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The Cadiz Democratic sentinel. [volume] (Cadiz, Ohio) 1854-1864, December 23, 1863, Image 2

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J-rrf . " ' I I I - I I II Ml T nh,- -' ----- " ' " V " 1. , ' " .- '. ;. ... , . . ' K&rmm i.,-rt r f. . a.
j 0 . . . . . ' " ' - ' - nr -t ii mm .ji munn . if
'' . k;-. -. - - , jj ' v. o ' ' - .
To'e of llaidis how Ooagrees,: This rs- ir quite inle tbe cause of the deity a the
Fiiitiry i required b Um; w4r that j efficM of the , Paymaster Geseral, and the
he aay be adt oneed Mil grade in ha Ktj. Second" A editor in tba adjuetaeat and
Tha r-peakrr nU ho (sand hie table e.catnt of, tUioa el disabled and deceased
jailer mu, J. L. FwiJIo, lgninj;kiwiirll Got- fsoldieiS. and rport what legislation, if ear,
trnor-ah-tt ct Louisiana, nettling h:m 01 the j is necessary 10 acilitala such adjustment and
rere:ion l Thoteaa lYitvat a meiular ; pajRwot.
tithe liouje, but aa tha kmt'i name does, Mr. Bi'icgs offered the fcllowing resolu
net appear an tba tutts-wlthe Hoot. the-Hio. which a agreed to: The Stnateoon
eiBntoiee'.icn Wat not laid befere. tba I enrrieg, (hat alien tba House adjourn on
TitXire. U ; 'Jtfi'V Wednesday, litcen.ber 23, it bs until Tues-
M. fteveC!, f ranfj-!vma, -isinduced Jdey, January Eth, 18G.
a rin oltYsoiutlua. leferriog It vstlOuni House adjourned.
Tsrar-evurs tt ins mwmin
abprnnmK Ccmroittees, scd that fart wiib
re'trertajo. tl' IVvaimtct and cuhditica af
of tha rrbeHieua St!e to a Select Cotamit .
tre of a me to be appointed by the Speaker.
Ur. Davis, of Uarylaod, ' ( fljred.as a sub
tttinta, that so much of the president's Mes
tsge as rlarto;ie ilia duty of tha United
Hte'eso guarsiitee lo every Slate a rcpubli
tea tctm'o' QcrcrntDcat, and io thosv States
in which the Q'oteroment, has been ebroga
lad or-otertbrowa, be referred to a Select
Cos&snittce. si nine, who ahall report tbe bills
necessary to rarry iolo e&ecttbis duty.
Wr. .Brooks, oi Kew York said the rop
rsitiott of if r. Davis should he persisted in;
Tie ibbuld ha disposed to add thst this pe
wl Powivnittse also inquire whether a repub-'rK-sn
eseamsot has not Ui abrogated
and overthrown in. the North ss well as in
tha Mouth, sines tbe rebellion began. . 1 -
Mr! Lovrjoy said tbat in spite- ol certain
tpdividwahi there atill txis ed a republican
(toverctnent in all (be Slates t il.eorth,
aithmst any icfiiogenient or abstcnu-nt lis
was for the Constitution ss it is srd tbe Un
ion as it was, and not ss it has been - falsely
interpreted- ' Hs would dispossess tba slave
holders hi he Union a U would 4hoee who.
ceiceVlhe Chesapeake. - Ha wanted to put a
lojsl crsw on board and tail tbe good ship'
Union, -,, ...
Tbe substitute of Mr: Dstis was adopted
jess 89:' rays W.'- n.,r:; ;.f... r,;.,, .-;
motion of Mr; Cox, of Ohio, it wsa re
solved that the stven additional standing
cODUMtiees, appointed under rule No. 102,
Le directed at icce to perform tbe duties poa
sible by ttich rule, 'and rxmine into tbe
statd1- or accounts and expenditures, of the
MVcratdepaittnente submitted to them, and .
report partieulaily; as specified in sid rule;
and Jut her,, tbat'said cotnoiittecs have' all
the powers o' committees of investigation.
A II of Jlr, btcvens' resolution, as xuoJinta,
wers then agreed to. :i
to motion of Mr. Cox. of Ohio, tbe follow
ing esolution( introduced, by b m jestetday,
was adopted: - '
lirtvlvcil, TUl tbe .Sfcre'ary of War be
directed to couimunicale to this Iloure tbe
rrport oisde by Wnj-1 Genual McCUllasn
eoneerning the orpsnieaiion and operatiims
vi the Army of the l'otctnac while under his j
command, sod of all army operations wnite
he wsi commander tn-Chiel.,-AVdji)UiaJ. ;
-ff.U.i-) j ,: Washisoios, Dsc. 16.
flirATE, Mr.- Wilson piesented a memo
mlJrow the officers oi tbe Fourth and Sixth
Massachusetts colored regiments, asking for
the same psy snd 'bounties as are allowed
other troow. Kofered to ths Military Coat
BiiMee. fi i;- .j s
air -Wilson reported back the joint reso
tiofl 4ndeiinc the thanks of Conzress to
Major Gsnersl Grant and the officrs and
men of bii command, with the recommenda
tion tor ill panssge. Adopted.
Mr. Lane, of Kansas, Introduced a resolu
tion of inquiry relative te treatment by ro
els. olsxdiansss prisoiiers. Ho mads s
ataietueiit-niat' Captain' Brown, of Oceola,
saw last sumratr, in ons of 'tbe prisons of
the South, sfven Kansas soldiers ia irons
' aiuong other prisoners not in irons. He un
derstood they were to be' put to death as
others had been. The Sccretsry of war
communicated these'' facts to the Commis
sioner of Exchangt , but recsived po satis
factory information. , , Such hail also been
tba course-euvsued by QuantreU and others
in ihoir rsdst in the "vicinity of Kansas.
Hesolution-t was adopted. i i f
Mtv Wilson reported the Bsck Pay and
Vountiea Bill, with amendments.. -,f. v
-Mr. Sumner introduced s bill to satisfy ths
claims of .American citizens, by tbe occasion
t lha French snohation. Laid on tne ladle
and ordered te be printed.
l'Mr. Sumner called tp the resolution rola
tivs to tbe confiscation of tbe public laws.
Adopted. -- ..:'.: .V -The
louse joint resolution for sdjourn
went being called up, Mr." Fessenden mov
ed it be laid dn the table. - Tbe motion wal
lost. ' Ys4, nays 25. I . i
Mr.4 Wilson iwtrodueed a bill, as an
sanendraeot of thu bill enrolling and calling
oat the national forces.
