Ner vous or Sick Headache Tooth and Earache, SC. Vitu isance, fma in Stomach, Diatrens after Eat inpr, Nervouiiieis, Hvteria and the chief, of all disease Bird fnertiiity, Loss of Sleep. Jtn character, though active, is simple ; it action in perfect con formity to nature ; itn end care or relief. HCNNEWELL S ECLECTIC FILLS. Edt Tiiey should have Hunae-well's KcUtrtie Pills because wit Q seldom but a aiagte pill for a dose, all derangement of the Stomach andBowelsareccred. They cure Indigent ton, Dyspepsia, Headach, when caused by tuul stomach, Loim of appetite. Hilioua neas, eo often and bo errinpoB3fy treated with Uer cu rials and Jaundice. For Worms a sure cure. They net mmple, asnUt nature, do not make a pill box of the etuuinch, as in the in oat fatal error of takii p ho many pills at a dcee; and, then, what ia important to every Fan-.ily and every Purse, one bottle pees as far as tiro or three of what is ordin arily soltL If the above reasons are not pood, and results do not conform to declarations, I will req'AeKt my agents to refund the money. This is the basis of my con fideuce, and that of the public is asked to test llUSMlVVKI.I. 8 L'MYfcJtSAl. CoUGH KiMtDt. Huksewki.l s Tri.c Anodyne. Husskwkm.'s Eclectic Pili-s. ZzT Fac-siiii:!e f J. L. HuuneweH's signature over corks of genuine only. JOHN L. 11 UNA EWELL, Proprie.r, 2m !-!. lio t oft. Moss. olltc f o 3Iuriiicr. rPllE TFIPOKARV 1. 1 0 II T, formerly J in use at Roanoke Ma. sites Liht Horn, N C.f has been removed, and a fourth order Fresnel Ap paratus has been replaced. Arc of the Horizon illuminated 270 deg. The liht is i fixed white, and wilt be exhibited on that nilitof the 15th November, and every night theie fter, and it can he teen eleven miles. liy order of the Liht Hue Roard,