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M'arthur Democrat. (McArthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1853-1865, February 23, 1865, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87075163/1865-02-23/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL. 13.
NO 29
I II 1
M if
um ill n &r r,i:
j n
VvV III U 11 1
- J I irk c
y in u
' w; ....
la Imiln'i BiUmf, laM T Court
Houye, Vm Mtaiia.
H.lis, CAlll.
Tea Da.e-aa wiU be eentone year for Two
bailor; 8u Month, for Ou DolUr; Three
lenthe, for Fifty CenU.
HT All paper, will be a I aeon tinned at the
expiration of the time paid for.
JUoh additional tnaertloo, ,W
Carde one year, . 8 "u
K.tl.orppniu'--ol ...iniat
.V.,Tdl.ndKn- '
AUntnotiMberor.'. r. I,1"
Kdilorial ueliee. per line. IP
Yearly od'ertiemanta will b charged 60,
trciWian per annum. "
Aad la proportioneW ra'ee for lew then a
elama. end for left time.
Of Tea linee minion ob trued a. oti aqaare,
U all Advtrtiioinenu ac i Legal Noticea muat
bi paid la edtnea.
f ae above Hmtraii't be complied witn
All eayrnea muat be made to the Pro.
pater, ae we ha le n. aeonta.
The Dciuocr a J oh Cilice.
W are prepared teeiecate wtb noatne-a,
lp. l.a aud ' P'1"'' ' " "mP"'iti"ni
all kiai ef Jb Work, -
1K.L IlIAl B.
iteae atrial and beeonvlnced Uietwieaa
a. 4 will 4e a'intl iji heaper for ("aeM, thi n enj
,tieretal itthmiat m thicaectiunnfeo mtry
TllU Hons Irt.n'.i on Sirm Boat
lilf ixf. and r ' Kailroui Df jiot. No
hiai will fceipartJ for the auBo.ntd aiiou
n iipite.
left. ,186,-lr.
Maa OT1 y tj'Liai MOiaa, wnziLiya,
(a.M.'ll lyr Chillicothv, t
AIIrnT a Lff and
KtArlhr. Ohio.
Veini llcenaed by the U. 8., for the parpoaa
I will aliea l o the proe.cntion anico lectio
f erirr deriolion of olni n aaine h
Vailed 8lU,an. S'.ate of Ohio, Uoludmg ill
Merita raid elalma.
Boiatieeaad Arrsnragea of Pity
flSlOSS for wonndal and diaibled aol
diere 'aad na-rten. aad for tha heira of aoldiara
nd eeamea who have dd and hoan ki.led in
the eervioe. I would aay to my friflndn. that
lewill attend promptly W the.r buiine.a aud
ra iterate teraa.
Attorney at
Two dour East of E.
D. Dodgcs's
Having ittat rrnvfreil from a ccvere it
tack or the "Oil Fev," which caused a
temporary absence Irum hia oflice, tnkrs
vleaeure in announcing to (he public that
ha ia again at his post, where he may be
found it ali timei readi- to jive prompt at
tention to the arioui bianchea of hia pro
feuion In thii. an I adjoining Comiliea.
Jaa. 6th, l8l5. 3-mo.
McArllinr, Ohio,
Will attend promptly and carefully to
the pracilce of their profession In all its
Jaa. 6th, 1866. tf.
X. k. t'oxttaan.
D. B. Bin til.
Attorneys at Law,
Claim Agente, Eeal Eitau AgenU and Con
aeyancera. IIcArlhur. Vinton Co. 0.
Offiee on Main Street, two doom eaat
of. E. D Dodg'a store.
Will attend promptly to all business entrJ.ted
t their eare, in the Cbutlea of Vinton, Jack
mb. Pike and Scioto.
Janaary 19ikl85-tf,
.... -j"! I
Justices Blanks
05 and after Thuraday, February in. I3fi,
regular Paiwonger Traiua will run in cou
eetlon with tlio Train on inuiii line butweeu
forliniouth and Cincinnati. a follow :
Leaven Purtomoutli at 8:1S A M., arrive at
Pioneer, at 9:S!tA.M.; arrive at Cortland at
10:04 A.M., arrive ta Jacknnn at l'':57. M.;
arrive at llnmlen at 1 1 :?"-U A..M.; driven at Cin
iai atiatS:A5 P.M.;
Leavoii Cincinnati at 8:30 A.M.; leave ITam
den at 3:00 P.M.; arrive at .liii-kw.it nt 3:84 P.
arrive at Portland at 4:21 P.M.; nrrivant
I loceernt -W I arrives ht t ortitninuth at
1:10 P.M.
