Newspaper Page Text
GRIFIIN, OA., J U LY ii. 18(54.
I II i: DAILY KKHEL.
M NLA. K. KI'lMl,)
i;V l'liANC M. PAUL.
I l l Ills III SullNCI'Iptloll,
I r , r- co,i i 1 1 1 1 1 1 r li
I m " item Us
'- " Ull'ee months
lliilcs (if AilverUslii";.
To Doil.os per Sii:iri ol' ten lines or less for each In
sertion j y IVrms ( ami.
'nil-: daily mm,
l'KIKAV K K.MNfi, IVl.Y 1, JH14.
"S.S.. Andrew . i ill n -c n expressed tin- wish in hii
tale Xu-hvillo speech, that emigrants from every
where should pour into Tennesson It Is inuru tliiiu
probable tli ii i he limy live to rii'c a crowd of emi
I'rants froui Nurihcrti Guonriu who will make Tou-i.o-.,co
loo M,tmii,ii.i fur liia continued residence
therein, ilnil speed the day whim lliin recreant mm
uf tin; South w ill lie seen flying'with his uiiaergcnut
iug brethren to it clime more suitable for his peculiar
views and better adapted to his politics.
Heporl r men Admitted into Hospital at
. i-i It 1 1 1 . (.a., .June 'iJMIi, IH().
Tin1 ( illon in named soldiers were ti'l in it ted into
il. it tlii- Post lo.ilay.
I'orpot'l W I! Soiiihgule, i'o 11, 1st Teiin,
Piititto V A Hughe", cu II 1st 'J'.-iili .
I' M Franklins, en A. :iiilh Tumi.
Sergl .1 .M i i ...ll n , i'o I, ;;.! Flu.
Major .f (' Davis. Kill Tcnu.
IJ'i INT llll UuSI'IT.il..
Maj K A Living, I nspcetur ot Transportation
.1 V Alexander, i h lerly to Inspector of Trunspor
talioii. 1!. I'oSTl.lt, 4tii.
Surg, in oh'ge of llosp.
Jtcpurt of Men Ailmittcd into Hospital it
. i-i 1 1 1 i , (.a., .1 line UOIIi iHtil.
'I'lii' follow in ,' ;i:itnt-il suliiiors wore admitted into
llo.ipit.il at tlii.- po-t for Ircnitnont, to-day.
I'rivati! .1 II Jones, e , c, Millar's .Miss. civ.
J D I'.ra llord, i'o C,
lli:ll AT C tloosA llosl'ITAI..
(.'apt (' II George, :10th ia.
Hou'r C. Fustkh, 4tii
Surg, in chg'e Hospitals.
I lent. (icn. A. P. Stewart, of TeniieeM'e.
Tin' i' irri'.ipoiidi'iit of tlin ltegistor, "Hurley,"
aniioiiiu'i s Major I icncrul A. 1'. Stewart's promo
tion to tho ii' ii ut Lieutenant Generalship in tho Ar
my of T.'lilH'.M'l'.
A 1 1 i 1 1 . m lt 1 1 tin.' iippoiiiinii'iit, uf so modest, retiring
ami junior an "Ilii'iT to the place of the Inineiitii'l
I'olk.will lake sonin of our ri'ii'leri1 by surprise,
tlio.wof thi'in lio ai" ttiainteil witli tin. charac
ter ami career of lien. Stewart his exulted piety
bin thorough c. location j n I his raro couritKe, will
readily admit the lilnc-s and justice of it, ami coti
ei'dc to llm war licpartinent excellent iiiseriiniua
tton intlie leh'ctioii. Soittlunt Cunfvdtrni'y,
Vruwx (General Pillow's Coiuuianil.
rion i a i i.ai a'iktit:, i:a.
Corre-pondi'iicc of the Mississippiim.
'1' 1. 1. inr.iiA, At,.., .dine 27, lxt',4,
(icn. 1'illow's expedition has heen heard from at
la.it. I yesterday saw three wounded snldiuin ht
1'iiiKiii' to Major Lewis' .-.piadrou, who were wound
eil at Lafayctie, lla.
lien. I'ilhiii's l.ri;;ade, eotisistini.' of t'ol. Amri
stead'" regiment, not iiiiinliered, ) the Sih and y th
Alahaiiiii cavalry, and Maj. Lewis' Imitation, at
tacked the oi.einy at tince o'clock Friday morning,
jiin strong, posted in the Court House, Jail and
other hrijk Imildiuirs, at l.atayette, and after three
gallant charges captured them and held the Imild
injjs uhoiit two hours, when tin: arrival of a body
of Yankee cavalry, reported at from two to fire
thousand, forced the dismounted men to make a
hasty retreat to their horses.
Our loss is prolialdy from three to four hundred
11,011 killed, ivounded and taken prisoner?, Tho
Yankee loss is not known.
Our loss in ollieers is very heavy; among the
killed, as far as heard from, are Major T. Hull
Lewi-, of Lewis' liatlaliim. Major H. II. Knlwnod,
and Captain ll.irris.ou, '.Ith Ataliauui cavalry, and
Col. Arinistead, were vvouniled. Tknis.
Storm Krcvviii"; in the ortli-Wcat.
We find the following letter in tho New Y'orlt
Freeman's. Journal :
Citti A'!., May 20tli, IHtil.
E'tilnr A'. )'. t'yu ttHiu Jum-uiif :
My waiiiiiig to the Iicniucrat.s of tho North
west to arm and prepare for trouble, (written May
tlth) was i-cti inHio too soon. We have already
experienced in this city, the necessity for adopting
measures for sell protection.
When the news arrived here last week of Han
cock's temporary and partial success, tho Aboli
tionists wore jubilant, and, when soon alter, Stan
ton's dispatch was received, announcing a "jjmit.
victory over Lee. and the latiei in full retreat on
Kicliiiiond. with (irant in vigorous pursuit," their
exultation knew no h unds. They gathered in
noisy groups on the street-corners, proclaiming their
purpose to "now dispose of the rebels at home."
Strong in the power of numbers, and confident of
mipport from the soldiers, many of whuui wore
uroiind the city, they eomninced their cowardly
work by an a--ault on John S. N'cwhoiise, F.rj t pu.
lice Commissioner, who. was being severely handled
by a riillian named ilough, backed by a gaug of
soldiers and eili.ens.
This ii IV. i r had hardly passed over. when anoth
er gang of lh"-o rascals atiacked William F. Sto
rey, editor of Ihe Chicago Time, knocked him down
in the strut by a cowardly Mow from behind,
WT11IU m li.is oliil I v walkiic I,, war, I his h,,.
