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Chronicle & sentinel. (Augusta, Ga.) 1864-1866, October 26, 1864, Image 3

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Scniiiul. * A! GiN"IA, GA *r»Nr>oAr • tpVN . i>cto»b«i ».> 'if A*%*•*•?* •■■ * • •«».*, ■ >. 1- illi j* ‘.-t * tr ;l■» , - n y.-ur » yr-yr, ■• " \V« I'Aflfl .1 l*Vlg'»t l |- - .'is . , . - <!»»« U< hies v.x I*o m: l.- I>r. t .1: ttwlh Hole* '«»*• W mi: r <--i * • .1. : ■■ .I- V ■■ ..f; > K»(i-! tln«'.!I!a;>!!: 1:.-: rv ..1 ".-is - ■ ■ c-übt to t» raz : „v, v,: o ■' I ■■ l«/lk!CV: / ■! - '-II j !• rail: •••/. . W -v: llte tr tur.r fro-.s :e y who w:;i ut n . n.-t. :<■ .r ■ I*per t i.'h-i <iit.ii t Sbjiftr.tL. mi i- U't *■< will »• lie |.ric ■. <■!■ . -Ic. ’lilt. rUKMK.\T XnVKMi'-Vr . The present movement of (ion Hood’s array, is one of the boldest and rrv.at masterly of the war. It i.i one of those instances of compre hensive strategy which so often decide the fafo of campaigns. It was the complaint of an old Austrian General, that the lightning and eccen tric movements of Napoleon were contrary to nil established rules. They found themselves •constantly bantoaJ by the original and surpite ing cemhinatioM and muto-uvres of the auda •clous young general. Sherman may Weil utt- r « similar complaint of lioo-.1, who by this un expected and during movoim-nt, tun thrown Jii* jdans into confusion, and divided and scattered li* army. '1 ho ti us policy for this department has hi on ttt last adopted—bold and rapid movements, battling the foresight of the enemy, startling him with surprises, striking him at unexpected points, and overwhelming him with new diffi ■cullies. Such a polity is not possible in Vir - ginia where Grant, secure in his water base; icun not bo disturbed in his positions by any strategy, and caq only he worn out by obati mite resistance to his advance. Hut bore the case is very different. With no water b iso Invulnerable to our arms, with onlv a single line of railroad to furnish his supplies, the ene my can bo ti inked and his communications cut despite all his precautions and efforts to prevent it. llis exposed situation, environed with perils, invited the adoption sis tho Napo leonic style of warlaro against him—active campaigning, brilliant and smpiUing move ments, which will ke«p him busy looking after ids own safety, and extricating himself from the difficulties surrounding him, instead of con tinuing his march Southward. This policy is eminently suited to the spirit and genius Os our army. Its high capabilities could never l>o fully developed by the purely defensive system, subject as it has been to the depressing intluonce ot constant retreats It lias an invincible lepugnauce to moving Southward, lint boldly dashing toward* seeking the enemy's rear iustegd of shrinking from his front, its spirit rises to ihe highest, point of sublime enterprise aud daring, audit is ready to perform deeds of valor unequalled even by its past achievements. TItU movement was absolutely necessary to •preserve tho morale and revive the drooping energies of the gallant but uufortunate army •of Tennessee. It will cheerfully—n:iy? joyful ly endure any hardships and submit to any (privations when the wont is, forward ! 'lire report is that tire change of programme has Acted like magic upon its depressed spirits that uaver wa3 it so exultant and hopeful ns now. Another important advantage to be gained )»y tho movement Northward, is, that when our mmy felinll*ieach Middle Tennessee, u largo number of recruits will be obtained, and nu merous dose 1 Isis reclaimed who have been tempted to lag behind by the allurements of home, in tho sneoesaive retreats of tho army. It is only necessary to regain direct communi cation with Tennessee and Kentucky, to re plant (he Southern standard on the soil of tlio.-to States, to draw forth a fresh army, of men burning so avenge the insults and oppres sed lidlleted by the enemy, and anxious to escape Lincoln's detested draft. This is a grand fealure in the present campaign, that as our army advances, iu ranks will be ly swelled, while those of ttio enemy will le depleted by the liar Ishlps and disasters to which ho will ho subjected. Ho tar as heard from, the movement has pro gressed satisfactorily, and has realized the an ticipiJtlons of Gen. liood when he resolved upon it. He has steadily moved North, per xuitUug no ditiicuitie.i to divert him from his enterprise. Tiro scene of hud sail’s victory Iras been reached, The ground which has Ijoen lost has been re-traversed. The army rekindles its valor on the victorious held of Chickamauga, tired by the tlons of the defeat and rout of the Yankee army. And still the word is onward ! So far as the enemy Is concerned, tho results are equally satisfactory. Tho greater part ei bheruian’s army has boon drawn from Atlanta, tuid is no.v at Chattauooga and Itiidgeport. It is divided, with our army between its di.-eov «*red seotions, aud the railroad destroyed by which they could re unite. Eight thousand ore at Atlanta, live thousand at Oartersville, ami two thousand at the Etowah. Thomas Las twelve thousand with him at Bridgeport, and there are twenty-three thousand at Chatta nooga Tims lias ttie # calculation that blier inan would be compelli-d by Hood’s movement to withdraw bis army from Atlanta been veri fied. What is yet to become of it remains to Le seen. (ran. liood, judging from present ap jiearapoes, will keep it moving for some time to come. lleturegard having united Lie-genhu with the impetuous valor of Hood, wo tiny antici pate a stirring campaign. U will be neieniiti enlly as well as courageously prosecuted. We trust that lwforo tire shall close, the euejny will be taught that ho ranuot with im entrench himself In the heart of ou r latid. Wo hope too that the gallant militia of this and the surrounding States will give Slo cum a shove if lie should be dilatory in leav ing Atlanta, or capture his corps—a trophy which would cover them with glory. Should our army reach Middle Tennessee, it will rind a great abundance of provisions. The crops are said never to have boon finer iu that naturally rich and beautiful section, which like the ancient Canaan literally ilows with milk and honey. It is there wo judge that Gen. llood is aiming to make hfs stand, to cut off Sherman's railroad communication, as at »ny point south of it he would fail for want o( subsistence. Hut there his army can revel ia abundance while reducing Sherman s to tiie point of starvation, if it shall attempt to re main in the impoverished mountain region whore it now is, isolated from its base of sup plies. We expect that our army will pass by Chatta nooga without attempting to carry it by storm. the enemy can be compelled to evacuate it by simply cutting off ite Northern communi cations. The plan is to drive or draw Sherman out of Georgia and Chattanooga by merely pankiug him. This cap he done without a fore, liood is limning away f.._ .. go Put a he can, anil will likely , . • * . h the forces sent to <-onf*«»nt He can ach : e*e a bloodless 1 . . cry over Sh«im in by, to use - u language, “ “fastening his ■ i TroSd in Li» rear and keeping ,m in mere. AJ illl AA H.VViCin. i the- inwebof human society, slavery . ha* 1» -i* interwoven from the remotest ages.