Newspaper of Evening Star, November 23, 1861, Page 2

Newspaper of Evening Star dated November 23, 1861 Page 2
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THE evi;mv; star. WASHINGTON CITY: tAirmvn, ^ovfmber sj. i??i. / K*i?^r . tbr < fir low military ct>mpa *a ' I Inn w ik ctiiifT n ffcvor hy keeping us poatot fit??. and sflalra 'n their lc!n!tlea. ! . , m - 1 H'jT To n,r It lilHfre r?"d?-r? we would aa ' ' *? tlx- ?rst and % c?:td td.'.on of tbe Stmr can * i *d la Baltimore *>t F t' llaieiton. agei!' " ~ 1 \\ ft Htitln.(.r? t'nt, iiwf Gay?the flr?iiI Kihi it l.rlf it foot ii:J l'u? a*cond at tight i r'rl. k o.j ti.* vr.iv.ii ? i ilv Uaiisa from \\a*L _ vlrjj t tt? !?t> at utwa frcm tbe a?.at of v np t?> limt f - t.> pr^-aa Ni-itU ?I ihi- SUr .ii'i Prra?. i he continue* to diaru'a the M&??*a j..d 5s idell tflalr. Tbe f?<; vbliran trrA r.pon tbe feasibility if ?? .i*buiji k?vtiy in Maryland and tbe District il CalMbt* r.x V* r.i Li.ria& L.?t jeatrrday >_-v. ictrmiuk.v 1 . U' I'a r? markublc lucrtaav. .'.la tut 's^f< w aibuT .-i, owlat; toffee ar.ociat?. a **;> of C !r* t e. L is been * a^urie o:' ?:f? tt inttv re~ilrrJ:jt en barr*?s!iifnt in tbe Star < !il <, oo:ip\ :i?-?>p<ice tuat xlicjid be d> v t?-<l t'. i> Wi au?l *< n*ril i-u> utit adrntWs|E The law ?v: y |?nui ? 11 to b? paid for lt? publication in tin- mar j,b-?* ?r.e-:blrd oar usual advertising r.itsa. Nin'ttckM, up t<? tbt? time we have roqttpv.rd to print It, s? an v<iTcrli>eine2it of our paper. It bns however, t<.m? to occupy cs much space li Uf N w York letter ! -?t dc*-?. ti.d to cist ua a a. ifl.e of fr?<m 5 to *50 per week, diiectly a (I iud: f-ctly, to :iccj>rf.inotite It We ?-rt tt.r r-rrulif'n of the J^tak increasing *o .3j- dly, too, .? "tut if we continue to in?ert it, t r e U ??1*? timber th=*.t it ir?iy be nUhWfall Inter* all <f <"ur Kcood tdll*oa can be worked i if, though ?h prw on which the is ; --.lit'd 1* by lf>u ?dd* the fattest south of Balt . ,?re. I Li b ir h-cf urir of'he current week, ti.?- increMr ?i ru: cumber printed, hsa reached q i'te a thousand copiis. a;*d next month we ni.?y *.:fely calculate ll-' it w i:! go four or live thousand higher. I nder th***-- circunuitancea, should it continut to irer* we may p^th pa lie compelled to de cliae its publication, at le.i^t on the present term*In jai' ce to our advcrti?era, our subacrihera, and Mrs ell. Nsvvi r<??M thk Contkdkbatks.?The Ricbir.Oiid D.spatck of the Vuih i: st., announces that Gen Fio>d had retreated to Raleigh Court ll u?e Th? Dtsptt'tk also aaja that Col. Will *rss would return to drffnd Pound Gap, Ky., * as lo.ig as he could do it successfully, though the lark of -.rtillery ia a serious disadvantage in the ace cf a vast I; avpericr fosce." (OLO^ADO TLKRITOKY. 'onlii y tod,*! . r?r*-ntlir r?r-:??./! wt IKm Cen e .^and Ou. > . tiie i* .v territory ef Colorado orgniird by ac >f Cu.i .r-? ep;>ro*td February 1-?">1, c m r ? t- rr?lo.i lying lie weeu the psraitt-la oijr ;-.d tl d-^m* n rrtb latitude, and 25 and 91 of l.n. ?r .?1 - w^*t t>f Washing. to:i icendui, aud ' t>> ? i:,WAt acres. 'J be principal town. Uenvt-r, !? situated on th? rorth t-nk of Chtrrj its junction with South Pm't- rivtr I be s.tecoYe.s parts of section*'/7, XI, Hi ud Ho, U, towtut lfi 3 KlUlh, and p.irts t>1 secnoM3 ai d 1 ia tcwii?hip t south of range tor Wi-?t I S UiTr\| Krvm tMs ti wn road* radi.ite to all the moat important p in's 1 he old sui^e road io the tales, ruuulug eait, is now sur>?tituted by oue riinn'.nii uoita easterly down tte valley of th'South iMatte. i t.e road to Foit Wise, south-east, alfKigCh rrycrtek: uuc tbtr Uos ??*:itb through <> lurado C'.ty. i? e;*' ly u id*- th-? sent of govern n "ui of iLe tcr: tl.5 w.lle* South P *k s(h_?* :? ad f - . u'L-we-t. .id other ro: ds \r?M?rat?ly to t;.e settlements &.ud the y.cimty o; Pike'* r?^k. s.c.e twc.y odd mite* d?tar>t The slopes ct th?- Ric ?y a^ouaraius which pi** ] thro jjh toe te. rlttcy,?ii inducements to ; Oi'.t>:u9 oterpriit; and the licit valley* of South Pktte ar.d it-i t.tonraiWs, yu>cut ?quU attraction* for a_ricu:? pursuits Heiice, tue m? It uienU die no-tiy f^uad in localities, ai.U iu oider to luect their ttqumUiruts, the public I surveys bare hen: principally directed to their ] sit ^hMfboo'i. 1 h-* easte.u portion of the teriltv:y :? rt|Mt?d tv m. bcUc. adapted 10 giasing thuu sgucni'.o.e. Eekata ?The types m^d- us give rather a < j ?rs;-tillrg oi '.be n .iat of the newly appointed l' iu<ui to G?sp? Island Mr Thomas i-itnaui Is '.i.c appelate L'j c-r ii'Lfi. :o Cay wilt be fou.-.d *-. txtrus Tt .iit if iritiici revaluing uncalled j ; at Ad:r.!? art! iu's Exprtr* vjilce. Headers v .> t:.d wmUi c^rt-i'nl exaini&btlon *o ?-1 l it act. .uir j r.iay: 01 o* foutd fur thtai?. lv. s or I'.lti-di i,:~ir .... I Z'^ui j 7*. re t, the srent f r d.le or ti >ui| v i; lia-c ?,/n lUttrlit of Laiiuc .>:rMtt *>r ait Ijc .e diaz military n.en ?;> i >it -m* i >: tfc d Ti printed on tinted cards V. 4. Lv. ri .-'.o i; al-o a . .!*: pie of tie m ?.Ji . lit prijx-rtd by W. & Lewis A ir.;' . .?. ?t > . . * ti-. < '.rro -Tbefuilow' v-iii... .? =, 5 . I'm regular army seivltf, L. t rrt.-.y been m?'.?ie: LiMtri ti _WilUaM9 K'-*cutj *.* . in H I- -i ?&, aj.d CJib U. diolry. - j , 1) ?.'j*/idi A J. Lee, C. J. J , ... u ?j O Hall. r. . y. Ci?:U* Jrutnui.O ll^awu. '< . J J V? a_i?n? r. W. K Lowe, . \\ A A nod H H I and A f , p m cJ. 'rem i.a.'t-Louiiiitsaioiiea i E- j. to ;.d ile*:t- r.aata t. i:. .: 1 mi. H . v Clay McDowell 1 - , p ,:;ud -aatstaitt adjucartgenerjls. \ r :> in llirrii.1 ?The Pfovid J j'?: ' ?!' 1c f??r tfcls ^ood one : ' t of ^ n.k'fi is !h'f?:ened at f . t ; !- ? 'i it- iv ulL Carolinian* will h < the la w- vtfl W lu d out 1n?" c ft.?r i,?ta, \? ^ tf 11 r . I.JncoS av^xue. ind h'?tli i ,.,i. < i ti tr io square Thrre ?<ll be a r <1 a ['.ifri.l m?*dlcn?> uto'e, a.lrt * ;i r.i t it., ir; . llrnry Wurd 11 *ectjfr wi I !> i. d !r a I-*'furr ,>r, t?je -elation ol hi?d r\ toiivil za'!c? " ^ i . II. a a f?-w y^-.ra a'nee off. . u l * l .u 1.. . i;;ri ti ^lia? Eil?-a Aiarcy, a L' , i -d v. a da'J^hWr ol Ool. ': 1 Marev. ?>f the L' >!t?d S?'ute? Array. Col, V.a cv o0j-< t' d to ilc union, on the aoie grr.u:.d . I li i '. ae .t to tt- inarriase of hn da .filler toMTpMbMi belonging to the army McCteHaa at on> ? re??gn?-d Lis cotMcninton, and acc?-p ed the of chief engineer upon the Cil >: rniral Kaitroad, at a aal iry of Sh OOU a -.e>r, aad thrre ytara aince be ?n married t? M! ? Mif f, and id*, bavln^ entered tha army ia Ocuerai (Jvuim mdrr-;n-Ctief rte Norfolk paper* contain an adverllae 'ro.n ?. K. Uiilorv. the rebel *ecr*ta-y oi tte w, aaklng for propoaala for the construction of ft; xt ^uintr Iron-clad and ball proof attain ran. >ftlpi to -wry al leas', four guna each. Th* KipcVIIOH at Towaojrrow* Yxtki | Day ?Perry Kenriard tbe negro convicted of tb? rrr: vf rape upou the peraon of M ?. Uroiuie, la I Bal ta r - co., Aid , on tL 8 b of July 1940, auf feretl tte rx reme penalty of the law at Fowaojtowa yesterday, to the preaa.T-e of ia lnmew concurr??