citizens whoso fortitude jn captivity illustrates
the national character as folly as did their val
or In actual conflict.
KMJ LOYHEST Cl’ SLAVES.
The employment of slaves for service with
tlio army as teamsters, or cooks, or in the way
of work upon fortffieations, or in the Govern
ment workshops, or in hospitals, and other
similar duties, was authorized by the act of
17 th Ftbuary last, and provision was made for
their impressment to a number not exceeding
twenty thousand, if it should be found imprac
ticable to obtain them by contract with the
owners. Tho law contemplated the hirinjr
only of the labor of these slaves and imposed
on the Government the liability to pay for the
valuo of such as might be lost to the owners
from casualties jresulting from their employ
ment in the service.
This act has produced less result than was
anticipated, and further provision is required to
render it efficacious. But my present purpose
is to invite your consideration to the propriety of
a radical modification in tho theory of the law.
Viewed merely as property, and therefore as
the subject of impressment, the service or labor
of the slave has been frequently claimed for
uliort periods, in the construction of defensive
works. The slave, however, hears another rela
tion to the State : that of a person. The law
of last February contemplates only the relation
•f the slave to tho master, and limits the im
pressment to a certain term of service. But
tor the purposes enumerated in the act, instruc
tion in the manner of encamping, marching and
packing trains in needful, so that even in this
limited employment, length ot service adds
greatly to the value of the negro’s labor, Haz
ard is also encountered in all the positions to
which negroes canl»c assigned for service with
the army, and the duties required of them de
mand loyalty and zeal. In this aspect the rt l.i
tion of person predominates so fur as to render
it doubtful whether the private right ot proper
ty can consistently and beneficially bo contin
ued, and it would scetn proper to acquire for
the public service the entire property in the la-
bor of the slave, and to pay therefor* due com
pensation, rather than to impress his labor for
tiiiort terms ; and this the more especially as
tho cficct of the present law would vest this en:
tire property, in all cases where the-slave might
bo recaptured, after compensation for his loss
had been paid to the private Awper, Whenever
the entire property in the service ol a slave is
thus acquired by the Government, the question
is presented, by what tenure he should be held.
Mhould lie be retained in servitude, or should
his emancipation bo held out to him as a reward
for faithful service, or should it he granted at
once on the'premise of such service; and, if
emancipated, what action should be taken to
secure for the freedman the permission of the
State from which he was drawn to reside with
in its limits alter tho close ot his public service.
The permission would doubtless be more readily
accorded as a reward for past faithful service ;
and a double motive for zealous discharge of
duty would thus be offered to those employed
by the Government, their freedom, and the
gratification of the local attachment which is so
marked a characteristic of the negro, ami forms
iso* powerful an incentive to his action. The
policy of engaging to liberate the negro on his
discharge, after service faithfully rendered, seems
to me preferable to that of granting-immediate
manumission, or that of retaining him in servi
tude. If this policy should recommend itself to
the judgment of Congress, it is suggested that,
in ndilHion to the duties heretofore performed
by the slave, he might lie advantageously em
ployed as pioneer and engineer laborer; and, in
that event, that the number should be augment
ed to forty thousand.
Beyond this limit and these employments it
docs not seem tojne desirable, under existing
circumstances, to go. A broad moral distinc
tion exists between the use of staves as soldiers
in the defence of their homes, and the incite
ment of the same persons to insurrection
against their masters. The one is justifiable if
necessary, the other is iniquitous and unworthy
of a civilized people ; and such is the judgment
of all writers on public law, as well as that ex
pressed and insisted on by our enemies in all
wars prior to that now waged against us. By
no no have the practices, of which they arc now
guilty, been denounced with greater severity
than by themselves in the two wars with Great
Britain in tho last and in the present century ;
and in the Declaration of Independence of 177 G,
when enumeration was made of the wrongs
which justified the revolt from Great Britain,
the climax of atrocity was doomed to lie reached
only when the Ilnglish monarch was denounced
as having “excited domestic insurrection
amongst us.” •
The subject is to be viewed by us, therefore,
solely in the light of policy and our social ccom
omy. Wficn so regarded, I must dissent from
those who advise a general levy and arming ot
the slaves for the duty of soliliors. Until our
white population shall prove insufficient for the
armies wo require Ad can afford to keep in the
field, to employ as a soldier the negro, w :o has
merely been trained to labor and ns a laborer,
the white man, accustomed from his youth to
the use of fire-arms, would scarcely lie deemed
wise or advantageous by any ; and this is f*ie
question now before us. But should the alter
native ever be presented of subjugation, or of
the employment of the slave as a soldier, there
seems no reason to doubt what should then lie
our decision. Whether our view embraces
what would, in so extreme a ctyse, be the sum of
misery entailed by tho dominion of the enemy,
or bo restricted solely to the effect upon the wel
fare and happiness of the negro population
themselves, the result would be the same. The
appalling demoralizaton, suffering, tliscnse and
death which have been caused by partially sub
stituting the invaders’system of police, for tho
kind relation previously subsisting between the
master and slave, have been a sufficient demon
stration that external interference with our insti-
tution of domestic slavery is productive of evil j
only. If the subject involved no other console- ;
ration than the mere right of property, the sacri,- |
fices heretofore made by our people have been
such ns to permit no doubt of their readiness to
surrender every possession in order to secure
their independence 1 Hut the social and politi
cal question which is exclusively under the con
trol of the several States, has a far wider and
more enduring importance than that of pecuni
ary interest. In its manifold phases it embraces
the stability of our republican institutions, rest
ing on the actual political equality of*!! its cit
izens, and includes the fulfillment of the task
which has been so happily begun—that of
Christianizing and improving the condition of*
the Africans who have, by the will ol l’rovidence,
been placed in our charge.
Comparing the results of our own experience
with those of the experiments of others'
who have borne similar relations to the Afri
can race, the people of the several States of
the Confederacy have abundant reason to be
satisfied with the past, and to use the greatest
circumspection in determining their course. —
These considerations, however, are rather ap
plicable to the improbable contingency of our
need of resorting to this element of resistance
than to our present condition. If the recoin
me'idalion above made, for the training of forty
thousand negroes for the service indicated, shall
meet your approval, it is certain that even this
limited number, by their preparatory training in
intermediate duties, would from a more valuable
reserve force, in case of urgency, than three
fold their number suddenly called from field
labor; while afresh levy could, to a certain
extent, supply their places in the special service
for which they are now employed.
The regular annual reports of the Attorney
General, the Secretary of the Navy and the
Postmaster General are appanded, and give am
ple information relative to the condition of the
respective They contain sugges
tions for legislative provisions required Uvemedy
BUch defects in the existing laws as have been
disclosed l>y experience, hut none of so general
or important a character as to require that I
should. Jo more than recommend then; to your
NEGOTIATIONS FOR i^EACK.