V hen ic o iij K
air liriS'cr'ow.y: 'the "fVtce'toia
of "pitching into'' the 'fiincs i, lice;- but from this
th" crowd prudently desisted, contenting themselves
with venting all manner of epithets at the "rebel
Fortunately for the peace i f the city, the violence
of the mob spent iiself in theso assaults. They
soon became aware that in tho next attack the as
sailing party wool 1 not get off scathlcss. The
good of the eiiy. an 1 the future peace of this com
munity would peih.ips havo been subserved had
these assstili s been repelled on the spot. Hut those
loyalists never att- uipt to ill u.e a leiuoerat, ex
cept when they have overpowerin g numbers at their
"ek. Y'ou never hear of llieiu making an attack
oil Ilcmocrats 'Ml any thing I ike equal terms. They
never attempt it. due cs-c of severe punishment
would have a wonderful effect in repressing any
Since the allair in question they have been tnar-
Veloiisly quirt. 'Iheiicns you see has lint been
favorably, I.iv's retreat and ti rant's vigorous pur
suit" have .roved to be only another of Stanton's
pleastit iui cntioii-. We arc beginning to under
stand these tilings out here. These delusive dis
patches are designed for ctlect. This much we do
know, that the government is telegraphing daily to
hurry up the bundled day men! Chicago is down
for three regiments, and so far they have not even
ono tilled to the minimum standard. The acquisi
tion to (irant's iiriny of the Chicago hundred dar
recruits will be a doubtful quantity. The majority
of those all, a ly enlisted arc more boys, not ripe
for the trials "i the camp. The proceeding at the
la-t meeting of Cuimon Council woubl coustitu'e
an auui'ing chapter, but I havo not time aovf for
the recital. alba.
-Tw.. men, Ferdinand Santz, :td Mississippi,
uud W i-cinaii Vest, ctli Tennessee regitueut, were
executed at this place ye.lcrl.iy, for desertion, by
haUfc'lllg - t ','u' i e, 'J.'f1!.
Mnjor Crlieral Taylor'ii Andrea.
Hnitigi AHTKiiH, Dist. 'Tut. I,a.,
In the Field, May 21, 1st! I.
tleneral Order No..
Sulilitr o rAi rtay o N'mtrrn Aoaiio'ohi :
On the 1 2 L It of.Marob, tin unetuy with au army ol
thirty thousand lutn, areompaiiiod by a flue of iron
clad mounting ono hundred imi fifty gun, moved
forward for the conquest uf Teias and Loulsimui ;
after seventy days continued lighting, you alnu I a
hand of coniuoriug buroui on the bank' of the
Miisisaippi, Fifty piece! of caiiuoo, neven thoiisaml
until arms, three gunhouH, and eight transport
raptured and destroyed, iiixty taudt of colors, over
ton thousand of the enotnv killed, woiiuded and
eaplured, these aro the trophiua which odora your
victorious baaners. Along three, hundred tni! of
liver you hafo fought his tleot, and over two hun
dred miles of road you have driven hit army. You
havo matched your baru hrrasts ugain.'t hit iron
clads and proved victorious in tho contest. Y'ou
have drivoM his routed columns beyond the Missis
sippi, although fed by rciiilorccmniite of Ireih
troops, while many of your gallant comrades were
withdrawn toother fields. The boasted fleet, which
lately nailed Iriiiniphaut over our waters, has lied
in dismay after destroying guns and stripping oil
artnnr in its eagerness to escape you. Like reere
an knights, the iron clads have (led tho bi Id, leav-
illlJ lilel.l ".i "
The devotion and coiistaney you bava displayed
In this pursuit hsv" never boon surpassed in the
annuls of war, and you. tiara removed from tlm
( "iilederato soldiers the reproach that lie could
will buttles but could not improve victories
Along u hundred miles of bin path tho flying
foe, with mora than savage barbarity, burned every
house and village within it roach. You extin
guished the burning ruins In his base blood, and
wire nerved afru.-h to vengance by the cries of
women and childreu left without food. Long will
tha ucciirscd raco miiouibcr the great river of Tex
as and Louisiana. The charm: istic hue of his tur
bid water has a darker tinge from thel iljerul tniiture
of yankeo blood.
The cruel alligator and ravendous garfish wax
fat on rich food, und our native vulture holds high
rfvulry over many a festering corpus.
If tho storn valor of our well-trained infantry
wast illustrated on tho bloody fields of Manslield
and rieasent Hill, this long pursuit has covered
the cavalry of this army with unyiug renown.
Like generous bounds with thtt game in full
view, you bavu known neither hunger nor fatigue,
and tho hoarse cannon and the ringing rillu havo j
replaced in this stem chase thu sonorous horn and
joyous halloo. Whether charging on font, shoul
der to shoiiUer with our noble infantry, or hurling
your S'tiailrous on the masses of the foe, or hang
ing on his flying columns with more than the te
nacity of the Cossack, you have been admirable in
all. Conquer your owu vices and youcao conquer
Our artillery has been the admiration of Ihe ar
my. Itildly advancing, without cover, against
the heavy metal of llio hostile fleet, uiilimboriug
often without support within range of musketry, or
remaining last on the Held to your grape and can
ister into advancing columns, our batteries have
been distinguished in exact proportion as opportu
nity was afforded.
Soldiers! these aro the great and noble deeds, and
they will live in chronicle aud in song as long as
the Southern nice exists to honor the earth. Hut
much remains jot to do. The fairest city of the
South languishes iu the invader's grasp. Her ex
iled Hons mourn har fate in every land. The cheeks
of her fair daughter! jot mantle with the blush
raised by the brutal Tyrant's intuit.
Soldiers! this army moves towardi New Orleans,
and though it do not reach the goal, tho hearts of
the patriotic woman shall sound high with joy, re
sponsive to the echoes of your guns.
It. Tavi.ok, Maior (icneral.
A. J. Watt, A. A. (Jen.
The Defeat of Mturffls.
Tho Chicago 'oil publishes the following private
let lor from au officer who accompanied Sturjis into
Mkhi'iiis, June li, Isol. l returned 'u jleu.
get back again. V e uava nana lerrmte lime navu
been cut all to pieces. Out of tiro regiinonts of in
fantry and one battery, but about throe hundrad
and eighty have been saved, all the rest being Will -e.l,
wounded or taken prisoners. Col. Humphreys,
oftheH.'ith Illinois, and Col. McKeag was shot
during our retreat. It is impossible to tell who
are killed and wounded now, aud will bo for some
time to come. The 1 l.'th regiment left here with
about throe hundred meu the balance being on
duty at this placo as a guard to Irving block only
eighty-eight have returned. The only erhcor that I
know uf in that regiment who sras killed was Lieut.
