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The spirit of democracy. [volume] (Woodsfield, Ohio) 1844-1994, March 29, 1865, Image 2

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WTT,T,1 AM .t WKST 4iopRitTORS Mitliorjjinp the -fwployniont of oegr
J KR K. Wl I.U ..d ft F.WTOi! 4oldiw. It is ut probable that th
Slaves a Soldiers. I TUE SEWS,
The TtheA Congress has passed the kill
V will. SB i- t'li 23, JS63
i ff i 1 f f t
1 - ...
' A union of henrrs, a union of hands,
A union is il none mny sever;
A uni n of hikes, a union of lands,
The AM7.icA.Ti Union forever."
" T hold tVie THlfGovctnnient was tnado
on the WHFF BASIS, t-v WHITE
If-Kt, f-.r the benefit of "WHITE MKN
and their POSTERITY forever." SiR
jMikv A. Dotr ,..
OOT Oil Leases fer sale at this office.
Pi ice 10 cent.
1 he issuing of passes to civilians
to viU ;he Army of the Polonjac, is sus
pended. t& tlgh Mcl'ullough, the present
Secretary of the Treasury, is said to have
done the finaoceeriwg which made the In
diuna bauks successful.
rebels-will derive truieh tnefit from this
source, if any at all. The law was pass
ed toe.IaAe to afl'ord any time for drilling i
or dfeeipHniog thr-ra for the spring eam-Dai-n.
It does not cive them their free-
jdota, whieh is regarded by some of the
j rebel lenders as fatal to all hopes of mak
ing reliable soldiers of them.
We do not believe the addition of two
hundred thousand negroes to the rebel
arnv villi add imoh to its strength. The
negro soldiers in the Union army, petted,
praised and favored as they have been,
jhave no where accomplished anything
that would have made a reputation for
white tvowps. TLey are a lower race of
men. than even the Mexicans, and are not
as good soldiers.
If we of the North had sent white sol
diers, in place of the negroes who encum
ber our armies, Richmond would have
been in our possession long months ago.
Neither the North or the South 'will ever
owe its succes to negro troops.
The introduction of slaves into the
Southern army, will present a strange
phenomenon. The people of the .North
will be laving down' their lines to secure
the freedom of the slaves, while these
same slaves will be laying down their
lines to perpetuate their own slavery.
The philanthropists of the North, in
their burning zeal for the welfare of the
slaves, will be slaughtering these same
slaves to the very utmost of their power ,
while tbeii suit hearts are bleeding, and
their bowels of coin passion yearning over
the sufferings of the slave, they will be
running him through with a bayonet, or
blowing him into fragments with a bombshell.
9ST The gold panic voutiuuea in New
York, aud the Meek market is overbur
dened With seller., and the prices are fall
ing heavily.
$&" John P. Hale is to be Minister to
Spain. It is hinted that it is for the pur
pose f silencing his denunciations and
expositions of the corruptions of Lin
coln's officials.
Hon. John P. Stockton has been
elected to the U. S. Senate, from New
Jersey. He is a Democrat, and takes the
place of Ten Eyck, Republican.
What Jeff. Davis Thinks of
the Prospects ul the Confederacy,
War Ikpai:tjibkt, )
Washinotok, March 16.
To Major General Dix :
The following dispatch has been re
ceived this evening at the Debarment :
City Post, Jfarch !(5.
Hon. C. M. Dana, Assistant Secretary of War:
I am just in receipt of a letter from
Gen. Sherman, dated the 12th, from Fay
critevillc. He describes his arniv as in
fine health and spirits, having met with
no serious opposition. Hardee keeps in
front, at a respectful distance. At Co
lumbia he destroyed immense arseuals
and railroad establishments, and 43 can
non. At Cheraw he found much ma
chinery and material, including 25 can
non and 3,600 pounds gunpowder. In
Fayetteviile he found 20 pieces of artil
lery and much other material. He says
nothing about Kilpatrick's defeat by
Hampton, but the officers who brought
the letter say that before daylight en the
10th, Hampton got two brigades in the
rear of Kilpatrick's headquarters, and
surprised and captured all the staff but
two officers. Kilpatrick escaped, and
forming his men, drove the enemy with
great loss, recapturing all he had lost.
Hampton lost 86 left dead on the field.
Signed J U. 8. GRANT, Lt. Gen.
Another telegram from Gen, Grant's
headquarters reports that the daily Dis
patch fs the only paper issued to-day in
Richmond. It says : The Dispatch is
published this morning on half a sheet
only, because of the fact that all the em
ployees, printers, reporters and clerks are
members of military organizations, and
wore called out yesterday morning by the
Governor to perform special service for a
short time. But for the kindness of a
few friends, who are exempt from service,
and who volunteered their aid, the half-
eaf presented would of necessity have
been withheld. In a few days at farth
est our forces will return to their posts,
when we hope to resume and continue
uninterrupted eur full sized sheet.