The disposition of this Government for a
peaceful solution o! the issues which the enemy
has referred to the arbitrament of arms, has
been too often manifested, and is too well known
to need new assurances. But, while it is true
that individuals and paities in the 1 idled States
hsve indicated a desire to substitute reason for
force, and, by negotiatien to st’p the furthor
sacrifice of human life, and to arrest the calami*
t : ; which now afflict both countries, the au
thorities who control the Government of our
enemies have too oft n and too cleariy expressed
their resolution to make no ;>eace, except on
' terms of our unconditional submission and de
graduation, to leave us any hope of the cessation
of hostilities until the delusion of their ability to
conquer us is dispelled. Among those who arc
already dinposed tor peace, many are actuated
by principle and by disapproved and abhorrence
of the iniquitous warefare that their government
is waging, while others are moved by the con
viction that it is no longer to the interest of the
United ytites to continue a struggle in which
success is unattainable. Whenever this fast
growing conviction shall have taken firm root
in the minds of a majority of the Northern peo
ple, there will be produced that willingness to
negotiate for peace which is now confined to
our side. Peace is manifestly impossible, unless
jdosired by both parties to this war, and the dis
position for it among our enemies will be best
and most certainly evoked by the demonstration
on our part of ability and unshaken determina
tion to defend our rights, and to hold no earthly
price too dear for their purchase. .Whenever
there shall be on the part of our enemies a de
sire for peace, there will be no difficulty in find
ing means by which negotiations can be open
ed ; but it is obvious that no agency can be
called into action untiils this desire shall be mu
lual. When that contingency shall happen the
Government, to which is confided the treaty
nicking power can be at no loss for means
adopted to accomplish so desirable an end.
In the hope that the day' will soon be reached
when under Divine favor those States may be
allowed to enter on their former peaceful pur
suit.-;, and so dcvelopc'thc abundant i%tural rc
.- >urcc» with which they arc blessed, Ictus then
n oiuUdy continue to devote our united and un
impaired energies to the defence of our homes,
our lives and our liberties. This is the true path
to peace. Lot us tread it with* confidence in
the assured result.
Richmond, Nov. 7th 1864.
dfrrfluifle it* ikniracl.
HBPKEBDAY MO-IMAU, KOVPMDCiI 16.
V* «* Always* s»op the Chronicle & Sentinel at ihe
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Sives us hialonuci as welinshis present lulilrcss.
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Otiyht to boa rng merchant, who should buy every pound of
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til further notice the rates will uo
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A'l Papers stopped at tho end of-tho time
paid for if not previously renewed.
this novauNou’s mksbauu.
To those who have r. ad Gov. Brown’s late
message to tho Legislature, it is unnecessary
to say that it is characterized l;y that earnest
patriotism which so eminently distinguishes
him. It is impossible to know him without
being impressed by the sincere and truthful
character of the man. There i3 a directness
in his views, which inspires confidence. With
out. a sfcado of ostentation, there is a natural
anil quiet dignity in bis manner that makes
one who is in conversation with him compre
hend Beat lie is a man to be trusted. This is
the real secret of his great popularity. He
liasistrengtb with the people, not because lie
Hatters them; not because he pandora to their
passions; not becauso lie lowers his dignity;
but becauso Inc people know him to be a
thorougl ly reliable man. You know whero
to find him. lie is upright,Tnanly, and bold.
He never falters in vindicating the rights of
tho people against encroachments from any
quarter. He is pre-eminently a leader in the
State’s Rights school of politics. lie upholds
the honor of Georgia itiDlio face of the power
of tho Confederate Government, as boldly as
be maintained it in the presence of the late
Government of the Unit .1 States.
In that school he has no rival. He is in
comparably, the most marked defender of tho
rights of the States, that has occupied tho
Executive Chair of Georgiy since the days
of Troup. Not less emphatic in lira utterances,
ho is equally resohVe in his conduct. Georgia
Ins uovev bad a more faithful public servant.
’1 he rights of the State, the privileges of the
people, the departments involving the financial
prosperity of the commonwealth, have all
found in. the present Executive a vigilant,
faithful, and efficient protector.
In le idfng tho late message of Governor
Brown, this must bo borne in mind. It is im-
to appreciate it as a State paper with
out looking at Its policy in connection with the
character and the antecedents of its author.
Itfuis been friUci. ed severely—that was to
be expected. Its author has been assaulted
unsparingly. That surprises no one. But
tho message will still rank with the wisest
and most patriotic State papers, which have
appeared since the opening of the war. The
Govern 5V will suffer nothing from the shafts
hurled against his position. That position is
too high for the missiles to reach. His charac
ter is too well known to be injured by abuse
or destruction. Georgia knows her Governor,
lto is safe in the midst of the people.
The Message deals with great frankness in
discussing the causes which brought upon the
■State the suffering and the humiliation conse
quent upon the fall of Atlanta. It states with
boldness the condition of*”"the army charged
with the defense ol that part ol the State stretch
iag from the Chattahoochee to the Tennessee.
1 t 4 exliibit.s the meagre provision made for the
protection of such a country, and for the de
fense of so important a point as the Gate City
of Georgia. It shows that a force employed
against the rear of the invading army might
have sieved that whole district of country, and
have protected Atlanta from the tread of a
single hostile foot. Certainly, if Sherman’s
communications had been seriously threaten
ed, be would not have advanced. Tho obvious
policy then was to employ a part cf the aimy
operating in the Valley of Virginia, against
Sherman. That would have arrested his march,
and if he had been driven out of Georgia, the
army under the command of Gen. Johnston
would have held him in check. Most ceitain
ly, if Sherman’s communications had been
cut, and a large force thrown in f o bis rear
Gen. Johnston could have co operated with
that force, and the result would have been the
destruction of the'invading army. This is ihe
view of Gov. Brown, lie has expressed it in
Lis J&ssage to the Legislature. He Lad a
right to express is.
Georgia had sent her sons freely Into the
army, under the control of the Confederate offi
cers. She had a right to expect that in the
hour of her great struggle, all would be done
for her that could be done. Gov. Brown, by
extraordinary energy, brought the militia into
the field, lie contributed whit he could to
!hc defense of tho State. In recounting what
had been done, it was proper that he should
give his views to Ihe Representatives of the
people of. Georgia, of the causes which led to
the disasters which the State had suffered. It
is not easy to repair that disaster. Where is
the programme marked out so broadly in the
Macon speech ? W here-is the retreat of the in
vading army ? Whore is the parallel between
the.rc-trcat of the French array from Moscow
aud that of Sherman's a:my from Atlanta ?
