OCR Interpretation


Spirit of the age. [volume] (Raleigh, N.C.) 1849-1865, October 27, 1862, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Library, Chapel Hill, NC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026561/1862-10-27/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

WAR 3ST0EWS!
The Battle of Perryville.
GENERAL BBAQg's OFFICIAL REPORT.
The following is a copy of Major General
Bragg's official report of the battle of Per
ry fiile, Ky.: .
Headquarters Department No. 2 )
IJyantsvil!e, Ky., Oct 12th. ' (
Sir Finding the enemy pressing heavily
in his rear, near Perryville, Major General
Hardee, of Polk's command, wa3 obliced to
halt and cheek him at that point Having
arrived at Harrodsburg from Frankfort, I d
tennined to give him battle there, and accor
dingly concentrated three divisions of my
old command the army of the Mississippi
now under Major General PolkCheat
ham's, Buckner's and Anderson's and di
rected General Polk to take the command on
the 7th, and attack the enemy next morning.
"Withers' division had gone the day before to
support Smith. Hearing on the night of the
7th, that the force in front of Smith had raps
idly retreated, moved early next morning
to be present at the operations ol Polk's
forces.
The two armies wero formed confronting
each other on opposite sides of the tnvn of
Perryville. Alter consulting the General
a d reconnoitering the ground and examin
ing his positions, I deemed to assume the
command, but suggested some, changes and
modifications of his arrangements, which he
promptly adopted. The action opened at
12 V p. m., between the skirmishers and ar
tillery on both sides. Finding the enemy
indisposed to advance upon us, and knowing
i . .
lie was receiving neavy remiorcements, 1
deemed it best to assail him vigorously, and
so directed.
The engagement became general soon
thereafter, and was continued furiously from'
that time to dark, our troops never faltering
and never failing in their efforts.
For the time engaged it was the severest
North Carolina Losses.
It is impossible even to .approximate the '
truth in estimating the losses of North Car
olina, in killed, maimed and broken down,
during the war. Enough is known to fill the
State with mourning ; yet the courage and
gallantry of our brave men are upon . every
one's lips, and have extorted praises from -those
who have hitherto slandered and ridi
culed us.
As yet we are still ignorant of the losses
of many of our regiments in the battle Of
Sharpsburg. We gather the following gen-,
eral items of the losses in the 14th N. C
Regiment in that battle, from the Wadesboro'
Argus, but we have seen no full particulars :
fourteenth n. c. regiment.
In action.
Co. A, 30
B, 28
C, 45
D, 35
E, 30
F, 35 picket duty.
Ci, 24
II, 35
I. 30
K, 24,
320
it
(i
it
14
ti
ti
It
tt
Killed, wounded and missing
22
25
20
-20
16
5
19
20
18
15
180
and most desperately contested engagement
within my knowledge.- Fearfully outnum
bered, our troops did not hesitate to engage
at any odds, and though checked at times,
they eventually carried every position, and
drove the enemy about two miles. But for
the intervention of night, we should have
completed the work. Ve had captured fif
teen pieces of artillery by the most daring
charges, killed one and wounded two Briga
dier Gene als, and a very large number of
inferior officers and men, estimated at no less
than 4,000, and captured 400 prisoners, in
cluding three staff officers, vith servants,
carriage and baggage of Major General Mc-
Cook.
The ground was literally" covered with his
dead and wounded. In such a contest our
own loss was necessarily severe, probably
not less than 2,500 killed, wounded and miss
ing. Included in the wounded are Brigadier
Generals Wood, Cleburn and Brown, gallant
and noble soldiers, whose loss will be se
Terely felt by their commands. To Major
General Polk, commanding the forces, Major
Hanaral T-Tnrrlao inmm anil? n rr till 1 off roinrp
two' diVlStOTlS, anIMaJyrlcncrarsOhtbiT,
Buckner and Anderson, commanding divi
sions, is mainly due the brilliant achieve
ments of this memorable field. Nobler troops
were never more gallantly led. The country
owes them a debt of gratitude, which I am
Euro will bo acknowledged.