,' IIocsk. Select Committee on Emigration
--Watbburne of Illinois, Urinoell of -lows,
Law ol Indiana, Baldwin of Massachusetts,
KoUins of Missouri,: Elliott of Massachusetts
Ki'Uy of Fennsylvama,' Knapp or Jllinois,
Orth of Indirrji, Kalbfieisch of Kew V'rtk,
t!obb of 'Wisconsin, Andicw of Ksatucky,
Mlddleton of New Jersey.
-' Select Committee on the Itebellious Stales
-fl. W.. Davis of Mary laud, Goueh of Mas-
I ... ia lnKn r Allan nt llttfiftia Auttlnv
of Ohio. Ilolman ol' Indiana, Smithers of
Delaware; Blow of Matte, E glish Of Coo
neticut. ' -'' " ' : -
"A. rosolutiou was adopted instructing tbs
Coram itlse on Military Affairs te inquire in
te the alleged inhumanity of the enemy to
,ward our wounded soldiers on the field. -'
Numerous olber resolutions were intro
duced, smone them one by Mr. Rolling, of
Missouri, declarine that this house is prompt
d by just patriotism id. favoring , the zealous
. '....- .1 U-..U
.prosecutioo oi iub war,, wuku nmuu.
ted by the disunion ists; thst it is tbe duty
of the government to prosecute the war un
'lil obedience to the Constitution and the
laws is secured; and that the war shall oot
i be prosecuted for the purpose of corquett
or subjugation. , ' : (" '-' '
" Mr. Lovejoy, of Illinois, moved to lay the
resolution on the table.1 Lost yess CO,
'nays 114. A debate arising on the; resolcr
' lion, it was laid over.
u The House then resolved that when it
.; adjourns on Wednesday next, it will be till
' the Ctn of Januarv." -
Mr, Grinnell offered tbe following, which
"wis agreed to: : .X--rr.-!-'- ,!: - - '
WasitiAs, Since tie bresking out of the
. reoelbon prisoners held by tbo United States
, have been treated under the Rales of War
. with the most hurusns Couiderations; and
; - whereas, on Warning that eur soldiers held
at liichmond were auflVring unto death for
food snd clothing by tbs confession of tbe
. nsptors in tbe languare of Foot, of tbe
rebel Conaress. the Commissary. General
'"fcavlrig starved the enemy's prisoners tbs
friends ot tos prisoners, ana toe ouiuiera-
Aid Societies sonlinued to forward food and
. ..t'elotbing until torbiddeu by rebel authorities;
therefore '
Saaliitd, That this is a wanton act of
eroeltv. UDoreeedent in modern warfare, at
? ar with the human sentiments of the see
- , sod merits the protest snd execration of this
ilouse aod can but assign the authors of such
t infamous deeds to the reprobation' of' the
-Almighty. - ' ' v
' On motion of Mr. Wilson, it was .
" ' i taoni. That the .Committee on Iload
and tieaats be instructed to ioquirs into tne
exuedienci of constructing a csnal around
lue liapids in ths Misstsstppf Kiver; o Ji
jueucingat Keokuk, IewT asd lbet the Com
taittee have leave to report by biilr otbsr.
ti Htd IwanyJpeU'gsU tront XJW offered a
resolution, which was not agreed to, asking
4Ut.tba Committee on Miltiary Affairs be
insuocted to inquire 4ot the', causes which
iWUul tutha stationinc a tares t stand inir
army among the tieacefuT end loyal people of
v, Mr. MoClung introduesd a bill to provide
for the deficiency; tb sppropriation for
she psy of officers and men actually employ
ed io the Wsstern Departmsat of Missouri,
rhioh was rstsrred to the Committee el
tVsraand Means.
On tatrtiot) of Mr. ivssisn, it eras rewired
fcwJ-w-
Washington.
NOTfcS, lc. It. 1
. PrxATi. Mr. Ilafe -to a to a privileged
2tftr n." lis desired to Send to lbs Cletk's
vk,1o be read, a . newspaper paragraph,
charging with, bribery a Stnator (rem Ktw
Knglsnd) in securing the leleass forths snm
of three thousand dollsrs of tveo prisoners
front the old Capitol. 'From informal on rs
ceivrd from e iienator,' be was led to believe
that hs (Hale) was the person alluded to.
tie wished to nuke a statement of the fact
on which tb charge was founded. ' " ' 1
. Air. ilalo the", at some length, - explained
that be had acted ss counsellor these per
sons, and thst, previous to doUg so, lie had
arktd the sdvic of lion. Reverdy Johnson,
sod Others, if he could, cousistetuly with bis
po-i'ion ss Unitfd States Senator, sat as the
kg a I advises of the above mentioned parties.
He was Assured be could, snd that there ex
iced no reason why he sheuld not ; .
. Ili a, lteverdr Jchnson slated to him tl.at
te we liimeeK engaged in' subh eases stmoiit
daily. Under U ese circumstance he had
sciea tor ine prironers. ue t.uaie) tnn
wkviiw in ma iu ujuuuuvu. .
vy raji"!;, uni ucr waa oriucrj, ur even
indelicacy,, it, ft, not done inadvertently.
but advitidlr, 'sod itlth Cauticus dtlibera-
ion. ., . . . . . tn
- Mrv Johnson remaikd lhat be recotleeted
distinctly thst Mr,; Hals called .on. bun .as
sta'rd, and reported the eooverssuott mate
rially ss stated in' answer to bis (Hale's) in
quiry,. whether Senator was prschidtd Irons
acting ss counsel for a person charged before
a court martial with fraud. ); ;, -,
' Mb Johnson said be saw. no legal iinpedU
monts in the wsy, or even indelicacy. What
be (Mr. Hale) had done, was no doubt done
in conseqtienre of this opinion; that Senators
did not ces-ce, to be lawyers if called upon for
professional eervicts. He. saw so duhculty
in tomptjing, unless tbe sei vices involved
ihe neglect of public duties. He (Johnson)
hsd repeatedly acted liims-elf upon this as
sumption. -.' -' ' . f T-r--r .
The ot.ly question tbat can arise is, is there
any Isw prohibiting it? There was a law
prohibiting Srnalors irom prosecuting claims
against the Government before the Court ol
Claims. He believed that same law express
ly e.tctp'fd casts pending before the Courts.