There is no other news of moment
from any other quarter.
Signed (J. A. Dana.
The editor of the New York
7mes. Henry I. Raymond, baa been
drafted. As he is a violent war man. be
will doubtless hire a substitute er escape
to Canada,
Hon. John W. Okbt, for many years
Judge of tho 8th Judicial District, is
about to enter upon the practice of law
in the various courts of Cincinnati.
Judge Okey, during his long term of ser
vice in Eastern Ohio, has won ''golden
opiqions from all sorts of people," as an
apright Judge, an able lawyer and an
honorable man. So much esteemed was
ho by iho people, that there was no op
position to his re-election in 1861. He
possesses a wonderful knowledge of the
law, and is always ready to decide any
question that may be raised. We predict j power to avert the calamities which me
. A. - A 1 1 , tl 1 It
The Richmond Enquirer of the loth
contains a special message of Jeff. Davis
to the Tebel CoDgTess. That body was
about to adjourn, but Davis urged them to
continue in session, as " the events of the
last three or foT mouths had so materi
ally affected the state of the country as
to evince the necessity of further and
more energetic legislation." The follow
ing extracts exhibit his views as to the
condition of the Confederacy :
t Recent military operations of the en
emy have been successful in the capture
of some of our seaports, and in devasta
ting large districts of our country. These
events have had the natural effect of en
couraging our fees and dispiriting maijy
of pur people. The capital of the Con
federate States is now threatened, ami it
is in greater danger than it has hereto
fore been durine the war. The fact is
stated without reserve or concealment, as
due to the people whose servants we are,
and in whose courage and constancy en
tire trust is reposed ; and as due to you,
in whose wisdom and resolute spirit the
people have confided for the adoption of
the measures required to guard them Irom
threatened penis.
" While stating to you that eur coun
trv is in danger, I also desire to state my
deliberate conviction that it is within our
At Frederick Hall Station a dispatch
from Early was found, saying he was
about to attack Sheridan's flank with 209
men, at Goochland, but he was too late by
twenty-four hours.
Two days were ocoupied in destroying
the Central Railroad, the next move was
to the Fredericksburg road, marching to
two crossings of south Anna. One was
found defended by infantry behind earth
works. A charge was made, and the reb
els scattered and their guns were cap
Custer moved towards Ashland Sta
tion, and, on tho way, beard ot .arly
again. He promised a furlough to tho
man who captured mm. lhey pushed
on with cheers, and Captain Burton, of
staff, having the swiftest horso, got up
with Early s Adjutant. .Burton, think-
ng that it was Early, demanded his sur
render , his auswer was a shot that wound
ed his horse, causing him to fall, fasten
ing the Captain to the ground. Early
but was fanally lorced to
that he will obtain as hiuh a reputation
at the bar as hs ha already obtained on
the bench.
During tho co-miug summer the Judge
will be engaged in tho preparation of a
" Digest of the Laws of Ohio," a work
for which ho is eminently qualified. He
may be found at the office of Judge
holson, on Third street, and wc advise
our readers who have law business iu Cin
einnati to give him a call. Guernsey'Jef
I'ersonyon. We sincerely regret that Judge Okey
is to withdraw from, the bench, to which
he was an ornament. It is. not too much
to say that, in legal attainments, he has
no superior on the Common Picas' Bench
of Ohio. Ue possesses a legal mind
Maturally fine and vigorous , to this, with j
unusually good facilities, lie ha-s added
all that patient and persevering industry
coiiUi bring. Ho possesses a funJ of
well digested legal learning, which places
him amoag the very best jurists of the
Exchanged of the 77th. Tbo fol
lowing are among the exchanged of the
77th O. V. V. I. Most of them are now
at home. They were imprisoned iu Tex
as for a term of ten months, t 1 rom their
accounts they appear to have suffered
iess from starvation than the prisoners
east of tho Mississippi, but fully as much
from exposure:
Company ASergeants Christopher
Black, Joseph H. Baskirk ; Corporals
Hamilton Dillon, Sylvester D. Spear,
Lewis Lyeks, Aaron Jackson ; Privates
Wm. II. Allen, Mortimore Buskirk,
Wm. Brown, Christihn F. Bridegroom,
Daniel Bishop, Wm. H. Byers, Jacob
Dstw, Wnr, W. ehels, Levi Fox, Chae.
fisher, Mitchell L. Fisher, Chas. Gil
more, Augustus Gilmore, Charles Grim,
Thoi. Grim, Samuel Heath, Jno. Heath,
Joshua Jackson, Jacob Holler, John W.
JJoyd, Frederick- LrsikaTt, Robert Jt.