- of epj^tati-r*. T: e c.utr?*e upon Mra Crom'.e waa of th< moat borr'btecharacter. He r ^led at oer bouae and al^-r a lew w rd*of coov??re?UoB. failed bei to tie - id, perpetrated bia lufameua purpose, aad tbeo beat Ler un'il be thought her dead For a:x u-eeka tek-ptnutof the way of tte police but was it a:iy eaptur-d *it a atore on Frederlcl tret t, where Be ' ailed f ?r aome money due bin bV Vr t?aUo*a?,f wi- rn worked In Middl? River .Neck. He w^a fuiiy Identified by Mra Cron-e, but ao ferloua were ler lrjuriea tba he d'.e-i befjre - the Uoie of the executloi of her aMatla .t A . ur.pieaaaut acane occurred at tb- e*ecatton. When the drop ffe) for aa lu- ta .t the body bong motion leee1, btr only for au 1 ?t it. It waa at oaee 4tl?oa*eiad that lu the fail tte k aut U?4 ai oped to the Jr<jm of the rtvbt ear, throwing the tead'baek and ex. pods; tte n*fk ard a part of the face iflti an lnaran: fcU cootortloue wer<* fnw l?tl. I be Mr* waa a . ?. t. i rim cf the maee'e* by vfVCn Ux lays * r - a sva up, aud Ua attempt- d to catet bo.d of 'arm wltfc Ma I tMi, at which time i fur . v e v ?a beard to UfOj fro: ? ur Tue wiHl i*4 ft lt? My aX llti ? if. a ba.fU oat, aje, w h ?h V C9 * f in. d by U'* Tbi^p. foil . d v; J t,. in^ut)??i. .U* naUuti Tbr i*.*dy waa t&Hr lb< dsrwn, arid by ?r#fcro the waa laUrre^ ^ m Of R NII.1TART RrDGET. ] RVCKLIS* MWK TO IT Below we print, ea rear aa we can make It,a ( '?< timib of i secesh *blnpla?t?r, taken from the t >eraon r?f a nm recently arretted .n Clnciunatl? t OK C EHT, leceiv=<hle in p-vment rf p~a?aee. and redeenaa?le at tht New Or'e-n? Pitt OlEie. 1 J L KIDDELL, Pott Matter. EH }* EA PIKR, roitofe C! rk. I'nrle - .tnbo, in New Orleans, 1? evidently tn ' I v?r> dialing way for lack of far^tnt ? iau't h** FROM THE IMifTM ?ID? OF THR f<?TOM.*C?*CC(k"ircl k jtCOSAOlTkKlVJ FaHTT The rrcnnnoi?eMr??: and foraging pnrty U'der Gen. ?ro<>k?, which vrent out from fieri hroith's dlvalon. rook pni>?ei'siori of Flint IItil and the ?nrroondin?? conntrv by throwing out pU k?ta In difl r?rt d re? tlor.a to prevont a surprise, While the fo aee ti;s*t?-r gathered and brought away eeventy load# of hay. having with him not Its* than ninety wasona The only evidence of the presence of the ??einy was one regiment cf infantry, a aqitidrou of cavalry and one battery, aeen from b ent position bttween Falrf.tK~Court-bouse ?:id CeritreviTe, In a westward direc'lon, at cut tiv 1 t rr.ilfs beyond our present outposts T'^e pa:!)' returned late having been tltoaether uccesifu!, and in?t with no casualties utt.Wer I if' rtnatloa w. a reeeiv d 'bat the rtbs'a had fnat"! t'd an artillery ru^d front Flint Hill to Gfmantown Tb?- rrp?rt t!>a! L?r Mulford, a surgeon of tbe Ttalr?y-tHrd New York Regiment. w?s accidentally killed <?t tfce review on Wednesday it untrue, lie ootcveu Lu*t. The only cuo slightly inj ired was l?r Dickerson, assistant surgeon of the same regiment Col Taylor, who was arrested tinder a mfsappreucns'on In connection with tb? running over of a private on Wednesday, has been restored to his command. ANOTHER RfcVtKW Gen Smith's division, Including tbe brigades i f (Jens Hancock, Brooks and Brnunou, and Viott s and llirr's butteries, and Friedman's cav aUy, was to have been reviewed yesterday afternoou by (ien McCWlau. but as public business prevented him from bvinp present, Gen Smith L mielf reviewed the division. After passlngln r?v!.-w, th-regiments were drawn up In line of bittl*-, tbe artillery occupying prominent points and Friedman's cavalry hiving been posted iu a position to make a charge The i' f.intry and artillery first opened the fire which was continued by tbe entire division for nearly an hour, movements as in actual battle being ol*erved. Ayres' battery, which occup'es Smoot's Hill, took pitt lit tbe en*ag<-n?e:>t. The exerclst s were closed by a charge from Friedtnaii'n cavalry on fancied co'umn of the enemy's infantry The o ily accident w is tLat to Charles Trenter, of I. of Philadelphia, who was thrown V< m h;s horse a id sewrely injured Hot'u the review and the sh'iiti battle were in the highest degree creditable to e?f*n Smith's division, and showed that it rapidly progressed In discipline and etacleucy. ArrotxTCD. Horace R. Wirti, medical ststf. U. S. A , has be^a appoints by Gen Rosencrans, medical di re-tor ot tbe Department 01 western VirginiacoLoasL?uir. Col Ji?Lu \V. Rankin his been &ufhor'zt-d to raise a re?.'?Tient of infantry In Iowa for tfce na" tioual srrvice. The authority was extended by the war department and readily approved by the govern* n Cui Rankin 1m now a captain in the rjnartermas'tr's department. He was formerly a district judge, and state senator, in the young state wtoie men In ba lie have commanded the admiration of the whole country. EX-ftSCKETARV TOCCY. The cause of the recent visit of Ex-Secretary Toucy to this city was to be examined as a witness before the Naval Investigating Ccmml;t?-e. He M? Washington immediately after being so examined. roiTFoxiu. Circiiuutaiie,e> l.ave made it necra-tary to postpone the review of regular troops on this *ide of t'je river, thit wai to have taken place at 1^ P. M.? to day, on east Capitol street, to a time not yet determined. HiTrassD. r?r Heine, the Sivan and artist of tb? late Commodore Perry's cei? brated Japan expedition, so well k&owa and univeaaliy respected and re. yarded here, returned to this city yesterday in fifty two days only fram japan, via San Francis cj After leaving the service of the United ?tat?? he returned to Japan and entered that of Pruss.a, in which he wi? engaged wbr? .earning of the disastrous battle of Bull Run, he immediately ft out for the United states, his home, to tender h a aervices to our governmert in the field. He will snrelv pruve valuable to the good cause, however employed in It. V??tU t? be Soak in Somhern Harbors IKi>r tun'' wee tt : . c"is o^eu wm?pcreu mat the Navv Department w?a preparing a fleet of stone iadtn, to be si., k In our* or perhaps sever.i' <.f t\ b'>rb<>r? <-f ibe southern Soon- rrlerrii' : t?> tLla expedition wm made In "? Evening Pest i'f yesterday Toe fle?t failed 01 th?- jirb instant, ?nd w<? give i>t:low a list ot Mi*-i? composing it, wlita tu< ir tc.itja^e. Ttev ar-- <id o>it .-ub tintlal whaling vnitli, Ojnb'' dnk d, to irive ttj*m ^rrater flriri'iesi Ti-y were ?>r.pp<d of ;heir copper and otter fi t n*_ ? wbc i wt-rr not nrcrg-ary for ?o eii< rt a v yu^e a* they v. ill ii.ake. a:.dioaaed wit j pi. k edVonr as deeply t* w is 931'. It will be f??u tfcry Wr-re bou^l t at New l>df rd. fx London. Nantucket, aug haroor, nd_;art- wn, My?;ic aud N wport lu tL?