Newspaper Page Text
feat knowii atiout,the necessity for Ois- 1
turbing the countr y a
raisedorithiaut tank during;ther
-last few days.- Who is sum that
Oa; csinditions of our ignoratiCis remain nal
they are„ the next clamor may, not ',,OOMe
with cam, and find the War Department?
as little prepared to meet real , daogor as
it haa.: proved little. prepatqa to face an
imaginary one Let all Viyist
to heart, but. above allan4'
thei4 erst Of " . ar, let the President of. United
States be assured that for these things his
oitifitry . *MUM "hit t tea ettiolite ,
criantouidthatthey will exact atone.
Meat -for thesgreat indignity which the
nathinhas just suffered m the eyes of the
ThiPreaident, we know, ie ambitiove
to earn not only the good opniona of his
but also to receive their
voted at the next election. If he would
remove them he must be carefid to deserve
them; and if hecculd in this way vindicate
his. claim: tts .the - renewed ponfidence of
the country, we are sure that we could
sincerely rejoice in his iaocesi, not from
any interest we take in his personal for
tunes any more than in those of any other
Mau of any other party, but because we
desire the best welfare of the republic in
this day, when she requires the highest
statesmanship and the most exalted cape
ity to conduct, to a wise conchision the
stains of the state. His meriyl and his
pretensions are now trembling in the bal
ance, held by the hands of a coultdingand.
much enduring people, who have continu
-to hope against hope under the
military, misrule of which they are only
too piunfully conscious, but to the patient
enduradce of which there is a limit, set,
equally by physical necessity and by
political prudence. The protraction of
the war, long-drawn out by divided mili
tary counsels, by injudicious civil policies,
and by incompetent officers inithefield, is'
seen by every body to be the precursor
either of a disunion peace(rendered a phy
sical necessity by the military imbecility
which is breaking down the pant strength
of the country) or of a change in the ad
ministration which shall, at least- accord
to the people one last hope of saving the
country, where, if, things remain as they
are, there is now none. Lithe President
does not. apply a corrective, at once timely
and radical, to the evils of which the royal
states complain with just reason, they will
not hesitate to apply the only corrective
which lies within their reach, through the
We do not so write under any inspire,
tions of passion or partisanship. -We have
used earnest words because the time call
ed for -them. We suppress even the utter
ance of that indignation which we feel it
would be righteous to cherish in view of
the recent abase of the confidence reposed
by the people in their civil rulers. Let
wise men judge what we say, and we
abide their verdict, in the fall assurance
that they pronounce us to have spok
en words of truth and soberness in a day
when paltering and levity, whether in
office or out of office, are certainly out of
Decadence of the Lincoln Party.
The numerical strength of the Lincoln,
party is manifestly waning all over the
country with great rapidity. Strong men
are falling away from his support in all
directions, and strong minds are aband
oning the leading features of his Admin
istration policy m every State. There
are all the reliable prognostics of a gener
al scattering of the thinking and suffering
masses. He is regarded as a &Buie upon
all the great ends promised in the outset
respecting the rebellion, and Lincoln with
an indefinite war, or somebody else for
President who is uncommitted against
termslof peace, is beginning to be the pra
ctical inane upon which the popular mind
is swaying, with a possitively visibly pre
ponderance in favor of the latter.—Port
Wonderful Libetulity.A—Not tong
since a number of Congressmen from
Kentucky waited upon Mr. Lincoln to re
monstrate against the arbitrary arrests of
Colonel Wolford in that State. In the
course of the interview, the President
laid= much Jtress upon his liberality.—
" Why," rays be, " I have permitted
members of Congress upon the floor of the
House not only to criticize my policy, but
even to personally attack me r How
fine that sounds toafreepeople.•Permitt
ed members of Congress to speak of " His
Highness." This sounds more like talk
of an Emperor than of the President of a
people professing to be free.
.fg"'infamous Vandalism.—lt is announc
ed .* the. Republican papers with glee,
that . TleneTal - Hunter, when; at or near.
Chaxistesple,,Virginia, burned the Vir
ginia Umiersity, the last relic of Mr.