Has that retreat yet been comm- need ? Surely,
before denouncing the Governor of Georgia so
unspaiingly for his bold and indignant expo
sure of the causes that led to the sufferings of
her people, it might be well to wait until the
magnificent promises mndo to soothe her had
been to seme extent redeemed ?
We shall nolice other points in the Gover
oovsnsoit B!tOWN ASD 1118 ABB.IILAISTB,
The original thinkers—the bold innovators
upon whom has devolved the high office of
enunciating t£e new ideas which have revolu
tionized tho opinions of mankind—have gen
erally incurred the vindictive hostility of the
ignorant and p: (judical. This is the penally
which iliey have had to suffer for the inexpia
ble crime of being In advance of their age and
generation. Obloquy and persecution have
been the reward of all reformers in re
ligion, science and politics. With strange
ingratitude and blindness, men* have been in
clined to liate and denounce their greatest ben
efactors. The hounds of calumny have been
lot loose upon them, and they have been hunt
ed down as the greatest criminals. The fires
of martyrdom have often b-en kindled for the
moral heroes who have dared to brave the pre
judices of their time in defence of truth.
Mole eyed bigotry aud prejudice are ever
ready to take alarm at new ideas which threat
en the overthrow of established opinions and
usages, and instead of meeting them with im
partial investigation and calm reason, to sup
press them with the arbitrary hand of violence.
But fortunately for the best interests cf man
kind, the great leaders ot opinion, the invin
cible champions of truth, have been made of
sterner stuff than to bend to the fury of pop-
A Columbus maintained the spherical form
of the earth, which led to the great discovery,
against the ignorance and bigotry of his co
temporaries. Galileo, though forced to recant
the theory of the earth’s' motion on its axis,
beford"the tribunal oft! e inquisition, indig
nantly stamped bis foot, and in an undertone
breathing the defiance of Ids great jioul, ex
claimed, “It moves notwithstanding!” A
Luther declared that he would appear before
his enemies, though there were as many devils
in the city of Worms as there were tiles on the
roofs of the houses. A Hampden asserted the
immunity of the ad ject from arbitrary taxa
tion, despite the frowns of a tyrant. Subse
quent generations have united to honor these
immortal Lqrces and martyrs of truth.
Bigotry and prejudice, jealous and vindic
tive as ever, are now venting their rage against
anew idea broached by Gov. Brown, Vice
President Stephens aud others, for the solution
of the teriific controversy which is drenching
our country with blood. That idea is a Con.
veution of Jill tho sovereign States cf both
sections for the settlement of difficulties.
The Union about which this war has been
waged for four years, having bec-n the wotk
of just such a convention, left to the free and
independent ratification or rejection of each
State, the proposition is to refer tho subject
back for adjustment to just such another con
vention, as tho States can no longer agiee.
That as a convention of States formed the
political partnership which has broken up in
confusion and war, another convention of
States, of tho parties to the original contract,
shall meet to settle the terms of its dissolution
and amicably settle up its affairs. Ta a
calm and dispassionate mind tlifs mult seem
at least a common sense mode of reaching a
settlement of our difficulties.
But instead of receiving the calm and die— :
passionate consideration and discussion to
which it is entitled, this proposal has been
met with a storm of fierce invective aud per
sonal denunciation 'ey a certain class in the
South who arrogate to themselves all the
patriotism in the land and assume to be par
excellence the exclusive champions of South
ern rights and independence.
Governor Brown, one ot the hold and
orignai thinkers who havo undertaken to
grapple with this stupendous difficulty, and
have broached this grand aud rational idea for
its solution, is the chief victim of the malevo
lent shafts of its opponents. Both his wisdom
and patriotism are impugned; aud the vocabu
lary of invective i3 exhausted to cover him
with obloquy. But we would suggest that his
conceited assailants do at least one Lundrcth
part of what he has done in four years of
anxious and constant effort for the Southern
cause, before they undertake to question his
loyalty to it.
The blind vindictiveness ofGovernor Brown’s
assailants is strikingly exhibited in a recent
article of one of our city papers, in which the
writer shows his utter ignorance of the sub
ject under discussion, and his awn incapacity
to understand the proposition which he assails.
He represents Governor Brown as proposing
that the question of Southern independence
shall bo left to the arbitrary cud final decision 1
of a mere majority oi the Convention pro
posed to be held When if Tie would read the
Governor’s message with any degree of fair
ness and attention, he wotJld see that Gov
ernor Brown guards most carefully against
this very conclusion, and only proposes that
tho Convention shall agree upon terms of
separation, to he left to the subsequent ratifi
cation or rejection of the States acting as
separate end independent sovereignties, or of
the two Confederate Governments, which, as
the treaty making powers, are to agree upon
this mode of reaching a settlement of the
difficulties between the two sections. •
It is with peculiar and exquisite modesty,
that a writer who shows himself blinded by
prejudice and passion to such an extent as
to be incapable of even comprehending a
plain proposition, undertakes to deny to our
worthy Governor aDy ability or even com
mon sense.’ A discerning public will not
consider him a competent judge cf either the
capacity or patriotism of Governor Brown.
IKOM li* CllS ItOAl).
A gentleman who reached this city Friday
afternoon, and who left tho vicinity cf Stone
Mountain cji. Thursday morning, reports that
on Wednesday morning at day-break, terrific
exploifoES v'v.'c heard ia the direction of At
lanta, aud about daylight heavy and rapid ar
tillery and musketry firing wus heard in the
direction cf Hough. te Ready. The firing con
tinued up to 12 M., graduallly nearing At
Scouts who !«ft Jonesboro on Wednesday
morning, report that Gen. Howell Cobb, with
from -six to eight thousand militia and threo
brigades of cavalry, attacked the enemy aud
was steadily driving them in.
A soldier who bad been captured by the
Yankees, and who succeeded in effecting his
creapd, reports that there were not over eight
thousand troops in the city. Parties along the
line cf the State Bead, between Atlanta and
Marietta, represent that the Bains go up io
Marietta daily heavily laden and relmn
empty. Two corps were at. Powder Springs
under marching orders. The Yankees were
pend’rg off the negroe3 and prisoners to that
point. • Their movements are involved in
The last foraging expedition went out Jtwo
weeks since under Gen. Gerard, with eight
hundred wagons, foraging in ' the vicinity if
Stone Mountain, and ia Gwinnett county.
They carried off largo numbers cf beef cattle,
hogs, sheep, poultry, corn, fodder, peas, pota -
toes and household furniture, and returned
with about six hundred and fifty loaded wag
ons—tho balance empty. They were consid
erably frightened, and sent for a corps to re
inforce them, which marched out to Decatur.
Two or three thousand Confederates under a
skillful leader could ha*e captured the whole
expedition, consisting of about six thousand
infantry and cavalry. The men were subsist -
ing on two crackers and a half per day, and
they were exceedingly ravenous. One of them
broiled a goose and eat it, entrails and all.