* bottom of fib Ship a bole Was bored, into vhlch whs fltt-d a l?*ad pip*- live iirt a iu dt r.j- *rr, a vilve so fix- d 'hat though perf 'I -u.'e > Ve:i fur a loi-if ?m.t 1' c? i >> : ver, q i eny rein< /rd it .s cal ulai d tkat tr:?; sLl, will f- d ?ui k (o tiif bottom in twenty rnlnu'ea .if -r the removal of it's valve. 'I > provide as iln-t accl<i-*tit:i jamming of the va've^ ?a h v?s*?l .* furmshtd wim two augen ef tlie pri p--r * a' 'I be cr?-v. ?areof 6 men each Tiese will be return. d b: tbe uitu <>f-war who will as?.nt in tbe ' Each sbip will be anchored in tne place chosen for b*;t, and will tt.en bt sf?mng round broads'.dw to tbe channel* ?bu< 1 iff ( ifm as areata Stoppage as U puS lble When tcis is d lie, and she is in position, tbe vjlve wil t/? withdrawn, ar;d wben tbe vessel la ntarl) irvel with tL?* water's *djte, ti.a w 11 leave in a email boat. It :s reported that an enterpritin^ rlaper bts gone down with the flr-et, who ttii inteutlou to take off what piece* of spars and rig iiti?4 may remain above tb?* water's edge aftei 1 the ships are ?uak.?jV Y Post. It iLLkD B a mark.?/v 01 ngipore paper ( aug :Mdj giv?s *n account of a sailor, belonging t< tbe American ship T W. Scan, beioe killed b\ a treniendoi-s ground stark, while bathing tn tL? Straits there. Tbe in >nster tu?t seiied hiru bj the shoulder, bu' tbe force with watch h* ru?hec oti bis vi< tun caused him to lose bis bold, drlv < Ing tbe unfortunate man several f-et out of tb< ^ water. Tbe shark a^aln aelzed hlai by the bad and finally bv tbe ?>eek, and disappeared with hli ' prey All tb'S happened witbiu plain view o: 1 bis shipmate*. who 1 miriedia'ely lowered a boat anrt pr<?*e?-d'd to drag for tbe b -dy. Tbey b id been occupied in this wav for soin* ! time, wben the shark was observed to rise somi distance from th~m, still with tbe body of the ' helpless man In bis mouth, shaking It as a doj > wo' a rat Tbe mate tf the vessel armed biiu self wltb a boarding-pike, and rowed toward tb? spot, and tbe shark was so much occupied witt I bit v!c'la> that he allowed himself to be killed by repeated ?tab* of tbe lance. Mo*t of tbe ccn ' tents , f bis miw were disgorged while belm 1 bau'.ed mi board, and on being opened, som? fragments which were unrecognisable, and at tin of pres rved meit were all tba was found The suark was of the sper.les knowr a* toe ground s'uv k, a^td tbn girth of his bod) ' was immense?same eight cr nir,elect. Rkbkllion O.N T?* STAOK?A SHAX FIOHI Bxcoxts Earksst?Encouraged by the war , on# Sergeant J. W Amoler, has been teaching tbs broadsword and bayonet exercise to the younf ' m -ii of Itlddeford, Me , and on a recent evening gave a public exhibition, at which It wa* an nonce d there should be a "sham fight" bet-veei the federalists and the rebels, tbe latter to fall at I the prop-r moment out tha "rtlutt" lit! determiaod not to die so easy, but Instead tbereo , to drive the "union men" from tbe stage; am they bad nearly done it, whec the g.iilant ser t ge?nt grasped bis trusty sword and Ite work be . came uo Joke He slashed right and left, regard less of head* or points, and turned tbe scale o I featue As a result there were seven men wtx I seeded surgical attendance Tbe audience wen ?< J?c much Interested to have "our side" win U scruple about bruised beads. Indeed, miens- ex "eiteujent prevailed, and tbe audience w>*re all oi 1 tbar feet, obeering toe serges at on. On< atai . b 4 br?.i in bed ever since, and the sergeant wa , 1.0I able to dilU fer several days j , d-",- a London Arm has recently b?eu doing 1 t bljbos'utos la advertising. lit <>oe day they la ( fidu fort.-JM sn-ks*>f circnlers. A two taor* f. ui wo I . 'see flile 1 with these compioiilcutivfu :* h^nsJs were tempar.i^U|<? u l%?ilr"C O?c^to jc?Hwptrle l>:?exu f Wo<t UiSjtr i?c*Vj p-ift of an rdiMry day' * -+***. ? , MESSAGE OF JEFF. DAVIS. la the Richmond Dispatch of Wednesday 2Mb Instant), a copy of which has jn*t reached his eltv, we find the message of Jeff Davta to he "provisional Congress" at It* adjourned ses- , lion, Mnt In on the 19th Inst. It Is as follows : ' P RKS1 DB5 T*S MKSSAGE. To tkt Con^rtu of tkt Con/tderatt : The few weeks which hare elapsed since vour idjoarnment have brought ua no near the clow of the year, that we are r.ow able to mm up Its uenrral results. The retrospect is sueh a? should fill tb?* hearts of our people with gratitude to Providence for Ilia kind Interposition In their behalf Abundant yields have rewarded the labor ?f the agriculturist, whilst the manufacturing industry of tbeCoDftd?rate States was never so prosperous as now Toe necessities of the times tare called Into e*ls?ence new branches of manufarturer, and given a fresh Impulse to the activity of those heretofore In operation. The means of the Confederate States for manufacturing the necessaries and comforts of life within themselves im rease as the conflict continues, and we are gradually becoming independent of the rest of the w orld for the supply of such mllit ry s ons ai d munitions as are Indispensable for war. The operations ?f the army, soon to be partially iuteiruptcd by the approacning winter, have effu ded a protection to the country, and shed a lu-tre upon its arms through tbe trying vicissitudes of more than one arduous campaign, which entitle our brave volunteers to our praise and our gratitude. From its commencement up to tbe present period the war has been enlarging. Its proportions a>,d expanding its boundaries, so as to Include utw tlelds Theconfl;ct now extends from the shores of tbe Chesapeake to tbe confines of Missouri and Arizona; yet sudden calls from theremolest points for military aid have been met with promptness enough not only to avert disaster in the face of superior numbers, but also to roll bick the tide of invasion from the border. W hen^ the war commenced the enemy were pocsessea 01 certain strategic points ana strong places within the Confederate States They greatly exceded us In numbers, In available resource*, and in the supplies necessary for war. Military establishments had been long organized, and were complete; the navy, and, for the most part, the ary, once common to both, were la their possesion To meet all this, we had to create not only an army In the face of war ltaelf, but aUo military establishments necessary to equip and place it in the fl?