..134 , 11
_- Out of respect to
that 'greatest of statesmen, this : ma and
time honored structure should have been
spared, if for nothing else. It is a burn
ing disgrace to the Adnibsistration that it
should suffer maltgaitYloward That great
and good man, simply becatui.uhe WBB a
Deinacrat to thui ruthlessly . destroy that
ancient edifice of learningand , all; that was
init. liie an awful disgrace.
—The Itiehmond Dispatch, the worst
rebel sheet printed;ot the *Mush capital,'
raises the tilliceln for Prekident, and
-takes decided ground for Old Abe. - For,
reasons given it says that if it could 00Ell•
Wand a million votesin yolkeedo*i t -Abe
should have them all. • ; • '
IllfAlietrent9 to be elected he 'mist let
Boston Aurae, in a at of heroics,' -
'NADU tO far an inv Ann,
OfICOOTIId march into
**ileac, That 4waula &rod 04 ~this
0144,01koirOaralt, $ 411 011 1 t44*.ft44_1 t,9
'' - J ildxs;,,,pitMOML
IL. GERRITSONi • - Editor.
cri }O4 , Oa '6364
Cox attahla vtve_the people to understand
lhat hil-did not'really need them to fight,
but wanted them, to : pour:an, tonnages 7
few Wetly baileys thaft any CoUsMerible
pertionof those who go will live to come
back: If this is not the tinivensal public
opinion, why do alldeclinegoingand offer
Nor do. peoplel
,think that this is to end'
the job. If Lincoln is to be continued, as
President, drafting will be oontinned until
the country is exhausted, when disunion
and anarchy will follow as the natural re
sult., If any tl4nlt; that Lincoln can and
will savo.tbe Union by his war policy, let
them enlist—and we implore them to do
so as a matter of duty to the Government.'
Bit tie believe that Lincoln's . polky will
destroy both . the soldiers and the Union;
and 'would: advise any friend, personally,
to hire someone else to go- in his place.—
So. let large bpnnties be paid to such as
will go, and a draft be avoided. A party
that dares to vote for Mr. Lincoln should
not be afraid to fight for hini. We say
put in contributions, pile on taxes—do
everything to sustain those now in the,
field, or ; who will volunteer ; for we must.
defend our Capital and oar soil from rebel
invasion until we get a change of admin-
istration, when we expect an early re/Ito;
ration of peace and unity.
Ei'The Tribune of the 18th repeats
Greeley's regrets, editorially, that the re
bels , did not , again invade the " copper
head" counties in Southern Pennsylvania;
and says that our boys who Marched
down *urn to repel time, last your "were
charged with every mouthful they ate or
drank, water included." This asser
tion is on a par with the Tribune's
"truths," generally. No soldier was
charged for water, and Greeley l knows his
assertion to be a most wilful and malig
nant fahiehood ; but it is true that fur
boys were not fed as 'they could have
been, and-the "loyal" contractors wholbe
long to Greeley's party pocketed 'the mo
ney for the food which was, withheld.
Had not the people given and sold food
to the famishing emergency men'tnany of
them would have died of hunger. Can
dor requires us to admit that they are
well fed this year—at home.
Rene Poughkeepsie . Eagle (a Lin
coln organ) is correct in saying that--
"The people are very tired of hearing
of drafts; they dread them as they do a
pestilence, and will rejoice greatly when
they begin to see that they are likely to
be rid of them."
The people are likely to be rid of drafts
when they are rid of Lincoln, and not be
Fffr Oar readers will be kept carefully
posted upon ail developmenti on the sub
ject of negotiation for PEACZ—for their
end is not yet. Yet we caution them to
not be hasty in forming conclusions, and
to beware of bogus or colored reports.—
The whole country was , cheated into this
war, but must not be cheated into its no
necessary continuance. It is settled that
Lincolnynts Abolition in the wayof Peace
and Union. Stithose who are for Union
must vote and put Lincoln out of the way
or submit to an indefinite abolition war,
and finally disunion. Let.the people talk
this matted over, calmly and pleasantly,
but freely: It can be safely done, evenin
Which do yon choose, Peace & Union;
or war & disprOn, etc,
larA feW weeks ago LinuciWe organ,
said dug no B,eptiblican papers' supported
Fremont. We proved that statement to
be false. Then the shoddy editorclaimed
that some betnocistie-papers support old
Alai We allowed up that canareThen
the deceiver , asserts that the Fremont pa.
pers (of whicirihe first , aaidthere were
none) are abandoning Fremont and going
for Lincoln. This: we' positively deny.;
and challenge him to nime•tho eight —4-or
even one—Taper that has taken down the
Cleveland tacketand run up theßaltimore.