Accommodation Trnin depnrtK from Porta-
winuth at t:45 P.M.; arriveHiit Pioneer at 4:8
and duUarta ut4:50; rriva at Jackwui at i:t
and Hamd-n. at 7:80. Ii;t' rtn :40 .M : ar-
rlvea'at Jncknon at 7:35; irrivca ut Pioneer at
:; and arrivoa at furtuni ntliat 11:45.
Thrnngh Tioketa to Cincinnati can bo obtnin
ed at Portsmouth, Portland, and JuckHon,at
Me Dllowlnjf mien:
I'nrtmnontli to Cincinim'.i, f I Ort
Portland " do .l'10
Jackton " do 4..00
to return
II no Tickols frmn Portriuoutli to Muriet'a
aad Park er.burg, 1 3.00.
t. W. QUAHK, AtMs'l Stui't
T.b. aSili 1K4-Ijr.
ON and after Monday, Oololier31 U'H, and
iinlill f'irtlior notice, train will run aa fol-lewa:
Itavea Cincinnati ut 7:40 A.M.: Lcavea Love
aiid.atb:&3 A. M.; arrivoaat Cliillicotlio at
1-2:211 P.M.; Lenvca Chillicotho nt 12:50 P. M.;
liiavHi IlKni.lcn Junction '.at 2 : 1 S P. M.; Irtvca
McArllinr. hi 231 P.M.; leaves ZnleHki, at 3 01
P. M., loiivcs Athens at 4:1:1 P. M. Arrive;
Ht Nliirioita nt 6:55 P. !.; urrivus at farkere
burgat7:0U P. M.
Leaves Parkarsbu'g, at7:10 A. M.; leave. Mar
ietta at 7:46 A.M.; loaves Alliens at 10:31 A.
M ; lenvos Zaloskl, A M.: leaves Mc Ar
'.liur, li:18 P. M.; Hamdon 'unc'lin at 13:82
A.M. Arrive at Ohilliootha nt :t1 P.M.;
Leave I'liillieotlia t 3:1 S P.M.ilenvus Love
lun. I st a:AS P. M.; arrivea at Cincinnati! at
100 P.M.
Z;iluski Freight coryino" rnssonimr, pasca
MoArthur eoinir ICusl at t'.AO A. M.; itoin
Westa',!l:M P. M.
The Accommodation Train Leaves Cliillicotlie
at 5:20 A. M.; arrives at Cincinnati! at 10:v5 A.
M.; leaves Concinnati at 8:30 P. 11 ; arrives at
Ci.illicothoat8:50 P.M.
Cun actions aio mailt at LoveJund wi'h
Triau to and from Coliiiiihua: snd at llainde.
Junulioa wiib trains I" and from Portsmouth
All, Warehouse. TrnK
Letter Prrsvea Ac .
61 Monroe Street, TOM.DO.
y Be can fill t bny calj he Gouuiue
Jeue8nd HB4-1 Tr.
II n n ii fa c I ii rcr .
Mo AliTilUK, OHIO.
Warrants ALiWorK
Keeps constantly on hand or.d wil
8bll at the lowest prices, Saddles. Bri
dlaa and Harness of every description
and warrants ids work for two years.
Call anJ tx amine. 1st door west o
the Oonrt House.
Doc. 22, 13G4 Omo.
Jurr PraLiniDin a Sfaikd Envilopi.
Pn: Six Cknti.