The twentieth Army corps relieved tho'twen
ty-third .Army corps at Atlanta, which gave
rise to ti e rumor that they were reviving re.
iaforcements. In their several raids around'
the Mountain, the enemy confess to a loss of
six hundred aad-dighty-thres men, the credit
of which belongs to (bo guerrillas and Texan
Major Graham with his scouts succeeded a
week or two since ia capturing five hundred
head of mutes on Cloak Howell’s plantation,
near the-Chattahoochee river. Three Yankees
who deserted Horn there gave him the infor
mation, and one of them donned rebel uniform
and went with him. Major Graham, with
seven!y-five men, drove the Yankee guard, one
hundred strong, protecting the mules, anil cap
tured abaut ten or fifteen of them, besides the
The Yankees sent a detatchment up to Can
don, Cherokee county, a few days since to Lurn
it. They ordered the citizens to remove, and
fired iti About two-thirds of the town was de
stroyed. It was' done in retaliation for the
hanging of came tones in that section by our
Another repost is in circulation in this city,
which attributes the firing on Wednesday to
the firing of blank cartridges. There must
have been a large quantity of powder wasted,
if the living continued from day-light until 12
M. The firing,, v/e understand from parties at
Social Circle, was distinctly heard there, a
distance of fifty-two Juiles from Atlanta.
What -ig re tv'Aim'G for ? — ln some sec
tions of the Northeastern, portion of our State,
the mail facilities are very bad—outrageously
bad. Congress over six months ago passed an
act which if .carried out, would make mat
ters better. It is the Pest Master General’s
business to see the provisions of said act put
ia force. Has ho done so ? No! 11 as ho ta
ken any steps towards it? No! lie appears
to bo asleep as usual.
The Post Master General of this Confeder
acy, instead of “ keeping up with the times,”
or instead of keeping Hffrivs even in (he re
spectable cijpdition he found them, lias taken
retregrade steps of a century or more. For
the past year, as far as the management of his
department is concerned, tho public have been
imposed upon ‘‘ in the highest style of the
art.” His conduct is most atrocious.
Restitution. —By request the Richmond Whig
informs an unknown “ Honest Man” that the’
two hundred dollars of old issue, enclosed by
him to W. 11. S. Taylor, Esq , Second Auditor,
as an amount due by him to the Confederate
States, bos been deposited in the Confederate
States treasury, and adds : If every man who
has defrauded the treasury -would “ do like •
wise,” we nre quite sure that our excellent
Secretary, Mr, I'rcnbolm, would have to em
ploy a few extra clerks to record the receipts.
FilOSl HAST TKASISSSSE.
Gen. Vaughn gives Botic-; through the East
Tennessee papers, that the distillation and sell
ing of liquor in such localities o" his depart ment
as his troops have, or mayjhave access to, is ex
pressly forbidden; and any peison or persons
violating this order, will thereby subject them
selves to punishment, and their property used
for such purposes, to certain destruction.
Last week,'our cavalry iu East • Tennessee
were skirmishing as far down as Strawberry
Plains, within twenty miles cf Knoxville, and
too far. it appears, for their own good. On
Friday Nov, 4 Gittem P the Yankee general who
sent such brutal and ikring dispatches about
the death of General Morgan, fell upon a por
tion of our force at Morristown, on the East
Tennessee and Virginia railroad, twenty miles
this side of Strawberry - Plains, cud forced L to
retreat, with the 'ops of four guns and some pris
oners. He pursu a them for sonic distance, but
without j gaining any - further advantage. They
are now at Bristol.
Federal reinforcements have been sent to
Knoxville to hold that section of East Tennes
see secure until after the election.
The er etny ate at Bull’s G »p; and it is not
believed that they will attempt a further ad
vance at present. ~ ,
Morristown, the point at which General
Vaughn is said to have suffered a reverse,
losing four pieces of artillery, is in East Ten
nessee, about thirty-seven miles east of Knox
ville. The East Tenneseea Railroad runs by
it. At last accounts, the enemy had at Knox
ville two negro regiments, -numbering some
1300. ami about 300 Ohio troops. At Straw
berry Plains they had two regiments. Between
Morristown and Strawberry Plain's there were
three East Tennessee Federal regiments—esti
mated at 2,400 men, with Kirk’s cavalry, sotne
General Vaughn's cavalry is reported to be
now at Bristol.
General Vaughn Las issued an order, that will
bring bushwhackers, outlaws and deserters, to
their senses. He says all bushwlrackers. out
laws and deserters, in the counties of‘Carter,
Johnson, Greene, Washington, etc., Tennessee,
are notified that if any more act3 of robbing
or killing are committed, the houses and pro
perty of them and their friends, in the vicinity
cf the place where the crime is committed,
will be burnt to the ground. He now hss un
disputed possession of Upper East Tennessee,
and will certainly do what he says.
In Chester cohnty. Pennsylvania, it is stated
that not less than thirty mil's arc now at work
manufacturing sorghum syrup The price
charged is twenty -S- e to thirty cents per gal
lon, .V, ■ - - •
FROM THE NORTH. •
The C. S* Steamer TaNalm-see captured :id
scat-tied five vessels off Flock Island.
A party of rebels i.om Canada attempted to
eurprire the water batteries at • Casting, Main.,
but were driven off by the garrison.
Much excitement existed.at Ogdonsburg, N.
Y., regarding an expect . ! rebel raid from
Business wassuspended on tho fid, and the
citizens was preparing for defence.
A large number ot armed mm, suppose I to.
be rebels, are on islands in the St. Lawrence
above and below Og*lensbii*g.
A suspicious steamer having on hoard forty
men, pasted along the river close t > the Amer
ican shore, ia the afternoon.
It is reported that the Tallahass-. a atered
the Delaware Breakwater o;: the 3d and des
troyed several vessels at anchor l: .-re, and of
terwardslandcdat Lewo.il, Delaware, r.r.d rob
bed the people of a largo amount of property.
Four vessels of war are now in pursuit cf t’ffi
Steamers for Europe took cut tv, > ; riiiious
Gen.-Peek has gone to the Canadian Iron
tier. The excitement (>t Oswego aud other
border towns ccntinu- %
New Orleans dates of the 153 th have been
Several orders are published. Or.e provid
ing for the general enrollment .on the 31st.
All persons not reporting to be r.Trested and
punished. Another commands tho city au
thorities to dose all gambling houses, and ail
gamblers y.ho ply their business after the Ist
of November, to be assigned to active regi
ments as teamsters anil cooks.