Name them orretractil Yon will not do
either; you, will invent or adopt- a ;new
yarn--erawl into some new holes. and - we
will 0 1 10 ,40 PR out:a fetirth time, &e.
LthOoles Last Joke.
liaringtliellinikthat the iabeld.eie
engaged, is 4hei Unahai:ilteint of Fort
13teveas*.,!tiaealti,,,happened to pass a
abort time :: within . the waltigthat.feitift
into" the'reit, oik„stailit some .prOjeco
ti* &aced., entering the
legd' iisohllet;. Mr, Lincolnlot ins eye
flratliiiimii - ti*.'point` Of_ billiingemel
and theasuffering soldier and ,ex!
01iiia4:0443 happy eno3::Arii4bited
blafjutat* - liat.:oras.*good.:Oateta 1".
The ketairkrwiii heart kfeaute
sehliart . ;leary szia 2 ool.4#o4:
u460041 0 1 qr0,q400 4011 mY0
..,,Magai*,:lralls Peace Climfbreqrp. r.
The conOry has been sonisirhierntart:
ledly tint 'reports of the P,ea4s Confer-.
ince ',he4 at Niagara Falls last week, bei!l
twoen the agents op t .deff'Dayisk*Athi'
Lincoln. ;The substance of` this:siatter
seemit'ick bets follows: • "
combo, of Virginia, went to ilthigara
?IWO; fin the € 1 01 16 1 4 4(.4 1 /4 1 * , Of qut
confederacy,Soathera to Open nigotia-.
' ihtinnb - eit Pettiwild tint to'
upon j urn- .
the Union . , Several Bonthern kn en of
prominence, including Refz. Bmrokin
rid,g% temporary chairman
of 'the recent Lirieolullaltimbro 4 - Admen ,
den, - were also present. Communication
having been opened, hir.l 4 jtayalp seiitHor
ace Gieeley and his rivets Secnitaxy,
Hay, to the Falls to commit witlithe re
bels. The respective agents were to act
butzemi-officially, yet by- authority. Ar
ringements were under consideration, by
which the rebel agents were to be receiv
ed at Weshington—but which failed, as
will hereafter appear. <The rebel agents
seem to have giien out their 404 bid for
negotiation upon this basis :
' The restoration of the Union.
All ' Degrees which have bemactuallY
freed by the war to be seamed in such
All lingoes at preaent held as slaves tcl ,
The war debt of both parties to be paid
by the United States, (after bob parties
The old doctrine of State Rights to be
recognized in reconstructing the Union.
This basis was sent to the President,
who suddenly changed his mind and
broke up the whole business. It is said
that Mr. Seward dictated a change in Mr.
Lincoln's ponsentto negotiate,by inducing
him to refuse to receive the rebels unless
they first agreed that slavery should be
abolished: As was supposed, the rebels
had no authority to 'agree to dal condi
dun, unit thus the matter ends for the
present. The message sent to the rebel
agents through Hay, and which 'refused'
to receive them without abolition should
be first agreed to, in in 4.ciao words :
ExEcurrva MANSION, t
Washington, D. C., July 48. I
To whom it may concern :
Any proposition, which embraces the
restoration of peace, the, integrity of the
whole Union, and theabandonment - of slave
ry, and which comes by and with an au
thority that, can control the armies now
at war against the United States,-will be
received and considered by the executive
government of the, ,United States, and
will be met by liberal terms on other sub.
stantial and collateral points, and-the
bearer or bearers thereof shall have safe
conduct both ways.
Greeley was disgusted with this sudden
change of • base, and left ; and the rebel
agents wrote a reply to him expressing
their regret, &c., but which, togeth
er with the other details of cor
respondence, we omit ' for want of
room. Greeley says, editorially, in his
paper, that he is not yet at liberty to state
all he knows on the subject, but adds that
"All that he can now add is his gener
al inference that the pacification of our
country is neither so difficult or so distant
as seems to be generally supposed."