Mitchell, John Marshall, James MeMil
len, Henry Roth, Jonathan Rees, James
31. Snively, Richard Shaw. Frank Tavis,
Nathaniel Traux, Seth L. Ward, Daniel
S. Williams.
Cuxpaxy I-Sergoants W. W. Bur
Jas. Spcnce, James Hartshorn, Peter
Dailey; Corporals Martin Cline, Allen
Wheeler; PrivateeFrederiek Atkinson,
David M. Baker, Wm. H. Barnes, James
W. Dawpon. David Eddy, Israel Erley.
David M. Flowers, Joseph B. Givens.
John Godfrey, Henry Hendlon, Jefferson
Long, .Pbhri W. Law,. Thomas Oliver
Isfiah Rogers, George W. Rouse, Samuel
Springer, Joseph H. Thomas.
naco us, and to secure the triumph of the
sacred cause for which so much sacrifice
has been made, so much suffering endur
ed. so manv orecious lives been lost. This
result is to be obtained by fortitude, by
courage, by constancy in enduring the
sacrifices still needed ; in a word, by the
prompt and resolute devotion of the
whole resources -of men and money in
the Confederacy to the achievement of
our liberties aud independence.
The legislation which he deemed 0
important to the Confederacy was, first
a change in the impressment law, so as to
'authorize the seizure of supplies without
making; navment at the time. This he
ssvs is an " absolute necessity." Second
ly, a law repealing class exemptions
Thirdly, a law suspending the writ of ha
teas corpus. He then adds
" Having thus fully placed before you
the information requisite to enable you to
iudiic of the 6tate ot the country, th
dangers to which we are exposed, and the
measures of legislation needeu lor avert
ing them, it remains for me but te invoke
your attention to the consideration
those means by which, above all others
wo diet hone to escape the calamities
that would result from our failure."
First among these measures be places
"the necessity for earnest aiad cordia
co-operation ot all departments ot th
Government; and, next, that Congress
shall adopt bold and enorgetio legisla
tion ; and, finally, that the members, af
ter the adjournment, shall make their
voices heard in cheering and encouraging
the people.
Notwithstanding the earnestness with
which Mr. Davis urges this " prompt and
energetio " legislation, the rehel Congress
defeated every one of the measures whieh
he deemed of such vital importance. The
prospects of a speedy independence of
the Confederacy cannot, therefore, in the
opinion of Mr. Davis, be very cheering.
little or nothing from the effect of their
long march from Winchester.
About 300 rebel prisoners are at the
White Hou?e, toirotker with some 3,000
negroes, who followed our troops as they
passed through the country.
A large number of prisoners wore cap
tured during the raid, but owing to the
rapidity of bheridans movements, many
oi them had to La abandoned, and others
made their escape, ov-in.g to the relaxed
. . i I. i.
j vigilance oi tlieir guards, wuo were giaa
to get rid of theiu.
The entire cavalry force has erossod to
! the h' ath bauk of "the Pamunky River,
ttlKJ ra now engagea in reeruumg, pie
paiacorv to now movements.
Tho rebel General Longstreet, with his
corps, is reported to bo lurking in the vi
cinity of the White House, io- on the
evening of the arrival ot Sheridan at that
place, frequent skirmishes ouccrred bet
ween his advauced pickets, and unknown
small squads of the enemy, who appeared
to bo prowling about for reconnoitering
his forces.
Newrern, N. C.j March 18 10 A.
If. Parties who have arrived here from
General Sherman's army, say that: We
shall bo able to join hands with him to
morrow or next day. One of them says:
Sherman walks over the course as fear
lessly and unconcerned as a giant among
pigmies, and the enemy are so demorali
zed and panic-stricken that it is doubttul
whether they will make a stand or not.
In a debate in the North Carolina .Leg
lslature a tew weeks since, one member
stated that the entire effective force of the
Confederacy numbered only 121,000 men,
whioh statement, on being questioned,
was substantiated by an official document
irom Richmond
The State authorities in North Carolina
allow no guerrillas to prowl within the
borders of the State. They have frequent-
lv remonstrated with the authorities at
Richmond against tho inhuman treatment
extended, by the rebel Government to
prisoners of war.
Steamers daily ascend tho Neuse River
to Kinston, with supplies lor Schofield's
and Sherman's armies.
Lieutenant Knox, Chief signal Officer,
just from the front, says that reports were
brought in from Goldsboro, stating that
the enemy had evacuated that place and
were moving toward Virginia.
the military; convetion correspon
dence the panic.
New York, March 21. The corres
pondence between Davis,' Lee and Grant,
concerning a military convention to set
tle our difficulties, is published, and con
tains no new fact, exceot the one that
The Capture of Goldsboro.