(tine fins a ngnt to go betore any otaer
Court in the United States. - It was not the
intention of the law to prevent a lawyer
piacii'iing in bit profession. '
If in case of fraud on contracts is brought
before s mili ary court, a lawyer whose ser
vices srs desired has no right because be is a
member ol Congress to reluse bis servicss,
any more than he would in a Capital ease in
the civil courts." '
Mr. lisle submitted ths following rssolu.
lien, which was agreed to:
litwlved, that the Committee on Judicia
ry be instructed to inquire whether J. P.
Hale, a member of this oody. in connection
with tbe esse of One Hunt, - charged with
crime, by direction of lbs War Department,
hss been guilty of any conduct inconsistent
with his duty as' a Senator, and thst they
Lave power to send lor persons snd papers.
The toilowing resolution, submitted by nr.
Wade, was screed to : .'
Btstlvtd, Tbat tbe Secro'.ary of the Nsvy be
directed to communicate to the Senate all
bfficisl reports, dispatches and papers in .the
iavy ueparimcnt relating io actions in
which any of ths armed vessels have been
engaged.
On motion of Mr. Line, of Kansas, it was
resolved that the Committee on l'ot-otlices
snd Post-rosda he instructed toAquire into
the propriety of estLJ''1' iiat is now
known ss tbe ewwtttwflytraad, trout Ltw
rence to Fort Scott, ss a pot-road.
Mr, Iyno introduced a bill to grant land
to the citizens of Kansas, to idsmnify them
for losses. , .
On motion of Mr. Sprague, the ' Bounty
pay Bill was taken up snd recommitted to
the Committee on Military Affairs.' .
A document from the Secretary , of the
Treasury, CoratnunicariDg' the report of Pro
fessor A. I). Hache for the year end. ng No
vember 1, J803, and the report of Thomas
Brown, agent of the - Tressurj Department
in California.' s ; 1 ,
Tbe resolution of the House for an adjourn
meat being taken up, Mr. Sherman moved
to amend by. st: iking out the words, "ibis
House adjoi.rn," and inserting "the two
Houses of Congress." Carried. : I
On motion of Mr. Sherman, it ws voted
t) postpone- the consideration of tbe reso'.u-
tion to Tuesday next yeas 31, nays 14.
The following message irom lbs President
was received: . , , " '
Herewith 1 lay before you a letter ad
dressed to myself, by a eomtnjtte of go n tie
men representi' g the Freedman's Aid So
ciety in Boston, New York, I'hi'adelphia
and Cincinnati. The subject of the letter,
ss indicated above, is one of great msnitude
and importance, and one which these gen
tlemen, of known ability and high character
seem to bare considered with care.
; Not having time to form a mature Judg
ment of my own as to whether the plan they
suggest is the best, I submit ths whole sab
j;ct to Congress deeming that their atten
tion tnereio is aimum .imperatively deman
ded.. ' .; ;. , .-
Singed . ABRAHAM LINCOLN.
Mr. Foote moved that wben the Senate Ad
journ, it adjourn till Monde next. Lost.
'Adjourned.'''' .r::.; .-v .
House The Speaker laid before tbe
House the repot t ol the Superintendent of
the Coast Survey.
. Mr. Stevens, Irom the committee of Wsys
snd Means, reported a hill making appro
priations for consular and diplomatic expen
ses f 5 .;,;.,;;'. !
Mr Rice from the Committee on ' Naval
Affairs, reported s joint resolution tendering
tbe tbsnks of Congress t j Cspt. Rogers. '
. On motion of Mr.- Wsshburns, of Illinois.
it was resolved thst wben the House adjourn
to day it bo until Monday next.
Mr.' Price introduced a resolution instrne.
tiog tne Committee on Roads and Can sis to
inquire into the expediency of constructing
atd enlarging tbe Northern Canals, as may
be necessary to connect the Huron and Mis-,
sissippl with the Great Lakes, snd report by
bills or otherwise, . "' '
, Mr. Holtnaa moved to lay it oo the table,
which was disagreed to by 57 to SHi. : Th
resolution was tbe adopted. - ;;
On motion oi Mr. Wilson, the Committee
on Invalid Pensions were instr noted to in
quire what legis'atien is necessary to secure
ibe widows and legal representatives of per
sons who hate died, or may hereafter die,
after being discharging from the military ser
vice Irom wounds or disabilities received in
the lias of duties, the same pensions as are
allowed to others. '" '"
Oo motion of Mr. Wilson, ths Committee
on Public'Lands wu iostrucied to report
necessary legislation to enable persons in ths
naval snd . military service to , avail them
selves of the benefit of the Homestead Law.
. Mr. Anderson offered a resolution, which
was adopted, instructing the Committees on
Koads and Canals to Inqatre into the sxpe
eiency sf taorovrog the Upper Rapids of the
Mississippi, with leavs to report by bill or
tkerwistK , -r ,:i''J',i-
. On motion of Mr. MoCldng,' a'resolution
tfss adopted calling for a eopy ol.ths report
of the committees appointed by the Presi
dent to sxamios into tbs accounts' of the
officers and men employed in ths Western
M ieseari Department of the army.
Mr. Rogers gave notice of a bill te refund
te the States, counties, townships, wards
eitiii ind mnoicipal corporations all money
paldby'thim rastwdtiralr for Cbvntiat'to
oluBiaara Ja tba tttld. - f J , , ?
Tha Houm pawed tha Ml for tba pay
cat of intilid and other peotioQa far tba
Jrnding Jane, 180G. ..
On motion of Mr. Morilt a raaalutioa was
adopttdv calling on tha Secretary af the
Treaaary lor all doeameata, ahowmg the
practical operatien of lha ao called Reoiproe
ity truktTi wbroh mj be to bis possession.
The House then adjourned.
AVAttri!oTBii. 1) e.18.'
Seksti. Mr, Grimes askrt to beeniM-
cd from furl hr icta
on tbe Committee
011 NiTaT Affai
rsr"Atef i brief eonvrsatiesi
against RTaotirg (be icqoesi, tbe .'Chairman
of the Naval Coamittss saying ths eerviceu
of tbe gantlemta were very uaporlant at this
urns si ben there was a necesiiity for a re
form in tbe New Department., furthir con-.
sideiation of the subject was postponed until!
nvnuay. ..... .; : t ., f
: Mr. Howe! present a memorial from citi
sens ol Wisconsin, asking some sotion . to be
taken with a view to the amendment of the
Coostitmion, to prohibit slavery io all Stairs
and Territories.!. .
Mr. Wilson, (rom the Committee on Mill?
tsry (Affairs, repotted bark, with amend-1
mcnts, the bonnty law; also, tbe bill amend
irg.thfe Enrolling Act, with amendments.