A Lecture on tke Nuture, Treatment and
Radi al Cure of Spermaljrrhoea or Semi
nal Wealmesa, Involuntary Einisaioni, Sex
...1 noliiliiv. mhiI and lmiieiliments to Mar
naee eenerally. Nervousness, Confump-
. b P!l... V.lo- M.nt.l and Ph..
lion cpucisj, " - j
ital Incapacity, resulting Irom Self Abua
Author of the "Green Book,"
The world renowned author, inlhiiad
Torture, clearlv nroves from his own
exDerience that the awful cona' quences of
i rr. 1 1 ..
bellADUSe my UO ei.eciuauy iruiureu
without medicine, and without dangerous
su-gical operations, bougies, insrument.
ring, or cordials, pointing out a cure at once
certain and effectual, hy which every aufftr
er.no matter what his condition maybe,
may cure himwlf cheaply, pilvatley. and rad
nnlMt, xn-runlTSAhins AND THOIT8
DWLV 1 J ii.vwj...' v v
Sent'under aeal. to any addresa, in a
ni.in ao.ied .nvelooe. on the receipt of aix
centi. or two postage alampa. by addresing
AO. J- . XVIiliiO . tu
Bowery.127 New York P. O. Box 45i8
in ' ' ,J " , - .
v.. ai.j t,i .(vnnnta and vonchera for isnDeo
tti w.nn
linn and final settlemeai and that the eame
will be for bearing on neiwnaayoi reurai
will be for hearing on thy Mthday of Febraa-
mi vg&ffi,.
If it's bracing, sit, here goes for a
brat l'n. guin to put it in print.
1 am a plain man in most respects,
but in one respect 1 am it little pe
miliar. In respect to keeping 60ber
under circumstances tliat niaks other
men drunk, I never met any man like
mo. The vidious mouarcb tho Tem
perance Society is opposed to, has
no terrors .for John Woconer. 1
presume you may have heard of that
tire eating Southern chap what was
his name) who used to boast in
Washington, before the war, that he
was born insensible to fear. He
miibt have been on awful booby, it he
wasn't an awful liar that is ray
opinion of him. Whether 1 was 'born
itiBensible' to fear of 'King Sicily,
the 6urpent,' 1 don't just remember.
At uuy rate it is a fact tUt liquor
can't luddle me a bit not a bit
Lint bless your heart,, that I never
thought a bragging matter, I've got
a ewill tub (Iowa at the farm that will
hold more liquor than any man that
I evei 6aw.
When I was in the army I was tee
totuler iu principle. Every man has
bis own bit of influence in this world,
ui:d I never wanted any coinrado of
mine to have it to say that he drank
because John Waggoner drank. 1
don't believe whisky makes a soldier
brave, even though it may make him
reckless. A good soldier takes c.ire
ot himselfand that's my experience
He doii't go to war to be killed, he
goes to light. Give tho enemy fits,
and look out for Number One all the
came, is my motto.
It 1 don't hate a mean man I am
not acquainted with my own tenti
inuiie. fciiiieo I was a boy, it has al
ways been u source of pleaaurd to
kick a Aiean man, morally or physic
ally, whenever the good Lord s'mt
me ft favorable opportunity. I've
ste'n many mean men in my day. 1
huvo seen a m;in who wa so mem
l hut he abused his wio MM she got
divorced Irom him, and then tried to
be his mistress. But in my humble
opinion I've been a soldier, air, and
aced my country's foes under tiro
there'll no meaner stylo ol'inan living
hun the fellow who tries to make
dirty money b dealing iu substitute.
1 lead the papers pretty carelully
,nd don't skip the advertisements. 1
uivo got a deal of good out of adver
iBeuienls ut different times. L'tt
eek 1 read an advertisement ot a
itibstitiue br.ker, named Juigga. in
he city. I'lenty others like him
there wi re, to bo sure; hut my way
ot dealing with a swindler ia to pick
out one of thu swindlers and to give
lini a bundling. I picked out Migga
and went to town to see what the
prospect might oo for handling him
The first tnnn I met was Joe
Smith, and I told him I'd got a little
ob to do.
'Ah, right ' says he. 'What is it,
lohn?' 'Do you know a man named
Mig&J" 'Substitute swindler ' says
. . . y-e f I I
i6. 'O E Miggs." uuesa i aoj
He's been trying to get me to Bel!
myself to him cheap.' 'For a snb?
Yes.' 'Yon don't say I Uome, this is
jubt the talk! Find ine Miggs, will
you? 1 in a SuDstituter -i on -
ain't going to let any ol these dirty
sharks gobble you up and make a
hundred .dollars oat oi you, are you,
John!' He wo.it make more than
that out oi me anybow. All I ask
nl vnn i to set him on.! lell hnn to
makeiiio drunk, and I'm his man. I
will be?' 'Oh, I sea, John, You're a
good eg,;. Here's my hand.'