*ld. It ought, Indeed, to be a subject of gratulatlon that the spirit of the volunteer, and the patriotism of the people, have euagied us, under Providence, to grapple succewfuliy with thtse difficulties. a sir-cession of glorious victories, at Bethel, Bull Run, Mana**as, Springfield. Lexington, L'csburg, and iteluiont, has checked the wicked 1 v sini which greed of gain and the unhallowed lust <f powtr brought upon our soli, at d has {r >vtd that numbers oease to avail when directed a^u iikt a people lighting for the sacred right of self-government and the privileges of freeman. After sfven months of war, the enemy have net only failed to extend their occupancy of our soil, but new States and Territories have been added o our Confederacy, whtle, instead of their threat et ed mnrch of unchecked cotquest, they have l>een driven, at more than one point, to amume the defensive i and, upon a fair comparison between the two belligerent* as to men, military meant*, aud financial condition, the Confederate S ates are relatively much stronger now than when the struggle commenced. Since your adjournment, the people of Missouri have conducted the w?r in the lace of almost unparalleled difficulties, with a spirit and succexn alike worthy of themselves and of the grert cause in wbich they are struggling Hince that time Kentucky, too. h&s become the theatre of active hostilities. The Federal forces have not only refused to acknowledge her right to be neutral, and have insisted upon making her a party to the war, but have Invaded her for the pur(>ose of attacking the Confederate States Outrages of the most despotic character have been perpetrated upon her people; some of her most eminent citizens bave been seized and borne away to languish In foreign prisons without knowing who Were their accusers, or the specific charges made against them, while others have been forced to abandon their h unes, their families and property, and seek a refuge In dit?ant lands Finding that the Confederates States were atmt to be invaded through Kentucky, and that her people, after being deceived Into a mistaken security, w~re unarmed, and in danger of being subjugated by the federal forces, our armies wre matched Into that State to repel the enemy and prevent their occupation of certain stratgetlc points which would hive given ithem great advantages In the contest?a step which was junfilled, no? only by the necessities of self-defence on the part of the Confederate States, but also, by a desire to aid the people of Kentucky. It wa? never Intended by the Confederate Uo^eromeiit to conquer or coerce the people ?f that State; but oa the contrary, It was declared by our (ienerals that they would withdraw their troops If the Federal Government would do likewise Proclamation wa^also made of the desire to respect the neutrality of Kentucky, and the intention to abide by the wishes of her people a* soon as they were free to express th-dr oplnloas Thee declarations were approved by me. and 1 should regard It aa one of the best effects of the merch of our troops into Kentucky If It should < nd In glvloif to her t>eoDle libertv of ikh free opportudity to decide their own destiny according to their own will The army has been chiefly instrumen'al In prosecuting tbe great contest in which we are engaged; but 'he navy has also been effective in full proportion to its means. The naval officers, deprived to a ^reat extent of an opportunity to make their professional skill available at sea, have Kervd with commendable zeal and gallantry on #hor* and upon inlaud waters, further d? a?l of which will be found In the reports ol the Navy and v\ nr. 1 u tbe ransportatlon of tbe mails many dlfflcultie* > ; ve arisen which will be found fully developed in ihe report of the Postmaster General The absorption of the ordinary means of transportation for the movement of troops and military supplies, the Insufficiency of the rolling stock ol railroads for the accumulation of business result. Ing bo'hf om niiiitary operations and tbe obstruction of w.->tr*r communication by the presence ol the enemy's fleet; the failure and even refusd ol contmcto s lo comply with the terms of then agreement*, the difficulties Inherent in Inaugurating so vast and complicated a system as thai wtich requires po?tal facilities for every town add village in a tearito y so extended as ours 1-ave all combined to impede tne best directed i tiforU cf ihe Postmaster General, whose xeal, In dus'ry, and ability have been taxed to tbe utmos1 ixtent Some of these difficulties can only t>t t overcome by time and an imfoveU condition ol I the country upon U.e eSioratlon of peace, bu' others nn? be remedied by legislation, and youi i nitration is invited in tbe recommendations con i t.'ln^d in the report vl the head of that Depart 1 ment. r The condition of the Treasury will, doubtless be a subject of anxious inquiry on your part ; mo happy to nay that the Unancia' system already s adopted baa worked weil bo far, and promise' - eood results for the future. To the extent tha r Treasury notes may be Issued the Government ii enabled to borrow money without interest, an< thus facilitate the conduct of the war. This ex tent is measured by the portion of the Held of cir \ culution which these notes can be made to occu py The proportio-i of the Held thus occupied de 1 pends again upon the amount of the debt* to ]which they are receivable; .?nd dues, not only t I the Confederate and State Governments, but alsi to corporations and Individuals, are payable li ? this medium, a large amount of of It may be cir ( cjlat-d as par , There Is every reason to believe that the Con f federate Treasury note is fast becoming such i medium The provision that these notes sbal ' b? convertible Into Confederate stock, bearinj > eight per cent, interest, at the pleasure of tb ? holder, ensures them against a depreciation be I low the value of that stock, and no considerabl , (all in that value need be feared so long as th< . Interest sbal I be punctually paid The punctua , payment of this interest has Wen secured by th< , set parsed by you at the last session, 1 m post a) [ such a rat* of taxation as must provide sumcien means for that purpose ; For the successful prosecution of this war, It i * indispensable that the m*ans of trausportlnj > troops and military supplies be furnished, as fa t as possible, in such manner as not to luterrup the commercial Intercourse between our peoplt ' not plrce a check on thjtr productive energies To this ( lid the means of transportation from on of mir rnnnfrv tr? ih#? nfh#?r mint r fully guarded and Improved. Aud thla shouli . be the object of anxlou* care on the part of titat ? and Confederate government!*, iso far oh they ma have power over the abject. We hav? already two main system* of throug trnn?p?rtot1on from the North to to South?on from Richmond, along theaeaboard; the othf through Wcatern Virginia to New Orleans, j ' third might 'be secured by completing a link c J about forty mtlea between Danville, in Virginl* 1 and tireetiaborough, In North Carolina. Th construction of thla comparatively ah*!! ltn " would giv^ us a through route from North 1 ' South in the interior of the Confederate ntata ' aud give u? arceaa to a population and to miiltnr " resource* from which we are now, lu a grei c measure, debarred. We should Increaae great! 9 the safety and capacity of our metna for train porting men and mlllitary supplies. 1 If the construction ef the road should, in th a judgment of congress as It U in mtne, be Indii peusable for the moat socresaful proaacotion i tbe war, tba action of tha Oovemment will o< ba restrained by tba constitutional objectic i which would attack to work for com marc I; purposes, and atteatian la Invited to the pracl cablllty of semriog its early completion by si' i, lng thee needfnl aid to the cooipany organise for jta construotianaad administration. c IfVe tuiabai?d our means and aoake a tad cous use ot our resources It would lie dlAcult tx a limit to tbe pertod.durUg which we oeui . * '