— 1: u ~.!t in tile tents of the early p.itriarehes. It 1 , xi.-,ie l by tie' shores o f the Nile when the py rumids w*ie join, and amid.-t (he pastoral • • i.k oft!«- earthly <‘anum. It was an iusti tu!.in:i ot 1 in- Jesvteli the re publics of Giet ee and Home. It was sanction ed alike I y the law oi Jslinxr.h enunciated amid the sublimities of Sinai, and by the codes oi Greece and Home. When we trace it back to its beginnings, it its found in intimate asso ciation with the world’s earliest civilization, walking hand in band with the arts, die sciences and literature which Lave adorned . and digni fied humanity, the eervitor and indissoluble companion ol human progress. No nation of tbe ancient world which rose to any high dpgree of intellectual development, or lelt an enduring impress on human hUtory or human mind, can bo pointed out, in which slavery did not exist. It was tho broad and massive fpundutiou.of the resplendent super structure of ancient civilization. It was ti% substructure of alTthose societies which, in an cient times, were ennobled by philosophy and letters, and contributed to the advancement of the arts and, sciences. V/e are warranted by the evidence of history in saying that hut for slavery it is not proba ble wo would have inherited the rich intel lectual legacy vfiiich the ancient worhi|be queathed to the modern, and to which we are chiefly indebted lor what of literary and scien tific progress woof the present age can boa°t. It is the opinion of the most profound philoso phical historians that to the serfdom of the feudal system, modmn.Kurope chiefly owes its peculiar civilization it was upon the soil of slavery that eivilization grew and into the consummate flower, whose beauty and fragrance we now enjoy. Not less favorable bus slavery been to hu man freedom than to intellectual development and social progress. It was in the slavehold iogiffpiiblies of antiquity that liberty flourished through many centuries, while despotism over shadowed the rest of the world.* s 'lt was slave holding America that in modern times pre sented the first example of republican freedom. And hero in the slaveholding South is found the last refuge and home of .rational and con stitutional liberty on the Western continent. The philosophical mind of Buike recognized the intimate connection between slavery and freedom, when lie offered that eloquent vindi cation of the institution, in reply to those who alleged that it would be found an element of weakness in tho American colonies, tbensling gling for iadepmlenf'if. Slaveiy imparts an elevated tone to society. U fosters the manly ami heroic virtues. It is Hie cciiservator of common sense, and the en emy of lanaUcisin. It develops a higher and purer.civilization than can lie attained by a society denied i!s elevating influeno a. Tho present war has forced the civilized world to admit liu ;-e beneficent ri suits of ti so Institution, which Bui lie pointed out nearly a century ago, .and to material y modify its opinions on the subject. The jioblo, Heroic and magnanimous qualities di. pbt)«d by tire Southern people in this struggle lor jmbqmfidelice, have extorted the admiration of ijiankiod, au4 poirvineed the uni t prejudiced opponents of slavery in trm old world that they have boon entirely mista ken as to “its effects upon tho rhanuter of a nation. Nor is slavmy exclusively beneficial to the dominant class. Du the contrary, it is a great er blessing to li.r. slave than to the master. It is the beet p.irsiMe Cimdition for the negro. It is tliat for which lie was fitted by nature and natuie’s God. 'i fie prophetic emse pronounr ed upon tho poateiitv of 11am was in reality a blessing in disguise. Slavery in this country has elevated tho negro from the savage and brutalized condition in which lie is found in Africa, to the enjoyment of the blessings of .hi ir tiunity, and that measure of intelligence and civilization of which he is capable. It is gradually bringing hiiu up to the lei el of the Caucasian race, and utting him to become the civilizer and regenerator of his own continent. U is the stir of hope to Africa, the hat Linger of her redemption from knmemaiial barbarism la the mysterious providence of God, it rcems t» have been ordained as tho means by which the. light of CTirirtiauily and civilization is to bo ultimately diffused over that benighted continent. Viewed iu its economic results, the institu tion has been equally beneficial. It created the wonderful and unexampled prosperity of ti>e former United States, and, especially of New England, now so fanatically hostile to its continuance. It developed the agricultural wealth of the South. I* gayo to the old Union those great crops—lire cotton, the tobacco and rice—whicli fed its glowing commerce until it rivalled that oi the mistress of the seas. It was Ilia grand sou ice of the boasted wealtn oi the N*gth, now suicidally employed lor its des truction. Bat for slavery the Union could not iu less than a century, have outstripped the eldest nations of Europe in wealth and power, and become the envy and admiration of the world. it was well said by Vice Ikes'ukiit Stephens | that slavery is the corner stone ot this i.Vufed- ; eraey. it is tho foundation of both the pros perity and civilization of the South. Interwo ven with her whole social structure, her habits, pur nits mid interests, the institution oi sla very is vital to her—to her wealth, her happi ness and freedom. The fate of Jamaica, blight ed and desolat ed by the cause of emancipa tion. warns us of the doom which awaits the South should the abolitionists succeed in their wicked and impious effort to uproot an institu tiou planted by tho prudence and sanctioned by tire law of hn All wise God. Out enemies, utterly reckless of consequen ces, and prompted