Ascertaining that the enemy was heavily
reinforced during the night, I withdrew my
force early next morning to Harrodsburgand
thence to this point Major General Smith
arrived at Harrodsburg with most of his
forces and Withers' division the next day,
10th, and yesterday I withdrew the whole to
this point the enemy following slowly but
not pressing us. I am sir, vry respectfully,
your obedient servant,
(Signed.) Braxton Brago,
General Commanding.
To Adjutant General, Richmond, Ya.
Loss,
th-rd n. c. regiment.
The Wilmington Journal gives the follow
ing synopsis from the report of Acting Ad
jutant Van Bokkelin, of the casualties in this
regiment:
Strength of the Regiment "before the action:
Officers, 26
Enlisted men, 56G
Number of commissioned officers killed, 8
44 wounded, 13
enlisted men killed or since dead, 54
44 wounded, 193
missing, 53
Latest from the North. '
We received last night, through t'he kind
ness of a friend, New York papers of the
20tti inst We make from them the follow
ing summary of news :
tt
tt
tt
tt
t
t
tt
Total,
321
Yankee Outrages About the 6th of the
present month a squadron of Yankee Caval
ry, 3d N. Y., advanced into the country from
JNewbern so lar as Core Creek bridge. On
l. : . i i i -a . .,
men iciuiu wucii wiuim auoui a mues oi
Newbern they halted at the house of an aged
man named Wood, whom they dragged out
of bed and tied to a tree in his yard, whence
they kept him all night They offered all
sorts of indignities to his wife, but did not
proceed to personal violence. But on his
daughter, the only one then present, a young
girl about 16 years old, they perpetrated
the most fiendish brutalities, stripping her
naked, and violating her person in a room
adjoining her aged mother, whose agonies
were only augmented by hearing her cries
of despair and entreaties for relief which
she could not render.
We had 'heard, again and againof these
fiendish outraeres. hut refused to heUev or
record them, until last Wednesday morning, I be did not consider Bragg defeated in the
and is still on duty in that region, called at - The rebels have retired, and safely con
cur office and assured us that they were veyed their valuables with them. Now, you
dread realities. Surely the Almighty has a agk wag the battle of the 8th a yict ? We
day of terrible retribution in store for these J angwer that we do not d it sa 0ur
the recognition of the confederate states
et europe. ' ,
The latest advices from Europe bring en
couraging news of our early recognition by
England. The New York Tribune, of the
20th, in an editorial, says :
The last advices from Europe render it
morally certain that France and Great Bri
tain will recognise the Southern Confederacy
on or about the lit of January next, provi
ded the situation shall remain unchanged till
that time. In other words, if our Generals
should henceforth stand on the defensive,
and in due time subside into winter quarters,
they decide to give up the Union. If our
arnlies go into Winter quarters without
achieving further and more decisive success
es. Western Europe flies to the rescue of the
rebels.
The Washington correspondent of the same
paper writes :
Ladies here cf rebel proclivities, who are
i n intimate terms with the Belgian Legation,
confidently assert that Belgium is about to
recognise the Southern Confederacy, and that
her example will be followed by the largeT
Powers of Europe.
The Louisville Journal has the following
article on the situation in Kentucky.
41 Our hopes are not realized by the news
from Buell and Bragg. It appears that, in
passing through or beyond Crab Orchard,
Bragg was about seventeen miles ahead of
Buell. We doubt very much now whether
Buell can catch Bragg at all, unless the lat
ter deliberately chooses to be caught They
may, perhaps, make a stand at some strong
hold in the Cumberland Mountains ; yet it
does not seem likely, considering their nura
beri, that they could subsist there for any
length of time. We think the present
probability is that they will attempt to cross
the Cumberland river into Tennessee, this
stream being now so low that it may no
doubt be forded at many points, if, however,
Buell pushes on with fiery speed, Bragg may
fail m the attempt to put the river between
them.
If Braggs get safe into Tennessee afier'the
late terrible spoliation of Kentucky, we can
not even conjecture what the programme of
action on either side will be taerealter. Bragg
may go into Virginia to joifi-ftee, or he may
establish himself at Chattaffooga and other
points in East Tennessee ; or he may strike
for the capture of Nashville, and seek to get
back into Kentucky by nearly the same route
he recently traveled. Meanwhile, Buell, at
the head of his magnificent army, a host ca
pable of mighty achievements, will no doub
be governed in action by the logic of his
events.