New York, March 23. The steamer
Varuna, Irom Beaufort, North Carclina,
the 20th, has arrived here. She bring
imnrtant intelligence. The neWs of tho
Items from the Biclimaod
War, Dpabtmbst, V
Wasrukjtoj,, March IS, 1865.
Gen. Jonii A. Due; The subjoined
dispatches have been received at this de
partment, Signed
Assistant Secretary of War.
Citf Point March 18, Richmond pa
pers of to lay are received. The Confed
erate Congress adjourned nine die at 3
o'clock to-day. The President of James
River Canal calls on the farmers of Vir
ginia to aid in repairing the canal.
Lynchburg papers of Monday and Tues-j waid. Immense numbers of troops were
day bring us some of the details of a raid ' promptly sent in response, from lieautoit
through the unDer couutrv. which, in view ; bv rail and other roads, to Goldsbore,
i if MIA fartt tll:it. RhariiJan Loa nnnunnni. i TirPIMratflrV to meftlnT the main arlUV Ot
vfc va.w luuu w..uw .111.1 .1M.J UUIUII1UI1I- . t- T J - l"
cated with Grant from Columbia, we con- i Sherman. It was believed
$kto ktlisements,
ANDREW ISOY'D, who reside in the State
ot J'eDTih.vlvHnia, Jaiueg Withrow and
Isabella Witlnow, his wife, wlio also reside in
the Biune Sta e, Dinah Mc('onnll also of tbo
mmu placM. aud Isabella Eoyd, and the n6
I known heirs of Wil&ou Boyd, deceased, of
.1 . c ,.( I. .,!;.., nil .. ..
i llie olw - 1 fmuaua, Hill lVJtc UQidCS lU&t
'capture ot (joldsbort was receivea in me l Jacob N. -Mitchell, as the Administrator of
I -1 nf In, ill., viitlnrv V.r A i n t.f h ! larutniali M Un, .1 a. 1 . A. 1 j
U 1 1 U J .1 .1 1 ' I IIJI. ,,.,vij, -' J 1 ' " " , ........ ... ... ....:p IU1 XV HI Urty
'from Gen. Sherman, and who, it was re
ported, called for reinforcements for his
army during their further march noth-
ceive to be puerile to withhold, and there-
lore lay them before our readers.
Tim Virmvinn. qov- A YnnL-P di ' iorce, the extent o
vision sent in that direction followed the general retreat or surrender of the enemy
Alexandria Bailroad as far as Buffalo
River, burning the railroad bridge at that
point. Every bridge between Charlottes
ville and Buffalo, a distance of more than
forty miles, has boon destroyed and much
of the track torn up, though the extent of
the damage has not been ascertained.
The nearest approach they made to
Lynchburg was New Glasgow, seventeen
miles distant, where a small party of them
burned the railroad depot.
On Wednesday a party, estimated at
from two to three thousand, appeared at
Bent Creek, supposed to be making for
the south side of the James River. The
fine bridge
over the river VtAin hnrnt on lenses
of Kaich, 1665. filed his petition In the Pro
bate Court of the County of Monroe, in the
State of "Ohi", and which Is now pending
therein ; the object and prayer of which is
to obtain the authority of said Court, to said
Administrator, to sell the following described..,,
real estate of taid Jeremiah M. Boyd, to pay
his debts, to-wit: a Part of the snath
that a battle ; quarter of section No. 11, in township 3 of
was imminent, and hence Gen, Sherman a j ranges, commencing on the north side of the
army was swelled to an overwhelming j south-west quarter of section 11, township 3
f which may lead to a i "5". J agrees east 4 min.
- m rnn -J iwitm i in n .1 r I n . wa e r.nv.. r ..
I - v.w .. "vi ."-ow iuiur vi said
iqnarUr; thence south 1$ degrees west 12
minutes rods to a t-toue ; thence south 44
I degrees east 19 minutes 3 rods te a Stone;
theuce south 46 degrees east 29 rods to
ofnnu . 1 . n ti A ,wll 1. C ll S J i i i i i i a .
Dbuuu, lJ4 tegi eco eBf. 0 XU1U
IS reds to a stone ; thence south 39 degrees
east 53 ininutts 25 rods to a stone; thence
north 31 J degrees east 10 min. 17 rods te the
section line, thence south 87 J degrees east
13 min. 6 rods to a stone ; thence north 1 J
degress east lb'2 min. 56 rode to the north
east corner of said quarter; thence north
R degrees west 122 min. 6 rods to the place
of beginning, containing 111 acres t rods and
6 perches ; also, about 6 acres adjoining said
tract, on the south side thereof, in said south
west quurter section, and being a part of said
tarm. Said petition will be for hearing on
the 29th day of April, 1865, in said court.
Adm'r of John M. Boyd,
jlarch 29, 186, 5w
Reinforcements and sunohes had al;Q
been sent from Newborn to join Sher
man's army.