only by blind hate and un reasoning fanaticism, are waging this war lor tho desti uetiou of slavery. Their success would inflict incalculable injury on the black as well as the white race of the South. It is astonish- i ing that thy people of the North should be ! willing to turu loose upon the country four and j a half millions of slaves, when they regard a free negro population as an intolerable nui sance, against which they guard themselves, by State legislation, and which they are unwil ling to endure, it ouly shows that the hateful influence of fanaticism has extinguished both common sense aad statesmanship at the North Confederate guerrillas are swarming In Ken tucky. Near Lexington they threw a train of ca's from the track and robbed the safe of Ad ams A Co.'s Express or a large amount of funds. Svowixc a (,’HKi-mx Srar.lT. — 1 iic Preshi te rian Chsrch at Macon have resolved t- give Rtv. Mr. Willis, their pastor, a house aud sup port during the war. cost what it will- 1 his is showing truly a Christian spirit. K is set ting an exampie which is worthy of being imi tated We rameiiil it to ail the chnitbe ! everywhere. This starving out tlie soul 01 a miu j i-ter on a salary not emuitgh to keep life in li is body—as many congregations are cow offing— ! is unchristian to say tbe least. It partaioes too ! much of the “things of this world. ’’ Aud when w« hear of a wealthy ecngiegation,as eve*y city congregation is, who give, their minister not enough to buy his bread, letting alone the butter, we feel inclined at the hour they are as-' sembled “thanking God that they are not like other men." tt say “thank God all other men are not like them.’’ From Wilminuton.—A gentleman from Wil mington says the blockade of that port is a» effective as Yankee ingenuity and au unlimited force ol gun-boats can make it. They have now established two lines of picket boats ir the offing, to give I he alarm of the attempted egress of block a l e-runners, and as soon as the latter make their appearance, the boats throw up rockets and burn blue lights. The Yankee arrangements for blockading the port are good; and will hold so perhaps a month longer, when they all will be swept away by the rude blasts of Winter. This North Carolina coast is, in winter, the most dangerous in the world; and when the winter sets in, the blockaders must standoff to sea, or they will inevitably be blown ashore and wrecked. • Exchange of Tuisoxeus.—The Bichmond pa pers announce tliat they have good authority for saying tliat tbe cartel has been to a certain extent, resumed. Arrangements have been made to exchange immediately ten thousand Yankee prisoners in Georgia. Savannah is to be tlie point of exchange, and Captain Hatch w ilt leave iu a few days for that city to super intend the whole affair. This news will carry gladness tcmyriads of Southern firesides. Let ua pray that it may be the prelude to the ex change of every ono of our poor fellows who been hnve| languishing in Northern prisons. Redultion' in Pricks.—The Charleston Cou rier is advised that au elfortt is being made which will have a tendency to 'materially re ,li(*e the present prices of blockade goods.— Tho matter is in the hands of the leading men uoiv and officers of Hie various companies and under consideration. There is, therefore, to our citizens an agreeable prospect ol’ a large tumble down in prices. Tbe Montgomery Appeal states that the prices of vegetables and meats are dta lining in that market. To Planters.—We ate advised that exami nation in tome instances, bad revealed the fact that the wheat is tilled witli weevil, owing to the damp condition in which it was put up and would utge the planters without delay, to expose it to the action of tho sun, as they may thereby save the crop from further injury.. Communication with Hoods Army.—Wo learn that ihe building of a military telegraph line from Moiitcvalhi to Blue mountain is rapidly progressing, under the superintendence of Ma jor Wm. M. Barr. Tins once completed wo shall be able to get inteligenco from the army that it may be proper to make public, much ear lier than at present. Large Yankee Kpußi’ Ukrorteu at Beaufort ; N C.— Dcteriers Irora the wrecked steatnei Aphrodite, who lately reached Kinston, say that a largo Yankee tloet is rendevzausing at Beau fort. Aire,i, ly sixty sail ase there, they say. Raid on the Goasf. There is a rumor, said to bp authentic. Unit a raid was made on Wed nesday last in the neighborhood of George .town, b. 0- by the enemy, agd tpi extensive rice mill was burnt and some negroes carried off'. Military Change. —it is stated that Cien Braxton Bragg, lijUierto commanding gener al, with his headquarters at Richmond, has been relieved, and goes at once to take com mand Os an important military post in one of the more Southern States. From vp the Road —A gentleman from tip tlie roa l states that the Federate are foraging through tho country in force. One report is that a large wagon train and a great number ot troops are as far down as Conyers. Sherman in Atlanta —Some newspaper cor espondents say that Sherman is in Chattanrio ga; others locate iiim in other sections. From reliable authority we are induced to believe that Sherman was op Sunday. f A New Post Office.—A new post office call ed Canto Lawton, has been established live miles this side of Miilen, the new location of the Federal prisoners Impressment Prices. —The following is a par tial list cr the prices agreed upon by the com missioners of impressments at their lgte session: Bacon, sides, per lb, $| 3V Bacon llatns, 1 31 Bacon Jjhoulders,* ' ■ 125 Beef cattle, gross, per lb, St) Brandy per gallon, 8 50 Corn shelled, per bushel, 2 50 Corn unshelled, i 1J! Corn meal, per bushel g 25 Coffee, Kio, per lb, G 00 Candles, tallow, per lb, - 1 48 Flour, superfine, per bushel, 30 00 l<’lour fitted, 2G 50 Fodder, baled, per cwt., 2 2- Fodder, Uitbulcil, 2 *ls Hogs, fat, net, eoinf'ed, per cwt., 75 00 Hog-, gross, ' - tit) fit) Hogs unfitted, gross, 52 50 Hides, good dry, per lb., • 1 88 Hides, green, iji Homes, first class, yr.O 00 Horses, second class, ,;oo 00 Horses, third class, -j:,o on Eon, (dg Nos. I, J, per gross ion, liu do Lard, [«er lh, . . p gj Leather, harness per lb,, ;j 75 Eeitther, sole, 3 75 Leather, up|>er, 4 50 Molasses, Cuba cane, per gallon. GO 00 Molasses Chinese, ,3 00 Mules, Ist, class, GOO 00 Mules 2-1 class 525 00 Mules, 3.1 class, 375 (j ( t. Oats, sheaf, baled, per cwt, 1 88 Oats, unbaled, j g.) Oates, shelled, per bushel, 1 Pasturage, per head per month, • 1 50 Potatoes, Irish, her bushel, 4 00 Potatoes, sweet, 1 7.5 1 Peas, per bushel of GO lbs. ;; 00 I Salt, per pushel of 50 lbs., 7 50 | Soap, hard, per lb., • 75 Soap, soft. . 