Lie went strautiton, ana i wauea
nn the corner for hun. I rotty soon
ho came back with Miggs a lean
chao with sore tjyes and a terrible
voicd. He was aressea in a suiny
r -. i . . i
broadclotli snit, and wore a blue vest
with regulation buttons. lur out
hinul I con d have knocked him
ihiwn for that.
Mr. Miggs,' said Joe, 'let ine In
troduce mv friend, John Waggoner,
fmm thn coemtrv. 1 want to boow
. . .i.-i
him the eleohant. Migga. Mr.
Jio-ia knows the city like a book,
.To m He'll take care oi you. vome
rnnnd to mr house to morrow, and
I'll bo more at leisure thau 1 am to-
foe went off and lett Aligns and 1
Biftndinz on the corner. lie looked
at me, aa much as to say, ' Yoa're my
game, country 1' 40b, am IV thought
I; but 1 looked peacelul.
'Smith's a good fellow, ain't he!'
MiffP-s. 'Yes,' Baid I. 'he's
well enough, but he's too darned par
ticular for ma. He don't never drinl
with a feller, and if there's anything
1 like it ain't tea.' 'Ho I ho I he
equeakod out the sore eyed snbstitute;
'that's a good one. But, eli: I
let a have something. '
Broker had got his cue at once.
He wt3 going to get me drunk as
fast as possible. No doubt his time
was prectons. We drank. Broker
took a very light nip, I noticed. I
let him have his way that lime.
I warmed up with my liquor won
derful quick, yon understand; and
wheti we'went into another saloon to
drink again, I took Miggs' glass,
which he!; had drippled a little whis
ky into, and said;
'Look 'sre! That ain't tho way
you drihjrwith your friends, is it,
M iggs, old chap? Here, let me fill
her tor you.'
And I filled her up, and watched
Ji'iggs drick her, too. He tried to
laugh it off, but he made a wry faue
over it.'
'What do you think about the war,
Mr. Waggoner?' - said Miggs, after
that. He was for getting on to bu
siness. 'War's a big thing on ice,'
said I, 'big thing ! (Jo me up and
take something.' I poured out for
Miggs, who began to eye me anxious
ly, To encourage him, I said:
'Miggs hicl old hoy. b'lleve I can
lick Jeff Davis,' or any other man;
b'lieve you and I could, anyhow.' Of
course you could,' said Migga, who
began to feel porceptibly butter. '1
lull yoa what, Waggoner, I've half a
notion to enlist myself.' 'Bully lor
you!' said I. 'Oomo up and drink.'
Miggs inaJe a wry faco again, as 1
poured out his gin, but he had to
drink it AlW which he grow de
cidedly uneasy on his legs.
'S'ay, Miggs hie igg.' said I, 'if
you'll 'list for Major General, I'll 'list
for a hie high private. What say?'
'Do it,' said Miggs, ai.d he hiccough
ed in earnest. 'Do it! Ilecrniting
office right cross the way here! Come
on.' 'Let's drink first,' said I. and
that one did the business. Miggs
was us drunk as a fool. I took him
over to the recruiting ottice, and en
listed him in Uncle Abraham's army
I can testily that there is one migh
ty mean man wearing tho army blue,
and tbt roan ia John Waggoner's
Potomac Army—Description
of the Repulse on Monday.
[Army Cor. Phil. Press, Feb. 11]
At 2 o'clock the oppo
sing lines were arawn up opposite
each other and in the woods, eo that
for the most part we were invisible
to the rebels aud they to us. About
this time skirmishers were sent out
from tfo left of the Filth Corps, with
otders to "fiud the rebels. They
wore not long in doing that, tor the
rebels were quite near, and in heavy
force. A brigade ot cavalry, consis
ting of the 4th, 8th aud 13;h L'enn
sylvania, dismounted except one
regiment was then ordered to take
the breastworks which the skirmish
ers had discovered in our front.
They advanced gallantly to the
charge across an open field, till they
came to a high post and rail fence,
which the mounted cavalry were an
able to pass. They remained here
awhile, striving to get the bars down,
the cava'ryraen hacking them with
their sabres, aud the dismounted
troops endeavoring to tear them to
pieces. All ins time tney were suo
j;ct to a terrible tire irom tne breast
works iu tiont. JJjui suot ana snoii
poured in upon them, and their po
sition was soon found untenable.