Refugees at Beaufort and Moorehead
City declare that tho rebel troops are de
moralized, and that their supplies are be
ginning to fail. It was also reported that
part of Lee's army had gone te reinforce
Gen. Johnston, and that his main force
was about five miles north of Raleigh.
New York, March 23. The Com
mercial's Washington special says the
War Department is reported to have re
ceived a dispatch from Fortress Monroe
that Sherman had arrived before the de-
of Ruhleigh
Saturday. Ilav-
their approach, they contented themselves I "g planted his guns in position com
with loud curses upon our reserves, who jmanding the city, he sent in a summons
were stationed on the other side of the i to General Johnston to surrender. The
result is not given.
The report that Sheridan is on a fresh
river. They burnt the boat of the James
River Company, at Bent Creek. They
had captured four of our scouts who were
olt in the hands of an equal number ot
their troops, who being cut off from the
main force by the burning of the Tye
Davis closed hia letter giving Lee authori
ty to act, with these words: '-Enter into
such an arrangement as will cause, at least
a temporary suspension of hostilities.
The suspension of James Dart & Co.,
Brokers, is reported. Several others are
said to have gone under, and two large
dry goods firms are mentioned as having
suspended to-day
The Post says: Two or three specu
lative firms collapsed to-day,
Gold closed at la5f .
The Express says: The panic in finan
cial circles to-day, is greatly felt by the
commercial community at tho heavy de
Aojtnnorl oii-iin luir urns
" yi v L- t fr nt Tvn ti i" f A o. ml nioriihimncu
to ford the South Anna at a dansrer-! il'.BOlu" " f"-
ous spot. uy tnis time ricKett s di
vision, under jjongstrcct, was humect up
to near Ashland. His advance was met
and driven back. General Sheridan fi
nally moved back to the Pamuukey, pick
eting one side and Longstreet tho other.
New York. March 20. Files of late
Richmond papers show that the effort to
raise negro regiments for the rebel army
has commenced in earnest. The official
order has been issued, and a rendezvous
for the reception of recruits, slave and
free, has been established for all who are
and will be mustered in for the war.
Gen. Lee, in a letter written on the 10th
inst., urges on the work of raising and
organizing negro troops, and says he is
very anxious to witness their experiments
in fighting for the rebel cause.
Nashville, March 2d. The colored
citizens of Nashville had a graud proces
sion to-day, in celebration of the ratifi
cation by the people of the revised Con
stitution of Tennessee, which declared all
slaves forever free. Upward of 5,000
joined in the procession, consisting of
colored soldiers, barbers, &c, preceded
by a band of music. The procession
wound up by an oration and speeches
from colored orators.
New York, March 20. The Post
says: The leading dry goods retail
houses are marking down their prices to
day, to correspond with the reduction in
the price of gold.
Providence, R. I., March 18. The
burning of the Arctic Mills last night
involved the loss of $330,000, which is
insured for $22,500 as follows : $6,000 in
Boston, $20,000 in Worcester and the re
mainder in this city. The mill was stone,
five stories high and 312 feet long. Its
capacity was 24,000 spindles, employing
400 hands.
raid is not true.
New York, March 23. It is rumored
on the street that Sherman fought a bat
tle with Johnston near Raleigh, and de-
River bridge, gave themselves up to : feated him. Gold fell to 151 in conse
their prisoners and were brought to this ' njuenco.
city. The Commercials Army of the Pote-
Thr. mill tlipv i mac special, of the 20th, says : Soldiers
ii i i
keep packed up ready for any move at a
moment's notice, the rebels, also, have
their knapsacks all prepared for a tramp.
could find along the James River destroy
ed all tobacco and tobacco warehouses,
and carried away all the horses and ne
groes they could lay their hands upon.
They shot about three hundred ot their A Stringent School Law. Tho
broken-down horses on the plantation of Senate agreed to the House amendments
W. R- Cabell, below New Market, and j to the Senate bill amending the common
took off all the horses belonging to that i school law. This bill, which is now a law
gentleman they could find. , makes provision for the formation ef school
It is said that three hundred Yankees districts out of territory belonging te ad-
crossed the river opposite Columbia -jncent townships, lt provides also that
on Friday, but returned to the north i tJie Boards of Education of each city,
side. I village or township, shall make the neces-
The destruction of private property ' ?aTV, provisions for continuing the schools
in the;r respective districts tor at least
llufus IS tine's Estate.
NOTICE is hereby given that on the 2Sd of
March, 1865, Benjamin Etine -was ap
pointed, by the Probate Court of .Monroe
county, as Administrator of the estate of Ru-
fus tftine, deceased.
Adm'r of RoJns Stine.
Afarch 29, '65, 3w,
Administrators' Notice.
'Tub Freaks of Military Law.