Ol ens of them, repealing the $300 commit
tat inn, be had very serious doubts. . . .
, Mr. Dixon offered an amendment exempt
ing clergymen Irom draft. The amendments
were ordered to be piinted. . .
. Mr. Saunter's resolution for the new rule
rerniirini; Senators to take' the oath of alle-
tico presoribod by act of Cjnrress betore
tntfrmg upon their duties, was taken up.
Mr Saulsburv said that his colletieue
(Barard) was the enly Senator to be affected
by this ordsr, and be had tbe right to ask
that the .question involvod should be referred
to tbe Ctimmitteson Judiciary lor theic so
tion and opinion. . ,.' "..':''
, Mr. SauKbury made a motion that' sSect.
Mr, Trumbull opposed the motron.' ',' ,
.' Mr, Johnson and. Mr. Collamer could not
see that any evil could result from tbs refer
ence 'proposed. ,., '...,'
., .Me, Bsyard. said be was. unwilling,1 vruifr-
out tbe decision of the Senate,'' to take ' the
oath. He wanted their decision on this
subject. He had views against the censti-
tutionaltty of the oatb, but he could . take
ths oath as readily as any member Of this
body., ".';.' ' - ' ,
. Mr.' McDouril and Mr. Powell advooitcd
the reference to ths Committee. -
"Mr. Ten Kyck could see no good result
from the reference, ss ths Judiciary Commit
tee a;e of the Same opinion now as when they
reported tbe Act.. '
The Senate rsfu-eT, bv eleven majority to
refer the resolution to the Judiciary Coin
mitiee. . . ' " . .
: Wi'hout concluding the subject the Sjn-
ate weqt into Executive Session and adjourn
From tlic 69ih Ohio.
Camp 69th Rbt, 0. V. I.,
CliAtTANooiiA, Tenn:, Dec. 5, '63. (
Editor Si ntikel r ia- It may
be interesting to some of your read-,
era to know the part taken by the 60 th
0. V. I., in the important movements
before, Chattanooga, oward the close
of November, which ha3 resulted in
the expulsion of Bragg'ar force from
Tennessee nnd opening communica
tion by rail and river to Bridgeport.
Our brigade wont on out post duty on
the morning f the 221, with the ex-.'i
pectation of a general engagement on '
the next morning, but owing to a rise j
in the river, Sherman did not get in
position, and a reconnoisance on the
center was the only movement made
on the ,23d. ' Our corps' .fron V;which
we picketed, extended from" th river
ner the baso of Lookout ; Mountain
along Chattanooga creek,- and eaat to
the south front of Fort Ncgley almost,
and along the creek, the pickets f the
two armies were jn many places only
thb width of the little creek apart.
On the 24th, about niue o'clock, Hook
er opened the ball some two miles to
our right by on assault on the moun
tain. It was one o'clock P. M. ere
the forces reached the eastern elope
where they could be seen, by us, when
they came in line of battle and were
greeted with cheers from the forces in
Chattanooga valley. A; line .of rifle
pits1 running nearly, west and well up
to the peak; from our position, offered
the first impediment to, their advance
after they came in view, which they
charged and - drove the enemy from
without halting. Th .rebels rallied
in a second line and after a few min
utes sbarp fighting repulsed our men
momentarily, who soon rallied, when a
long and stubborn' fight ensued,
neither party advancing or retreating.
The mist that had all day obscured
the summit, and prevented the batter
ies' on top from participating, now
settled low down,' and enveloping the
combatants we could only, hear the
sounds of the strife, which, .however,
did not. slacken, and the cheer8 as
one or the other charged, rose above
the din of musketry. Our batteries
now opened on, the trains passing to
and from' the summit, some distance
in the rear of the rebs, and it was
apparent that the tenacity with which
they contested this point was to cover
their, trains.. Old Lookout batteries
threw a few shot blind, but soon tired,
and it was left to the 'deadly, rifle ia
decide the ; contest. The fight wal
kept up till 11 J P. M.; when it grad
ually ceased and the stars made their
appearance and the weather , cleared
and became quite cold. In tbo morn
ing a solitary yankee came out on the,
poinVof irocks alid sighalirg with" his
old hat, announced the evacuation of
Lookout by the rebels. A roconnoi
sance in front of our pickets disclo
eed the' fact that their - piokets had
with the' dawa silently'wi'tbdr awn and
.ttote'ftwnW.vmtex
ved B&dirdered tor report at , nost 5,
to which' point we : marched ! about 11
p'pjoclt,' A.! M., 25th,' whore two days
rations were Drought ns, and we pre
pared andjtte dinner .and . lay down.
eagerly witching the movements of
the enemy on Missionary Ridge and
the heay cannonading on .our left.--
Atoat kill past one P, jJ we wre
ordered to all in; ftnd a?Fhing to"
-oar left and toward jhe riJge, aHv&n
ced bout half mile, where we form
ed line of battle, Oar left tut Skrdan'i
right, and a little to their left of
nniTfT'i heif1nniWi- th. n.tirn i
" " , ... " " I
uompanj 1 wae mrown irwara
wae thrown tor war a aa
skirmishers, anlthe .ordor,i. forwax
Was Immediately given,- and we airan-
i cod through pieee ofwpoila which
fringed the open apace at th? oot of
the ridge, ind again halted for two pr
three , minijtes. ,,Th? forts ln onr rear
and field batteries at this point opened,
furiously,, tha. former oij th top' of,
and the latter on the rifle pits At the
foot and onthefside of the ridge. 'We
now moved out into the open ground
and were 7- at' once' greeted- with ;a
tremendous burst of 6hpll from their
batteries hitherto eilent. ' i The order
to "double quick", , was,' responded " to
with a cheer, which soon degenerated
into a run, and we sprung to it with a
will, as the shells were buzzing deci
dedly close 'over, Ihead. : Te' crossed
the open Bpace without a casuality. oc
curring, and. piled ' into' the deserted
rifle pits os the rebs pell mell. After
gaining brenth' one of two minutes we
raised andi went .at the, second, lirie
with a cheer, which the- rebs vacated
for us, or threw down their (arms, arid
cuddled down; snugly at the bottom.