Conaway he was shut through the head and
heart. A number of men of that regiment were
It has been a great disaster. We lave lost not
less than 3,000 men, including 1,200 to ,'M killed
and wounded, upwards of toil wagons, It) pieces
of artillery and a large qiianity of supplies and am
munition, and 5,000 staud of small arms.
Tho tight took place about two miles west of
Baldwin, a town on the Mobile aud Ohio railroad,
forty miles nouth of Corinth, The nriaunern that
we took all said that the enemy had about 27,000
or JO.IIIIO, while our force did not e icced JV'OO.
We were completely overwhelmed. A great num
ber of Polk's forces were there.
It rained every day while we were out, and I
kept pretty well soaked all the time; still I am but
ter than I have been for months although quite
thin. I lost cverythinig I had. I was in the sad
dle over thirty-six hours, only getting oH three or
four times, and then not to exeeed thirty minutes at
any one time. I was completely cut off at one
timo, and did not hare a stafT officer or oven an
orderly with mo. Hy almost superhuman efforts,
in tearing down a rail fence I managed U got
through but it was au awful gauntlet to run I as
Ph l'oimuir Y ot'tt Savior.- Tharc lives at
this time in Judea, a man of singular character,
whose name is Jesus Christ. The barbarians es
teem him a prophet, but his followers adore him as
the immediate offspring of the Immortal God. Ha
is endowed with such uuparalleled virtue as to call
back the dead from their graves, aud to heal every
kind of disease with a word or touch. His person
is tail and elegantly shaped liil aspect amiable,
reverend. His hair falls in those beautiful shades
which no united colors can match, falling into
graceful curls below his cars, agreeably couching
on his shoulders, and parting on the crown of his
head, like the sect of the Nacaritas. His forehead
is smooth aud largft,?hig cheeks without spot save
that of u lovely red; his nose and mouth are form
ed with exqui:ite symmotry, his heard is thick and
suitable to the hair of his head, reaching a little
abuve his chin, and parting iu the utld'Me like a
fork; his eyes are bright, clear, aud serene. He re
bukes with majesty, counsels with mildness, and
'J.'-"-'!'" '."-"."""'"f JWl. I'.1)" ATill lilting
tic of so exalted a being. No man has seen him
laugh: but the whole woild behold hiiu weep fre
quently; and so persuasive aro his tears that none
can refrain from joiuing in sympathy with him.
He is very moderate and wise. Iu short, whatever
the phenomenon may turn out in the end, beseems
at present a man, fur excellcut beauty aud divine
perfection, every way surpassing the children ot
men. Vow mt (lociVfii mriiiusm'it hy I'ubliua Ain
tAun, Vefitealo Juried, to the Scinitt of Hum.
MliKT Sl'KXMNU A Tllot llHT KOK Pittli vrs.
A late writer, speakiag of parents, says that
when they spend money judiciously to improve and
adorn the house and the ground aruund it, taey are
in effect paying their children a premium to stay at
homo as much as possible to enjoy it ; but that
when they spend money unnecessarily infinecloth
ing and jewelry for their children, thy are paying
them a premium to spend their time away from
homo, that is, in those places where they can at
tract Ihe most display. There is both truth and
philosophy in the statement. If parents expect to
shield Iheir children from tho vices of the world,
they must make home attractire to them. A cheer
ful and happy hope is one of the greatest safeguards
a parent can throw around his child.
Funeral oftien. Polk.
The funeral of the Christian warior and patriot,
Lieut, lien. Pelk, says the Augusta Constitutional
ist, took plaee iu this city this morning. The
malencholy interest attaching to the occasion, drew
together an immense throng of people, and ihe
streets, as the solemn procession passed, were tilled
with subdued and saddened spectators. The heat
ef the day was tempered by clouds which veiled
the sun and rendered it much loss epprcssira
Places of business were generally closed during the
march of the funeral cortege.
We noticed Ihe venerable form of the brare and
gallant Commodore Tattnal iu tha procession.
X'ullaiidlgliam'a Speech at Hamilton, Ohio.
Cl Ml I SI "(ATI, Junu la.
VulUndighiiiu arrived at Hamilton, Ohio, this
illuming, said made a speech iu Ihe public sqaiiro.
There was a good deul of exeiumeiit at Hamilton
during his l-lay there.
The tltli Ohio regiment, Outline (irevs, f Ciu
einnali, arrived hero to. day to be muston-diiat ol
the rertioe. A good reception was given theui,
VHllniidig' aiu made his appearance at the lu
mocratio district convention held at Hamilton to
day with apparent surprise to a large portion ol 'the
assembly. Ho was received with great enthusiasm.
Ho spoke briefly from a wtitlen document narra
ting his urrost and defending his action.
Ho said the usseiTioii ol the President that he
was arrested because he labored with souiii effect to
prevent tho raising of troops and encouraged de
sertion from Ihe army, or had disobeyed or failed
to counsel obedience to lawful authority, was abso
He appealed for proof to any speech ho had ever
made, aud to the record of tho military commission,
be trial aud sentence of which he was banished.
The tub- Wlonso laid lo my charge wits words of
oriliuiaut of lksMoJ'1'1" policy ol the Administra
tion, addressed lo polillceb met tttigs r inv follow
oltisous. For morn than ene year no publio mu
had been arrested no nenunper suppressed with
in the Sfate fpr expression of uldie opinion, wiiilo
iiuudreds iu public assuiuhles aud through the press
with license and violence In which I never indulg
ed, uiticised and cotidomued the acts and policy of
of Ihe Administration, have denounced the war,
and maintained even Ihe propriety of recognising
the Southern Confederacy.
I do not mean any longer lo be Ihe only aian of
the parly who is to he tho victim of arid rary pow
er. II Abraham Lincoln seeks my life, let him so
declare, but he shall not ngaiu restrain lue of my
personal liberty, except upon due process of law.