And thus the matter stands at present,
and it is not likely that anything can be
done with Mr. Lincoln =cum. To DEFEAT I
SDI AT TUE roLul in November. A
change of administration, however, will
give us Peace and Union.
Bat Lincoln has shown the cloien foot!
He deliberately rejects all offers on the
subject of Union , and Peace, unless he can
have abolition first, which neverdm be re
alized. Lincoln is for Abolition, Eternal
War, Disunion ; but Union and Peace he
will not even talk about. 'On the very af
ternoon that he 'rejected the offer ,of Un
ion and Peace, he callea for 500,000 more
men to fight--ae 'it'notv fully and clearly .
appears—for nothing but Abolidon ! Can
folly and wickedness go fur her!
Has Lincoln any Fight. to set up his own
political notions against the interests of
his country and his race?. Certainly not.
There is ,no law or principle, either bk.
matt or Divine!,' that. does, not eOndemn
him ; and,if the people. do not vote their
condenusation .at , the • polls with over
whelming, emphasis; it -mtisile because
they are only fit to be sleved'fand to bel
betalieodin a war that becomes
needless and nujeit.".
Bat presidentldincolit is,n(ciat emphat•
as having no right to even
interfere withelavery and in proof of this'
we will,at present only quote from ,his
0 111 40 1 *:,
t,l l.:liiVa no purpose, directly,ar
rectlyi . tointerkre, with the institution.
alaiery'in the Stated, Where it:eadsts, The:
lave rhaie right: to,do sedin4
I have no incliaatitin to'do tio;.r
Lithiohfiitiiilitionistis ire ratini . o4lol- 1
issijoi; Vjee.p , moident who,--- act t — of
(lon au1441 **elf vote' Wit;
•. -- `... 4 . 1 r 4 1'.:7 i s * " - " 3 46* .ftr.rl.!:' ; ' J!,,,V.411!"'
4401 - 9/v V i rr7-1 1
tke last call of! kresideneLincolti
Eve kindred' loinind men, natnrnlly kg
irokes inirdry no - to-thy number of men
preylonsly (idled to unli t ! The following:
table will ehiw,th&nranber: " '
Mader. Ibrisideini first calf, -
• ..Arl!!'_° 1201 1 —, --t2_4115-
Volunteers, for tno viviari,' 1881, 800,971
;Under-Preoident'soall;4dy .1 1 '82 1 300,000 , .
Militia, called out, August, 1862, 306,600'
its called oat,. June
: 1885, _
Since 17th ofooiols* nos, 700,000
Dp4uot mi kid and 3 mo, men, 437,875;
Number of men fora years,. 1,910,901
Number now called for, ,000,000
Thus it is seen that the enormous num
ber of one million nine hundred and ten
thousand, nine hundred and sixty-one men
have been idaced in the field, exclusive of
the temporarily-serving militia.
The question then arises, where are all
these men, and why are ) we now called on
for half a million more?
The' Philadelphia Ago gives the total
number in the field as• stx
sixty thousand, divided as in the annexed
General Grant's army, ' 120,000
Washington and its Vicinity, , 40600
Maryland and Delaware, 30, - 000
General Hunter's foree,', 20,000
Shenandoah Valley and West Va., 20,000
rt Monrog,Norfo!k;Torkto'srn,ttc. 20,000
General Sh erman 's army, . 120,000
Kentucky and Tennessee, 50,g00,
Vickebnrg,Memphis,Port Hudson, 40,000
Ifissouri and Arkansas, 40,000
General Batiks'. army, 20,000
In North Carolina, 15,000
In South Carolina,' 25,000
Florida and Mobilb, 10,000
On the Pacific coast, 20,000
Indian territory, Minnesota, 80c. 20,000 .