U.was ieuceaiy not aero ana wc np
and at the, hill, which, as it became '
steeper,' slicltered us somewhat from
the grape and canister now filling the
air. , It was here bur men began to
fall like autumn leaves. The advance
was now niore steady,' and 1 taking ad
vantage of every coyer the men moyed
up halting only to1 ' discharge - their
guns, till out of .hreatli,, when they
would, take cover and rest. ' About
half way up Lewis and Jleflling "fell,
the former shot through the back part
of the head from a cros3 fire, the lat
ter in the throat, passing down through
his lungs and out at his right sido,
oergt. Jones and McMtllen, were here
wounded. "Tho right of the regiment
obliqued to the right io '. facilitate, the
progress itp a ' 'dr.iught" or ravine,
and drew, upon . themselves, a heavy
cross fire from a proieotin? point . on
the opposite side of tho . ravine, and
our color bearer was Bhot down : when
within seventy-five yards of the sum-
ntit. . .The color Sergeants of thu
lffth Illinois o(nd 11th' Michigan were
!so killed about' this point and close
together. At the last bench the men
hung sovho few 'minutes, but giving a
cheer went t the breastworks : with
vigor, when some of the rebs sprang
over towards fas,' while the remainder
precipitately fled, leaving part of their
artillery, and losing some baggage, our
boys' disabling their teams in their
flight.' ;K company lost four killed-
Isaac Miller a,nd John Vankirk be
tween lie -line of breast works, both
shot through the head, and Davis
Garvin wounded at the first line, in
right hand, in - addition1 to the four
above stated. '... . .., , .'.,,.' ' ?. ' . "
Major Ilanna, commanding regt.y
led the way on horseback across the
open space, and .afforded a fine mark,
but escaped. ? Leaving hishorsc at ttig
lull he was among the foremost going
up, and among the -first thaf crossed
the breast wosks, Jof the Brigade.
He has wonthe, confidence of the
men, nnd the commendation of his su
periors for his .CQolnes,s in .action, 'arid
the courage hey has 'displayed under
trying circumstances.'" ,. " ' ' ,!
.Wc.were subsequently in the pur
suit to Ringgold (capturing a part' of
a South Carolina battery and the flag)
.with Hooker's" corps, 'where we lay
two days, and returned to camp 20tb
November n t ' 6 P. ' M .y after ' eight
days constant duly. :J',h' ..,",.r
; ' Very respectfully,; : '" ' ; v !
- .iyourV,..&o? ' Vn'i
ALEX. MAIIOOI).
' ' Kor the Sentinel.,;
,' ,, ' . Cajdiz, Pec 19th; 1863. !
'Frauds" Hatton is informeJ that
after : ..waiting hr?? weeks for" the re
turn of Esq. Hays to make that' afliir
davi t and obtain the ten dollars I
to day appeared before hini' with the
affiidavit all,rcady prepared, and pro
posed to make, oath to it, but the Esq.'
refused to sWear rae, and, said ,"UE
HELD III? tJS. DOtUltS 6 OBJECT 0
THE ORDER of Hattos. -Ah, ha, nig.
gef in a wood., pile, I,: guess. ; I am
ready, willing, waiting and anxious to
accomodate 'Frauds' with the affidavit
and want to know if .it wilVdo to swear
to tho same before another EsqV and
where I can obtain the mohey-Green.
backs. '' I dont want broken-bank , pa
per, counterfeiti, Df'.'ia.itfederate
Script.1'-' If 'Frauds'o wishjaa- aome
.pfiBi'tforal'bW took
him-for a "dirty-dog'',.about a , y eat
ago and tried to K6pk! hint, to death,
perhaps he can obtain some from his
particular friend, "associate" and in
stigator, the Monkey Banker '' gupii
pose Frauds'' will becoroinperfeirt on
te "lock step'; by the bty.Jwi.
ary, as MTiiAi'".':hi' active i utt '
4 ,;'t. . vyir. respectfully"'
S. B. SHOTWELL.'
BQT The Draft comes off Jan. 5, '61.
t t -V- - For the Soutlnet.
Kn.LEn.at Chattaaoon, Isaac MULrt,
Co, K, 69 AO. . ,
';?;
f.-i LiiMse Bf, Ilia Sister.
Scarce eae tbrooKhoui theia bleeding S!ite
Bat baa made sacnOce,
la thii war for our Constitution, aad
The Uit land 'neaih the akiea.
Soma bavs given their cherished friends
'In the, freshness of xtbnr-yuulhj
Some'luVeT&hUMbaads.'iittael- . j
In ransom for tbe troth.
Dot I have lost my brother doily""- "
Save one, aiy only brother 1 !- - f .
first one. then twr, were Swept aayf - .
? And cow, he's died the othsri
, . ' ' ' . '. . , .,
Those only who have 4llthe joy - tv.-n
. Of a hretbers love divine, i
Can r-essure giier with my grie,' '
i Add mingle tears with mine. ''-'
. ' ' -' -'.,;. '.'" -
Away at Chattanooga, " 5 '
-i Where blood was shed like rainy ; ' -
Isaac, my precious brother fell, :.: '"
, , Numbered among the slsin. '
'... ... '- " 1 . '
Bravely he fought,'! know, and well,1 '
t - His soul no meanness knew,
But he's gone from the Union ranks to joio
His brothers they were two, tP ' ' 11
- ...... ... ' ' JS!
From kiudrsd, friends and borne, and all '
The, life with love affords, ' 'Vi"" 1
Tbey went out to do battle ' " ;
, Against those rebel hordes. " " "''
..." ;:it:'j r.i '
And when the first two gave their lives ' 1 '-''
. Our grief seemed running over;1 '-' '"' ' '- '
T'was then 1 prayed to Cod to rave, '
My last, dear soldier brother.' "; '' '
, ' ' ' ' - i r
!..,,! ,.'i .-,
But oh, H, was not. His dear will, ';' " '' "
;.To give him to us again, r ; -"-"! '
For far away on Missionary Ridge, '-' (
He's numbered with the slain. - " ''
, . i. i .1 ....
Y eft, this death list proves that he, ' -
n
! t.
And all the joy my bereft heart knows,
. . Is prajer to my God. ,' ,",''-, ' . ' " ''
Bless, dear God, the comrade who held "
His head, if it were done, - "' ' -And
shield him from the murderous blast
; Of the dea'b dealing gun. ; . ";''
And Lord, while I may live, help me 1 '
-To tight li e's battles on the earth,"".' ' ''
As bravely as my brothers tottght
. For the country ol their .birth.-'''' , ,!
And when the battle is ended here ', '
Taks me with all. I love, '
To join my soldier brothers 1 1
la lbs ranks of life above. ', ' '
! . . .,,,':.!, ': For the Sentinel. '
;" . BROKEN TICS. '
. Gons from the family circle, . .' A u; :.