t 1 conduct a war against the adveisary whom we tow encounter The very effort# which he makes :o Isolate and Invade the a* must exhaust bis 1 means whilst they serve to complete the circle ind diversify the prodoctlons of our industrial < ivstem. The reronstructlon which he aeeks to ' r fleet by arms becomes dally more and more < palpably Impossible. Not only do the cause Which Induced us to separate still exist Jn fall rorce- but they have been strengthened, and whatever doubt mav have lingered In the minds of I iny must have l>een completely dispelled by sub- 1 irquent events If, instead of being a dissolution of s league, It were Indeed s rebellion In which we are engaged, we might find ample vindication for the course we have adopted In the scene* which are now being enacted in the United States. Oar people now look wlihcoitemptuous astonishment on those with whom they bsve been so recently associated They "brink with aversion from the bare idea of renewing auch a connection. W hen they fee ft president making war without the assent of Cougresa; when they behold Judges threatened because they maintain the writ of kahtas corpus so sacred to freemen; when they see Justice snd Isw trampled under the armed heel of military authority. and upright men snd Innocent women dragsea to distant dungeons upon the mere edict of a despot; when they find all this tolerated and apJilauded by a people who had been in the full enoyment of freedom but a fsw months ago?they believe that there muat be some radical Incompatibility between auch a people and themselves, with such a people we may be content to live at pea' e, but the separation la flnal, and for the In a^penaence we nave ssseriea we win accept no alternative. The nature of the hostilities which they have waged against u?, must be characterized aa barbaroua whenever it la understood. They have bombarded undefeneed village* without giving notice to wsmen and children to enable them to escape, and In one instance, selected the night as the period when thev might surprise them moat effectually, whilst asleep and unsuspicious of danger. Araon and repine, the destruction of private bouses and property, and injuries of the most wanton character, even upon non-combatants, have marked th^lr forays along their borders and upon our territory. Although we ought to have been admouisbed by these things, that they were disposed to make war upon us In the most cruel and relentless spirit; yet we were not prepared to see them lit out a large naval expedition, with the confessed purpose not only to pillsge, but to Incite a servllle war In our midst Is they convert their soldiers Into incendiaries and robbers, and Involve us in a species of war which claims non-combatants, women and children as Its victims, they must expect to be treated aa outlaws and enemies of mankind. There ?ra certain rights of humanity which are entitled to respect even in war, and he who refuaea to regard them, forfeits his elalms, If captured, to be considered as a prisoner of war, but must expect to be dealt as an offender against all law, human and divine 4>Hut not content with violating our righ's, under the law of nations, at home, they have extended these Injuries to us within other jurisdiction*. The dlsilnguishad gentlemen whom, with your approval, at the last session, 1 commissioned to represent the Confederacy at certain foreign courts, have been recently seized by the captain of a United States ship of-war, on board a British steamer, on their voyage from the neutral Spanish port of Havana to England The United States have thua claimed a general jurisdiction over the high seas, and entering a British ship, sailing under its country's flag, violated the rights of embassy, for the most part held xacred even amongst barbarians, by seizing our Mlnlsers whilst under the protection, and within the dominion*, of a neutral nation. - These gentlemen were a# much under the jurisdiction of the British Coveri.mcnt, upon tnat ship, and beneath its flag, as if thoy had been on Its soil; and a claim on the part of the United States to seize them in the streets of London would have been as well founded aa that to apprehend them where they were taken. H*d they oeen malefacto-s and citizens ovon of the United Statea, they could not have been arrested on a British ship, or on British soli, unless under the express provliIons of a treaty, and according to the forms therein provided for the extradition of criminals But rights the mo*t sacred seem to have lost all respect in their eyes When Mr. Faulkner, a former Minister of the United States to France, commissioned before the recession of Virginia, bit native State, returned In good faith to w asbIngton to lettle bit account* and fulfil all the obligation! Into wblcb be bad entered, be waa perfidiously arretted and lmpriimed In New York, where he now ia. Tbe unsuspecting confidence with wblcb be reported to his government waa abuaed, and bit desire to fulfil bla trust to them was used his injury. in conducting this war, we have sought no aid and proposed no alliances offensive and defensive hbroid We have asked for a recognized place In tke great family of nations, but In doing to we have demanded nothing for which we did did not offer a fair equivalent. Tbe advantages of Intercourse aae mutual amongst nation*, and in seeking to eaUblltb diplomatic relatiout, we were only endeavoring to place that Intercourse under the regulation of public law Perhaps we bad tbe rlpht, If w? had choten to ezerclte it, to ask to know whether tbe principle that ' blockades, to be binding, mutt be effectual," so sol emnly announced by tbe great powertof Europe at Parlt, it to be generally enforced or applied only to particular partlea. When the Confederate States, at your last in slcn, became a party to tbe declaration re-eitirmj mg this principle of international law, which