The Lady Sterling, with a cargo of 000 bales
of cotton, was captured off Wilmington en the
A corresponpent of the Herald, •dating at
Gaylesville on the 27th, says, Sherman's head
quarters to-d-ay are at G iylesvilie. The army
has been here live days, subsisting off the
A telegram from Nashville, the sth, vy*, n
tire third tho rebel forces attempted to crocs
the Tennessee river at the north of Binckwator,
but were repulsed with considerable loss.
A telegram from below Florence states that
a large part of Hood’s army is stilt south of the
river, subsisting on the country, -
The river is rising—five feel? deep on the
The steamers Lucy and Anna, each laden
with cotton and tobacco, were captured last
week off Wilmington.
Butler has issued an- order stating that by
the direction of the President he lies assumed
command of the troops detailed for duty in
the State of New York— to preserve peace in
the United States, protect public property,
prevent and punish incursion on (ho hordes
and insure calm and quiet.
The Herald intimates that Sherman will
return to Atlanta aud inaugurate an offensive
campaign from that point, leaving the Fourth
corps to operate against IP. >d. . *
A correspondent of the Journal says that
eight transports loaded with stores were burn
ed at Johnsonvllfo.
Cel. Sam. Medary died at Columbus on the
A telegram from Chb ago repc-its the a? rest
in that city of several rebels charged with
complicity i;i designs against the frontier
towns and cities. Among them is Col. St.
The police captured at a house tint Chicago
two hundred stand of arms anil two cart loads
The Democratic Committee at Chicago has
1 ssueil an address, affirming that the whole af
fair is a trick of tho Republicans for placing
the polls under military control on election
Sheridan and a portion of his staff were rr -
coutly poisonhd by eating cheese, but recover
ed under medical treatment. *
A Washington telegram of thn 7th, says a'
loiter from from an officer at Chattanooga on
the first, says : Hood large, portion of
his army has crossed tho Tcimes:;; o at Florence
for the invasion of Middle and Ft: >t Tennessee.
Gross’ brigade passed her*: to-day en route to
Athens to head him rff. Sherman is pursuing,
Gross flanking'and Thomas ahead.
The New Yorlj Times of the tub has a trie
gram from Boston, announcing the arrival at
that port of the Kearsargo Rosa StPTboniaa
with iheSurgeofi and right cf the crow of the
Florida, captured*y the steamer Washington
in the Bay of San Salvador, October 7th. .
Fifty-eight ot the crew and twelve rfficers
of the Florida were captured without the for;
of a man.
Tho Times contain i a report of i'.‘ward’s
cjpeceh at Auburn on Monday, lie sayn the
war must continue until we or tho enemy give
up the conflict. Ho wan's uo armisih -no
cessation of hostilities—no negotiation with
rebels inarm;, lie cluiractoii/.is lhe Demo
crats ns a pusillanimous faction and minority
of the North.
INTERESTING INTELLIGENCE FROM EU-
Tho Bazaar at Liverpool In aid of .the South
ern prisoners of war prove;! a great success,
four days receipts amounting to ten thousand
pounds sterling. About rune thousand pounds
additional were received by subscription.
Strikes among the colliers in South Stafford
shire were becoming alarming, titul a serious
collision with the police had cecuiited.
'Lord Falnreiat -n has completed his SOili
The depression iu financial and commercial
circles showed little or no improvement.
Failures daily mrnocuned.
The Emperor and Empress of Russia passed
through Marseilles on tire 21;t enroute for
It was considered certain that an interview
would take place at Nice between Alexander
Mr. Bunch, ex consul from Charleston, k ga
zetted a3 Consul to Cuba.
ANOTHER VICTORY BY FOItSEST.
Opposite Joiinbonv clk, Nov. sth. I
Via Corinth, Nov. 7th. )
Major General Forrest has achieved a great
He placed a battery above Jolmscnvrlle, and
moved up artillery from below, and caught at
Jchnsonville three gunboats and ten transports,
and about twenty barges.
lie planted his batteries at night, and open
ed yesterday with eight pieces, and after an
angagement of ten minutes the gunboats were
set on fire and consumed.
The batteries then opened on the transports
| and barges, all of which were set on fire an !
i The engarment v. as terrible. The ercin'y
Net a man U.) mfot .-term oi .
:■ luce keif Cue..ay Gr-:i. Forrest has c.v,.<r.v
and destroyed fourteen -transports, four you
boats and : zenty burg -and thirty- te .. pi
of artillery, .• r 2'V' '• to: f. o ~ •
ever three ui’Hioas of dolkc • : '
Ouv loss is only team, n v.ovu usd,
The it:in..ur;: amount of freight on
covering several acres, will be <
, . ... *•*
li is bow being, and enemy caneo, |
DESTRUCTION OF YANKEE SlUi'l’iNG,
The Chiekauiaguaga is play:.. . ’ . Fla
Yankee merchant men, She captured Ik ■■ j
A’bion and Lincoln, the skip si.^.ab.; . .
and two other barks, which v;e .v lu- .n
The Confederate steamer Olu. .... ...
r.iroycd one bark aud tv. u .tev.e.,
* SALE OF CONFEDERATE LOInES ..... j
RicimoxD, ITov. 11. I
At auction to day Coated*..*. .'..* p i . i
coupons, long dates, sold for : 27: > . '
coupon bonds, 7:); bonds of I.mi , 1: e. j
coni ins, 130; do registered. 1. ;n■ j
taxable certificate?, <;2aCo; four p ■ . ..: .
ficatcs, 7la7.'l—uil with inter..! ri«l-L:.l.
••.'Also, cotton interest bonds, It:.-, il.it.
Specie 27a28 for one at private . . .fiV I
000 eight per Ov-nt. coupon bonds, ■ t ;
122 aud interest.
l.ETTiiil PilOM MU.LKiiUH'I tlfiklf. (
A;i Ad lress on Peace by lia>. Dr. 7, ’
views and policy Advocated, «v.
Miu'.spukyiu.b, .v v. 0.
Rev. Dr. H. IT. Tucker delivered a vbb.v
on peace, at the Representatives hail ; *
He proposes that Georgia 0pen.......
peace, by issuing an address: to the per:-'., cl
the separate States Noitli, and LI :,t * ;i;;E
dors be sent to address the p:o;:!e, a.; : . ;:
the matter with them. Hisaddri'ri is ... vise
chape of a letter from Georgia to the t.Uv .
Now York, ia which he reviews the e;:.,.
at ■’■ssue, and endeavors to convir.* N v
that if she succeeds in conquering il ..lit
by our extermination, which wilt deid-roy civil
.liberty, and reduce the wh-rio i tut try to .
despotism. He invites New York «r-s a sow
reign State to interpose between tho beiiig. -
reals, ami aid in securing negotiations for
pence. To this end he would have a convention
of ambassadors—which ho assumes that bet!.'
govenftients may be induced to sanction--
fiom each Stale, where some honorable arid
tration might be attained. The leading !■ ■
lures of his plan arc similar to that vic-.m
mended by the Governor anil embed. ,1 i . tire
resolution!) now before the llou ;e.