In the North, atvarious place's, 50,000
Deduct the amber raised for three
years from those left in the field, and we
find over. 1,250,000 unaccounted for t Can
the Lincoln organs tell us what
. be has
done with so Vast a multitude ? And will
they tell a what ho will do with thapre,
sent demand for half a million if he gets
them ? And will they tell us hotv many
more half millioint l ,he will demand if we
give him another four yearn term of
butchery ? And finally will they tell us
what is to be end of all this carnival of
blood ? Will it really free all the no
gross ? and'Which bitlien, if not unborn,
is the "last man;' left to quietly steal the
last dollar ?
P. S.—ls the war to end in 00 days?
Telling the Truth too Soon.
A few weeks ago, one Howard, of New
York, issued a boleti proclamation, which
Old Abe called " treasonahle, 4 and sent
Howard, a good abolitionist, to prison.- It
now turns out that the "treason" consist='
ed in telling the truth too soon. A Re
publican journal, New York Commercial
Advertiser, now says :
" The author of the bogus proclamation
has had the satisfaction of seeing all the
main features of that document ratified
by the President, and can now justly
claim release from Fort Lafayette.
We have had the proclamation for - a
day of fasting and prayer, and now comes
the call for more troops—the only differ
ence in the , calls being that Howard's was
issued on the..lBth of May-and called for
four hundred thousand, while the Presi
dent's was issued on the 18th of July, and
goes one hundred thousand_better. How.'
ard, bike his friend Fremont,. has :had to
suffer for attempting to lead public opin.
ion instead., of following after it. As
things have-turned out, it would have
been about as well to let the bogus pr.,
lamation stand as genuine, for in that case
we would ,have been in a fair way to fill
our quota by volunteering before the sth. .
of September, whereas now it. is next to
The Rebels Going fbr Lincoln.
. , ,:-. •
Thd following is, in extract from an ap
parently Well i4ucated Confederate to Ins
mother, residing, solue*bere, ;ini1m,P.1444
of Maryland.' T h e Iknirivne cantered by,
our troops whileheing transmitted to:the
former home of the writer. The infer r ,
ence,M,bitirawn from this extrackis ap l , I
Went, even tek the dullest comprehension- 1
NA:thing'can so Much strengthen the
hearts or the. Vends of ' the rebel's nt, the' .
&utb as, 1E! re•electiOn of Mr. Linfsip. - 7 -,",
The prayers. of the sechseionisti are, ROW
at they ever were; in direct itympathy with
the. Republicans, as thdreWeecannot fait i
to see fret), this extract,. • . ,
"Do not be in doubt as. to. our 'Suitt
anocess. - ;:.1t is certain:. 'The South ii
unifethoroughly united than ever before;
and Lai, satisfied; from what I have seen
in the Northern papers, that Old Alie will'
reelect himself; with b id e army and green
backahe will aurey be able,to do so, If
1 thonght:otherwtse,l ,ah,ould almost Ales.
pair, as there ~are ..enough. fitiolienited
men at - the_ Smith to give us a great deal
orouble if VI war,. were changed to the
oldicri of 'Ojnieu indithe Constitution,”:
a l ia.m te ....,:iii p i l m foga:live
,to pat, &Fa.
the ON* nabinauFonistast 7 ,huat.e,,, who
hi i fe . ~ 90:4 AFF 4 E,* 1 00 0 1 44ti*
C lo4 %..#. ll ar rt U a lWW.o4;•l4l4 ,l le!
Ile*. ,-your 4 e;
The ABOTaTIOW War.
'.,;;'!! Another Drift Ordered. -
,•'ZlVSsOnfoTair'JulyilB, Ttlf-t-By the Pre
"Sident.44 PIC tAlianciii.i.--Whereas, by
JiilY .1;414 entitled " an
'act firth& to' O gulirfi and provide for the
enreline and' calling opt
forces and for other purposes;" it is pro-
Milinkithittitarenrof - the:Vatted:
States may, "at his discretion at any.
