»RSEIiy ER. kayi:tti:» iiiLE. MOMUY KVKNIMJ, SKl’TKMBKIi ‘29. IH62. '■ Ki i.tiw Fi \ Ku ll i>» our unplen«ftnt duly to an- ,111111' ihHt t\ case of y‘llow fever, originatetl in or near \\ jliiiiiiirit'ii, ifrniiji;KpI fiunll.v in L.'WPr FayeHo^ille on ■^rt^iirilav Unt The unfiiriitnal*' Hiilijeci was Mr. James M Wort!), son of Dr. John M Worth of Randolph ti:\ ^ nin^ir'Vi>Mh •I'i'l I'l'on in Wilniinjitton nnlit hill n I'fw J'i.v:' of hi>j atfiK’k. whioh occurred on Sat- the ‘.'''ill iii-f. H.> -ix-iit thiDJe few (Jays at the '■V uii l. >n Mv'iul.iy the ll'id h>‘ was i|iiite ill; on Tues- i , AOiru-ii tiir (Ills jiliipo in oiio of I ho boats; arrived on U ,In. lay. nti.l .iie'l i>n Saiurdny. the .xyniptoniH of Vi fever havinjr bt*en developed on Friday. .,!• auihoriiioji ot thi> lowii have, we understjiud. la ..11 !n*'H?iiire 0 restriet tiiniHiunication with the lioiisp u - hii’h ihe death occurred, and also to ulmte nuisances t !. ih ;ind doc:yii)vr vc(retatioii, and to purify the al- . "I ^ 're by ’uirnine rosin iti the streem at nicht. 1 Ifirn (hill Win. C, Bettencourt. I^si] of Wilming •n. 'lied .>f the disea.«e n few dav.s apo at ('l)nt(in; and another ciiizon ««f Wihniufrton. whose natue we ilid luii hear, died at Lninberton last week. Ue repeat the remark made a week or two apo, that i iTo is scarcely uny ilnneor of the disea?e communicat- ? t. persons in (he interior, unless fed hy f.>ul atnios- I here caused by inexcusable filthiness of lots or houses. I rie e\perience of Virginia in 1 ''•"I't is eleai on this y'oint [■le'“I 'litcred in all directions from Norfolk, where l; -e:ise prevailed with pre.at Tnalipiiit^', an.l ;i few of rr f’iipees died at various places, but did not com- .: i:e the dwease to any of the people of those {'liices. ■c ;s iio reason, therefore. f.r.nny panic in the ry. as wc believe there is none here. !: i> pro['er to add that there has been no case here ; 'It t!'-‘ one above mentioned, any reports to the contra- r. iiiitwiihstandinft. Since the a>'ve wa-; in type we have received the fol lowing' Mav. v ai \ '> Fa'f TTKvii.t.E. Sept. '2~, ISil’J. In conijiliatu'e with the pledpe given on 'L'hursday. 1 I ;ivi' f.-. report that a per-Jon who reached tbi> place. IV. Iroiii W ilniiiipion. on Wediicsiiay last, died this ■ r: :iip The attendinp I’hysician reports that the dis- ,. f 1 which he died showed" symptoms of yellow fever. iiucrcourse with Wilniington has been suspended, ■,M i •; iiiiiary repulations adopted, by which it i.s hoped her I'lise? will be introiluced. -A.11 our Physicians '■ in the opinion that the disease cannot spread in :' u e. and that persons front the coiinfry having - !.t'S here may come and eo, as usual, with impu- .\KCH l) McLK.\N, Mayor. ’ lEs vM.'Ni; THE hiti i;Rs IS the Third >N=. rapt. H W. Horne of this town, com- iii iin.r the funiberland company in this regiment.* •in : .v.i'itided in the preat battle at Sharpsburp. arrived n Friday last From him we obtain the following !' : )f castjHlties: ■' ■ ‘ ' ’■ —Col. W L Dellosset. severely wound- t'd. M.'.j S L». Thruston. slightly wounded; Serg't Major ! T I'hirk. do, \. Killed. Lieut. A. W. Speight: wounded, Lieut. ‘ ;liiam~, sliehily. Killed. I.ieut Thos. 'owan. Lieut, Gillespie: ::i !'• !. l.ieiil (*, W. Wurd, " unded, (’apt. II W', Horne, slighll}; Lieut N .11. arm bri.kt>n; Lieut W J. Thurston slightly. ■ iiied. Tjipt K r. Meares; wounded. Lieut W. !■> -liiided. ('jipi W T. Knnett ‘•V undfd. Lieut H. S iliidtiitl'e, K ’'..,‘d. i :ipt K 11 Rhodes, l.ieul. \\. II. *,,!uiuce; * ii . : leuT Aiiih.'ny Rhodes j K:,;.-d, Ln-ui 1'. K ML-N-iir; woun led. Lieut ,\. ' . I " ‘ indc 1. ’apt. Craig. Lieut H. tiaillar l. j K''led. t'upt Uavid Williams, j ■ 'II Killed Wounded l'>. The regin)enl carried ' 'ii: jhe b'ltile but 'J7 itbcery. of wliuin but 1 escaped j ‘ ':ip: ll-itiie i.