37 Socks, wool, per pair, 2 00 Socks, cotton, 1 40 Shoes, army, per pair, ];, 'OO Sheep, sheared, each, 15 00 Sheap, nn <hared, 2) 00 fallow, per lb., 1 34 Wheat, clean, per bushel of GO lb., 5 03 ; vy biokey, per gallon. 3 50 I Wool, per ib., 400 Wool, unwashed, 3 yo | There hsio truth iu the report that Minister Adams is about to retire from his diplomatic | position in Loudon. HIPOMM nKt tSION. ]>. M. (LA Y ' I v- il.ilieas Corpus. Allen Wmrm:. I3n OiYY i C, 15. Ceile and A. .) Miller for Movan*, anil ‘ Rutherford foi (’on'-rb-Mte Sfooes. . Tlic» qu« siion in tins e.-i.-r- is the ri*M ot a (surety on Bail 15--nd to take his principal out of the custody of tie» rnrol'ing officers.' ibis right is claimed upon (km ground that tlie law ol Georgia authorizes .the security to take his principal wherever so- finds him. This right, as stated, goes fattin.T tiiaff the law permits, for tiic rigbt-.to s'u< h* capture is limited hy law. A security cannot ao and fake his principal out, ] of jail, lie panned , t ike him from under an arrest npob other lejfal process, civil or crim inal. lie cannot fake him ui ail, except for the purpose Qf surrendering Tiitn. It :s argued that the custody Os thc security is tlie custody ot the Couit. and therefore no act of conscription can take a n*rty from the custo-1y of tlie Com t. It i x tiue that the State of Georgia, through the Judicarv, h.'te origindl, inalienalfle and inde ieasibie jurisdiction over crime and criminals, and while in tlie custody of the law. through i*s officers, for puri*>ses of punishment, no power c?fa take them away. Although. tlie enrolling officer claims the custody hy virtue of an act of Congress, and acts of Congress over matters constitutionally within the scope of their legislation are of higher dignity than acts of the Legislature, still no act of Congress can impair tbe inherent attributes of sovereignty in a .State, or inter rupt the legitimate, functions of a State in acts preservative of her own peace and enforcement of her laws. Is it true that the security of a bail bond has the same custody as the court itself, and arc his rights as secure against infringement? We think the custody is dissimilar in every essen tial that constitutes the law of tbe case. In tlie first place, the custody of tlie law is a fact evidenced *-y confinement, the custody of the sincty is a fiction created for the benefit ot the security to anttu ri/.e his taking ids principal ; in the second place, the custody of tlie law can not be removed; while the custody of the seen rity may be. if A, the security of B, claims the custody of 13, who is in the hands of the sheriff under ar rest..he has no right to his custody. The right to t ike the Principal only exists where it is not in conflict with other claims of justice. If it were otherwise a security 011 a Bond for Misdemeanor, could come and claim his Prin cipal for murder—aye a Bail for 30 dollars debt could claim him. The custody of the surety is not surrounded with any such power. His right of custody is for his protection against liabitiily on his Bond, and we will show that lie is protected by tho'law. Before we reach this, however, we may say, that the right tlie security muv exercise of arresting his Principal and surrendering him to the custody of the law, leaves him Without cause of complaint if he f uls to protect himself. The law is clear, if a'principal be forced into the Military sevrice by law, and thus ren der it impossible for his surety to fulfil the ob ligation of Ids bond, such surety ia re leased. This principle runs through all the books, anil wu will.only refer ton few leading cases in support bfnt. The decision of Lord Alvanty in Toutong, et al, vs Hubbard. Bo sanquPt Fuller, vol 3, 2!>l. The judgment, of Loid Elleiiborough, JO East, 5;30-54li —2 Hall’s American Law journal,, 221 8 Term R, 250. 27 Georgia Report, 311. The right of security is protected by the law; with tlie legislative actidli of Georgia and au tho!itivo exposition referred to, wo see no dilli ctilty hi this case. The acts of 18(12 give to a surety tlie Tight of proving the fact of his Principal entering the service as ti Bar to recovery on his Bond in cases of Misdemeanor. Iu cases of civil pro cess for Bail it is prohibited as against parties in the army. Code of Georgia, 10:15. These laws found their origin in the necessities of tho time, and indicate the eorreetnesa of the views now presented, Wo therefore adjudge the party, properly in the custody of the Enrolling officer under the facts and law Os the ease. O. A. Locurane, JziZ~ “•••*?': Court. Revocation of Details—A Further Order.— The following General Order No. jT. has .jngt been issued by Adjutant General Cooper It supercedes General Order No. Cti, and differs from it in several particulars: 1. All details, heretofore granted, under tho authority of the War Department, to persons between the ages of IS and 45 years are here by revoked, and all such detailed men, togeth er with those within the said ages, who • hold furloughs or temporary by reason ,of pending applications for detail, will be ptomplly assembled at the Camps of Instruc tion apd appropriately assigned among thy ar mies for service 5 except that men detailed and actualy employed as artisans, mechanics, or persons of scientific skill and those detailed and now engaged m Hie manufacture, collec tion and forwarding of indispensable supplies for the army and navy, will be Continued in their present employments until their respec tive details be revised. 