He denounced Oeneral Order No. :is, under which
ho was arrested; sai l it was against thu Constitution
and laws, and without validity, and all proceedings
under it were null and void. The timo has ar
rived when it becomes me, as a citi.rn of Ohio and
of the United Slates, I" demand, and by my owu
acts vindicate, the rights, liberties and privileges
which I never forfeited, bill of which, for so many
mouths, I have been deprived, lie reiterated his
right to critiei.c the acts of the Administration,
cautioned his political friends from any nets of vi
olence on his account, but advised none to shrink
from any responsibility, however urgent, if forced
Yullaudighatn was accompanied to the depot by
au enthusiastic crowd, and arrived at Ibiyton to
night, where it is understood he will make another
Vallaiidighaui arrived at half past live, and pro
ceeded immediately to his residence. There was no
demonstration. Humors are current that soon at
ter his arrival he had taken the uigbt train for Tole
do, but subsequently announced that be would de
livered a public speech to-morrow.
There is considerable apprehension of trouble at
Ilaytoti, and the people are very much excited.
I, ale News from Chattanooga and the
From the Memphis Appeal.
The postponement of the Chicago Convention
until Ihe 2'.llh of August, is considered as a tri
umph of the Valtandigham-Wood, or peace faction
and the defeat ol the MeC'lellan party. The object
of the national committee was unquestionably to
await the sequel ef Grunt's campaign. If he and
Sherman meet with decided success, the conven
tion may promulgate a platform pledging Ihe party
to a universal amuestv to the rebels and nominate
some man who has lioen idonlilitd with tho war.
If Grant is not positively or apparently successful,
they may adopt straight-out peace resolutions and
make the tight on a candidate who bas consistently
opposed the war, and the first act of whoso Admin
istration would be a proposition for an armistice,
with a view In final separating:.
The New Y'urk Tribune's special l'otomac corres
pondent, ot Ihe 23th, says that Haygond's South
Carolina troops, uu the 2fth, made a two hours' al-
' A ffWfftmpFi'y' T'epuTTe.r wi'C alosToT
IttO prisiouers. Hy strategic movements they were
driven into the federal rifle pits aud compelled to
surrender. On the 2Jd Gen. Wright, with the tith
corps, by a movement on tho left, reached the Wel
doti railroad and doslroyed five miles of il. The
lies were burned, and the rails warped so Hs to be
A special to the Times says that on the afternoon
of the 21th, Lougstreet and Hill wereiuoving toward
Weldon, having vacated their entrenchments in
the federal front. A few prisoners were captured,
from whom it was lcariad that llciuregard's main
force was crossing to Petersburg, aud Lee's was
moving to the lelt.
A Washiugtou dispati-Ui dated on Ihe 27th, states
that it is supposed that the question respecting the
$.1110 exemption clau-c, upon which tho House nou
concurred with the Senate, will he settled by a
committee of conference.
A Washington correspondent of Ihe 2'.th states
that the Federals now permanently hold the Pe
tersburg railroad south of that city.
The rtth army corps had a severe engiigemeut
with Hill's corps had drove them back sevrcal miles
aud now hold the railroad and iutronohed position.
On the 27th the rebels charged the lfith army
cotps, but were defealud with great loss. About
400 deserters came in during the action,
a i a-
A Hay of I'eace.
The happiest augury of peace which the tele
graph wires have flashed to us for two years, is the
action of the Democratic Conventions of Kentucky,
Ohio and Illinois. They haw sent Delegates to
tho National Convention with instructions to rote
for a peace platform framed upon tho principles of
Long's speech. At last, then, the banner of truth
is being lifted orer the heads of a people who have
been staggering in passion, blood and darkne for
threo yearsi Oh! that precious banner! if the
Chicago Convention but havo tho illumination
and tho courage to lift it up and plant it as their
rallying point in their coming struggle with their
enemies, our euetr.ie.4, the encu ies uf freedom and
Mr. Long, of Ohio, was the brave and sagacious
man who, like another John the Baptist, came be
fore to herald tha banner of peace. Pointing it out
to the great Democratic liabel of tho North, con
fused of tongues aud blinded of passions by Ihe
cunning of its adversary, he proclaimed in lute
oiio tiiicss. He told bis auditory that that great
speech was well pondered in a month of prepara
tion. Was it not the well-considered voice of bis
party at the time, and Mr. Lung the honored and
chosen instrument of reachiiig a new and life-giving
political gospel to a grout party reft and scat
tered hy tho storm of war It bore these marks
at Ihe lime, aud we pray God, what we see now is
but the first budding of Ihe sweet ripe fruit that
guspel is destined to boar.
J "S""'fr''!;'p''p"ri"""'"1 power by adopting it.
We are equally of opinion that on tin v platform
having a single war plank in il, their chances ure
Iwpeless. If now, the Chicago Convcntiou take
Mr. Long's speech as the guide for the principles
it shall put In issue before the North, we have no
more doubt of its triumph than wo have that (lens.
Lou and Johnston can whip Grant and Sherman,
on any day iu which they will give thoiu buttle in
the open Held. Mohilt Iti ijintei:
The Yankees in a late raid captured Mr. Nat.
Best, ono of Wirt A Jains' Cavalry, turned him
over tu the Negroes, who stripped him, gave him
live hundred lushes, and thsh shot bitn. The hor
rible scene was witnessed by three ladies who were
cancealed. His body was horribly mangled. They
hare used every art to brutalize them. They got
up a great sensation about thu Fort l'lllow allair,
alter they had made them drunk und converted
them into savages, and been the means of their
They then used this case to dt ioorilir.e the ne
groes as much as possible, hud them to pass the
most fiendish resolutions of revenge, and brought
from Memphis twenty-tive hundred with them on
their last "on to Sherman," labelled the "Avengers
of Fort Pillow." , These demons perpetrated the
greatest outrage:) on their way out'. Seven of them
riolated the person of one young lady, whom it is
supposed will die. They burnt houses, and de
lighted iu displaying acts of cruelty. Some we
auderstand have returned. They ought to be ex
amined. They may ppjve very dangerous if they
bring such lying reports as those who have beeu
with blockade-runners. Ne Negro should be al
lowed to go to Memphis and return. The Y'ankees
are responsible. Sunny South.
Nw Battik-Ciiv or tmk Siiith-Stkwakt
Rilieas. "Forget Fort Pillow, aud . don't put
yourself to any unnecessary iuconrenieuce to re
member Ouutowu." I'rairi A.
REPORTS OF THE PRESS ASSOCIATION.
loitered ile-oidirtR to Act ofCoiiLOi -s III Ihe Vear I '.U'l,
by .1. St. TmiiasIIHK. Iii Hie Cleik's lltllee of the Dis
trict t curt of the Confederate Males for Ihe Northern
In. HI. I of licoruls.
I, litest from Nurlli Carolina.