The following extract from a yankee cor
respondent to a northern journal, shows tha
The North Caro ina Educational Associa
tion held its annual meeting in Lin coin ton on
Tuesday and Wednesday last,. Owing to the
disturbed condition of the country, and tho.
inclement weather of the early part of the'
week, the attendance was not as force as
usual, though the ineetine was an interesting:
and cheering one. During the session?, in-
eresiing speecnes were made by Frot. ster-
mg of Greensboro', Prof. Smythe of Lex in g
on, and others. On Tuesday evenine. Win.
M. Coleman; Esq., of Concord; delivered be-
uie luuyibhociauon ana a large audience oi
adies and gentlemen, an excellent Address
on the importance of fustennp' Common
SchSols in North Carolina and the duty of
the Male to assist in the good work. The
Association requested a copy of the Address
or publication.
That zealous and indefatigable friend of
Com mnn Schools, Rev. C. H. Wiley, was
present and assisted in adopting measures for
romotmg the cause of education. The
thanks of the Association were tendered to
Mr. Wiley for the faithful and satisfactory
manner in which he has discharged his duty
as Superintendent of Common Schools. No
man is more deserving of the gratitude of the
people ot the State than Mr. Wiley. He is
a good man and faithful public servant!
.liie louowing gentlemen were elected offi
cers for the ensuing year :
resident Frof. Saml. Lander, of High
Point.
Vice Presidents Rev. T. M. Jones, cf
Greensboro: L. Blackmer of Salisbury:
Prof. F. M. Hubbard of Chapel Hill; Prof.
D. S. Richardson, of Wilson ; Rev. Dr. J. K.
Kirkpatrick, of Mecklenburg : Prof. Graves.
of Sampson.
Rec. bee y J. D. Campbell, of Greensboro.
Cor. Sec'y W. J. Palmer, of Raleigh.
A Committee of seven was appointed to
issue an Address to thepeoole'of trie Con
federacy, in regard to encouraging: Southern
Literature and fostering the production of
, THE YEKY LATEST NEWS."
lighting in, South Carolina!
THE ENEMY DRITEN BACK.
Richmond, Oct 23. The following official
dispatch was received here to-day :
T,Gf & Cob: The Abolitionists
attacked Pocot&iigo and Coosawhatchie yes
terday. They were gallantly repulsed" to
their gunboats at Mackays Point and Boa
Creek Landing, by Col. W. S. Walker, com.
mandmg the troops sent from here.
Ihe enemy had come in thirteen cnnlnw9
and seven transports.
ine Charleston Railroad is uninjured.
The Abolitioi.istsleft their dead and urnnn.
ded on the fydd. Our cavalry are in hot
pu'suii. (Signed,)
G. T. BEAUREGARD,
General Commanding.
Charleston, Oct 24 Tho fight at Pcco
taligo resulted in a comolete victory for hs.
Our loss fifteen killed, forty woundtd. The
- iieray ien inrrty dead on the field. His to
tal loss, confirmed by accounts of prisoners,
not less than two hundred killed and woun
ded. Wc took eighty small arms. The
enemy's force consisted of six regiments with
ODe field battery and two boat howitzers.
Advices from Winrripstr in Tn.crlir
night, represent ihe armies of the North and
South in $tatu qua that is watching each
other anxiously from opposite "banks of the
Potomac. .
MoitGANTox, N. C, Oct 11th, 1862.
Editor Spirit or the Ack : Looking over
the columns of your excellent paper, of 15th
Sept, I noticed a compliment to the patriot
ism of the family of William A. Graham ;
having five sons in the army. We are glad
to hear of the valor of the sons of the Old
North State, but there are several instances
in o!d Burke county, of patriotism that elipse
that of the family of Mr. Graham,
There is a widow ShllfFUr in inrlifronf mt-
Southern School Books. We learn that the ! cumstances. living on UDDer Creek who had
committee consists of His Excellency,. Z. B. J seven sons, six of whom volunteered in the
brutes, though concealed from the human
eye. What renders them the more aggra
vating and deplorable, we arc assured that
not more than thirty of the incarnate fiends
constituted the brutal force. What in the
name of Heaven and woman's chastity are
our troops in that region doing ? Are they
asleep or working on farms ? or are they en
gaged in hunting, fishing and playing cards ?
if thirty Yankee rascals can ride over trie
country and perpetrate such outrages, we
hope Gen. Lee will at once remove every sol
dier out of the State. State Journal.