-i UHJible to give accurate information of j i- t-iiaiiie'i imong the men. as his wound made it ■ ' -ary tor iiiia to leave ihe tie].I. and he started home rh- • ond day after the baitle. Inhisownt'o. :C, i y were as follows; = lile l: 1‘rivHtt's L N' wel. S H Mankor, H Strickland ounded: t'tipi. Horne: Lieut. (Jraham. Serg’t .1 ■ ri Kiuiid. che-it, tle-h; I’rivate^ tJ ,\utry. thigh, fleeh. ‘ : i'-K Rttne, knee, flesh. .J C Medlin, j (’ firyani T ■ i- df Arnett. .1 .J ihnstori, W .\fn>un, .1 •lone-'. J J A (’ole. W II Oil^s, .1 McDonali. I) R McKen- ■II ■ ii!dt*r. ,I Mcl.e.'in. do. II Williford—1'., ■ •.! ’ ’:«'d in the Reg'i 'i>i: wounded • /I *•//'■■ •■/ /.’of/,'” iml ;hf '■Cmnb’■hin l F; R THE -^iHSHRVEn. N’>,\k ,M mit;\'--i; ,, V.\ . Sept. 1^/J ■> V' L'lU-ir': i’lr-:i'4e -i i'e I.,, our friends in Robe- li ' ^je ••Iligiil.'ind 15:>y>" were in tlie terriVde >’al- . 1. in M.tryl:>.ii.l on the I'lh Sept Our lo-s was j -V '— 1 III the ‘:*ld; I’rivate'^ John i M 'Nair ■'■■ ip ,M Htiite. Wounded .lohii I McNeil! ;'‘ince ! v; L Speights 'Upp-.eed inorial.;- Serg'i .1 1’ ! .V L McNeill. John N .McLean, severely, utiii 1’ sn'by litid .\ A McLean, slightly. 1 would -t.iie O’ irieti.lh of the killed, that they dl«'d with their . til.- flying f'-'e. and to the friends of the woiind- ' ’hey sh:.ll Lave every possible attentii'n. ';i I' luesied by I.ieui SL‘.\.lisl>*r to give the ftd- '■ i: ii. 5 .it lilt* *•»'uuiberlaiid Plough Boys" — . :ei:’ I> .1 p.'wninir. .'^•■rg't K I> Matthews anil uDof R:!iiins and A 1. J I'ri-hwell, Wound- l,,i Currie, and I’rivate Thornton l,.rui''ed - ■ Kn"W tiie iotq.1 I 'S of our Ret;inient. (the * " "eri ! severely, bii» drove the nni'tiiy over \’.*ry rt-'-pect fully, A A MclVLR, Capt. Co, (i, Jlth N (' T. I OK i llK ti{SKKVKK. '■ wilti-.'' i.i '■: I.\ 4t .•/, A r, s,/>f. 17, ’ 7, Mii.—V^ounded: Lieui'-'.''keen, arm K 1* I r iy. temple, •ilightly; R W Stinson, t'ore- li i’r'vite'. Thoi I?ri:(>k^. Ihigii. slitrhtly: 1) 11 Coi, ’ : -^cvi-n ly: S Floyd, leg, slightly; M tiordy, leg, L Hunt, iirrn, «ever»*Iy; P*‘ler Hoyle, face, vi-ro'y: .i O .folin on. hand, slighliy; T C Ru-isell, hip, rt'U . W 11 \\ hitnoy, leg. 'evert'ly; /. Kinty, inissitig ' 'hf I, n!;- - i iiru_ K illeil: (Jaj't. .Adanis, -Jy (• (Te 1 for.; ,\ F t'oble, Leighton S.ioith, J M Kd- I :, !,iid .‘'am i \ oung n nded. ‘-^••rsi'i C \ ''anifibell. slightly, W 1» ,\rcher, ^ :iry Ciider, .I'.el-M Lean, I’ M Ilrown. Win Mc- ti 1. 1, in anil, ,\ W Klults, slightly. W I> McAdoo, • . 1, L Praiiher, in arm. It L i>onnell, in leg, '.If : .NIi'Kiiight not hart, but probably a prisoner, . in s'-^hily Wounded in leg. '■ ;ii. ^iek. and with the wagon*. i, r>u^f.',ro' H "r/./, ■' The Milton 'hronicle has the i^ualiie^ in this .regiment in the battle of !. tore till’ iKilib- o! Sharjisliurg: ' i'utlin Wi* ■ vouii'led bin as lie did not quit . ■’ ' ■ ho j.(. hi' wiiund w:i-i not of :i seritiUH nat lire. ''"11^ Thoiiijison, of the Milion liliies, wan killed, ‘ k, (ieorge tlordon, Henry NL Long ■ iie 'lime Company—were wounded. (lit. 1' : I’l have seen a letter ii* othcer .1 tl.i- U.n,r„n,t ,r.,l. Kdward 1). Hairs.) . d at Martinsburg, Va,, s..pi, „hich it is ■ e ! that the Itegiment I.-. i„ wounded and •ig ill the battle ot Sharji^hurg ^ ,fl ' iflicers were killed or wouuJe'l. le Keg t waH -.tojiping .at Martinsburg for a short ’0 lilow and rest, after twenty-one consecutive days ,ri rung !iud fighting. The writer says, "The lighi- ' iHi p hurg was awful. Malvern Hill and Gaines's w 'e child s piay to it. The lieg’t slept on the t the i.at lie in a jdece of woods which had been -■--i iu if the enemy three distinct limes. Vou ■ (jij the dead bodies for 100 yards la many ■ ' Wiih'.iit ! iuching the ground. I managed to sleep f hr night, though the groans and screams of the ' “• wire horrible—I shall never forget it.” ' ’■: ■ L Saunders of Salisbury has been promot- M ; , ,i .iy^ vice Norment, resigned. " ' ■ ' ‘'-n by notices in to-day’s paper that the -heir clothes and blankets, and appeal to ! It till- ill home for a fresh .