(joi.iisBoIioi uii, June oil. Thu Statu Jeurnal has
private dispatches from Weldon, of (lit illlth. Tho
raiders slruck the IWrehurg and Weldon road to
day, near llelll'tield. A letter daled at IJelletield,
stales that most of Ihe enemy's artillery, together
with his wagon train was captured, anil that the
greater part of the raiders would bo.
A tight is repnrlcd to day near (lean's Station,
The raiders have gone from Mnrgaiilon through
"ulaifga. They burnt tho railroad depot, und
psssenger Irain. Our Iroofs urn after them.
Opera tin;; in Sherman's
t.'iu renewing 'eii,l!otn .-rJMitiin j! l'lllow Willi
Two brigades at Fafayette Col. Watkius with
Four iluiidriid Men Cutnmanded tu Surrender
Pillow Threatens lo Hum the Town Watkins
Answers, 'Hum and be I) iP Desperate Ho-
siflance of the Four Hundred Capture of Colonel
Fsulkiier -Tiini'ly Arrival of Ihe 4lh Kentucky
Pillow flouted In Search of a Ditch of his own
'''k"!;ing" unnnunccs 1'illow's prcsoneo in North
Several days since Major Ganenil Steedinan,
commanding district of the Ltowah sent lour htm
ilri'd men, consisting of detachments from thu 4th,
rtth, and 7th Kentucky cavalry, under command of
t'ol, Wntkins. Col. Wnlkius was orderud to pa
trol the country around Lafayette, uud thus pro
tect the railroad couimuiiicalions leading to Chat
tanooga. Yesterday murning, at .' o'clock, a Hag of truce
was scut into Lufuyctto, in thu n unit of lirig. Gon.
Gideon J. Pillow, deuuiiidiug uu immediate sur
render, accompanied with u threat of burning the
town in case of uon-i-ompliaucc. The rebels wuru
it.UUO strong and had the lowu comidetelv surroun
ded. Col, Watkius returned the soniewhut pro
fane, but expressive reply : "Hum Ihe town and he
d d." Iu ubout twenty minutes thereafter, Ihe
rebels tu de au advance from all ilirei lions, t'ol.
Watkius' men were dismounted and occupied the
court-house, it nil three or four houses adjacent,
from which Ihoy poured a destructive tiro into the
For more Ihan Ihrco hours the enemy slowly but
surely advanced. At nearly nine they occupied
three fourths of the town, whcnCol. John T. Crox
ton, of tho lih Kotiliicky, sent out in that direction
the day previous by Gen. Stcodnian, arrived Iu the
neghhorhood, and, attracted by tho tiring, "wont
in," and Gideon J. P., "went out." The gallant
Kentucky boys rushed 'on them with a yell and
whooa, capturing about seventy und peppering
them uniuerciliilly at every jump, Too much
praise cannot ho bestowed on Cu, Watkius and bis
glorious four hundred for Iheir dogged resist
ance against the grmtly superior lumber
pitted. We feel like complimenting Oil. Croxtou,
who is always on Ihe lookout for a light, en bis op
portune arrival at the scene of action.
Col. Watkius lost about lifly killed, and perhaps
as many were wounded.
Giileou left ono hundred dead ooturades. We
have already stated that about seventy-tire were
Gen. Slcedinaii has directed a vigorous pursuit,
and has taken measures, which, it is hoped aud be
lieved, will, make Gideon wish ho was somewhere
else iu a ditch of his own digging. If he dotit loek
sharp or boys will dig one for bun.
Wo regret to learn that Col. Faulkner, of tho 7lh
Kentucky, was captured in the attempt to make a
Tho Milwaiikic yVis.) News says:
Twe ears ago we drove the rebels out of the en
tire county surrounding Paducab. That section is
now all occupied by thu rebel Gen. Forrest. Im
mediately after (icn. Grant advanced into West
Tennessee, and during thu sutuuiir of LSti2, con
quered Ihe whole of thai region :it is now almost en
tirely iu rebel hands. The same laimiuer despe
rate bailies were fought at Corinth, Iuka and Hatch
ic, and in every striifrgle victory crowned our arms,
but every one of those is in utidiaptited possession of
the enemy. Iu the lull of the year, lieu Grant oc
cupied Lagrange, iu Tennessee, Holly Springs and
Oxtord in Mississippi, mid the crossing of Y'occonoy
river some twelve miles south of Oxford, while his
cavalry was thrown forward neurly to'Gronadu:
tho whole of this tcritory is now abandoned. At
the same time our forces held possession of all the
line of the Mobile and Ohio Kail Head, which is
alsoofcour.su in uudispnted pos.:os.-iou of the ene
my. A year ago this winter and spring our army took
possession of all the country back of Lake Provi
dence, also of noarly all Ihe region hcwe.ou Missis
sippi and Yazoo rivers : alterwards occupied Jack
sou and Canton, Mississippi, In thu summer we
arranged fur tho permanent occupation uf the ter
ritory east of Vcikshitrg and botween the Dig Black
ami Yainu rivers- About the samo time our troops
wuru pushed westwnrd from Vicksburg and Louis,
iaiia, mating the enemy Irom tho entire vicinity, a
distance ol from 70 to 100 miles. Kvory square foot
of thu territory described is now surrendered. Iu
short, ftoui Curio, to NcwOrlcuus, iu Ihe Misii.-iip-pi
valley proper, the Fuderal flag: as we are in
formed, does not float over a single inch of lerrito
ry out of range of the gunboats, on thu river, and
no loyal man is known lo livo in any portion of tho
territory mentioned as conquered but uow tirron
pered. PAivrMs. As I Am. " Paint me as I am, " said
Oliver Orninwull to young Lely. "If you leave out
the scars and wrinkles, I will not pay you il shil
liag." Kven in such alriflo the great Protector
showed both his good ta'u.'o and characteristic taste
in tho desiro that Ihe wrinklus in his countenance
should nut be lost iu tho vain attempt (o give htm
the regular features and smooth bloomirg cheeks of
the curl-paled minion of James First. Ho was con
tent that his face should go forth marked wilh all
Ihe blemishes which had been put upon it by time,
by war, by sleepless nights, by anxiety, and per
haps with remorse; but eith valor, policy and au
thority, and public cart s, written in all their prince
ly line. If men truly great know their own inter
est, it is thus that they would wish their mindd to
bo portrayed. Ed. Itrviitr.
Tiikasos IK A I, A n A il A . Wo have received state
meiils, from parties dcouied good and reliable citi
zens, showing that a 'treasonable Inr-itr ha.y Jrm
.aiuXlmi ill Intlnr 11 11 tm M.l-UciaiB
Government. The association is called the "Peace
and Constiltitioniil I n icn Party." The names of
some of tho active workers have been given, and a
portion irf the oath taken has been sunt te us.