Hoy--merits in Kentucky.
The tcu gr. hie dispatches represent Buell
as endeavoring to flank our army in its re
treat towards Cumberland Gap.
There is reason to fear, from what is
learned in well informed quarters, that the
movements of the Yankee General have an
other and even more serious object than is
attributed to them by the telegraph. The
danger is that Buell, instead of attempting to
follow Bragg through East Tennessee, (where
there is said to be positively not food enough
for the inhabitants,) will take a nearer and
better route to the heart of the South, and
possibly aim for Marietta and Atlanta.
These however, are but speculationsso
little are we informed of the real direction
and crontrolling purposes of General Bra gg's
movements.
It is thought not unlikely that one object
accomplished by the retrograde movement of
General Bragg will bo to secure beyond all
contingencies the vast amount of army stores
which he is said to have collected in Ken
tucky. These stores are of inestimable value
to the South, but it will be necessary that
means of transportation be collected near
Cumberland Gap lor their removal.
The Government is understood to have in
formation that the army stores captured in
Kentucky are of great value, and that Bragg's
army is followed by a train of several thous
and wagons.
The Knox ville Register of a recent date,
says that until Bragg had reached London,
lin uncifJnn u-horA h wa Inst heard from
his whole army, which entered Kentucky by tion, who are between eighteen and forty
three different routes, was not consolidated ; Ui ttbc
t
TnE Fight at Augusta, Ky. We see it
stated in the Kentucky papers, that when
Col. Duke entered Augusta, white flags were
hung out all over the town, and his men en
tered w?ith their guns slung and unsuspicious
of attack. Even women, waving handker
chiefs, and children, were drawn up on the
streets to witness his apparently peaceful en
trance. Without warning, he was fired up
on from windows and behind houses, which
accounts for the considerable loss among his
officers. In the fight which ensued one -of
the gunboats was disabled by a shot from
one of his little howitzers, and the other boat
steamed out of harm's way. Prentice's son
was shot after the Yankees had raised the
white flag. It thus happens that the bad
morals inculculated by the father have
brought their legitmate results to his own
hearthstone. After young Prentice and oth
ers of our men were thusassassina'ted, a ter
rib'e vengeance was wreaked upon the perpe
trators ot these outrages. One Mississippian
rushed into a house occupied by the feder
als, from the windows of which young Pren
tice and Morgan of Nashville were shot, and,
with his bayonet, dispatched five of the as
sassins. The two squares occupied bythem
were surrounded and burned. More than
three hundred Federals are known to have
perished. . - .
2gard
fearful loss of life, the loss of a battery, and
the loss of so many valuable officers, are
hardly remunerated by the capture of a bar
ren hill, the killing of five or six hundred
wretched rebels, and the taking of a lot of
1 guns and prisoners. We were certainly not
dtteatcd ; ttie enemy was lorcea to abandon
i their positions, with the loss of several wag
ons ana a large nuraoer oi prisoners.
Richmond, Oct 22. Northern papers of
the 20th have been received.
The troops under Hanock and Humphries
who had crossed the Potomac have , returned
to Maryland.
Gen. Morgan dashed into Lexington, Ky.,
on Saturday morning and compelled the gar
rison to surrender. ;
The Democrats gain in Ohio' 25,000. In
Indiana and Pennsylvania the Democrats
have a majority in the Legislature, securing
two Senators in place of Bright's successor
and Wilmot.
Gold 26 to 30 cn Saturday.
Vance, Rev. C. H. Wiley, Rev. R. N. Davis,
wm. Johnston, A. W. Burton, E. J. Clem-
mer and W. J. Yates.
Resolutions of thanks to the citizens of Lin-
colnton for the hospitable manner in which
they entertained the delegates, were passed ;
also to the Railroad companies for the usual
accomodations afforded the members of the
Association.