T!i-r Yankee commander at KlJtoln Gt:
Brayman, is putting the screw- to flu- .. .-•*...,
He bus ordered that “hereaftei
pic will bepoimittcd to remain within i. v -
thmis unless satisfactory evidence is g , ,-a :
this office of their having some Fy.;’!ii*;:;i m
ployment that will support thenmalv*,-.. w. :
dependent upon their labor aud ensure :|, l;
Government from any burthen in supuiyiire
them food and clothing.”
The yellow fever at Newneia Las and
since a change in tlio weather.
2_' CUMMEKUIAiJ r ~
ASK3SJSTA aiAUBJiTH. ■
VVeoklv tteyort a,-, iI. *■
1 nancial Gold S2!IJ to 27 for on**: -,i .
for. one; Sterling 'exchange -7.-7;
no«8B 2ao ; Confederate Bonds, is *,.:•
cent., long, date, 10 to 20; do. uliort fiv.
103; 7 per cent, bonds, 75:;aO; ts ~,* . .
bonds,7oa7s;Cotton loan so-u-D 1,73; i p r : ■
Georgia bond;-: old GOO ; 7,2 ri 7U 7d fCuii.u.
bia & Hamburg R It 50. ’•
Cotton.—Fair demand; iliddliu. Ui ■-.■■■
Middling 1,15 k* 1,25.
Dontariou.—-Tv’e imot-: dome tic: :■ 2 .
} shirting 2,25 ; J sheetingT-iOH ; 4-1
lug, $3 50; osnaburgs, $3 25; yarns, .. .. : . . ..
per bunch. Market stiff; good deimuidr . j
*Fi/)UB. —£1,80 to 200 per iil.l.
Gsuux.- —Wheat, 525a30 per bu-a.l; C7<.
in the eas, from wagons, 513,50.i1ii; p- ;?, 12 •
14 : rye, ti 12,00; barley, $10,00; oats
Gf.ocekies, Pkovisions, tee.—Bacon, .;. J/.'J ffi
coffee, sls to 18 per pound; lice 40a50e. *, ■ u-.-.r
6aß; salt, — coast 50c55; Va., 00c05; Liv» rpy. i
SOe ; tobacco, 1,50a5; lard t)3,57a-l; Mole..
N. Orleans, none; Florida $20,121,03; Forgliu:.-.'
7a9; whisky s4o<*.Gs pr gal; brandy :;Tsa?o >n
gal; bagging SffialO; bar soap $1.75,.-2 ; cotton
rope $6 : nails $2,50; corn meal sl4ais pvr
bush; fonder 10 to sl2 per cwl,; shucks 8 to L
per cwt; country hay sl2 ; tallow 4 50,5 pm
lb; Candles oa,tiso per lb. by box; T : rei.-ir.e oil *
$lO per rial retail; black pepper 10,00 lb;
Tea 50 jo 05 per lb.; Iron,- jjWede-', 4,03; bi
carb. soda, 4a5; sbvrch 3a5; dry hide: fiiad p;
CouNTitv I’boduck.—Gocdite'f. 15’j p it;
country beef, 1a1,50 per- lb net: ; .ik,
2,25.i25 per lb nett; 1.50a1,75
1,50 peril; uetl; fiei-p $45-to mj ;
kid 2,a3 per ID; chickens, .5.- eat'; tui
ktys SlOa’s each ; eggs, s3.so:it
butler, Sfc'a’J; Iris-b p<:tatoes. SB lib;. : I
Sweet potatoes soalo per bush.
Monet M.arket.—-Thero has b <:*.
••luiry for Confederate Ponds duvi:•,
weekend several tranc-aslioi-; la;-. Kten'
place at former quotation;-:, by -l- tri o
been enquired for, and his slighiy ad; me- <l.
Below are given tl.e buying qaot-.tio! ui A.,
brokers: Four vet cent. Certificates I-no. 7 A:
Notes $03.. Coni': lerate Bom!.; rn • frci;
SIOO to 120, according to date. Bank Notes
North Carolina $3 to 4 50; Gec.r..ia 52 ’SO to
3 00; South Carolina and Virginia 52 50 ;;> 2
75 lor one. Gold<s2l>; Silver s2l; .S'.eriin
bills $25 to 20 for one.
Cotton—Stock I! gbt. aud we hear of only on;
rale during the week at $1 45 tor uncouples
sed. We quote nominally at 31 43 to 150 fen
uncompressed,"and $1 75 per lb. tor compress
Bacon SO 50 per lb; P >esvv.ax .5 per lb; Bui
ter sl4 per lb;,Coni $23 per bush:!; Copp: r
$5 per lb; Flour S3OO per barrel; Green HU-.s
$2 per lb; Dry Hides $4 50 per lb; Sole L-vX
er $23 per li>; Unpcr Leather Si's per lb; N r .
S3 per lb; Peas S2O per bushel; Rice 73: p»r
lb; Salt $35 per bushel; Brown Sugar $7 50 re;
lb; "White Sugar sl2 per K>; Sorghum Syrup $lO
per gal; Fayetteville Sheeting $3 75 p*r yv.d;
Spirits of Turpentine SG per gal; Tallow $5
per lb;- Yarn $55 per bunch.— Journal t
Kegro Sal. h.
At a late auction sale in Columbus, a negro
girl nineteen years old sold for $-1 700; ■
negro boy twenty-one years old. $1,275; a
negro man, wife, and three children, SIO,OOO
At a late auction sale in CL.trlt.-4 m, the
annexed prices were obtained: a woman, cook
and washer, with her child 5 years old, iikt-iy
and Intelligent, $8,500; a girl, ninete n year?
old, very likely, good .a r.nrdrt-; . : 7.000; a
girl, eighteen* years old, cock ami v.ushci
At a luio auction sale iu Savannah, tie an
nex-.d prices were obtained, a woman $1 700;
an cM man, $1,500; a young man $5,050; a
woman and four email children, s7;6sofa boy
seventeen years old $8,250.
At a bite auction sale in Charleston a woman
and five children, the oldest eighteen ar«l the
youngest two years old, sold for 1-24 0.00
an average of $4 100 apiece.
At a late auction sale in Oolnnil.-u , Cu., a
negro man twenty three years old sold for
850 : a negro woman twenty one ycaty old
0U0: one woman and two chiHren 7,100.