time hereafter call for any ntiqq:iiir:ol'iiieri
as volunteers for the respective terms Of
vie 4 t7- 10 4,t44 1 4•4 1- Aggith.o 4 15 1 -.50 fIY any
part there o f of town, toweship, i ward
of a city; precinet, or elietiow,dititiiet, 'or
' of a county not' so subdivided; Shall not be
filled within the !pace df fifty days' aftei
snob call, tbeh the Preeldent shall immedi
iately order a draft for one year -to fill
such quota, or any part thereof, ' which
may be unfilled." -
- And whereas, the new eerdflmeat hire
tofore' ordered is scifiir completed as' that
the aforesaid' act of Congress may niivivbe
put in operation for recruting and keep
ing up the strength of the'armies 'in the
field for garrisons and sneh Military 'oper
ations as may be required for the purpose
of suppressing the rebellion and restoring
the authority of the United States Govern-
went in the insargent . States '
Now, therefore, I, Abra bahf Lincoln;
President of the United . States,:da;" issue
this my call for 500,060 volanteers - for the
military service ; provided, nevertheless,
that this call shall be reduced by all
credits which may be established under
section Bth of the ufbiesaid act, on account
of ;persons who have entered the navel
service during the present rebellion, and
by credits for men furnished to the military
service in excess of all heretofore made.—
,b,e accepted, under this
call' for one, twofoe three Jearii, as tho
may elect, ' and will be entitled to the
bounty-provided by the law, for the period
of service for which they enlist. • '
And I hereby proclaim, orderand direct
that immediatly after the sth day of Sep.
tember, 1804; being fifty. days4from the
date of this call, a draft for troops to serve
for one year shall be had in every town,
township, ward of a city, precinct or elec
tion district, or country noun°subdivided,
to fill the quota which shalt be 'assigned
to it under this call 6r any part thereof
which may be unfilled by volunteers on
the said , sth .day of September, 1 fi64.
In testimony whereof Iliave hereunto
set my hand and caused the seal of the
United States to• be affixed.
Done in the city of Washington, this
eighteenth day of July, in the year of
Our Lord one • thousand eight hundred
and sixty-font , rand of the indepen'dende
of the United states the eighty-ninth:
[L. SA ' Azia,sauai Linsseoisr.
By the President—Wit: H. SHWAIM, Sec
retary of State.
Another Peace Mission.-
Despatches state thatxwo persons have
just returned to Washington, from Rich
mond,' on the subject of negotiations for
The gentlemen who have thus succeed
ed in visiting Richmond are Col. James F.
Jaques, of the Seventythird Illinois regi
ment, sad .Rdmtind Kirke, of New Yo rk,
the well known author. Colonel Jaques
has been in the army'almost since, the tn.
ginning•Of the war,-and was it:Methodist
Clergyman. • Although it is not officially
known wbat is the precise object of this
mission, still it is understood among those
who claim to be specially informed, that
it: looks. to a restoratiorPof .peace. It is
stated that Col. Jaques, with whom this
idea originated, proposed, nearly a year,
ago, that he.should be allowed to, visit
Richmond, and present hia views upon a
re-conciliation to the confederate. authori,
Last week, With the permission of the
President, Colonel, Jaques left his oom
mond in the West and again, essayed his ,
mission to rebeldom; He received, from-
Mr. Lincchi a letter of personal recom
mendation to general Grautvt.o,p,a4s:liin3
threafh,t li O and otherwise i ferward i
his vi ew s. ' :Apvcogipanie4 by , ,Fdayrnd
Hirke, the 'Colonel, proceeded io Orguerai
Grant's beadquarteni, and haviagApeca
perthitted to pass oar. lines, ;they started •
for - Richinoud by the liikrt4ern. banks o f
the James river. They 'found no diflienl".
iy in entering the confederate., Ines , and,
iniact,"eveiy mitiony t was.l4olly ortend
eclto them as they joairfeyed r ioward the.,
capital, which they roached,On,,Baterday.
.etrier friendly, inter v iews ; , witt „J'eff,
Pavia and other rebels Or note, and being:
,he, came_ .back ko.
Wiishington, bat the preeiseiresultidhis,l
visitis as much ' a fieCIV , mite obje.ct.