Ihey retreated Many dead and
wouuded were left behind. Again
thov were formed having this time
lett all the horses in the rear. Again
thov charged gallantly forward. They
were b oodilv asaiu reoulsocl, ana a
second time they fell back.
They were now ws&k m numoers,
man' were killed, more wouuded,
and some, unable to get away, had
been caught in the rebel lines ana re
mained aa captives. The third And
last attempt to storm these works was
made as bravely, as gallantly, as use
IbmIv as the first aud second. -On
the men rushed, back they were hurl
ed by tho volleys of musketry, and
here the endeavor to accomplish eo
difficult a feat with so mall a force
An advance of the 3 J division o
the 5th corp3 was now ordered to
drive the rebels from their obuoxious
breastworks. Under the eye of the
indomitable Warren the men sprang
gallautly forward. A short, sharp
and decisive fight drovo the rebels
nwav. Wa followed. Up hill and
down dale, through valley and marsh
auj over billtopi, we followed as they
slowly retreeted,
say'vatico. Onward
fighting our ad-1
we went, too far
onward. For nearly four ratios the
rebels retreated, gradually getting
fltronucr in riiinihera lmt still oisinir
uway steadily befepe the dashing
o-- .......... r... . ... f,
charge of the 3J Division. Back
ward they went till our men reached
the tannery and lead woiks, which
are well known to be situatod close to
the South Side road.
Here the rebels stopped. Th-y
bad grown more powerful. Stuo
boruly the Fitth Corps veterans, see
ing the long sought object of their
desires almost within tueir clutches,
strove to push oo. The auimitnitioii
of many of the regiments was ex
hausted, and tho advance gnu, in lol
lowing, became glued in a swamp,
an 1 resisted a'l efforts to extricate it.
A 6wamp which was in front of the
robel earth works, with heavy guns
mounted, and lynx eyed cannoniers
were behind the swamp, which was
in itself impassable. There was no
chance of safety but in retroA'. Our
men paused; they paused and fought.
The rebels received more reinforce
ments. They massed them
Finally the left wing of thd 3 1 di
vision was flaokod an i driven back.
Alter this the division fell baclr in
disorder. Once started, there was
an overwhelming force of rebels in
trout. There was no refuge in the
rear, stve three miles back, for re
enforcements, which should have
been sent before these gullaut fellows
got so far away, were not on hand;
they were too late. Our men went
back rapidly, keeping pretty well
together, losing some, unavoidably
aa ihey went. I cannot pretend to
judge where the blame of this reverse
lies. It was plainly evident uorrever
thatjho reinforouuiotits from the 6th
corps to the 5th came too late to be
of any service in maintaining their
advanced position, and ouly helped
them tomaiutain the breastworks.
There were so many wounded iu
so short a time that the ambulance
on the field proved insufficient, and
the numbers of the poor fallow, efitf
and bleeding from horrid wjunds,
were carried from this front to the
fluid hospitals' upon stretchers, and
some were oven brought in upon
blaukets by their sympathizing com
rades. Nearly all tho wounded who
were able to walk were ordered to
march into their hoBpitaln, which in
the 6th corps lay from eight to twelve
miles from the front.
[Army Cor. Phil. Press, Feb. 11] The Estray Bill
The following ia the form in which
the bill regarding ettrays passed the
A Bill to retain fromlrunnlng at large oertain
animula herein named.
Section 1. Bt it enacted ly the
General Asttmbly of the Stale of
Ohio, That it shall ba unlawful tor
any person or persons being the own
er, or having the charge of Any hor
ses, mules, cattle, sheep, goatt, swiue
or geese, to sutler the same to rnn at
arse in any public road or highway,
or in any street, lane or alley, or up
on any uuclosed land in the State of
Chio, except as hereinafter provided;
and any persous violating the provis
ions of t'tis act, shall forfeit and pay
to. every such violation, as penalty
therefor, not less than one dollar, nor
more than five dodars; continued
violation al'tei notice or prosecution,
shall bj held to be an additional of
fense for each and every uay of such
Sbo. 2. That general nermission
may be granted hy the commissioners
of any county lor any animal named
n the trst section ol tuis act, to run
at large in their respective couutiea;
and iu counties where there is uo
general permission, township trustees
may grant special permits, ana bdcd
pormiw whe'.hor general or special,
shall, be revocable at the direction ol
the township trustees, upon three
days notice, in writing, tJ the owner
of such aa auunai, ana sucu special
uermits shall bo directed to individu
als, and for particular animals descri
bed therein.