At a late auction sale in Charleston, the an -
nexed prices were obtained : a woman twonty
' two years old and a child four years cld $«,-
000 ; a girl seventeen years old $0,003 ; a v’-l
sixteen years old $3,200 ; a girl eighteen
years old $5,000 ; a woman twenty eight years
old, and two children, seven ami five year - old
i SB,OOO : a man nineteen >•■•:;• old SO,OOO ;
man nineteen years old $5,150 ; a mn 'o'
! year . old s 3,000 ; a woman t wenty sc en ye
j old $4, cOO.
• - ,y v, KsiiU:, < t Marshall C".,
. i vc- execute i
i or' v nl JJ, the 22:1 ultimo, tb**y cross
v c . e river a few i-’i'es Lplov
- . ' i ; ' . j rti :r*.(r, where ih.!
. , . - : :I s’ Lund o(
' ; ;ted, I-nJ. fcrliii-id th<ui—
; y h.-.-.l made IV; in
a isupv.ithe t.iizjns cf the river,
: a, re! firing and plundering .ridisciiniinatoly.
T u win'd the toiy camp, end'buc
; .. ' tlm tor; -, captur.d their
.- ■: .-appib-sq killed 18 and captured
..-.the: avtic ( f value, all of which wore
Uroe M :.kely to this side cf the river, with-
Oiii h:..; of a leein. At the rime tho attack
. s ; isiule there was ronie two hundred toties
in the’ ctuviD— many of whom succeeded in
: fifing iln-ir itv ape, because Captain. Smith
n-eji onoit.qh to surround thens.
S.icii of the )i* grexs captured at Daltdn ns
;i ..t r; el Miffed I>7 their maatois, baw ar
;•«.!. Wi-t.:-. i rrouto to bine Moun
, •; :,i .rUuqit to escape Was made, but a'WcK
•Ire:fiu rotu Ihe guard put a stop to' tho
>c t s.nit of Hi ‘ attempt wus three
: ilb-.i r, 1 ..evt 1. 1 wc>t|n*led. k
Gov. Han in pef-x-d through Blue Mountain
,v . - ); bis v;r.y to tho front.
T'. • t rep’a lito'from Seluia to Bins moi'.-t
--.tlarl l» • a completed and an Office
• t ,l. .-I oxs id, five miles below the latbu*
re it is : lid U< u. B; reg red wil
bis b.-aslquarters very soon. Mnj.
U'ilfis, ids cb’uff'quartermaster, and some t.t
. .: have already established themselves
V . ; J. iksonville announce, the re- •
■ ( v .’.ry -.’.i;ldon to Cave
,'i a j'voiu u laid U]H:n Ihe State railroad.
L'i:*'j struck lire road betwi *u Marietta and
Vmir. • auk r tore wp several miles of thn
! t plured ala ! train loaded wiin
.ut:u;...: mil a\:'i i a!.-s, wuich Hie/ destroyed;
■2 •>, ;k ’ a- up a lii tciinnt coiouel, a major,
fori -:wo Y-'iu’tu- , tred fifty bead of lino beef
••fiU’.t-. 1 uis Mjr.verr.iint was made for the ppr
psao oi c.->m*i'-g an Important movement .cf
the army. .
Vhv )•- :ny still continues to receive largo flic*
.* dom: to its rimka, and if there ever was. a
. : e v-d.’, n it win; able to meet and conquer the
tY'letal army that time is now.
The Camp of Direction for the army of Ten
u . ■ is how f t Selma. A correspondent ot
t’.o Columbus Fun says: “There is a cons’ lei
: i;m>*b! r cf soldiers here waiting for trans
po. -lion to tile i-. ni. which they will have to
reach by v. ly of Meridian and Corinth. Tlio
:.*. a will be .' t ivnicd as fact us possible to
which they all seem eaxioua
- i.i-pcciaUy is this the <:;\3e \vi it .<>
I :t: -• mi , whose hopes arc high for home,
t .re i ral C. nerat Kilpatrick, on last Sun
day, with a ht avy cavalry force, made bis
li adqua: k-u- two miles from Van Wert, in Pqjk
ewui:'..y, on tV* re-.-I to Rome; and all tho Yan
kiecriv -I-;. - \v-ro foraging all ever that coun
e. 1.. .-: i!. y .. re p othering in large quuuti
if <•** < •->: • 'Major Min korson, with bis bat*
t llion, i: id !.. i . - veral skinnisheu with them,
■'.\d . : ■ -r tv-.- icveto fight-', in which, we"
iSftih Wo have been
1 the gallant Ma
jor’- (.p raliis-.s m taut section of our State,
t’ol: cc'. itv completely overrun by S’ r
Parries jait iio.it the front report that our
army v,*e*> as !«•,(.uurbia on Sunday vveck last.
Two utVisio!.- a .a- croo: sed tha rreer, when
eur itriviuie.iit lAt and tlm rest were to follow,
was the general impression. •
It a re. son a •!<; to rujipe.se that the main
force mu tbo tutrih of the Tennessee by this
time. Tim key areurid 'l’urcnmbia is rep
tv.ii !.i: dto be-a; fly .v. It diverted of forego;
~y if ru „t acviqi*of the Federate. It
■; b. ii-red the i applies tor the army are
V ' i■: !•■.. tl: Memphis and Chailes
ton roiul, via Uoiinth.
'i '■■■■ vreu'l*-i&v'Ce Valley from Decatur to
F*.j.• : a de-.a. v.irel e.i.*.l a’scene of dcso
•:i'j»n. 'i « ri*rii plantations stretched for
. fpr" - like a Vast plain,
. .:!i i- ’t*« brick cbnunoys of for—
re fire. Every -
I- ■'■ ;■ t v tliii vl .. A war. «
* • from- the t all y re pres
*■ i : • • j ' re.r.in in c-endiuon to
l re. •-• y, but *.villt no pri rpect of a
On; arc anted so be in fine condi
ii :: ’ : • ov ; : mm this offensive.
T.v a. re . a,- a l Grant during his
late atienq i on our right and left flunks, wus
twcidy-re •.•'•a dies long. He must havo very*
ambit io-: wlt very ill digested ideas, to
nit i-.f t to frekt a battle of such length ot ar-
C.acral Dix, commanding the Department
of the East, lnus iareued an order granting fur
lough'-; to solo rs in bis dcparbafint, unfit for
field service, to go home to vote on the Presi—
denlial oh etiou.
i« i-s- •-*''< *’r KAA asm l um/mraaamßiawuai
,V I. -a.-re ij'-*. 1 .re-uci- i:: Ting, a;;are
-(-? ' ■ - - - re. ;ccl; reioul, or v v.;rn. a: in ;*
' -are' l a * Alhers, Q:i.
AiI.VGAtKTIIA'I CHS V (SALK.
>a; ii.S ,i.i 1 ■re •. 1 tou.-re Ccor !h Urcrt- •
’ i v • .vi .! .m;.fv ne»!. isr.;.
wc • a ”1 ' in vi* re- ret While r*Jaln*.