During the discussions in the Association.
the gratifying fact'was made known that the
want of School Books in this State was beine
supplied to some extent by North Carolina
autnors. I'rolessors Sterlinor and CamnbelL
of Greensboro, have already issued several
thousand copies of two readers and a Spelling
Book, and we learn that the demand is so
great for these books that they are unable to
supply it at present. Prof. Smythe, of Lex
ington, has issued a Grammar which has also
met with good sale and great demand. Prof.
Lander, of High Point, has in process of pub
lication an Arithmetic which we feel certain
will both gratify and satisfy the Southern
public when Jtjj.liutwmtha. .market -A1L
sidennir the scarcity of nrintmc materials at
this time. The authors deserve the thanks
of the people of the South, and vfe do hope
they will continue to receive the encourage
ment and patronage of all who feel the im
portance of fostering Southern literature in
preference to the miserable incendinry publi
cations of the North. Charlotte Democrat.
service of the Confederacy, and the seventh
wanted to go, but was prevailed on by his
brothers to stay with their aged and infirm
mother, but he is now gone as a conscript
Also, Mrs. Elizabeth Lane, a widow, had sev
m sons in the war until recently, the
youngest cf them returned home on a dis
charge. Also the widow Hennessee, near
Morganton, has seven sons, six of whom are
in the war as Volunteers.
As a full demonstration of their patriotism,
they all went as privates, not oae of them
being in office. This speaks well for Burke,
a-bile there are still other similar cases to be
found. D. W. STACY.
The Columbus Sun of the 13th inst says,
the proprietors of the Eale Factory have
decided to sell thfir fabrics at retail to con
sumers, instead of putting them up at auc
tion in large quantities. A good example.
Gen. Echols in command of our forces at
the Kanawha Salt Works m V lrginia, is ur
gink the farmers of Virginia to come with
: wagon loads ot lorage and get salt in return
HosPiTL Abuses. A great many com
plaints have been made public through the
newspapers, and the attention of Congress
was securred sumciently at its last session
to procure the a-option, by the Committee
of the House of Representatives on the Me
dical Departmtnt, of a system by which the
abuses m hospitals can be brought tothe no
tice of that body, if not remedied. Ine
complaining soldier is to draw up a paper
stating his grievances, and forward it to
some member of the committee, accompanied
by the certificate of a commissioned officer.
that the writer is personally known to him
and his statements entitled to credit, or he
may make an affidavit before a justice of the
peace, and forward, as above stated, accom
panying it with the certificate of the justice
that the deponent is a man worthy of belief.
In each case the address of the writer must
be distinctly written. The following are the
names and post offices of the members of the
committee, any one of whom may be written
to: A. R. Wright Rome, Ga.; C. W. Bell,
Brunswick, Mo.; John Goode, Jr., Liberty,
Va.; J. S. Chxismari, Monficello, Ky.; W. N.
II. Smith, Murlretsboro', N. C; Jas. Farrow,
Spartanburg, S. C.; J. Ralls, Centre, Ala.;
Thomas Menees, Springfield, Tenn.; G. D.
Rooston, Washington, Ark.
Gen. Jeff. C. Davis, has received an order ! Brutal Murders by Runaway Negroes. .
from the War Department, releasing him from On Tuesday last, Mr. A. Graves, Esq., ac-
the arrest under which he has hitherto been companied by George Graves, a youth, and
connnea since Killing ixeison. the nepnew ot tne latter, gentleman, crosseu
m A . . , , , the James River from burry county, v a., to
The passenger tram from Richmond to tr9nC!l.f cmn nrivate hnsiness. On their
Staunton on the lGth inst: ran off the track arr:v.i at .Tampstnwrr ther were attacked bv
near Charlottesville, precipitating several a of rimaway negroes, and cruelly
, cars over a precipice, killrrg 7 and wound- murdered. Their bodies were then stripped
, ing 50 soldiers. Among tae wounded were and thrown into the riven The negr0 who
two iNortn uaronna soiuiers, x. v. luas- rowed them across the river, was also badly
ters, uompany i, zzu eg. . v,. ijuieu wounded and narrowly escaped to bring the
in both hips, and W. A. Loudermilk, Co. C, sad news to the distressed families of the
murdered men. Pet. Express.
and that since the concentration of his forces
has been accomplished there is good reason
to believe that Kentucky will not be evacua
ted until another battle is fought
These theories on our side are encouraging,
but they are scarcely mote than hypotheses
th only certain accounts we can obtain from
Kentucky, ending with our success at Perry
ville, where tho result won seems simply to
have been the shout of 44 victory " without
substantial or visible fruits.