.' Oone from a world of stri'e, . : J;-.;
To the bright snd peaceful mansion a
,, Around the tree of li'e;. ., : .
' The family tie is broken !
The Angel of Death drew nigh,
And left another token, ' '
' Tbat all are born to die. .
. ' . ' '' ' ' ' '? - - ' . . ' , . . , ,
1 Their years were few and fleeting
; Like roebuH in the sun, ,, ;
Ve scarce had time to greet them,
Till mortal life was dune; i : .t ..: ;- i..
'J'hs sweetest Uowers sre soonest nip'd, .
Tears droped from evory eye, Ii, .
The tendur smiles on tuby lips, :
They seemed to dear too die.
Clara sweet babe was but a flower,
Her o) es of diamond hue, ' --
Her litt le fond caresses, .-)..'. ,:i3 r; t) ,
Was charming, 'dear fend new;
Ella was small, yet large enough" '
To find her way to sehool
When there to be ths bead oi class , , .
Was her determined rule. -.-)i
" '" 'r a ii,"! V;.-.,; .
We know her teacher loved her,
Her heart was kind and trne.-i '.- r . --j
Her mind was energetic; .J
Beyond heii;jliar8 so few; r . ,.
In death thejrlwere so fovsly, . , f
Id life so very mild, ..',;. ;
I seem to'think I hesr one say, i:
1 wish I was a child. tv.. , ; ;
Ths tender clay is now enshrined,
In ibe enamel house te wait, . .
Till alt the moving mass of earth, ;. c,
Hsvs passed the exit gats; .
''Twill soon be ours to launch sway,
'O'er the raves so deep and high, ,
When safely on the btliet shore -Love
las ao broken tie, ; . : v (
' ' -n SI, i i : JaKBY '
' A Constitutional war. -
The Washington , , Constitutional
Union of Dec. 15th,' says that in the
House of Representatives', yesterday
Mr. Ilolman, of Indiana, submitted
the'following; V?S--'""r,'jL""'
Resolved,' Thai the ' doctrine ' re
cently announced that the' States in
which an armed insurrection , has . ex?
isted against the Federal Government
have ceased to be States of the Union
and sIiflU.be held in the ultimate de
feat of that insurrection ajVtftritoi'ies'
or subjugated provinces, and governed
as such bv the absolute - w ill - ofo,Con-
rgressnd, the Federal Executive,' or
resiorea to tne, jiu.nion, on conaiuons
unknown to the Constitution of the
United States, ought to be rebutted
and condemned as manifestly unjust
to the loyal piti?ens of slave States,
tending to 'prolong the , waif nnd con
firm the treasonable theory, jipf ' seces
sionism, and, if carried I into efl'ect,
must gt'eatly endanger the public lib
erty j.apd ,'. coristatutlonar'powers 'an d
rights of all the States by centralizing
and consolidating the powers of the
Govei'nment,' State 'and National, in
the Federal Eitecutive.' '": '" " '"
Resolvkdi, That the only object of
the war ought to be to subjugate , the
armed insurrection, which, for, i the
time beinz suspends the DroDer .'rela
tions of certain States with' the ' Fedi
erai government, and to re-estawtan
the 8uprcmafty ' of the : Constitution;
and the loyal citizens of those States"
and tbe masses of the people thereof,
submitting -to ,the,.;&uthority of "the
Constitution, ousht not to be hindered
from restoring' the proper ' Telations of
.1..:. o.kAa4lk' t, j -C..S
eral Government,'tb fsir'as the' aime
is depondent on. the voluntarily ac of
the people, ' by - any condition ; except
unoonditional submission to the Con
stitution and hiwfpf the1 United States!
In tbe lanproaire heretofore addressed
by Congress, the war ought not to he
waged on our part- for any purpoee of
conquest or u.bjagaloff;'or purpose of
ovarthzowing fit ,iia,tei;fcririg with tfjOMk
or' estiblishod rinstitutioaa of those
BtateB, but to fleferKiand nvMntaia the
IUprema6yf 'the CoristlCtttlonvand to
preserve thb UnionSrltb all the drgnT-
Itv. eauabtT, ana nents oi tne several
. 1 State uaim pared, a&d al soon as those
objects are acomphshed the- -war
ought d cease. ' v v ' -'
Kksovsd, That all 'neeeijary , and
proper appropriations bf money oughi
to be promptly made by .Cton far
the support f the rutlitarj apo naval
(orce3 - of the- GovramenV,'-nd 4 HI
measures of legislation necessary to
increase and promote the efficiency of
the srmv-and navy to- maintain tne
publio credit, ought to be adopted;
that, through a vigorous prosecution
of the war, peace on the basis of the
vn.iori.of ' Mi" States and the snprcma-
, .. . j .
cy oi tne uonstnuuon may do tue
most, speedily obtained. ','"; ' v 1 ' '
These resolutions were laid on the
taMe-yeas,. 82j nays, 74. ' -
Every Democrat yoted .njy .This
showslvhich way th wind blows,' and
who are the true tynion . nien jOf'the
country. Therefore, let it be kept be
fore the people, that while the Dem
ocrats and the conservative men ia
Congress want tW war carriedbn in a
constitutional manner; the, party in
poworr and its "frjendsl' in .Congross,
are opposed to all constitutional means
of crushing out the'rebdlion;' and are
in favor of not only, abolishing State
rights, hut also blotting out the States
tneqrBeives, ana njaaing inera suujuga;
ted provinces, to bo controled by a
power .centralized jnfdne ,inii,; and
located at theseat of -tho National
Government, thusjuikin , ttyi 'c'o'tfn
tryobsof the woreti-despotisma thai
ever cursed the eat 'th.'
1 he
AuaUfliOkisor tUfl. Messngjc,
it i
L'neoln's Messace is more .remark
able for what is' not in it than for 'what
there is- An exchange well says
"He says nothing about -our rela-
tions with Mexico a - duestion that
before lonir is to' OVershadow all oth-
prsin our foreigrt relations.' He says
hothinff about our lately -threatened
nijbroglio' with urea tJJi-i tain or J; ranee,
and, most remnikablc of all, he has
not a word", about- jthe , military 'oper
ation of lhc;ycar, . their . present situ
ation nor thi-ir prospective accomplish
mentsj, and tho s.iine w true relative
to the pavti,'. lie does not. mention a
fipnrWI sirir at snUiei-' ulin t thnv bivrn
.w f;-ft,;ij
VAUii u ii'i fin i tut J tiauifaii,i tv
hot ft word for the -captors of Yioks
burg or Port Hudson, not a Word for
those " w-lio stood, iip and fonghV and
won at tjrcttysburg or,., vimtnnooga.-
awar their lives before Charleston -
not a word about Grant, or Meadej ''or
Banks, or Gilmore, or 1 Dupcnt. ' or
Fiiretrot or Dahlirrcn ' ' ,
XJiegOt, or Islington. , ,M
Clitn-gca Agalitst Qunrttirmnslcr
... Hunt. - e : -.1 ;
. i -, : .