Sbo. 3. That all suits to reoover
the penalties provided for in this act,
ahull be bronzht in the nane of the
State of Ohio, an complaint or any
oerson feeling aggrieved, betore any
Justice of the peace or other court
having jurisdiction wnere me ohodbo
is committed, aud the party offending
shall, on conviction pay the amount
oi penalties aujuugeu, wuu
Alt moneys collected as penalties,
virtue of this act, shall be paid
tha tre.tsurv of the township where
tho offense was committed, for
.of the common schools there
Src 4. That no prosecution shall
be commenced to recover the ceual
J ties named in the first section of this
act, r.ntil at least one d ty's notice
shall have been givon to the owner
or person having! charge of each
animal as the caso may be, and it
shall bj a sufBiiont defense to such
prosocution, to show that such ani
mal was at large without the 'knowl
edge of 6tich owner or keeper, aud
without fault of his.
Skc. 5. That the owner or person
having in charge any animal describ
ed in this act, allowing the same to
run at large iu violation of this act,
shall be liable for all damages done
by said auiuiils upon the premises of
another, withont referenco to tho
fence" which may enclose said premis
es, provided that nothing in thii act
shall bo so c mitrned as to render any
person liablo to damages arising tip.
on arty sailroad unless said railroad
shall be securely tencod, or unless
said damages shall arise at a point
where said railroad can not bo enclo
sed. ,
Sec. C. That any person finding
airy stiiiu tl mentioned in this act at
large, contrary to its provisions, rnav.
and any constable or marshal of any
city or incorporated village, on view
or information, shall take up and
confine the eame forthwith, civincr
notice thereof to the owner, if known,
and if not known, by posting noticea
describing such animals therein, in
at least three public places withia
the township; and if tho owner does
not appear and claim his property.
and pay all charges for taking up,
advertising aud keeping the same,
within ten days from the date of said
noticea, thesaiJ animals mav be pro
ceeded with under tht law then in
force regulating estrays.
oeo. 7. lhat the person or officer
taking up any such animals shall be
entitled to charge and receivo from
the owners of such animals tho lol
lowiogfeee, in addition to those au
thorized by the law regnlating estrays,
tr wit: For taking up and advertising
each animal of the horse kind, or
mnlo, one dollar; each head of neat
cattle, seventy-five cents; each swine
nit j cunts; each sheep or goose,
twenty-five cents; and also reasonable
pay for keeping the eame.
Pkc. S. That the plural number
used in this act, natring the an'mals
to be prohibited fiom running at
large, and the word "animals,"
wherever used heroin, shall be un
derstood and held to apply as well in
the singular as plural number, and
the word "person" aud "persons."
thnll apply to both natural aud artifi
cial persons.
Seo. 9. This act shall take effect
and be in force from and alter tho
France and the Confederacy.
The Washington correspondent of
the St. Louis Republican says:
There is a general conviction that
tho rabel Government holds soma
proposition from the emperor of
V rauce under its consideration, and
has offered to us the alternative, and
perhaps tne preference of recognition
and alliance. At any rate a preven
tion of the war will be determined
upon. The movement of large num
bers ot troops from tho West to the
Ebt, and from the East to the South.
iudicate a very active campaign.
bherinan is being strengthened, while
Grant holds his own. The rebol
Government is also straininor ever
means to keep Lou's army Hp to its
present standard, and all stories of
the evacuation of Petersburg may ba
pot uown as so mucti idle action.
With the fall of Charleston, if tall it
docs, will come a renewal of negotia
tions ior peace, a new light is
thrown npon these points, however,
by the remark of General Sherman,
that while the rebels are abandoning
nseless seaport towns, they are gath
ering all available) forces in the field
for offense. I pi edict, notwithstand
ing the vainglorious boasting of the
Herald and the like, that the enemy
will be found with a very formidable
atmy in soutn Carolina, and another
in Mississippi under Beauregard.
DC7L'ropose continually to yourself
new objects. It is only by continually
enriching your mind that you can
prevent its growing poor. Sloth be
numbs and enervates it; regular work
excites and strengthens it and work
lis always within our power .-

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