Richmond Examiner, 22i.'
Adj't & Ixsp'r General's Office,
Richmond. Oct 20. 18C2.
XXIX. Officers Commanding Camps of 2d N. C. T., both thighs broken.
toS t Matt. ho WUod , teacher In Ken- . to Exemption Act. The late Exemp-
i n t. .,K;f X !,a-ncnmA rears airo. was recently killed in turn Act, as published in the newspapers,
. y Vr T !.1n r-. I cddttc trt ho infAnort 'I ho ! t c naccofl
i Wnfreance slumbers sometimes, but is sure exempts "all persons engaged in mining
to overtake tne muraerer. i "-- o.v.v.fe, uU uuu...u.v .v6-
I ular miners in coal mines, and all colliers en-
Gen. Ewell, we are glad to learn, is grad- gaged m making charccoaL" &c
ually improving from his wounds received m Chattanooga Rebel.
Via last battle of Manassas, uen. i. isai
Deaths of Soldiers. At Hospital in Pe
tersburg, 27th Sept, of typhoid fever, Ar
thur A. Smith, of Co. I, 52d Reg't, (Captain
McCain's of Stanly county.)
Near Sharpsburgh, Md., Sept 17th, Mr,
McNair, aged 83 years, of Robeson county,
a member of the 24th Regt, N.C. Troops.
la Cumberland Co., ,5th o ept Sergeant
At Richmond, 8th Sept. Serg't R. M. Sher
rill, of Co. D, 1st State Troops.
Of typhoid fever, at Cainp Winder, Rich-
mond, 27th July, William II. Watson, aged
26, of Co. 1), 1st Reg't SUte Troops, from
Orange county.
Lieut J. F. Thompson died of typhoid fe
ver, near Richmond, on the 6th of October,
of Capt. Smith's Co., 54th N. C. Regiment.
His brothers in arms, in a scries of resolu
tions deplore his loss, and bear testimony to
his worth as a warm and generous friend, a
good officer and a high-toned, honorable gen
tleman. DEATHS.
In the Ilospital, at Petersburg, Va., on the 8th of
July last, after a ihrt illuesa, Mr. Calvin Sneed a
member of Capt. 8tnrdiyant' Company, from Aiiuou
couuty, leaving a wife and infant child. lie was a
member of the iletliodist Church, a true patriot and
soldier ; and his friends are enatained with the pre
cious consolation that he has gone to reap th re
wards of the faithful in Havu. Com.
in the Ilospital at Raleigh, on the 36th of May latt.
Mr. Tnos. G. Sneed ; a member of Capt. lkggau'ii
Company, from Anson county. lie was the younj est
child of his parents, who have lost three noble sons
in the service of their country. May parents and
children all meet in Heaven, where parting is no
more. Com.
At her father's residence, in Caswell county, N. C,
on 2yth Sept. 1862, of Diptheria, Martha A., daughter
of Isaac and Mary M. Truvis, aged IS years 1 mouth
aud 1 day. The subject of this notice was loved and
esteemed by all who knew her, for her goodness, love
liucts aud amiability. She was all fund parents could
wish: handsome, with uncommon intellectual abili
ties. As a christian she was humble, constant and
genuine. Just before her death she exhorted her pa
rents and friends to prepare to meet her in Heaves.
She has now opened a path upward to which her sor
rowing parents and friends must turn their auxloua
eves, and being dead she yet speaketh, calling them to
turn from the fleeting joys of earth to the unlading
treasures of Heaven.
The parents of tbii young lady have been sorely
afflicted within the last twelve months, haric lost
lire growa children: Jas. S., from camp fever con
tracted in the serviee of bis country, died the 9th of
Sept. 1SC1. The next was Mary E. the oldest daugh
ter, having contracted her brother's disease, soon fol
lowed him. The next, Thos. B., was wounded in tha
battle or Williamsburg, ana takes prisoner, he linger
ed a week and died at Fortress Monroe. The next
was Martha A., of whom we have spoken. The last
was Adolpbus M. Travis, who died SOth of Sept. 1802,
ol diptheria. Peace to their ashes, and may God in
His mercy soothe aud console the hearts of those who
have been so sadly bereaved. D.