The Cincinnati pipers publishes', a lone
list of charge snd. sieoficatioris szamst
Quartermaster F. -V. : Hurtf, one of the pro-
wietors ol IJie Vhio Sttfc Journal, in.,which mw u"maK" ""u wauuorimj iuiaionarie
it is shown that' in tho" months of ' October, Dive ma',B tha noo,e r tila " d?n
Xoveinhsr and December, 1862, he had tbe . thieves," and should be lield np the scorn
following em plus fprsge in his possesion, ! obloquy ol ihe ago they havo so foully
which he has never accounted for. 160.100 deceived,
pounds f corn; 41,803 pounds of oats; 198, Wncn our church's herome a more cover
982 pounds of bay. And again that he wag
interested and associated with S. H. Dunan,
whs iss partner of his in the publication of
tbe Ohio State Journal, in epeculallng in ra
tions lor the troops at Camp Chase. ,'But
when tbey lonsd that their net profits were
not large enough, they m de up lor it by
furnishing to, the soldiers,, whose friends
they profess to be, inferior rations. The
profits were divided so that one half should '
go to Duoan and Up mo or Mrs. Hurtt, and
the other hll to Zditler ec Urns, and Baker
St O'Harra, of Columbus. '" These men are
day after day denouncing democrats as dis
loyal, when at the same time they aro swind
ling the Government cmt of thousands of
dollars, and wben tbeir profits do not come
ap to their expectations,, they will even take
the rea out of the soldiers month, to sat
isfy th'Se leeches love for lucre. Wiih'them
tbs test ol loyslty is the 'amount of money
they can eels as tbeir coffers crow their lov-
ality increase-; the lite Of our soldiers, their
suffering families, have no elfpct .upon th ir
cold and Otllus hearts; the god they worship
is Mammon, to them iho Union is . nothing,
and if. they could make money by bstraying
tho'.r country into the bands pf (be enemy,
thsy would not hesitate a moment. As tbe
highwayman, says te lli luckless traveler
who fatlU into their clutches, "your money
or your life," so these leeches say to the
Oovermnent, Vyour money or your life as a
nation,".--- ... .j '.,, . , ,' ..."
But these are not all of the charges.' He
purchased through one 'George S. Scott, 100.
000 bushels of forage; government supplies
to tba amount ot $100,000 and $130,000;
and waa sfc-o, inteiested with Scott, and
others whom, he represented, in buying up.
Hunt's oulstanuing vouchers, amonnfing to
between. $500,000 .and. , $.700,000, . for. the
purpose, of dewuding the government. ' He
also used his,. influence, in . promoting? tbe
private interests, of the Ohio Stale Journal,
and-made out certificate. ,w,ith'' fiotitidus
names, snd then certiflsd to them. , He also
hired one D. I. , Manly, at government ex ,
pense, to go to Memph s, Tenn. to corres
pond lor the Journal,' in which correspon
dence propositions were mado to defraud the
government, by placing upon ; nts rons tne
names of persons actually employed .by tbe
Journal, and then paying them as if they
were n tbe. government, service, . JJut we
have not the space to enumerate all the
charges . brought against, these "loyal" gen-
. 1 t 1 ' ' ' "a ' l I
ttcaieij enougq oas Dean given to snow tueir
true character., These" men Lave always
worked with the so called "Union" party,
and tbey are still "shining lights" of that
organizsUoa and go in for a 'vigorous prose
cutiyu of tbe war,", for the "last man and
tbe last dollar," and they will use any ' and
every means, to obtain the latter. What
ears they for the wails of the mothers and
daughters. of tbe land; for starving wives of
tbe soldiers la tbo neld, who have Ie't friends
and. home, to go and battle for the Union
They, think not of these)' they oare not who
auners, so taat t&sy csa live to luxury vv e
hnna IhaM nmraAiiarv'wrAtr.has mav he visi-
led with the eictremi Deusltv ol tha laws
without such a check'to tt thieving' offi- (-
ciaU, we may expect the war to conttni s nn
til the country is bankrupf. ; " !t i,
1 vWe see by dispatches Irom ; Washington,
that frauds amounting to Over a million .of
dollars have been discovered, in suppliss fur
nighed to the. Army of the PotomaS, and
several prominent officials have been arres
ted. So we go; ths people pay their taxes,
and that U aa that is necessary &i
. J
n-AChattanooeaSDeoial to 'the JCnauir-
jr. nl aha 18 th inst., informs us that General
Morgan .escaped across the Tennessee Bivet
al.GilbWpis's Unding, GO miles .above Chat-'
feooogv oa Stwday last, ,Twe of his cap
tains' moo ascapea wim mm irom wiumtms,
bare been captured near' CbaltanoogS, with
jDortosfs al bif sseort,; Morgan escaped on
a valuable raos-boros men blttf -fn KeA
tacky. It U possible Morgan nay yat be
laksa t7 Howard's sat airy.
Tbe PrsMMd AsrtrsaAastart
Enrellmcsss Act.
WAsaiYana- Deila, 1383.
Tbe diapoeUioa to amend the ConscripUsii'
Act increases every day in C5nrssioiii rie.
clss, and it if bow fery certain thtt Uie di- ,
?lion eihose perjom liable te ths dntt In.
to classes Will hi abolHhady. The' Jaauirv
draft, whsnevsr it is made, will Include all
persons bstvresa twenty aoi forty-rive wh-
out a donb. Tne action of 4:ate LTieisIa-
tures in oflart?g hiirh b-juatles will cjmjjl'
Congress to abolish the three huTi.lre V d iU "
lars commutation clause or increase it very
ninco. , si' j t ' ; r . .