11. Tbe Heads of Departments'and chiefs of Bureaux will immediately forward to tlie Gen erals of Reserves in tlie . several States lists of all detailed men in their employment in the said States, certifying iu such case*of a person between 18 and 45 years, those who are ex perts ami absolutely indispensable for the -pub lic service, specifying the employment of each individual, and ail detailed employees, who are between the ages of 18 and 45 years, and so certified within the prescribe.! period, will be forthwith essigned to the army. A duplicate pf tfie above lists will, at the same time, |;e furnished to the Adjutant and Inspector Gen eral for the action of the Secretary of War. 111. Ail persons c tiled out by these orders who claim exemption on account oi' physical disability, will be examined by select Medical Boards at IJie 'camps oi itiwnption. IV. AH men tit for light dqty, and who arc assigned, prill at once report to the Camps of Instruction, under tjio penalty of being forth with assigned to the active .forces. An Order from Gen. Revnoem. —Brig. Gen. Reynolds, the commander of Northeast Geor gia, whose headquarters are at Athens, has is sued the annexed order •; The Brigadier General commanding ha3 re gretted to discover that officers and mat of the army, uffifor color of the law of injnressqient, have -been engaged in seizing upon the prop erty of the citizens, in an irregular and illegal manner. Defenceless women, peaceable and loyal citi zens, and the families of our brave soldiers who are baring their besoms to the storm of war, have been deprived oßtheir scanty subsistence. Such outrages are unworthy of the Confederate uOidier, filsenah* the aflectiojw and pppj-dsnpp Os the people, and embarrass the provisioning of the army. Such proceedings are no less than marauding and robbery, ami unless promptly checked, .will cfeate just discontent and destroy the morale of the .fumy. All officers in tiffs Disirie,t are enjoined to I lake necessary precautions to suppress such j lawless and wanton acts of plunder ; they will-! iuslitute n rigid scrutiny into uil acts brought i to their knowlede, arrest the and forward them, with a statement of the facts to these ][eadtpvudsis. ... The greatest cure must be taken'to comply with existing laws regulating impressments, and all officers on duty will be held, to the most strict accountability for the same. All impressments must be made by duly authoris ed and commissioned officers, and all property taken in pursuance of "such authority must be paid for, or the proper receipts given to enable the parties to receive their pay. Citizens in ail cases of. illegal seizure of their property, are invited to make known their grievances. They should be-careful to secure evidence, and be able to. identify the offenders, that punishment may tie inflicted upon the guilty parties, and reparation made. Gen - . Joqxsto.nv— .A Macon correspondent of the Register speaking of General Johnston, says: ' ' Gen. Joe. Johnston is living ia a very quiet p’easant residence in thrs city. Why is bis sword remaining idle in this crisis of our coun try? Why is it not employ-d to hurl hack the tide of invasion from some.part of our land? It is a true blade, and has never yet failed u* — let it be used. The South has many great minds and much genius, but not enough to throw away such a jewel as '-'in bun lies.” Trade in Houston. Texas, is now entirely; carried on with specie. I TIIK MKKUAK Ol THE Ctff EKVOH3, At a meeting ot tbe Governors of theF foes of Virginia, North Carolina. South Carolina, Georgia, Alabama ami fo--fi;>pi. In : ! in . - gusta. _G*., on Monday the lTiii ii-t.. Wm. Smith presiding, oft—r a fail, free miff harmonious consult item are! • L:i.- ce Os council, the lotiowing am -:ig ••the." views were expressed . 7iV.s<,/<-- </. That dime is nothin riu ;’:e nr, < out »sj>eet of pnidii'affai s to cause any al>atc raent of ourz.al in tiic pt< - • uiimi of !: ,• ••• . 1 j to tlie accomplishment of a pea -e, ha-md ~»« tbe independence of the Confederate Shit ! And to give encouragement to our brave sol diers in the field and to strengthen the i federate authorities in the pursuit of this de sirable end, we will use our best exertions to increase the effective force of our armies. He sole sd. That tlie interests of each of • • ;- States are identical iu the present struggle tor self government, and wisdom and true patriot ! sm dictate that the military forces ot each should aid tlie others agaiht invasion and Cation, aud for this purpose we will recommei" to our several legislatures to repeal al! such laws as prohibit the Executives from sending their forces beyond their respective limits, i 1 order that they may render temporary service, where ever most urgently required. Resolved, That whilst it is our purpose to use every exertion to increase the strength and ef ficiency of. our State and Confederate forces, we respectfully and earnestly request that the Confederate authorities will send to the field every able bodied man without exception, in any of its various departments whose place can be filled by either disabled officers and sol diers, senior reserves or negroes, and dispense wiih the use of all provost and post guard, a ceptin important cities, or localities where tlie presence of large bodies of troops make them necessary, and with all passport agents upon railroads not in the immediate vicinity Bf tlie armies, as we consider these agents an unne cessary annoy en co to good citizens and of no possible benefit to the country. Resolved. That we recommend our respective legislatures to pass stringent laws for tlie ar rest and return to their commands of all deser ters and stragglers from tlie 'Confederate ar mies or State troops, and that it ho made the special duty under appropriate penalties, ot all civil and military officers to arrest ami de liver to the proper authorities all such delin- quents, And whereas, the puVdie enemy having pro claimed the freedom of our slaves', are forcing into their armies tlie able-bodied portion there of, the more effectually lo wage tbe'r cruel and bloody war against 11s, therefore be it, Rfpi'dved, Thht it is tlie true policy and ob vious duty of all slave owners tiir.foy to re move their slaves from the line of the enemy's ' approach, and especially those able to bear arms ; and when they shall fail to do so tliat it •should lie made tlie dnty of the proper au thorities to enforce the performance of this du ty and to give to such owners all necessary as sistance as fas as practicable. Resolihd. That tlie course of tlie enemy in appropriating our slaves who "lapuen to fall in to their hands to purposes of war seems to jus tify a change of policy on our part: and whilst owners of slaves under tbs circumstances should freely yield them to their country, ue recommend to our authorities, under proper regulations to appi opriate such part of them to the public service as may be, required. Resolved, That tlie States have the right to export such productions and to import such supplies as may be necessary for State use, or for the comfort or support of their troops in service, upon any‘vessel or vessels owned or chartered by them : ami that we request Con- * gress at its peso session to pass laws' removing all restrictions which have been imposed by Confederate authority upon sqc'i exports or imports bv the States. And lastly, we deem it not inappropriate so declare our fimn and qaaU-.