Agents hate heeu sent to work at Ihe armies of
Georgia and Virginia also to communicate with
thu enemy. Wo intend to publish all tho particu
lars as soon as wo can gather till tho most reliablo
testimony. Srlmu llimtih.
MultiiAN'a It All). Information, which is belie
ved to ho reliable, has been received here, that
Gen. Morgan, with his command, has returned iu
safety to the neighborhood of Abingdon, Virginia.
Gaa. Morgan uietivith no disaster, and his raid has
been very successful. It is stated that he capturod
Cynthiana, Mount Sterling, Paris, I'lcuiingsburg,
F rankfort, Maysrille, V ersailles and Lexington.
He took 2,0O prisoners, aud :i,U0O horses, cut the
railroads, and destroyed u largo amount of Gov
Gen. ll .lnon and staff, captured at Cynthiana,
are uow ou Iheir way to Richmond.
The funeral of Gen. Polk will not take
place in Augusta, as heretofore announced, but iu
Haleigh, the family having telegraphed for his re
mains to be forwarded to the latter city. Utitan
The Augusta Constitutionalist has been request
ed by the Hector of St, Paul's Church, of that city,
to state that the funeral of Gen. Polk will certainly
tako place st St. Paul's!'hurch iu that city, In ac
cordance wilh thu notice heretofore published.
DisTiMitisuKD AtimvAl.. -Lt. Gen. Longslreet
arrived iu this oity yesterday afternoon from Co
luiubia. We are gratified to see that he is looking
well, but rctrol to learn that he is suffering from
paralysis of the arm. The General is stopping at
the residence of Josiah Sibley, Ksq., corner of El
bert and Bay streets. Augusta Con. 20f.
PI IH.IC ACTS
Kirat Com sick of Ike ConicderHlfl .NlttteH,
Passed at the fourth session, which was began
und held at the city of Uichinoud, in the .Stale of
irgiiiia, on Monday, the seventh (lev ot De
comber, A. I)., Itnj, and ended on Tin
the eighteenth day of 1 ehruarv, ldii4.
CitAi'. l.vi. An Act to provide an Invalid Corps.
The Congress uf the L'uiifederale. States of Amer
ica do enact, That all ofliccrs, non-coniniissiimed
ollieers, musicians, privates and seamen, who have
or who shall become disabled by wounds, or other
injuries ricoiveJ, or disease contracted iu the ser
vice of tho Confederate States, and in the line of
duty, shall he retired or discharged from their
respective position as hereinafter provided. Hut
the rank, pay and emoluments of such ollieers, and
the par aud emoluments of such nun connniision
cdoillceis, musicians, privates and seamen, shall
continue to the end of the war, or as long as they
shall continue an retired or discharged.
Sic. '.'. That all persona claiming the benefits of
this aet,ehall present themselves for examination,
to one of the medical esaiuillinu; boards Uow t'Stnh
lish -rt b .' i'hr e-r.'''f.'sle of sueh
in. i .i..w wi'wiaiiiiv'-Htetlty aitU,ucli per
sons shall bit retired or discharged aa aforesaid.
Sac. 3. That all persons retired or discharged
as aforesaid, ahull periodically, and at least once
iu ail months, present themselves to one of saij
boards for further e lamination, under regulations
tu lie prescribed by the riecretarv of War, the re
sult of which examination shall be reported by
such board to the said Secretary. And if unv
such person shall fail au to report himself to sucli
board, whenever he shall be required so to do, be
nhall be dropped from said retired or discharged
list, and become liable to conscription, uuder the
terms of the law, unless such failure shall he
caused by physical disability'
Sko. 4. That the .Secretary of War inky assign
such officers, aud order the detail of such non
commissioned officers, musicians, privates and
seamen, for such duty as they shall be qualified to
perform. If any such non-commissionrd officers,
musicians, privates and seamen, shall be relieved
from disability, they shall be restored to duty in
their respective commands.
Sue. 5. That the Secretary of War shall make
all needful rules and regulations fur the uction of
the medical boards as aforesaid.
She. ti. That vacancies caused by thu retirement
of ollieers under this act, shall be rilled as iu case
of the (loath or resignation of such officers,
Shi'. 7. This act shall be iu force from its pas
Approved February 17, lstil.
Chai1. i.viii. An Act to authurwe the promotion
ol ofhecre, non-commissioned olticors end pri
vates for distinguished skill or valor, -The
Congress of the Confederate States of Amer
ica do enact, That the President is hereby au
thorized upon the recommendation of the general
commanding a department or a separate army iu
the field, to till any vacancy iu the commissioned
officers of a regiment or battalion, liv the promo
tion to the same, by and with the advice and con
sent of the Senate, of any officer, uon commis
sioned officer or private 'who may hav distin
guished himself by exhibltiug peculiar valor or
skill n the buttle tield : Provided, That the offi
cer, non-commissioned officer, or private, ao rec
ommended und notninatud ft r promotion, shall
belong to the regiment or battalion, in which the
vueanev mav have occurred.
Sac. 2. All acts and parts' of acta in conflict with
the above prnviaiuui are hereby repealed.
Approved February 17, l-o4.
Our. i.ix. An Act to amend the act entitled,
" Au act to provide and organize engineer
troops to serve during the war," approved
twentieth March, eighteen huudred and sixty
three. The CongreHsof the Confederate Statea of Amer
ica do enact, That the above recited act be so
amended that there shall be allowed to each regi
ment ufxriiunwaeeainat-"' jviniaai aer-
A..ioia i vii ii"i i'.', in..
Cur, LJt. An Act to' amend the acta of April
lint, eighteen hundred aud sixty-two, and Sep
tember twenty-third, eighteen hundred and sixty-two.
The Congress of the Confederate States of Amer
ica do enact, That thu acts approved twenty-Krai
April, eighteen huudred and sixty two, and twenty-third
September, eighteen hundred and sixty
two, regulating the increase and rank of the corps
of engineers of the provisional army, be amended
to read as follow s :" That the President be, null
he is hereby authorized to appoint, with Ihe ad
vice, and consent of the Senate, an additional u lim
ber of officers in the engineer corps of the provis
ional army : Provided, That flic whole corps shall
nut exceed one hundred and tncntyand that, the
number of officer iu each grass be limited to
three colonels, four lioutenaiit colonels, eiuht ma
jors, furty-tiro captains, thirty-hve first lieuten
ants, ana iweniy-nve scconti ueuinaots.