Daniel Flanigan, tho editor of a Demo
cratic journal in Warren county, Ohio,
has recently been arrested tried, convict
ed and sent to Fort Delaware for six
qtonths, on charge of publishing articles
"3iscoUragig voluntary enlistments."
The mdnstroeity of this proceeding will
be appreciated when it is known that the
article in question was copied from a
journal va New York city, whoso edtter
was tried before a court-martial for its
publication and acquitted.
Newbern, March 15. Onr foices oc
cony Kinston and are repairing the rail
road bridge across the Neuse river, which
will be finished in a few days.
The enemy were much demoralized on
leaving Kinston for Goldsboro. Most of
the North Carolina troops be'onging in
the eastern part of the State, took French
leave of Gen. Bragg and retired to their
The Goldsboro Journal, of the 7th
inst., states that a council of war whs
held not more than 300 miles from that
city, on the 4th inst., consisting of their
leading Generals, among whom was their
great leader, Gen. Lee. Weather very
warm and showry.
A Colonel belonging to Sherman's ar
my has just arrived from Wilmington.
He states that Sherman will be in Golds
boro on the 20th. The enemy sends no
rumors of bad news from Sherman,
Fortress Monroe, March 20. Gen.
Sheridan's troops are in the very best
condition, aud appear to have suffered
There is a strong disposition to sell every
where, but buyers are shy. iaere is a
general feeling of distrust. A failure is
reported in the wool trade, and some com
promises among gold speculators. Cotton
tumbled 57 cents. Lard, 1 cent. Cut
meats, butter, and cheese lower. Pork
declined $5 00 per barrel.' Whisky,
cents. Barley, o cents. Rye, 5 cents
Corn, 1 cent. Oats, 10 cents. Wheat
10 cents, and Flour 2550 cents
Fayetteville, N. C, March 10 1:30
p, m. To-day we have added Fayette
ville to the list of cities that have fallen
into our hands. Hardee, said to have 20,
000, withdrew across the river yesterday
and last night. He is reported en route
for Raleigh.
The rebels skirmished in the town, and
fired artillery upon the houses occupied
by women and children. They burned
a bridge at this place, and removed all
the public stores up, by railroad, they
could. Sherman is here, and well. Many
men are wanting shoes and clothing, yet
the army never was in better condition.
Signed O. O. HOWARD.
Major Goneral.
The Ohio JLtsIa Sure.
This body is earning for itself imperish
able fame. To say nothing of their skim
milk enactments, their toadyinsr to the
African soldier, their nullifying the Con
stitution of Ohio, by trying to elevate
the negro and degrade the white citizen,
their late unsuccessful attempts to "run"
Congress as well as their own ''machine,"
their wanton waste of the people's time
(money) would suffice to hand them down
to posterity as flic mo.t triffing Legisla
tive body that ever disgraced the great
State of Uhio.
On the afternoon of the 13th inst., a
call of the House, in -the lower branch oi 1
this august body of legislators, showed!
that 43 memliers were present and 5i J
abseut. The Sorgeant-at-Arms was des
patched for absentees. After waiting
some time, there being such a slim at
tendance, the proceedings bay tho orders
of the day for ike transaction of business
were dispensed with, and the Houe, after
transacting "a very little business of no
great public interest, adjourned."
These gentlemen may deem it an unim
portant matter whether :taoy are in at
tendance or not, and may think they are
filling the bill it they draw their py and
mileage and attend tho sessions ol their
respective bodies when inclined that way;
but the people, who make and unmake
representatives, will require more at their
hands. They are burdened just now with
a srievous weight of tasatiou, and can ill
afford to add to it the daily expenses of
a worthless body of legislators. The two
bodies comprise lol member.., of which
only 21 fortunately are Democrats 1 in
the Senate aud 20 in the Ilui.-e. Tho
Republicans are welcome to the glory,
and cannot evade tho shame and respon
sibility, of the memiM'iible Legislature oi
'tio. Ohio Democrat.
private property
along the route of the raiders is reported
to bo immense. The people were strip
ped of horses, negroes and moal and bread
and many were left without a morsel of
Danville and New Orleans Exchanges
received yesterday threw some light on
situation in North Carolina. The follow
ing are the extracts:
The Danville Register of Tuesday says
our forces have probably withdrawn from
Kingston and may be preparing to evac
uate Goldsbsro.
The Raleigh Standard of the same date,
the 14th, says Fayetteville was occupied
several days since by the enemy in force.
It is reported that the cotton factories
were burned. Kinston is now in posses
sion of the enemy and Goldsboro is seri
ously threatened. Our troops have con
tested the ground at various points with
their accustomed courage and endu
rance. We believe the forces of the
enemy will be met at some point south of
The Danville Register, of Wednesday,
remarks that the recent movements of
General Sherman and Sheridan, have
greatly decreased the number of newspa
pers published in the country. In Vir
ginia, we have daily papers issued from
four points, Richmond, Danville and Pe
tersburg, and one weekly at Clarksville.