'DuringptopeJaqueies stay in. Rich
moodli viSieed; 'the, krissma—Libby ;Ind
Belle Isle. He' Was very agreeably . ditiam
pointed to find our men comfortably
situated acid - fie Veil' cared - for as was
possible undett.lLWeieduifilitific - es. Only
,casea °tour, wounded,. are
'retainedpi"thts „heel:444k' tHichmonde,-. -
Oar,,brafie, boys Were, bearing upi tifiegri
felly,,tinder their er in 4 1 4,Wc.Te r"
cetypfglall needful attiption, pnd i every- .
thing possible . was being *dope,. their,
rectoderi , -by . the stiig
This be`Chegifid e; '
k t:br ,*any
The Administraticiiirhas'Yar., greater
niattersin hand thin Ali ent4ffittion'of
ofialy speechm or thepuniiihnienti 'df
officers of the iitinp for acts
a military character. '''• .! •
So says a shoddy 'Began.' - But has its
editiir fOgotteiPthat President'
for vntibribe-DiitimeraticiftiiiketliieNtiti .
Itimpshire,•iind thatrniliet, %agar
imprisoned for similiFifittel braMti P ' -
The peoptirren~itr - 7.7v .
-.l44.4maimiiiza—t—.4. — :
'lrSeeusie*Nnt ray paplus
THIM I I I OI;WARIEWS
ThtAVidetwpf Btaryland,/lave Success
fully. lied fronouoavallouldpursuit
has b ea : lo)=l . 4l6d;
VVe bete attlimgekreceiVeti some de.
tat of rtibe Movement on Wianta. To
thif Mossing of the Chattahoochee,
General Shermanimoved „foram some
- diatance tip the river, and masses theni on
00. emtagti, right Oa* -Ttris compelled
Johnston I.6fa backi
annt i ni.PlviiigkelLS.NatiesLaud 824,
dayt luuta - dvanted to within . five allies
of Atlanta: On -Pdrinday din. 'licher
ames. Vorits'iNcoupitid Decatur,; on. the
Augusta Railroad,f . s **reby severing th e
enemy's communications east. On the
same day Gen,Epoker tookpp a position
on MePheracirekleftond additional forces
were being sept ‘ to advance the line furth
er southward. On `Wedensday the Con.
federates' attacked the position, but were
unable terciice it. On Thursday, fighting
was resumed. The Confederates were
againi-ePiitiled. 'General Bermang puihed
_portion of bin An Ass
deleted. l'reSe klApatai from New York
states that there was telegra..ic com
munication with Atlanta. No • dal an.
nouncement of its capture had n re.
Frorii . i!dissoeri we have. etartling so.
counts. The whole State-human-no with
bank ofthe : .eziemy, and the citizens are
everywhere joining them, The total Con.
federate force In is estimated at
nearli,karentyttionstind. They have 00.
c niplett . Plitttaburg and ' Marion,. in the
northOieatern phrf `kof the, State, and are
Moving to cut the'railioad: The Federal
conamanders are powerless, and the State
militia will havota.be called out.
The rndiane are beginning to : be trouble.
qome in the northwest. We lipar of them
on the QolorAo mail route, and it is re.
ported,, that they., hay.e..eaptured tame
gegleiiii poste.. .
'There is no news from General Grant'a
Five hundred thousand; more - then are
wanted. by , Mr. Lincoln; to zarry 'On the
War, and we suppose, "to finish thecam
pnign." The rebellion has been crushed
by "three hundred thousand more" sev
eral times, and its hungry Mks. now calls
for "five hundred thousand more." What
becomes of all these three sitid'ive bumf.
red thousand more that are called for of
tener than th'e sun crosses the — eguator?
Some of them rare 'nil! the service, bat
where are the-balance ? Alas i the battle
fields, the hospitals, and th e million of
graves that enrich 'the southern soil, echo
' where? ' Already two millions of men
have been called for, and responded to.—
A greater army than was ever marshaled
under a civilized banner title gone forth,
and still "five hundred thousand more"
are wanted. The whole number of votes
that AWrithain Liaco!n'veceived in 1800
was in round numbers one million eight
hundred thousand...) He hue bad a soldier
for every vote he received, and one half
of them- have gone to their graves or gone
home disabled in limbs or broken in
health, to waste away the miserable rem
nant of their lives in Ain and poverty.—
And still " five,bundred thousand more"
are to be dragged from their homes and
[ita EAST-INDIA COFFEE CO.