-.rahls puroa-n, as we bejleve it to be t,hsyt of our fellow citizens, to maintain our right ol sett government, to I establish our independence, and to uphold the rights and sovereignity of tin* States or to per ish in the attempt, 1 ‘ RiSolvciL; T^: s ; the Chairman bo requested to send a copy of these resolutions to his Ex cellency President Davis, and also one each to the President of tlie Senate and the Speaker of the House of Representative to belaid be fore the respective bodies. Mr. Botce’s Letter.— That is a'good letter of Mr. Boyce, of South Carolina, it reads very much like a certain set of books that used to be familiar to us, with large type and clear, yffijte paper. He who ran might read those books and a cavalryman at full gallop may pe ruse the sensible; conservative truths express ed so handsomely by Mr. Boyce. ’The head ot Mr. Boyne in ay be said, in the parlance of the time, to he level. It is not up-hill to follow Idm. it is smooth, plain, practical highway traveling, with sign-posts at every turn, so that you cannot miss your route. He and Vice- President ritepii ins think v< ry much alike.— They think-in taut sort of style which means action. There is substance In what they say.— How very far tibove the twaddle of those v iio are crowing so vociferously and flapping fluflr wings so fiercely without reason, without pa triotism. without sense, insfneere, selfish and mean of spirit. Three belter public documents than those of Messrs. Boyeo, Stephens ami John sou are not met with eyery day, ain't ffi- arve th,: careful reflection of every thinking mind. — Mokiyoivery'MuU . Georgia Militia.—-Gen. Smith, commander of the First Division Georgia Militia, has issued the annexed order: The following Orders are published for the information of the men of this command, who haye failed as yet to report for duty. In accordance with a previous understanding with tho Confederate authorities, all detailed men who were on duty with the Militia of.this ytatp are required to report tor duty again in this command. All detailed men therefore, who were iu tbe Militia service, '*'9o fail to report Within ten days after the publication of this or der, will he published as deserters and treated accordingly. No extension of furloughs are granted, and all men absent are regarded as being absent without leave, and will be dealt with according ly, unless good and sufficient cause for tlie same in rendered to tiie.se Headquarters by the par ties in pets&n No application for a detail will receive any cons'deration when tlie person making such ap plieatien is absent from this command. * Tiie Puesipent’s Drag 'Net — From the tone amt temper of the speeches dtdiveted by the President during bis late visit to the West, we take it for granted that bis next, message to Congress will recommend a pretty thorough poiigciiption, involving perhaps not only tho .extqnsib.fi 6f its limits now in existence, but repealing varitu® exemptions, which have been heretofore regarded as essential to the .public welfare. Iso policy cor,ld be more unwise, j Even tile career of Mr. Davis himself, as full of i mistakes as that is, can not furnish as iraprac ; tied, as Ordinary, as ilepro-ssing a measure as I the adjustment of the Conscriptimi drag rod. j and the renewal of the Conscription thumb-- ! screws; ' Ksjjcciallv so when by bis own admiss oio;i twu-t lijriis Os ’the present'existing armies are absent from their, posts. What is to be done with the two-thirds ? And who doubts that Congress caff devote its energies with greater profit to the collection of the scattered forces, than to draining the rear of the last old man, the last sick wofiiau.— Montj<tu<fnj >'*«■ Weari.no Apparel Not Taxed.— Readers will breathe more freely after reading the following decision, which we hope will keep the hands of tax collectors off from out shuts: Treasury Department. 0. _s. A., ( ■ Ricniioxn, October 12, I*' ; 4. ) (ol Thompson Allan, Crnimltaioiyrnf T‘tx<rS— Sir In reply to your communication of -fid inst., returning the letter of Mr. Lyon, t ' v ith your opinion of the question presented oy I beg leave to say that I do not think it was the purpose of Congress to tax the necessary wearing apparel of the people of the Confed erate States. Such an interpretation of tho law would lie without procedgftf, and its execu tion would be annoying and offensive to tin last degree to the public, whilst the tax de rived from it would be utterly ineignificaut. I respectfully request, therefore, that you will instruct, if it be pecessai v, your assessors and collectors to forbear laying or demanding any tax upou necessary wealing apparel. Yours lespectfully, (Signed) U. A. Trrnholm, Sec. of the Trea?. BY lELKGRATri. lit)M THE NOtU i. Price v.M •- at Bmmville. Mo.. SL-why is an No:Hi Missouri p';i-H.':-g aud vims -ripring. Trice !! .:.• . at !’»• .;villi-, statin:; Thai he < am* ' rad*-: the foe .offi itak;- a i.i-r • I fori in their behalf.. If they •'uhi raily ' his s; iifoard. all w Otlld be well, .mi he [ won hi ;em a. v.itli ;l,:u If net. the Confod ; esaev v.-.-nMnof tig tin ff-T -• the op,, -r - ! nitv of redemption from their woo. Two thousand ofiHiis men crossed :ii. Mb sauri Ifivcr. it is ,-upjn s<",l to -opeian ;i:e | Hannibal St. J.wph Railroad. ’ j*. Trice- was making a cl-au s,v<ep ~f H.e i Tactile Railroad. He bad bnined tla 1 spk :aiid bridge over the T. imoiue; -ilso two bridge.; ,«i • of California. • Tilt* invasion is with a fi.riaidfoile |oi ,* ti luated at tilteen to twenty-Cve tiiousaud* m.-n. fl lie condition ot affairs is considered vvoire for the Fcderais than at any time sin,,- ih.>-t. ginning of the war. The same papers :irt . advising the ab.-itefon ment of Arkansas to save MTssouri. Samlbnrn was gkimishing v,::h r.foefo rear. The Confederates aie represented as clad in >mw clothes, and abandoning their worn out horses tor new ones. M*-1: and iioi.-es are loaded with plunder. The Memphis Argus of the l lth fins later dates which confirm the destruction of the Gasconade, Osage amt Moro bridges. Bill Anderson, Thrailkill, Terkinsand Thorn ton have all joined Trice, who had' 15.1100 cavalry aud nineteen pieces of artillery. A passenger train was captured on' Hie Han nibal and St. Joseph B-d;road, and robbed of $25,001). Pacific in franklin counly, has been saoktu by the Confederates. .It is reported tliat Rosecaans wa to tie r <- moved, and that Wilson was to be seat from the Yiiginia army so command the cavftliy in Sherjnan's army. Joil Thonisnn captured S.slalia on the let!