At Camp.Uolmes, near italeigh, on the 27th ult
Mrs. Annie C, wife of Louis Foust. She had come
to see her husband, a private in the camp, was taken
ill, and was dead in twenty-iour hours alter her arri
val. She was a kind and affectionare wife, a good
I neighbor, and died im hope of a blissful immertality.
fmmgassiasirm
STEAM ENGINE FOR SALE.
THE subscribers offer for sale a seven Horse
power Eagine and BoLer in good running or-
, der nearly as good as new. r liiUUGii & DOUL).
Italeigh, Oct. 25, 1862. 1
By command of the Secretary of "War,
. JOHN WITHERS,
Assistant Adjutant General.
' gSrThe recent Exemption Act will be
published shortly, with instruction as to its
application. :'- A. A. G.
Ealeigt
4 modest man, but we have few officers more t to gee in Z0um the an-
entitled to promotion uw-u "e J?05! nouncement of the death of our brother
At Perryville battle on the 8th inst, Gen.
Bishop Polk had a narrow escape. About
dark he left his staff and rode in front to stop
the firing, as he supposed, of a Confederate
Regiment on our own troops, lie rode up
to a tolone and se zing him by the shoul- tin uished astronomer at the
jport that our der asked, " Why do you fire on your own tory at Washington City,
ic intoMarv- friends?" The officer replied that he did not - serratory at asmngton j
said
IncKana,"
Travelers from Winchester re
army was croesincr the Potomac into Marv- friends?" The officer replied
land at the date of their departure, which know they were. 41 Who are you T '
'. was on Monday. But as at a late hour last Bishop P. "Colonel of the 23d
night no 'advices continuing this announce- was tne reply, ne immediately oraereu mm
ment had been received at the War Depart- to stop firing, in a rough manner, and before
tntnt, we are constrained to regard it as an the Yankee found out who he was, put spurs
ldi rmuor.i- Examiner, 23d.. to bis horse and got away.
he was &ranewaii uac" uauu w . R. Trawick. At the time of his death
man. Ihe was collecting mrent fnr Armv Colnortae
Tim nrmfpfWntfi PAvernnienL it i3 under-tn N. C, and had visited many portions of
stood, has appointed Commander Maury as a tht Stat in prosecution of his Mission. 1 -r-
Commissioner and Plenipotentiary to Europe. Without brilliant talents, he had auccetded JD .
Commander M. is well known as the late dis- n h underUkmgs by indefatigable industry
.National Ob-ana ciose application, ana naa enaearea mm-
self to all, by the consistency of hss christian
m i character, a good and us etui man nas lai
Exkcxjtion op Ten MissouRiiss.Ten hen. m Recorder.
1 . ,ii l-i-.J 4t; .it. - r I
Missounans wno naa vioiaieiA mwruam w . .
alleeiance to the United States were execu- en. Aiagruuer nas Deen assignta to amy
ted at Hudson on the Ubtn uiu a eorres- U4 4U iuiwuipi. aia
pondent of the Philadelphia Press gives quite ls Texas, Arizona and New Mexico. He
a patneuc account oi vac r-""- -a- - - -j - m
ENVELOPES,
F various qualities for CASH ONLT.
At vi.Lu rujuutu i a.
leigh, Oct. 25, 1S62. .
or
W. L. rOMEROT.
Ealeigh, Oct. i3, 1662. 1
CAP PAPEB.
A GOOD supply and excellent quality-Jast re
-A ceived and for sale for CASH UXLTC.
WANTED.
OUR OR SIX ACLEBODLED NEGRO MEW to
chOD wood lor wnicn gooa wage wui oepwa.
10
Annlv to
Raleigh, Oct. 85, lStt
INK.
LACK.BLUE AND RED, ENGLISH AND CON-
FJsDJinAi JS xnaxe uua aay received ana lor
illTfor CASH ONLT, at
Raleigh, uct. g, I8a.
10
PINE WHITE NOTE PAPEE,
SUITABLE TOR LADIES USX. For for
CASH ONLT, At . W. L. PO2R0Y3.
iutnn, wv. w, isoa. iv
"55
9

xml | txt