Skc". There may be appointed ait military
stare keepers, with the pay aud allowances uf cap
tain of infantry, who shall give such boud for the
faithful performance of their duty as may be pre
scribed by the Secretary of War: Provided, That
the snid store keepers shall be appointed from
persons who arc disqualified for active service by
reason of wounds received iu the military service,
or disease, contracted whilst in the army, or from
persons over forty live years of age.
Approved February 17, lfiji.
Chai'. t.xi.i. An Act to be entitled " An Act in
relation to the qualification of State Collectors.
The Congress of the Confederate States of Amer
ica do enact, That the provisions of section thtr-tv-nine
of an Act entitled " An Act for the assess
ment and collection of taxes," approved May itrst,
cightocn huudred aud sixty-three, shall not be
construed to apply to the office of State Collector.
Approved eebruary 17, Hfit.
Citp. Mill. Ar. Act lo reduce the currency and
to autliorizea new Issue ol notca aud bonds.
The Congress f the Cuijfoderetc States of Amer
ica do enact, That the holders of all treasury
notes above trje denomination of five dollars, not
bearing interest, shall be allowed until the first
day of April, eighteen hundred aud sixty four,
cast of the Mississippi river, and until the first, day
of July, eighteen hundred and sixty-four, west (if
the Mississippi titer, to fuud the same; and until
the periods and at the places stated, the holders
of all such treasury notes shall be allowed to fuud
the same in registered bonds, payable twenty
years after their date, bearing interest at the rate
of four per cent, per annum, payable on the first
dav of January and Julv of each year.
Sac. 2. The Secretary of the Treasury is here
bv authorized to issue the bonds required for the
funding provided lor in mc preceding smura, 11111
until the bunds can he prepared Ke may issue cer
. vuii ni of ell uovernment dues payable in the
year eighteen hundred and stxty-four, except ex
port and import duties.
Sue. 3. That all treasury uotes of tha denomina
tion of one hundred dollars, uot bearing interest,
v liicli shall not be presented for funding under the
provisions ol'ajhe first section of this act, shall,
from and after the first day of April, eighteen
hundred and sixty-four, east of the .Mississippi
river, and the tirst day of July, eighteen hundred
and sixty-four, west of the Mississippi river, cease
to be receivablein the payment of public dues, and
said notes, if not so presented at that time, shall,
in addition to the tax of thirty-three and one-third
cents, imposed in the fourth section of this act,
be subject to a tai of teu per cent, per month until
so presented, which taxcj shall attach to said
notes wherever circulated, aud shall be deducted
from the face of said notes whenever presented
for payment or for funding, and said notes shall
not lie exchangeable for the new issue of treasury
notes provided for in thie uct.
Skc. 4. That 011 all said treasury notes uot funded
or used in payment of tax. a at the dates and pla
ces prescribed in the first sectiou of this act, there
shall be leviid at said dates and places a tax of
thirty-three and one-third cent for every dollar
promised on the face of said notes. Said tax shall
attach te said notes wherever cireuluted, and shall
be collected by deducting Ihe same at tho Treasu
ry, its depositories, aud by tha tax collectors, and
by all Government officers; receiving the same,
whenever presented for payment,, or for funding,
or in payment of Government dues, or for postage,
or in exchange for new notes, at hereinafter pro
vided ; and oaid' treasury notes shall he fondanle
in bonds, as provided iu the first section of this
act, until the first day of January, eighteen hun
dred and aiity-live, at the rate of aiity-six and
two-third tents on the dollar. And it shall be the
duty of the Secretary of the Treasury at any time
tjetween the first of April, east, aud the first July,
eighteen hundred and sixty-four, west of the Mis
sissippi river, and the Brat of January, eighteen
hundred and sixty-hrt, to' substitute and exchange
new treasury notes for the same, it the rate of
siltv-six sad two-third cents oa the dollar : Pro
vided, Thtt note; of the deuomiaatioa of one
bundled dulbtrs, shall not he entitled to the privi
lege ol said exchange ; Provided lurlher, That 'bo
right to luiid anr of M1id treasury notca after he
lira! day of January, eighteen hundred and six v
five, is hereby taken uwuv: Aud provided f j
titer, Thai Upon all such tieasiiri- uotes uh.ch
may remain oulslnuding 011 iho tirst dav of.liinu 1
ry, eighteen hundred uud si ty liw, and w h h
may not he ctchauced for m w liea-my Holes . .
herein provided, iitax of one hundred per cent, is
Sue S. That after the tii st dav of April next, ,11
authority heretofore given to the Kecrelarv of Lie
Treasury to issue licusuiv notes shall be, ami the
same is hereby, revoked : I'nuided, Tho Secrcla
ry of the Treasury may, after Hint time, isjoir 1 w
treasury notca ill such iorm as he may prescribe,
pat able two venrn after the t at iticatiou of a ti'c,
of peace witli the I'tnted Stales, said new issue! to
be receivable iu panuciit of all public ilitfsee. it
export and import duties, ami lobe issued in 1
change for old Notes, ill the tale of Iwo dollars ot
the new foi three dollars of the old , sues, whci, r
said old notes be surrendered fur exchange
the holders thonvf, or be received into the Hen
ry under the provi lions of this act; and the hoi
ders of the new uoics or ol the old notes, except
those of the dcuotnintttioti ofooc hundred iltilhit's,
after they are reduced to aixly six and two-third
cents oil the dollar, bv the las iitol e-ni'l. 10. 1
..... ... ...... ...i yvtuutu-sit,-weaving iu
forest at the rale offum- per cent, per annum, a . I
payable two vein's lifter the ratification of a tre.1'1
of peace with the United Stales, unless muui r
converted into new notes.
Skc, ti. That tn pay the expenses of the Gov , 1 n
men! not otherwise provided for, the Secretin v of
the Treasury is hereby authorized lo issue six per
cent, bonds to an amount, nut e veccding li ve hiiu
di ed millions otdoll.u s, ihe principal and inter, -I
whereof shall be free from tax.'iiion, and for the
payment ot tbe interest thereon tin- entire neti receipt-,
of any export, duty hercaller lau; on the
value of all cotton, tobacco, and naval stores,
which shull be exported from the Cuiiled'-rat"
Status, uud the nctl proceeds of the import duties
now laid, or so much thereof as may he uccessarv
to pay annually the interest, arc hereby specially
pledged: Provided, That the duties now laid up
on imports and hereby pledged, shall hereafter be
paid in specie, or in sterling exchange, or in the
coupons of said bonds.