=EI 3P C. t
168 Reade street, N. Y.
free above Company are known all over the...rate iu
the owners Du t ch Coffee Plantations of Java amil
Batavia in the Bait lithica.:laid AteethCargest
monopolizers of Coffee on the Globe.
The under s 4cd,(whinis appointed their aolemeut is
the United and its the Colanlea) have
for saie three di erect hinds of Coffee, which, for risga
laiity of grade:loth cheapsteas of pritilliWln ffelYsiteePtil
!Om BATAVLI sever teem ist
traduced in Mitt country, but extensively used in the an
mice and navies of Europe. and richly ride's!, will be
put upat prices to reach all Consumers, ardour HMS
Jatiffs,wiß be the Napalms, Jtamens Caffbe of the age.
'We will - have, for accommodatiod of Unseen. Full.
lies, and • Government Contraeralf,,aamples (dry ewe
drawn) for testing.
Orders aelletted. On receipt of nab, Coffee promptly
forwarded sus directed:'
168 Itesdis irtiePlitie* York,
Sole Agent, Dutch EaoCiallii Coffie Comets/.
. 7111 Y 21, i
pUTNAN CLOTHES ,WRINGER.
11 ,:.). 33 TO 0 !; 14 ' AziParnir; _
EIELF!ADJUSTING WRINGER !
crwit•onoworcit 4 11 t 'Mt' SPLIT; NO
;rump-Serews to get. our of order! Warranted
wittior without Cow-Wheolau It took the Pint Rani.
Dant Pilbeweven:ldtaterand'Coubly.Filri left. and ia
without no n , upt.l64 the beet Wric ever' mad*.
Patented' In th a coifed Mateo, tend, Canada and
Auatraltar Odnergetle :agents 'eurma 6 froW Three to
TAD Dollars &day.: bam plu Wringer Huh 0.114666kpaid.
on teeetpt ;Alec •
N 4 .2 44 1,117.56;:iNtr..Pi ISM% M0.A.15
50. Manufactured and eel wheletpdpand retail. bl
THIS PUTNAM MiLMOPACMICIO.,
.; . t;;S:4C.
fIBOP, ' Agent.
Matfett& Well-eilkaiditid that a simple
mouldne fattener than &complicated 0124; MIS& Witt,-
eltonld be selteillttating, dtueblet and efildient that
Thomb43eretra. and Fastening, cause dela/IMO bog"
to_regulate and Atop int *Ater ; that wood cloaked in WA
waterthill'extell.'shibit and split; that *nod 'bearinP
for the shalt to run wtll weal eat ,• that the Patna
Wringer, with or without eon...wheels, will not tear the
elotheh that aatt.w.hltettiolitore me not mann;
- th 2 l bealdEatradrattiageeandoot
one of the Nillaarantages above named; that all who
belrfrie:Mronolanee It Mutton Wringer ewer mad&
tatit it I it a Thread at ii *pout alto'
attro g oi
till the paper Vitt testimonials, bat hunt
only , to' etniarnee theskoooll.ll' men there be ;
Loa we tent # ttnant's Walesa. , Walt that ,
o i z e tt . ;tinth, any and Oilcithora,.fol a p t wi way
fretattate'' '-'• •
CanUt know:trent practical espodattea that
rou'well dal nuked 'with Woe will not oxtails 0: nut
one putt eta:, Tho , PatuareWtenger to - , 55 seat, perfect
111"M,S1410.4014+0111 CieertaPs nx:caliuno4 ttlaa b ath '
beirlb. vete:. liteineethdly stot#o2_.' • .
01 0 0 11 4. 0510 . ,
tbe aaliatiftfino7=s owt.o.gokto
indorse um &Dove atatement in all lara.
..INO. C. =MUM .10h . Bookmani
WM4 teiteePutittillea tititini . Mad'
eallartaridniondintati n Whatit will dor. Is cheap
ta snitile• it toquiroy_ Ai Inuit *fa
maJ es i Md=ditty arorotp•
l e rjamo upon": sitt4 i vreigrafte tux.
atranwn TO IMO IP 1 ",..
ft 4 .1 7 .1 ,VionpleatiMlNlo ban
It r Ibr ItdOnikalph i hrona s i s e
' • oh.'