-, A Si Louis telegram ot the 18th s;i\ < L'llee’s headquai tors are reported at Lexington. Curtis drove the rebels out of Lulep- ndeuce on Tuesday. Gen. Turney died in Thii.ideipliia- ~n Tuer day. ■ Great excitement prevailed In Memphis m, Sunday evening in conqttence of anexpreted at tack on the city by 1 ■ l.r-.uig body l-’orresl's forces. Twelve lmndr'ed guerillas under Hinds, Imve concentrated near Brandenburg, Kentucky. A peace convention is in session at Cincin nati. Long is talked of as a candidate fi r i're sident. * * Passenger trains on tin Kentucky Central Railroad have been destroyed liy guerilla-. A Washington despatch says the loth anil lb'll corps lost y-Oliff iu the assault on 1 'Staffin':, (arm, on the New Market road. The 'th and bth corps lost over 2diid during the ndfoui' ~ south of Petersburg. Sheridan’s losses in the Valk-y -are :,|on, Sheridan was at Strasbnrg. closely followed by Fairly. file Republican thinks affairs look rlo-.uiy, hnd pronounces Stanton’s 'eue.onriiging dir patches ahoutfohe situiiion made to effect the election. * Chief .Justice Taney dii the night of tin; 12Ht. Cliase is spoken of as his sn.-eer -. r The Yankees admit iieia ; dd.at ed it Ee.fo. port by Forrest. . Burhridge lias arrived at Cincinnati. The Commercial thinks his expedition ha been un successful. If Tlie 1 reraid says. Hie 'returns received last night continue to show, democrat ic- gains in Pennsylvania. The democratic home majority will reach 5,000. Returns from Ohio show democre.’ic gains for- Congressmeifo over the first report: Asiih-v in iOtli and Ileiand in tho 15!h dirt riel, both Re publican, are defeated. The democrats elt-cf in the fifth district. The Herald says Meshy got ov-.-r ?fluff,om> in greenbacks at Du I field. . Hie Herald thinks the steamer A ..-moke has been captured ala Chesapeake, ...nd L now commanded by owe of Jeff Davis' naval ofli- cere.. East Friday the I:sth New York cavalry sur prised Mosby’s camp near .Piedmont, captured several pieces of artflleiy ami a number of prisoners. Several prominent business' l.oii.v. . ILilli liiore and Washington have ln-.-n rios.-d be dor oi He- Government. Tne propric.lo.--i were charged with carrying on a contraband trade with the lobe’s. • The new constitution ol Maiyhim! -•. .• -flop, led by a majority of 1,5 m), the army v< ! > h: v ing overcome the home majority again it Stanton’s official bulletin to Dix >-tvs. y great battle* was fought yesterday (l:»th) u.i (M --dar Creek; throalhclng at first gn. : I* ti. but finally resulting iu a victory tor the Union forcer,, under Sheridan,more .-tpiendid si ,n ,ny heretofore achieved. Forty-three pieces of artillery were captured and many prisoners. On our side, Gens. Wright, Kickedt end Gro ver were wounded, and Bidwell killed. .Sheridan’s official report admits that, hi;-- - my was driven in confusion four miles. He h. r timed from Winchester, win re be w .- on Ids re turn from Washington, and took tie affair in hand. He formed anew line of battle in time to repulse the attack of the enemy. After some cavalry charges he attacked and routed the enemy. Darkness intervened t<. shut off greater results. Thirty armed desperadoes, supposed, to be ra rebel employ, from Canada, invaded St. Albans, Yt., on- the Htth, roblsal th-» banks of large sums and shot several citiz.-n-;. Eight of the raiders were sulwqu. fitly caught and S.Vi..- OUO Hecvired. , The result of the rote m the NV\, Cuns-tlen tion in Maryland is yet doubtful. Dispatches from Halifax confirm the '-.-port of the rapture of the. lloanoak: hv (tonfeder atis. She was taken to Bermuda, where th<- passengers were lan.led * Capt. Broom then 'put . —■ 'and bu ne:l tho vessel off Bermuda He an 1 the crew re turned Off Imats and were arrested’ by tie British authorities. T!i‘* Cincinnati Peace Gonvi ntion dopted resolutions in favor of ppac< 0.1 the basis of the sovereignty <>f the States, and calling for. a Convention of the Slates to sett!.,, diiti -ulti. s Glasgow, Missowri. an 1 garrison v.-.- cap * lined on Saturday by Shelby. The Lity-HMI and other building- were 1.-lvoy*-’. Tim greatest o-fievm ut p. v..... on the Kanssas Iwder. 1.----.. -nv-Ei.e w . "eing for titled. Gold Jin ,• * A FIGHT IN FLOIH- a On Tbnrslay, Oc’, A rj/ U , ( commituding J company . tee 15tfi tUnWoerale • ..valr^, eli- ::"u;. •. f: ve i.un Ired 1 ab-rais n.-xr Milton, i 'i.i.,' for hnr hcurs, an 1 drove them lo k. TUt* Fulera 5 less -- fr.nn tbifiv to fort’-, s' u fetlera't Let :tnee wounded. LATES'I'II-ROM Ei’ROTE. )t• ideilaud 'i. Erlangs r were m.’.iiisd xfj'ark wit!, itftiyi) pomp. signed hy tint .• lltimhtJ thsMjtand ;>■:-sms, has been transmitted ft n Mv. it. tiov. Seyinour. to he placed befo; .j the Aiiiericati people. The fog's.durt-s wr-i.i ilitaiiiesl iviibfu three v.erk.g ud euibi'iie j o-'-’i'y sia-s. The clergy ol all dtuiominationd . , sated it, e peeixily the Catholic TrieStllsi,. [ of Ireland. L'.verpool . .f0,,:. iiocliuetl A f.fold, but closesf firm. ib !• xf i ll.tj Convention recently conUu.D es; by tiie the French and Italian Government * -cea published, wttli ,1 protocol provi'-l •it - r t ii.; t the Italian capital he trausfoiivd v.v 1 * --'i,a, within dxmonths, p.n.l the withdraw "l tee French troops from Rome two \ ear : li’otn the date of tho lloyal assent to ihe i.di A'-hi. h the ministi-y will submit the lfaliaa Tav’ii.-iment, - The treaty is inn a ccptnbio to the Toui. who threatens to call for protection from .--.omo olnt-r Ljulmlic p.-wer .! Freucii troops ate withdrawn. - 1 -hatteaii Iknaud ’tins been .appointed French Minister to Washington. Mercinr got-.-* to Madrid. ANOTHER SUCCESS RY MoSBY. in. following official dispatch has been ie- C-ivs- 1 it Hie War Department: Hon. .las A Sdddon, Sec. Wav: On the I tjth Colonel Mor.hy struck the Bai fiimirs- ,v Olijb railroad at Dfiffidds disstrovcl a United State* mail train, consisting of a do (•.'•motive and ten cave ; securing- twenty (.ris oiu is uiid illit-rit Amonsc tli») wor.iwo VnukK* pity tin: : •tis.ooo iii (jjovornsn^n^ funds. FROM EAST TEN ESS EE . Au * Ash foil dtepAtoh-’reeeivtfcl at the War Do partment says, we .imrtuid tta- bridge over U-'s y Cre-k, East Tennesson on the Drill. 'The enemy evaeuted Bull's Gap, on the iSIh retreating towards Knoxville,. Vaughn pnmn i.-.