.. J '».. t ; v:.; : c J -:t c -rleiii’n? two nerea, \vrre
occupied by lit n
r: • ! _:*;•!! t (.'larch;-one oUic-r lot
tv-.-, Wi ,r ;w lilts I'v.-e and oul built!-
•;it!i ste- _
;• - i-'■ tV. . ■ni..:::i::i: -0 ama, mote m
- J .Knv.rei: cW <.n, nil ui..lirrjlici.
• >.■: - ■■ "t . .: Cretttls. o* Or-imury of
-re ;.i .--.4 n.-(!,<: r.ibi-urty or the Irtu
'«• t•! -V i> re - . I • .con davoi Milo ThUKo.
■ Ia _ I-. ' IJiIi.HLI.LE. Adm'r
. ; ill -re:.', * i 1' > *>l Uiiihuwcr, ilec'd.
• ■ . s. < Ki.mti.U'., Adm’r,
!.'V11» lUUll'i'lV. EU. Aditt’x
, -of Tiionuis Il.ghfftg—r
v li.V. :.*«».->; l . . , ott-o 4
re : .1 :il] rei-i.r o! the Ore.mary t,f Ofletbon. -
- 0 re...,: i- I. \iire-..j ct Wcullock, of sai.l
. 7 AV.tw :. : lyKovcmUcr, ISSt. within
: . ' . : .1.1 of wrem-ht lrcunndc :-.t
. :. . .. 1 re o Ire/c cy-'Uder l ollera.
cySt.'l lii-ny oilier prtrl,
.re '' 1 . may he u - vi:iio:it rcsioddellHg.
■ ft.::: :U : < t l'-oht. C, Dauii-l. fcil .•
■ : ■ etttof hrt>Benderedkom.
t'relrt...rt: .: ■i ■ .. Ore.,: . l.i Sort, m. I*.. IS. Shop. A«.
r alter «1 us t Wr.Otl-.iiip, *f hoae cu» t; dlu
i uudr.,., ai.d ,i.itaiyl re.h -s-.vks t-l:t no'ice.
# J.J. DiXIKL. * 1
w. .T. Ij.‘. *• i .".J. ■■ AdUi’ia.
ref ylO £•«! I'', (i, O. TKXK, )
Qt.*. fi. <Vs oknKuiA.TriouhMoflboouN TV.
■■> « nos Emma X. Me
1 • •.: ! »re, 1 «>"l.trii.il D.lii,o:ii-!i. all and singular
- ■ and. •• i •dr, to lj at.d
i V ( '<>■ ■ . • • *!:: 1 t>i :.v in January next, to
•' ‘ • -v, -• , ’ ,-•- * *-. v.'.’j*/ latere should not be
O.v- ... lutii Li,..-haturc, atoMceinAu*
ihta, tide Jit. -t r c .u«>- r. ih i.
nc. II . DAVID L. KOATH Ordba y.
v? otj.ce to r .Vi/wNji ckeditokST ’ f "
i-M Cor.:i (> tm ■ wcunf —All i-crsoLs having demand k
‘i- - : • • ■-* ; J • ' ;**“!> An :gt on, late of said county,
(i x* a- a, r L-Tit' 10 rent« r iu to my an aoe unf
:•! '■' WW -UK lo I>W ; ml all porasns iniLbtcd t>
lid dcx-.as.'i wi'i mike piyiii-Hit.
MAJtY VV. ANUKKSON.
I’-..- ." q.Sx QISICv/ i, S,i.lcr;cL. Up ;V.
Ia X>r. K. -G Ti r, ■ .;■ I'. t<. Hriiitli, anJ t.i *
Iv . J.m.-,- ) '■ .. r <rl l.iewlfu OeorciaV.
v.-i.... :i. u. . t-:. of T-. jai.. f-.i.! to Sli« “«lt--
l’alai'-t rjiu!;e.-nri: lrl.n-1 ri-prm ntatlvce, who re
• ... :.i 111-.- S- lit Ol -Mt::.-..1;U-i
1 u K her '„>• E/.'l- . ih..‘ — ».- :fthr tltft da'i:
ti..r I. : ,-h .‘i Ij ’. IJ™ : i Oriln.-u-y. of lltirhu
C< uutv. I . : to ■'i^lrlhu'U tli«
a' ■ (lu. ' • <0 ■ ii I'-lmcr. Jotc oi «uid couu’y
, . i:,Kx‘r.
‘W -v. : __ ■»v »S. ralrntr. Agent
il Ai: - fc-Mcol >:ary G. Wjil&cr.
' ’ I . : t L. ;■ »•
»• : f • ■ .t•-• iUI lietatcareno-t
--1i (I to nr t • • > i-.'tt ’td. to Adam Johtist m, Lsq .
\x r .l. in .: J ■ f i\ O, 1.; birr lul o'-uiity, wit-in the thus
j’fCß<:r,L-gi; 1 . '• «V\cLTKit E. JOHNSTON.
trvlo r -- r. f-.;i:i-'i v*v^•'- r
*o ri l !. ~ ■’ 1
it A • r : 101 l I tohr, ltevll Wxtk
er. lata- 1 C r»ro required to md -
; 'vig«. •!; i '/.v.rc M- w si taid Ksrfaic-wl
I’M ---G• ■> • Ada: E'j , Klcit
. . j . U. : ■*» t. v ti c- tin * pi
-x. -c - iry v;. _ WALTEit E. JOH uSTON.
7 o?2OCv. V’j Aclminystrun r.
*, ! n -.f j; c':." ■ • :l . dtc'fifod. are r. qmt«d to mrw
f.-T" ' *: "vc. v.vD -• cij oa.n-t Es-utc.arenn
r ; •:v . . .1. ..... '. tic uaty, tvitbin the titnnp. «-
f t.v : ‘ ADAM JOiiNSTON,
Pi Ml V. t; . • ;‘L 'f WR!»m K. T.
Viu r 1 ’ fide. ... .ly. • ■ -•-1. are rfcrv.rcd to
J.-... • :.f •. : .' c. •«* agaiivt JT.ul Eetate
• ; r* : v, t - v tv. . duly ai* U.i tn the node r^gned*
li . . • , 1: \ V. T#..n sh, tIIUO
• . j.»’« :tiSTON,
* V. ; ! A iffiinHPfrr
! iS \ • * . ‘hi Ctnid. or OrJinarv c!
Line * ' '—f • ■a. er the* cx
xv.o t* - r letve t-.
:■■- ' - : : - ' \- '. ’.V-' c i «.';i i,t> t
li ff. ; • • 1 ’•! tU.
U-U' ■’ MAil-ILiL U.CAVEIi,
J UvVi j A’i-Uu. i ij V‘J \.I. -I!.*.