The number has also, been largely cur
tailed in North Carolina. Wilmington,
Fayetteville and Goldsboro are in the
hands of the enemy. Some think that
Raleigh may go, then Greensboro and
Charlotte, and some smaller places, will
be alone left.
In South Carolina it is even worse.
The Mercury was removed from Charles
ton some time before the occupation of
the city by the enemy, and the Courier,
whieh remained, was taken in charge by
the Yankees, notwithstanding it opposed
nullification in 1832, and is now issued
as a Yankee newsnansr. All th naners I
in Columbia have been discontinue 1.
The South Carolinian is now published in
Charlotte, N. C.
! twenty-four weeks in each year; and in
case of failure to make such provisions,
the members of the board shall be indi
vidually responsible fer all losses sustain
ed by any township or district by resaon
of such failure and shall bo jointly and
severally liable.
186.'.. Spring and Summer 1S65-
Thos. E. Bbxs. H. Guoge-vheimer.
Wholesale and Retail
Cor. Main and Monroe streets,
Our stock of
Men and Boy's Clothing
Is larger and more varied than ever before
seen in our house.
Gentft' Furnishing Goods,
We have iu any variety and at any price.
. OF-
In eery variety of color, Style aud price; all
of which we will make to order in the latest
' style and best manner.
j We wonld ask a careful examination of our
, hiock oi loiniug ana n.e -oods. ijje in-! per cent per annum.
. nryaee in our business the past year has ena
bled r s to Keep a much la' ger end wore
In our line, and by selling low, we hope to
still further extend our business.
We have several lots of Clothing from last
year, which we will job out low.
Cor. Mam aud Monroe streets,
March 29, '65, ly. WllKKLING, W. VA.
Notice is hereby given that the under
signed were appointed Administrators on the
2..lh day of June, 184, by the Probate Court
of Monroe county, Ohio, of the estate of
Wm. II. Davis, deceased.
Jtfareh 22, 1865 3wpd. Adro'rs.
Facts About the 7 -30s The
Advantages they offer.
active credits are sow based on Government
securities, and banks hold them as the very
best aud strongest iuvestnieut they can makf
If it were possible to contemplate th6 finan
cial failure of the Government, so hank
would be any safer. If money is loaned on
individual notes or uond and mortgage, it
will be payable in the same currency as tho
Gnvernment pays with, and no hetter. Tho
Government never has failed to meet its en
gagements, and the national debt is a first
mortgage upon the whole property of tho
country. While other stocks fluctuate from
ten to fifty or even a greater per cent, Gov
ernment stocks are always comparatively
fism. Their value is fixed and reliable, be
yond all other securities; for while a thou
sand speculative bubbles rise and burst, as
a rule they are never below par, and are often
Its Liberal Interest The general rato
of interest is six pei cent, payable annually.
Tuls is seven and three-tenths, payable semi
annually. If you lend on mortgage, them
must be a serehing of titles, lawyer' fees,
stamp duties aud delays, aud will finally
havo returned to you only the same kind of
money j ou wonld receive from the Govern
ment, and less of it. If yon invest in this
loan you have no trouble. Any hank or
banker will obtain it for you without oharge.
To eacli note or bond are affixed five "coupons'
or interest tickets, due at the expiration of
each successive half year. The holder of
note haa simply to cut off one of these cou
pons, present it to the nearest hank or Q6j?
ernmeut Agency and receive his interest; tho
note itself need not be presented at all. Or p
coupon thus payable will everywhere he
equivalent, ween due, to money. If you wish
to borrow ninety cents on the dollar upon tho
notes, you have the highest security in the
market to do it with. If you wish to sell, it
will bring within a fraction of cost and interest
at any moment. It will be very handy to
have in the house.
It Is Convertible iato a six per cent gold
bearing bond. At the expiration of three
years a holder of the notes of the 7.30 lioan
lias the option of accepting payment in full
or of funding his notes in a six per cent gold
iuterest boud, the principal payable in not
less than Ave, nor more than twenty years
from its date, as the Government may leot.
These bonds are held at ench a premium as
to mane this privilege now worth two Of three
and adds so ranch to
TIic Flood at Pittsbnrg and
The Pittsburg Chronicle of Saturday
says: The Allegheny Eiver during I'ri
day afternoon rose fourteen feet, and one
part of this city was completely under
water. The river washed the steps of iho
Scott llousc, at the foot of Irwin street.