has been recognized to long by publicltts and Government!, we certainly tuppost-k that it waa to be universally enforced The customary lawt of nationa la made up of their practice rather than their declaration*: and if such deciarattons are only to be enforced In particular Instances, at tbe pleasure of those who make them, then the commerce of tbe world, so far from being placed under the regnlation of a general law, will become subject to the caprice of those who execute or suspend it at will. If snch Is to be tbe court* of nations in regard to this law, It is plain tbat It will thus become a rule for tne weak ai d not for the strong. Feeling that such views muat be taken by the neutral nations <>f tbe earth, 1 have causea the evidence to be collected wblcb proves completely tbe utter Inefficiency of tbe proclaimed blockade of oar cost, and tball direct it to be laid befjrt ' such Governments aa shall afford us tbe me^ns ol ' b lug heard. But although we should be benea ted by the enforcement of this law so solemnly declared by tbe great powers of Europe, we ar< ' not dependent on tbat enforcement for the sue i cessful prosecution of tbe war As long as hoe . tilitles continue, the Confederate stntes will ex i hibit a steadily increasing capacity to faxnist tneir troops with ^lwiniu*; md ??? t 1/ tkey tbould be forced to forego many of tb< luxuries and tome of the comforta of life, tbe] f will, at leaat. have tbe conaolatlon of knowing t that they are tbua dally becoming more and mon r independent of the reat of the world If, in thli process. labor In tbe Confederate State* should tx - gradually diverted from those great aoutbern sta plea which have given life to ao much of thi j cuiiiiucrvr luaiiaiiiu mw viurr cuauiifif, vu ai k to make them rival producers instead of profit* f ble customer*, they will not be tbe only or evei * tbe cblef loser* by this change In tbe direction o t their Industry > Although it i* true that the cotton supply fron 1 the Southern Stat** could only be totally cut ol - by the subversion of our social system, yet It 1 - plain that a long continuance of this blockadi - might, by a diversion of labor and investment o >- capital In other employments, so diminish tb r supply as to briny ruin bpon all those Interest o of foreign conntrfes whlcn are dependent on tha 0 staple. For every laborer who Is diverted fron n tbe culture of cotton in the South, perhaps fou time* as many elsewhere, who have found sub slstence In tbe various employments growing ou - ot Its use, will be forced, also to change their oc a cupation. 1 While the war which 1* waged to take fron < us tbe right of self-government can never attal e that end, it remains to be seen how frr it ma work a revolution In the Industrial system of tb e world, which maycarry suffering to other land ? as well as to our own. In the meantime, we shal 1 continue this struggle in humble dependenc e upon Providence from whose searching scrutln I we cinnot conceal the secrets of our hmrts, and t whose rule we confidently submit our de*tln!e? For the rest, we shall depend upon ourselves?Lit s erty is always won where there exist the uncos g querable will to be free, and we have reason \ r know the strength that i* given by a conscioi >t *en*e, not only of tbe magnitude, but of tb ;, righteousness of our oause. J bfvkbson Davii Kukmond, November 18, 1561. e ~ flT* It is an Interesting fact that the captui II of rebel ambassadors to France and England, an me luccfWui oooioaraineni 01 rori noyai, 9 u y were events of the ever-memorable ?<tn of Ni vember, 1B61. h 1 e ID" The iloop-of war Otlppee wu laench* r st the navy yara,Klttery, Maine, on Saturdi K lant She In aboat fifteen hundred ton* burtbei >f and of a line model. ? ' ? ie J]y The immense quantities of petroleum o ie thrown Into market lately Laving materially r *> dueed the value of the article, the principal we] ?, owners in Pennsylvania (says a Pittsburg pape y are about concerting measure! for regulating U ?t supply so as to prevent that glut in the mark V under which prices have fallen so low Sever *- wells hsve ceaaed flowing within the last fe days, and others havt^been shut off Twe fan ? la Pennsylvania, which were producing for tl ?- market, a few day* age, flfleea hundred ham rt of oil per day, at the least calculation, are ? st new producing bow than two hundred. al I- Ip*A young man, giving his name ss Uhari ? Theodore, w? arrested ta Ohtaago on Prida id -charged with be lag a apy. Be ha keen roai lax through Illinois for the laat few weeks, r 1- presenting himself in various localities as U to soa of Gen. HelaUelman or Roeecraoa, ? Id feigning to be a deaf mate generally. Avvaima iii EbstVccy ?From tbe LotfWrfTle lournal of tbe 19th and 80th, we extract Um following : Tbe only channel of uninterrupted ombbiIration at preeent between the loyal and rebel Itatea, la through Hwderwa, Ey. There la quite k local trade bet we? Headenon and Hopataorllle, and the cltiteaa of each place peaa and reMas dally without obatructlon It la well underItood that Senator Powell aad Henry Dallam, of HeodCftfBn, fympathife with the rebellion, and that they are la dally communication with the rebela at Hopklnavllle. It ta rumored that the Kentucky feglmenta under Gen. Nelaon are ordered to rarloua polnta In Kentucky to recruit,wbtlethe Ohiorefflmenta, compflalng tbe 3d, Col. Len Harrla, Slat, Col. Norton, 334, Col. 9111, and the 59th, Col. Fife, together wlah Konkle'a 4th Ohio Battery, are ordered and are now en route tot LexlorKm, ft v. They are expected In Caflettaburg nett Tb'ir?dav morning. A correspondent, writing from ^olha, My , aeya (Vat report from Bowlfog Green and below cdntlfii'ue conflict Ing. Partlea recently escaped from the rebel Knee, represent Bockner'a force aa somewhat smaller than b*? be?o latterly supposed la what are denominated 'military circles," and confirm mv often ezprewed suspicion, that the number* of the rebels have aa usual been exaggerated Among recent refugee arrivals is a Sentleman direct from New Orleans, who states lat the reoela have concentrated from thirty to fifty thouaand troops there (alwaya take the amaller figure) to repel an expected attack from a naval expedition Be agrees with the other arrivals and with the lste Southern papers In repre asnting the rebels at Bowling Gre?n aa esjoying a sort of "Forward to Richmond'' excitement The general cry of tbe camps Is "Forwsrd to Louisville " Meanwhile suspicions begin to be entertained here that their generals contemplste a different plan; that their forward movement will diverge more to the eastward (If It come at all) aud that they desire to profit by tbe aid and and comfort the "Blue Grass" affords them The writer add#: "idenotjjne we have four distinct columns of national troQps