Ski:. 7. That Ihe Secretary of the Treason is
hereby authorized, from ti In lime, as Ihe wants
of the Treasury may reqiiiie il, to sell orhvpolhe
cnte for liea.siiry notes said bomls, or unv part
thereof, upon the best terms h in, so ns to meet
appropriations by Congress, and at ihe same nine
reduce and restrict the 111 nit of the circulation
iu treasury notes, wiilnii reasonable and safe
Sac. s. The bonds uullioi izcd by the sixth sec
tion of this act may be either registered or coupon
bonds, us the parlies inking them may elect, and
they may be exchanged fur each other under such
regulations us the Secrclai y of the Treasury mav
prescribe. They shall be for one hundred dollars,
or some multiple of one hundred dollars, uud
shall, together Willi th" coupons thereto aituchcd,
be in such form 11 1 1 I of such aiillieiilicatiuii us the
Secretary of Iho Treasury may prescribe. The
interest ahull be payable half yearly on the tirst of
January and July in each year the principal
shall he payable not less than thirty years from
Sac. '.(. All call certificates shall be fundable,
and shall be taxed in all respects, as is provided
for the treasury notes, into which they are con
vertible. If not converted before the time lixcl
for taxing the treasury notes, such cerliltciites
shall, from that time, bear interest upon only sixty-six
and two-third cents for every dnlliir prom
ised upon their face, and shall be redeemable on
ly ill new treasury notes at that rate, but after th"
passago of this ad, no call certiticales shall be
Issued until after the til at day of April, eighteen
hundred and sixlv-foiir.
Sac 10. That if any bank of deposil shall give
its depositors the bonds authorized by the first
section of this act 111 exchange for their deposits,
and specify the Mime on the bonds by Nome dis
tinctive mark or token, to be ugreed upon vith
the Secretary of the Treasury, then the said He
posiior alia"4 "'tiled to receive the uinuuut ef
amiii bonus in treasury miles bearing no interest,
and outstanding at the passage of this act : pro
vided, the said bunds are presenicd belote Hie
privilege of funding said nolcs tit pur .shall cense,
as herein prescribed.
Sic. II. Thut nil ticusin v notes heretofore ii
sued, of the di'iioiuiiiiition of live dollars, shal'
continue to be receivable in payment of publi
dues, as provided by huv, and linidable at pur un
der the provisions of this ael, until the first of. I ul v.
eighteen hundred und sixtv four, eust, and tint.i
the tirst of Octoher, eighteen hundred audsixti
four, west of the Mississippi nvcr, but after thai
time they shall be subject to a tux of thirtv-three
and oiiu-third cents 011 every dollar promised on
the face thereof, said tux to nttiu li to said note
wherever circulated, und said notes to be fundable
and exchangeable for new treasury notes, as here
in provided, subject to the deduction of said tax.
Sac. I:!. Thut any Stale holding treasury note-,
received before the times herein fixed for taxing
said uotes, shall be allowed until the first day uf
January, eighteen huudred und sixty-live, to fluid
the same in six per cent, bonds of the ('onfedetale
States, payable twenty yens nil it dale, and the
interest payable scuii-tniuuully. Hut all trcasui v
notes received by any State utter the time fixed for
taxing the same, us alorcsuid, shall be held t 1
have been received fliiiiinishcd by Ihe amount 1 f
said tax. The discrimination between the note
subject to the tax and those not so subject, shu!
be left to tho good faith of each Slate, aud the c(
tilicate of the Governor (hereof .shall in each ca.-c"
Site. I J. That, ti eusiiry notes heretofore issuer,
bearing interest at the rate of seven dollars and
thirty cents on the hundred dollars per annum,
shall no longer be received in payment of public
dues, but shall be deemed and considered noli'1 i
of the Confederate Stutcs, paiablu two years a
tcr a ratification of a treaty of peace wi'h the I'm
ted State, bearing Ihe rate of interest specitii I
on their face, pat able on the tirst ol January i 1
each and every year.
Sac. 11. That the Secretary uf tho Treasury I c.
and be is hereby authorized, in case the exigent-,
of (be Government should re-quire il, tn pay li
demand of any public creditor w hose debt mav be
contracted after the passage of this act, willing to
receive the same, in 11 certificate of indebtedness
to be issued by said Secretary in such form as he
may deem proper, payable two years after a rat'li
cation of a treaty of peace with the Cuited States,
bearing interest at the ralo of six per cent, per at
tiutri, payable semi annually, and Irinisferiiiile on
ly by special endorsement under regulations tn 1."
prescribed by the Secretary ol the Treasury; an 1
said certificates shall be exempt from taxation 111
principal and interest.
Sr.c. lo. The Secretary of iho Treasury is -iu-lliorizcdto
increase the 'number of depositories, ao
as to meet the requirements of this act, and wilh
that view to employ such of the banks of the seve
ral States as he may deem expedient.
See. IH. The Secretary of the Treasury ahull
forthwith advertise this act in such newspapers
published in the several Slates uijtl Jjyc,. .n.Uii-
ecrclary of the
,avy shall, each, cause tt to be ioilih.li.,,1 ;,, ,
ral orders tor the infoiTiiiiiintj of the armv und
Sbc. 17. The fort v second sect ion of the act for
the U"essmcut and collection of taxes, improved
May first, cighletu hundred and t-ixtv-ilireo is
hereby repealed. '
Sue In. The Secretary id' the Ticasnry is here
by authorized mill required, up. ,11 Ihe npplicatiuii
of the holder of any call oerliliralc which ,v the
first section of the'act " to pro ide fur the funding
and further issue of treasury notes," approved
March twenty-third, eighteen iiundred and sixty
three, was required to he thereafter deemed to be
a bund -to issue to such holder a bond thrn fui ,
upon the tonus provided by said in t.
Approved February 17, lho l.
"Gerald Gray's Wife."
Te VitVA mm Vives'uAe
NOVKi.KTTK, No 'i,
CONTAIN I XU
THU tllAH.MINO STOKY 0I'"
"Gerald Gray's Wife."
c:,...i. ..; ip.,i, p. ;,ii 4:; no rr,t.,- 1
SO enpies, or aaore, areempanird with the CASH,
t:'.0& each, is NPW CI FIRKNCV.
mayl'O lw Augu.-ta, Ga.
DR. WU. T BASKKTT. offer his professional
errives te the citizens of Griffin, and sur
rounding country. Hohas had large experiinra in
the praetiea ef tat several hranrhes of hi profe.s
Hit oflisa is la the i' Uth-wsst corner of Mr
Reeves' boarding beere. junel I- ecdet