Tha lower part of Penn street was ren
dered impassable by the flood. Trio 1st
Ward of lhi oitv naq HamlAr! uiiil
niunication with all the bridges cut except ! oille Ol iiCalj jfcusttLLC t V Order
lor vehicles. Cellars as far up as Locock ! gjf Pl'OUatC (.OUTt
street were filled with water, and the first j
floors.of buildings were inundated by it. j Joh Griffith, Adm.nistr.tor of Livi Lupton,
Mechanic street bridge was closed tot X&ftkil
travel in consequence ot the tear that it The widow and heir. of Levi Luptou, dee'd.
would be swept away, the water bavins; !
risen to iu braces. At 1 o'clock it was i 0 S,,'tna-V.th ?"h April, 186a, I
reported the water was slowly fal ling. ftAS k"" Praniiie',th?
B5 ifc?- I'lZifcj : Isii j....u.,- i. 'Hog ral tate, H property of Levi
J -'""B " wim- Lnpton. deceased, to-wit: Bein a r,rt nf tb
iii its accustomed banks and danger past, j south-east quarter of sediiou 30, in township
iy uispaicncs irora oiuer cities we
learn that the acqueduct at Freeport, and
5, of range 5; beginning for the same on the
direction of sonth C7i degrees east, li uenhes.
bridges a. Kettaninz and Oil Ctv were i TroTn a 8lou planted near the seuth-west cor
quit, inundated. Franklin was nUo n"ro.f lBaac Brown'8 ' which stone,
.SiMf; bypocriiieal prayers
arc intended to cheat tuo
the Lord.
flooded. Damage to the railroad will not
bo immense. Every stream and tributa
ry to the Allegheny and MonongaheLa is
swollen fearfully. On the Pennsylvania
road two bridges were reported to have
been swept away. The Fort Wayne road
is under water in several places. The
Allegh cny Valley railroad has been im
uiensely damaged, both by loss of bridges
aud the destruction of track, and the
(.Vvmellsville road, although not much
injured, will bo doubt be so. The Bing
bainpton. South and West Ilillsbury
,U.ills have Had to suspend operations,
church ' aiu' rcsidetits of the houses near the river
! i. .. . i .t: - . . .' i . i
cuu"rc MUyo,. "" " urivoy up iuto me socuuu auu
i third stories.
a hickory (marked,) bears nerth 30 degs..east
3-1 links, running thence north t2J degress,
east 27 and 3B-10o perches : thence Month
degrees, east 6 and 36 JUO perches :
theuce 22 degrees west '29 and 7--100
perches ; thence north 67 degrees, west 6
perches, to the plaoe of beginning ; contain
ing one acre aud eleven perches, more or
less, except ,.fl perches, more or less, sold eff
nid land by said Levi Luptnn, in his life
time, to one John 8. Aaxwll, and sulrject to
the widow's homestead, already assigned.
Terms One-half cash in hand, and one -;
hMf in one year, to bo seemed.
Also, at same time and plnee, a splitting'
maebiue, to split leather. And a quantity of
tun-bark, supposed to be 1( or 20 cords.
Alji rjof Levi Luptou, deu'J.
Marsh 2?, 1865, ot
die iuteie-t. Jbotes of the same class, issued
three years ago, are now selling at s rate that
fully prpves the correctness of this statement.
Its Kxbuftiox Fbom Stats Ok JfoMri. ai
Tax.vtio.n Hut aside from all the advan
tages we have enumerated, s special Act of
Congress exempts all bonds and Tresisury
notes from local taxation. On the average
this exemption is woitU about two prb eent.
per auuum, according to the rate of taxation
in various parts of the country.
th s loan pre. t-nt.- great advantages to largo
capitalist, it oilers special inducements .to
those who wish to make a safe aud protitable
iuvestuieul ul email saviugs. It is in every
way the best Savings' iank; for every insti
tutinu of this kind must somehow invest its
deposits j rolitably in order to pay interest
aud expense., 'i'bey will invent largely in
this loan, as the best investment. Uut liom
the gross interest which they receive, they
must deduct largely tor the expenses of the
Bank. Their usual rate of interest allowed
to depositors is b per oent. upon sums over
$500. The person who invests directly with
with Government will receive almost 60 per
cent. more. Thus the man who deposits
$1000 in a private Savings' Bank receives 50
dnllats' a year interest; if he deposits tho
same sum in this National Savings.' Bank h
receives 73 dollars. For those who witti to
rind a Kafe, convenient, and profitable Means
of iuvestini' the surplus earnings whioh they
hava reserved for their old age or the beuotit
of their children, there is nothing whieh pre
sents so many advantages as this Nation
THK HIGHEST MOTIVE The war is evl.
deutly drawing to a close, but while it lasts
the Treasniy must have money to meet its
coca, and eveiyr motive that patriotism can iu
iuspire shoufa induce the people to supply
its vrnuts withou. delay. The Government
can buy cheaper for cash in hand than on
credit. Let us see that its wants are prompt
ly aud libeially satisfied.
-Veto York Examiner,

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