-v, Two cifo a,s of ihe i flstriet of Columbia, tried* sie: i< .un,! guilty o: uti.a-ing tiislojal language white the rebels -.vere menacing Washington, tuive been setitenced :o five-year..’ imprison ment at hard labor. . A iady named,Grisom died hi Granville co.. x. G.. a few days siucn, Sid one huiiilied ami. tilteen yiiaiß. ' ■ • :; G »v. M 1. B. ( pin n and U&n. Emer -on K-tt. -rid-:., head the MeCfoliau t-iccforul jir!;. t;n I'Cunessee, aula fnVi ticket has fntmo:].' ® ci VL AlTUliKt'A MAllkk'lH , Weekly Jlej>ui-t....’ <tet. S4-, I*. !W. I'.nam iai. -Gs'l.l i for one ; si ver, W.i for one; .Sterling exchange S2I ; Hank not"-- 2; I:• Confcderato lltmds, 8 per Cent., long’ si:- ’e, 10 to 20; do. shoit date, par; 7 per. cent, bonds, 75a80; Ci per cent, ’■sms!. . 7ti.-i7st Cotton loan bonds 1.75; 7 per cent Georgia bonds old titiff ; 7,3t)s 70a7fl ; Colum li’a ,Y llamlsnig l; R in. Market quiet ; Middling to good Middling t .off it ~;0. DiiMnsric-.,- W. jiioto domeaiioa aa foliowi,: 5 shirting 2,25 ; £.sheeting 2,75 ; 4- t sheet-' iu<:, fifl 25; ostia'mrgs, $3 25; yarns, $33 to f1.5 per hulls h. Mavkei c.lill': •••nod scare,:. Ki.i/cn.—s2ooa2so perlibl. Gio' in.v - vfoi. at. s2snflo per bnshol ; Corn, in tim ear, from wagons, $12,50x1.’!; peas sl2a if : rye, v 12,00; barley, $10,00; oata s7u,s. Gu'k'-mt ks, I'novi.-ortNs, Ac.— Bacoh, #-t.50u5 coffee. 12 off per pouud; vice 40aa0c; augar coast 50C5.a; , r a., ffOcfio; Liverpool afftJ ; i s' ! ■ ■ i, 1.00. in; -,f1,5.a-f; Molastje-s N. Orleans, none; Florida 523a2-l.0«; Soi-ghimi 7:tfi; whisky foOaU') pr gal; brandy sfisa7u pv g:H; bagging $!)al0; bar soap rope e ta's ; uiitls 52,50; corn $l ials pee bt’.sli; I odder Iff to 7 12 per C.wt.; shueks sto Iff P»‘i «'wt; country hay fot2 ; tallow 4 50,5. per in; Candles ! -:i,G >0 per Ib. isy box; Tcrrebiuc oi • ;,-l0 |-.e;- gal retail; hUv.-k pepper 10, Off per lb; Tea 30 per lb.; Iron, Swedes, 4,00; bi c -rls. a, ; starch 3(10 ; dry hides ssati pf lb.** * Goseinir Piuwm;.- Good Beef, 150 per lhffelt ; efiuutry heei - , ia1.50 per lb nett ; pork. a‘ per lb nett;'Sheep 1.15 to GO per head; kid 2,a2 per ib; chickens, Ssaß each; tur : : ‘' eggs, ■: -l.aiM t,GO p.ar dog; hlftle.r, sr-.- a : lush . iie.tal.oua. ri.ltU'l per bushel. Sweet potatoes :, ; o ill) per bush. siiOO HOWARD. | / i 1 WVA’i ' ' ' S »TC!It M.lis (.11 Ti'Yml iV filv* 1111, 1 Mir ■)• .to m .11 (.' il Suit! Ciruea is-tb'.ut liv r ii.( li - ti** • '/ slurlv Cf)i>.|i;**\. u. :u *' fell luu„| | lV i! •l ! * II • wk ''Mi. i 1«• .mb' rkomi e>t rtloiic M-in, ■, l l i >■': ••! ic! ru .: \to .j a.'. I >.* lialb ••■»uiity, <#.* »* *vi /;iveili«' ■>* v- r.*wanl lor tic ru-ovi i> *o >tr, ui .1 lolgcd in n.c it; s, tl.-t five ;r, t i.iiii. • > :» ; ,v v-M <; L ). T. .1 N ,v • o . "10 H Kf*T, ‘ l • h./.-l a o, t li untlrcd Mui Kil’tv aci< * •' : ■' 1 : ..it’i' \1 . :t bl-Udt aiiil out * 1 |C • ‘ ; '».irlitt>!*-.: - ; , >f M. Kfi.M, Or tli UMI' ’• i:''.-o-, M :1c 1. - : .■ . lb. MIXJU. J ‘ \vl ; •’ • - .i >. • ~,1 1 j.' ill h ( *>r.\ li" . * R 1 lor V tt« b oi adm'jfi itl«*n oh 'i<*' • lut" ■: W ii.tj hiiif.s, bit ol said count ilc- Mohl. Tlh-hc ?.r.-In, < lor*, to <K* M.«l Dtlnioiiisli ally ar»d fiiiiKUlar ! k . ! .v.*! • c ::i• * r > • r id ilr-«Aa>fe<l, to R- :tr at y i.rfl c -.v.11r.n 1 . t: tin • ; ■ r,: -d by law, to tibo'w i atks<, ir a > t'*.(•> huvt .1 .• •.J bit.-* ; sl.o-ib; not be Krantc*t. «»iv«m Hn-icr >'..>• . i..l a: ■••• ti sijrnaturc, tbi.- of October, JrjoT. Ofl2i 4w4., I . SI I r\CK KIJ. OrtTn. fe.V«"ATi'J Ol*- USMiJifA. COUNTY: **♦ \V b 1 a--, Martin *l. « • ; * * a t n.c for lIM-.*m • *niuiiiKlr..lo*n or -t * 1 - 1 r*.*s‘ ... j--*.. . ato ol tUi-.i ' ■ iit -l ul and singular Um k'r.tin-:! and i: ct.u -*1 -uid or.- to l»e and appear at my < IH*- •, within tiie tu'c pr<*vf-!*:i,rol'o'y iw,t » -how tause. it ai«, t,\. *A|.y -**nl .■ ia ! .Ti; 1 I».«t be iIiAC-tiui,vd fiorn ••‘V n Dfi-ler ii.. I, ..v-j iiuiai p* K n:ttiiri% this 17th day -V < 4. li. r, MIAVKKLK(>KL», a 1 )•*« *a . , 1 a". ■ h, i,h 1 iT*7iti 7 L LuC .\TT^ t • •*'li( l ■ i-, A an* K.iMton ftpj-::*-- t., nie for l*.tltrs<>! ad :<u..;*rrrtn.G, on tl.u Untab. of t.i-ori* V,. Moon, lat? ul:ai-l Ti- . c ti.frcfo’-; t . > 5.- and admoni-.h, ail and singular •. kii.ili» lai *’ credit'of .-aid t<» be and appear at *:! •• i:• tjs- p.-.<.riow'. by law t<* <: ■ ..1 any II \ r. iv'C, Y.'i mT.i! iAtUTs -li'.uld not bt^jrrant' ‘iiv-n und r my h oUi'ial .S»Knatai*e thin2Htda> * Mobur, l-f'-A. «<72 /4 •/*.. hi. f\ BLFQdD, Onlinan . „‘ i A’i S of* okos'.ifJA. TAlAAr'bflKO COUNTY. ) % V\i).Mr-. In ,I, ;.J< adow;, - ibrLutl.;« ■1 r- n on-,): • datin' j- , . n la*.c oi . •1... kindl ;cid < , , . ■ . - .;•• :• to *•• mm upp<*. u‘. - , ■ iiit'ii'. *j■ ’ 1,-M- -lid.i;net beiffat»K*<l. (r V••••'••) :. ••• JIIY 1 aid •flic.:/ -UVO at. Ollb*e iu <• | Vvl v " "j. j>. HAMMAf.'K, Orii’r. M's . : (';i..O fla. laNciin.N coun’rt. .l i.v a. K • .. <iv I::.-.ii-r_- ■ t.a l e ari'piiit. J I;uar.l: •>- tne J" •*n aim prop*-1y »*f MU.phen •l i e K<ned>' f a 1 4»t7«»r, •:* t • :"T< •■). ye -•: 4F rcx : (i( *• ' : OCtJd *, Ia t•*. :1! j.eison.* c.i *erned to iu- ard appear at tin; term r j <'ourt'.f Ordir.aiY Jo He held next, after the f-x pint ion 0: fiirty dav.B fr m 1 - ‘tr* p-nbl cation of this notice, atkl .-.ttow ..11 •—. f ■ 17. v ' r>. vfiii'. j?«*id .bikn ii. Kenedy .-uo\il«l not • •c • <'.i.-* w.tb ... U«turt;.aiiMbip --1 tic per.*ou .-.*,■ and pit p*- t f , fPt.-i .M .l i '■ Kcrn-dy, ; - X . • - c v .Hi;, ia . • !'*. t. T&TOM, ; '•* r v ■ * Ilnfl'T-'V. 4A A;* ;•> r.-- ’i- im loti .; E.-'ate'i Wifiiatii Kwiuim:*- in?e--f lidi n.'•!.<» <; unti. e.f*i viA in a.;** imitudia*.* .ayin :>t 1 in ■. :.i*s '*/’i.>i ; 1 tiles'* having eiuiniff ax.iii |S t K-.a • luiiit}**/ m p/.*-ei * l ii i,-.,'.ii!’y at tilled, withi.* i'.DV/.HI* rKKRKV. > l*. *, ;t tnji ’A; JOHN I SMITH. - > J* tA ' j iy \ •' ci .!* * r-’-it ol Orri'ary t»'j f> ~'ittiv. Wi . - -f.;d :oi*‘ l. Court liouy- ,p/*r . i c.i ■-.un’y,'.*n 1 n : . -.: i .e-.‘at ••'* I>H em)>er !vl w». *nr< oi ... .*. the is o pr- * • nv, *.; (4f0./ . -.; u .K■: ■ , .« • .UA N - 1,;.. (i k’V. : ;|.; 1 ■ ).; •- /• < >' L\< V ( ><*|{, apjob iHX Liii *• •/> : i. r-A 1... 1- : I 'a * * tiuu\yiii-.u HißiUCh so, the foifow IE; .v ‘lci’ro-- j>?ry. V'Saa old; indy. Rev. nt) }uam'»;.. . '■ • .ifty ti/e year- ( id, andC-** in • . iweotv odl via: t s e propertv !*eloii< » - . *b- E ’a’’ t i ihli/Ute <' !:g.! C*.'-.tv. •’ - 2*»*d;T- ‘ ii*- ?» T:**fli ' ' ;r* "• me*. <br> -i -s' i- . Ten- . *. . . •A r U *e ■ ■ . M.UIU . A • •, *’■ ' - . * : r,-. !;V. -A u tm- ‘di E-y*- : , ' /XfcV V .V-Ye \LE . . W ! *"- . ti i , ~i r ... ;., :.e. lv; 1!' • . t) 1, . ' ' ■ k .... ' *