In Grn. Buel'a department?those of GefiTtNelson, somewhere on the Big Bandy; Gen. Thomss, at camp Dick Robinson and beyond; Oefl McCook, at Nolln; and Gen Crittenden. in the lower Green River valley There may. of cburse, be little sklranlshes almost anywhere through the state, where secessionists and Union men become warm enough to props their faith by their works; but there )s no possibility of any Important collision In Kentucky, excepting on the Bowling Green line. When thst collision shall come would seem, thus far, to rest with oar Generals to determine. Such Is the condition In which General Buell finds matters in Kentucky He has plenty of troops to sweep down tbe railrosd to Nashville; or plenty to selxe the Cumberland Gap, and break tbe connection on the East Tennessee k. Lynchburg Railroad; or he may, perhaps, have plenty for simultaneous movements to attain both these desirable ends Assuredly, he has not enough to keep one column opposite the Bowling Green force, another lyin^ miscellaneously around the country toward Cumberland Gap, another on tbe lower Green River valley, or two or three more at points where tbe rebels may find it convenient to create diversions In other words, tbe play Is up In Kentucky, the game Is all in our own hands." ID- On Tuesday and Wednesday of Uat week ex te naive fires raj>ed upon the prairies to the west, extending from Oaceola to Qalncy, 111 The horizon was one belt of flame, and the beavena were like a flery yault Much injury wu inflicted upon fences and crop* Tbe wood* belonging to the French aettlement at Icarian village were burnt through, and near Oaceola occurred a terribla accident The people wereout fighting the Are, and a woman named Smith took aome dinner to her husband and another. By some meana tbev allowed tbemaeives to be hemmed in, and and when too late began to fly. In their pith lay a spot whence turf bad been taken to construct a chimney, and they all prostrated th?aselves upon it. But as the lire came sweeping on, tbe woman anda man named Crooks became frightened mid afiin took to flight. Thev both perished. Tbe woman was so burnt as to be beyond recognition: Crooks was found charred, but atlll living, and trying te rise to his knee* Hedied in two hours. The other man escaped with a slight burn upon one arm. Expoktc or Chxrsb ?One of the remarkable features of tbe large export of provisions now making from New York, is the Immense quantity of cheese exported to England. There has already been exported the first ten months of this vear the normom quantity of twenty six million* of pounds. Twc millions of ponnds of butter were exported in 1669 The first ten months of this year fifteen millions of pounds have been exported. \YT' Tbe idea of marching tbe Maine cavalry regiment to Washington has been abandoned,In conaequence of thelateneaa of the season; the men and horses will be forwarded by rail about the 1st or 2d of December. fT7** The notorious Fred Douglaa being adver tjaed to lecture In Rochester on Thursday and Friday evening next, a handbill has been circulated, concluding as follows : "Rally, tb-n one and all, and drive him from our city ! Down on tbe arch-fugitive to Europe, who 1s not only a coward but a traitor to bla country! Rally, freemen. Admission ten cents '' ICT A new plan for the prevention of rallwa] coliUtons has just been patented In England by i Mr Crozler. ltcon*ists in surcharging the ralli with electricity, which, by sn apparatus sttache<! to tbe engine, under the eye of the driver, indi cates the approach of tbe engine on the same lint to tbe driver of both engines. |prMr. Edwin Forest, on 8atu r*ay. com mericed an action for libel against H 6 Parker of tbe Boston Courier, basing It upon certatr criticisms which have appeared la the oo lumn vi iuai juuiuu. tpr There are now about seventy oflc?ri of th< regular army on duty at tbe military posts in Nev York Harbor, Governor's Island, Bealoe'a 1 aland i Fort Lafcyette and Fort Hamilton. r IT7"The British Board of Trade return for tb< i month of September abow a felling off In tba ex port* of tl,?60,000. aa compared with the aam f month last year In the pact nine montha tb decrease la 940,000,000 from tba first nine monthj r of lfflO * 117* Detacbmenta of police strictly enforce the new passport regulations on passsngers b the steamer* Borussla and City of New York, o Saturday. About twenty persona were foand t 1 have been hookad for tbe Borusala without necei sary papers, and thenteamer was detained for ort an hour, until .auperintendent Kennedy had teW ' graphed to Secretary Seward, and received pel > mission for their free departure. 1 (JZ7* The Harrlsburg Telegraph states that aboi 9 1,000 government borat-e are to be dlatrlbute " throughout Cumberland countlea, Pa . to be fc t and taken care of. They are to be held aa a r 1 a?*rve to be called for juat as they are n?-ede< The government stipulates that they shall be fe ' a peck of oata and fifteen pounds of bay par da 1 for which 40 centa per head la paid J. 117" The volcano of Chllan in tbe Andea baa r I cently broken out. The exploetons and strean * of lava can be aeeu with the naked eye at a di * tance of 00 miles. \ A Saxon Princess, who refused tbe hai > of the tlrat Napolean, Is now living at Dresdei Q She la 80 years old, and has sever married. r |D-After spending nearly six months in pr paratlon, an enterprTalng company in Callforn has commenced refining sulphur In Santa Barb ra county, In that State, and aent to San Franeti co tbe first shipments comprising about sev< tons. The crude deposit (60 per cent, rick) very sbundant. 0 _ ?????? 1* H7" Tbe duke of Newcastle Is threatened wl II total bllndne? frem amaurosis Bis phvalcla e have warned him that there is no hope of restc <i lnt the health of his ODtlc nerves a '? i. LCT The late expedition to Belmoet, Mo , d > teloped the fact that the rebels have one bundr i- and fourteen cannon mounted and la poaltlon i jo the bluffs of the river at Columbea, ky Th is can sweep the country for four or fire ml] ie around. *' An Ambassador in BondsSenator Mate while In conversation with Mr Wlothrop, of B< ton, some months ago, waa asked when he won 'T vlalt that city, and replied, "Not till 1 come as * ambassador!" There haa been a strange full t ment of that prediction; but the Uluetrloas pie, a" po comes, like the Apostle Paul, "an emlesse tn bonis < ^ |JT A human foot waa found la bsal at t engine-house of the Paaasjrhranla railroad coi l? paay, In west Philadelphia, oa Friday last man was ran over on the wueUrs part of tbe roi and It Is supposed that his foot became entaagl II in the cow-catcher, and remained there aatll ?- dropped In froat of the engine-house. 