Tlio bjuntles sffixid in"?he free States
will averaje six hundred dollars, so tbat it -
W nolonger IffthS-povrw of-lbe Oeveraiaeae
te obtain a Substitute totS.hr buadreddoi
rars. If the premiumlj ofan iffect it
bs raised.' It' has-heea -proposed .that the
sum should be doubled, making it sis. ho-
drsd dollars, the Uovernment for that,, sum
giving the drafts J person exempttea for three
years, endeavoftnx to-oouta its own subetu 1
tutes; but there are politicians , who wdt, .
make a fierce outcry against anything ol the j
sort. ".v ! ., ,. .-. . .' rf
A NEW CHVUC11 ,alTjGME.'sTi
:.Ve kre grStiflsd to see that Dsmooratie -
msmbets of the various churches have resolr-. ' i
ed to submit no lonjer-'io the political uses ;
matte ot tne eburches by ths abolitionists. j ,
They cannot, aS 'ohrisuintV'! joliticions or v
good citixsns, permit the raving infllelity .
and rampaot terrorism, slander and abuse -
longer, to desecrate the sscred dek in'fheir .1
bearing, npr pay their vneney to enoouragi .
it."; .' '"' " s'' - -!.. . .!.;, !
They hate" borne and toreborne, unMl it
has become a crime bulore God and man, to
submit to the drgradatijn and false teaching
any longer.: This movement about to be in- ,,
angured in Ohio, is receiving attention in all . .
ths other Btates.and when oecs begun will. .
not stop short of a triumphant success. So .:
far the Vindict-ve ind bloody spirit of tbo '
abolition Preachers has had all things their
Own way, and so lasulting, overeearing anil,
unohristam have they beeome that tbey im
pudaotly, where they have the power, sus-,
pend Gosphl Preachers for nreaobine Christ ;
j instead of their politijitJohn Brown. Mem--
hers or churches have been insulted and axvj--pelled
because4 tbey dared to suggest that it , '
was doing violence to the G jspsl . of the ,
Punce of Peace to make the Sabbath a day t
of lootbnaering from the pulpit ' when- the i
object of . the Church- organisation was Jrr ?
the purpose of spreading vital retigeon and:
not to elect the moil blasphemous of poiili- , -dans
to office. " 4! ' ' r.i f
We yet have a free nKsftonv' osrsh to. alt
who chooser to partatke-ol 4ts Bfesiings.-i op .
ireo td retire It if rot consistent with their
feelings and judgement, and unless the vi
tal spark ol an urideftled with li to tw ex
tingui hed, it i inctm4xnt upon those who
would preserve H to' act before the wbule
land is covered with the
revengeful spite of.
ihe destroying rngef. ; ;
V - In many of ths church
organisttions the
Democrats have the
msiority, - and- where-
such is the case, they should see to it that
Msgdalen devils sro expunged and the con
trol of the church bo placed in hanjs which .
will not disgrace the religion such churches
proreas. As it no' is, Democrats cannot
attend rerigibu4
meetings unless they are
14 trrinila tL:A .knia Tri,,..
the irrcliaioawhj have been talaced in dm.
ition to accomplish their- hellish purposes.
Where (here "instruments of dissi nJion con-
tmlihehirthnbymere mtm rcal -foice
ut i ,a Democrats whhdrew at one-. ll ,-.
ra -lions with them 'and orirxn.ci anew end
pursue tha course which eonsc ence and good
breeding indicates. ' They will have the
. j. - . . . ....
aynipainy-ana si t orone.naii tus coiymunity
to Uft cm, and will soon bs able- to nuku
oonverts Irom those nw misled. These
tor tne wieued ond ungodly to practice their
"n6 nllnu uuun ",e,r reiorins -.
j ,,on te ."'.loudly - called for, and every welt
hand to eradicate the evil destroying bjth
tbe Church and the State. ' -
Gov. Mkdarv Dear 6Vr Will you oblige
m by giving notice in The Crisit that, at an
early day, the nadorsigood will move lor
a Ktate Convention for the purpose of devi
sing some plan lor a new Church organise- N
tion, in which Democrats may enjoy ihe pri
vilege of hcariog preached the pure Gospol
of Our Lord Jesus Christ unmixed .with A hot
ition fanaticism, and without bo ing insulted
snd derfoun -ed Irom the pulpit as .disloyal
for believing that the. Constitution as it is
should be maintained, and the Union as it
was should be restored. ' ,
Democrat papers' throughout the State
will further the caue o; Christianity by
calling the attention of their ronpsctive cjiu
munities to the impartanceol an early mjve
in the premises. . :
' ' ED SON B. OLDS,
VIHGIL E. SHAW.
Sfotesan the Rebel Invasion of Mary
, land and Pennsylvailia and the bat
tle of Gettysburg July , 1st, 2d' and
3d, ' 1863, accompanied by an Ex
. piana'tory Map, by M. Jacobs, Pro
' fessor' of Mathematics and Chemis
.try iff Fennsylvania Cdllego,' Got
tysbnrg, 'Pliiladelphia J. B. Lip-'pinco-tt
eVCot-..;i"f i,
We have receiVed froiii the publisher f
through N. A. Ilanna, Cidia, a oopy
of the above publication. '. It js an in
teresting work, aad' should he in tho
hands of all who wish tcbs informed
in relation to the despofto 'battle of
Gottysburg, and tha rebel invasion of
Maryland and PennsylvaniaV
figfLieut. William Pittingcr, who"
was on tho railroad train that penetra--ted
the Confederacy so!, fa about sv '
year ago, - will Icfcttfre i ihe M. B.
Church, Cadi?. Tuesday evening, Deo
29th. Subject: "The ' Wr and it
Lessons." " . !' vf' "
' 1 e ' ' .ii
Valuable Dwelliiig House and
1 Business lioom l or Sale ,
: ,Th large , framor: honse on Mainr
streety Cadia, in which the "Sentinel""
office is located, is for sale on reasona
ble terms, r Possession given of tho-
dwelling Vhse ftt any time. For fiw
theW .patioularV, ,enfiui're of J. M
Estep -or the editor of, theSentiwel'.
On the '13th inst.. at UavitUville. bw '
Judge West; Mr. Peteh Thusei, ol Uurrisoor
cO., anilrs. SDsASNAf Wakeb of Carroll
county.
At his residence in Moore&eld Township,
Harrleoti Go.j-ort tbe Stb day. ef Deo., Wot
Geokoe Cahuthbhs, in tba 80th year of hia
age.' ' '" i s i'H v-'i ,.
' The: deceased was aa -aged and eateeaed
citizen of . this County, and emigrated , to
this Township when th seUlemeat -of this
part Of the State was in its Infancy. He
lived to feel tbe tnfiraities of -age, and at
the 14 of ;'a life muoh longer than that
usually allotted' to man, he came to hia
grtra full Of yssrs. -f' Us- has left aa aged,
wifs and sevtrsl ohildrsn to mourn this b
isavsmsot,
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V.
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