1* [2 ICr A Frenchman thinks the English laages Is very odd. "Dare la 'look out,'" be sa .i "which Is to pat oat yea bead aad see; and *10 w eat,* which Is to haul la your band net for te i ai ?just cootralrle." M 0y Tbe ZaaeerlUe (Okie) paper* deny a ot pbatteally tbe report that President Lincoln e HHij ta dfj la tkat piece by tbe FreaM as P" iokb i, Gough has ae Car reooearad t! v, bs Is again lertnrlag. B- "*n~ 1 11 * 117" The Govern** of Ullaols, Indiana, W as consia, Iowa. Michigan, aad Minnesota bars id appointed rbursday, the IBth teat., aa Tbaa ni-ifcr. ?S=Ei3SS5(Hr5S J If JOHN O'F AfKH. SHf kn*>??nn?t of ImMm k*y( oa fcaad *t im fktlmdtipkim ooraar TwtWh u<! p Srn.,Lm.oA?rn? Mih S?Bacli?k Lumu Cbareh, aoraar of H Mi 1 Uh t?.. oommwMiac at hlf pM ? o'oioofc p. m , I* ba o?n tapper! nm* bo*r oaif. wtfci OyWTANT -A." 0. ft. fcNGI **&??.-Is" . IfUUifMl Ud Ml* k?Kll?4 MB aSSE* s-hstsrTffSv*. !S?fini<a5?fir ? -a HARRIED geSOtakSSaeS. ?s?Si51?(?PJ I Fl'TT, of VftBtfoaarr ? ??? *< (BaiU mora oapy .1 ' MSB. OntbaSM lutut, ROBKRT CWIT, It tto mip year cf bu ui Hk funeral wilftake jlaoa oa lo orrtnr (ftaadaj, at 2 ? m , from bia iata WM4WW, F ? oat. b?l*M Mth Mid i?h ' . Tk* ftl?a4i*f Uf Ibnk llj are mnt*4 to attend * On tba morni'i of tba 04 iaetaat. aftar aa llfneaaof eavera1 month*, HAfttlKT A . daafblar ot W ill tan U and LoaUa Wafiw. "Her maon'd bnatk waat fcrta aa piaaefally Aa fold a the ap*nt roe* vk*i Qm da* w 4on Tha frienda of tba laaailr ar* raapattfallr lentod bo attend her funeral oi to aotrov I * i> nday) afterLoan, at S o'clock, Jr<*? bar latWi wuwaaa, aa Y^MAVOR'S OEFICE, " iJf OioMirnws, AC, Nor 3. IMS. By diraotion of the Cnrwr u CoiMili of ilia town. 1 hereby raap?ctf?i j rMyM it* tiUlMi { aoatain from their atna: vooinna oa TlCtkDAY, ike Stk inatant, acd ii>Ame ia mo* reti cioaa exeroia?a aa may be aoiIicM by the tore of oar oharohee. aa off rfaca of cratuada u \!ntifh?T God for thote aaapltaa rf earthy Meee inga w htoh have been to boantifalty baa to wed apoa aa rfartag the preae.t year, and aepaoiaily for tbooa teaching* aod prom aea which givo aaaaraaoe of a better lu> to oome. And, in view ot the oauarieaa and deplorable rabaiiioa whioh ia now racing in ? re?fcleee a-J mieIuid~1 portion of oar oonl?deraoy. let aa iiaptora our Meroifal Father that it may be early terminated by a voluntary and penitent ratara of Uta diaaff^oted to tneir alieg laxea and good ait sia ahip. or, aiae, by anoh aw ft ar.d aiga*. dealitg of k avealy retribaHon M wili be aa abidisc warainc to traitora. and aa wcl parify pabiie eeatment and eat?b:iah our government om a haaea ao wiaa aad atable aa will aecnra to car peopie a. K b, peao*. freedom and proaperity. and all tfc< l* a elae that ahall redound to their (lory aad wall being for an indefinite futanty. fl HENRY ADDISON, Mayor, C2EALED PROPOSALS UNTIL THE l*n inatant, are invited for farBiehing tka U.f. *aUaiater.oe Uepartment with F.our. About lSono barrel* wJl be required of a high grade cf extra Fl?ar, to.he d?!i'er< d IB Waehiaa ton at the rw road depot, or at warehouaee la Waahingtoa%r beoigrtowa. aometin* ootweaC thslat lMcnber and the*>th Daceaiber, 1861 Eaah barrel . f tne Flour to be ibapaotea juat baiore it ia raoatved. The Floar maat be e*oa' ia quality to the brand known aa Lvon'a Union Hob* The barrel* will be re<juir<d t9 be head-lii*d tiida to be dirwo ed to Major A: BKCKWITH, C. t*.. U. g. A., endorsed " Kropoaala." ao?l Ain REWARD for information ieadint to U? ?J1U det-otioa of the thief or tkievaa who eat^nd mv atore on the mcht of Norwahjr Slat A lot of tobaooo. mail cbanf from the dtvir, two revolvers, and a counterfeit #3 bill on Cam tor land Back of New Jersey were abstracted. TTmurphy. It* Corner Connecticut ay. and K af * SOLD^yW^UTLKRS. 3 CAMP STOVE8 ! CAMP STOVE* We ar? now making daily SO to 1<m abeH iron Sto* es. frem 02 to Mali. Band roar o- ders to FISflKft'd Ptoveaad Tib Wait H >ne?. no a St* No. 90 (?ay straet, SalUT-ora. Ml DRY GOODS! WHITELKT, ITONB k CO., No. 381 Baltimobb i*t*bbt, Ntmr Skmrp. Baittmmrt. Offer for sale a desirable atoek ?OOD8 AT LOW PRICES, ( F O R C A 8 H ! And incite U>a attention of daalara to tt? aama. i 8ol8bU^?^lTLATOEe' LARD,in buoketa, gAg?. BROWN SrUPP.aac MIDDLINGS, r Por aala by _ A. M. SMITH. No. 3Tf D at. , bo 23 >t* Between fob and 7th eta. I LIGHTLY DAMAGED O HARDWARE. . 1,000 pain Riding Spurs, 300 pairs beat Chain Tr&o^*. 1.0 aiba. Log or Ox Chai?a, *7f ft&KtMWlb. , po?a ?t* Baltimore. P n I V -?L T B. PRIVATE. r? Fl I V A T B. r GONORRHCEA CURED PERMAHEltTL 7 , 1* Tnn Dats : And ao interna bmioidm n?i-ao iBtsrrsiewae with business? no pain? no dieULf m?dtoiuee? >dor.ees, and will not ataia. ' GLEET AND STRICTURES Banished under this treatment. ' LADIES 8 tlf ElfTPA?4L*4 J-?*L *L tni* "t fn 1 Deed be bonbled no <obin. 4 Ia all its forms. whether recent or of 'on? staadiat. oared, and everr veetifs of disease re7 mured from the ayatem. b 0 Oar oharfes a hall be the Met reaeo cable aad v. satisfactory to al! part e?. Coasa tatioa* ftrae at r all tiawa. Madiomee rat ap wtih falldlreoOoae . for ase.aad ao*d to aatiera, travelers, As., at lav rates Med'oiae famished vhioh is a oertaia prer* veative to aar and all Venerial Diseaaea Doat be afraid of hif h prioea. Come aad eee aa. No ohtrce for In veatif auons. it M. LA BONTA. 4 Praot Qoaar. ^ ITTOttoe Waahmrtoc BaildUce, eora-r Pa. . ave. aad 7ui atreet, Washiaf toa D. C., Bo m >o. j S. bo l?-?m d riBANGE COUNTY CONDENSED MILK*? r \J it ia hif hit reoommended by Physioiaaa, Sat# " Maatera aad Travelers. Insares a sweet, pare arLiole for any leBgih ofume Never r>eooiaea eheesy, aod maraaued *o keea ia aa y eUiaale. e ET'For aale at facloir prtoee. is KING A BURGBELL, oeg Corner UU at and Vermoat av. rpo MIL1TAB Y OPFIOKKB AND OTHERS. ,d BATCHELOJfS\O^VI^HATR PTB. 1 7%t Only fUJva!$a and Harailui H<**r Dy laiaa, SoM bf all Drafftata; also, at Buutoi'i Ptttat Maotaiaa Store, t, p. Patent OAee, aoriP A nh, a- Oobs's Hair Btore, IS* ?cc a a venae. ifcwi a- Ladies oan have it aniued, if leeirad. Factory?&1 Barotay el < late m Broadwa* )N. Y. ta Book for*; also, asyaraie *' AK the Daili d WeekW Papers aeaHaaOy ea aaod. HenuC. T.mes, aad TnbBr>e -eoeived every uitht a*? o'elook. i ~ A fresh nppl; of Books for naner read,af, *7 A larfe aasortiaent of Javanilae?Marne Ea: !* '<* Books, Bolle Books, Abbott's Hi stories 4 a. a, ma ? National Hooka tors. tT* Va. ?v. aa- | lUMMUAio roa tas WESTERN hivEkj, 14 M ? sa Uiaruaum timiL's Orvica, ( D??u mpoc U>* western nrw? ' ^Sr.sE^aTrsa-w.uw,^.^ ^ -~S'fogflS; " DUnMWJSZ U? Mn fruf M ?J( Tk?r 09?r%t? eyeedi rBM _ uk ffeotoAllT, ud bwnf 'H?r oorti yV ** ?mi? bo um wo* tfe*nmort 4?.taa??v<>*' 2 sp >a?^?B=B? 3 " jwgajiTbf y wij. Crayji orfcKMjkur?4 af I A HArK *'w*mt?i Mrf ?o <n>r*?'t, S Eg&mmii&sSk I -* jfMMlNt rkltfi t V ? *

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