‘^upply—an appeal that K '5 he promptly responded to. The writer '!'* -■ Hie tobacco ‘■ent to him; it is so Bc&rce t.. iiflown men to give $6 a plug for it. ■riv.'i' Htl‘l .) ill H andJa.- IMi.- RtPORTf or A Dbsibk »or PiAOii.—We copy from the Charleston Courier a remarkable extract from a let ter affirming that there is now a Rtrong feeling at the North in favor of peace; that they oonfe.ss that the ob ject of the war is unattainable; that secret societies had been organized to resist the draft; that the government was afraid to force that obnoxious measure; and that without it hardly 200,(KX) of the tKKt.tHH* men called for could be obtained. These are most important statements, if rtlialle, and as to that we can only say, whilst otir impressions ar« decidedly adverse to reliance upon (hem, (hat (he le((er is given with apparent confidence by that most respect able paper the Courier, In a paragraph from a New Vork papt'r it will be neen (hat the draft hus l-een forced in t^onnecticiit, and that disturbances were caused thereby. This fact is somewhat confirmatory and somewhat con tradictory of Ihe letter writer’s views—-confirmatory so far ati it shows that there was danger of popular out breaks .agaifcst the draft; contr.adiclory. as it shows that the government was not afraid to enforce it. We add to the Courier’s article and letter, an exiract from the letter of ihe army correspondent of the Savan nah Uejuiblican, P W'. .\lexander. The letter i.'( of an old date (the '.•ih) but only reached Savannah on Ihe J4th. liu statement of an informal suggestion towards I'eace, and of (len. Lee's action upon it, has nowhere else been made, so far as wo know, nor contradicted On the whole, while we copy (he articles as of the current news of the day, we caution our readers again.st putting confidence in them, until further alvised. Wii.^T SoiiTiiKRN Pkoplk MAY E.xPKCT,—A friend has handed to us n copy of the “Continental Monthly Maga zine,” for last month, published in New York we be lieve, and picked up in one of Ihe enemy's camps by an ofticer in our aimy that whipped them out of the camp It has various articles on the war, all bitter enough against the South, hut one in particular, under the cap tion, “Rewarding the .Xrmy," showing what the South might expect if i* should ever prove so foolish anti so craven as to allow (he North to conquer us—a thing by the way that we rei'ard as utterly out of the question. .And because we desire every Southern man to regard it in the same light, do we call attention to this article. It is not a mere ephemeral newspaper paragraph, but a de liberate essay, tinding a conspicuous place in one of the higher order of li(erary periodicals of (he North, The whole aim and tendency of the article is to im press it on Ihe j>eople that the South is to be divided up into small farms, and to impress it upon the soldiers that those farms are to be parceled out among them, as rewards for their services. Of course a great induce ment is thus held out to those in the army to fight des perately, and to those not already in, to enlist, and •hare in the plunder of that South which is supposel to be El l>orado. There has long been an imiaense ‘*vote- your«eIf-a-farm” party at the North, but at present the idea is, instead of taking a farm among the wild lands of the West, to take one at the South, with lands cleared and houses built, already to their hands. It is even in timated that though Southrons are to l>e deprived of their slaves, these Northern nettlera will con.Jfscen.l to "employ” them—such is the phrase used in the follow ing extract; — "Jlie army of the I lifted States at the present d.iy contains within itself the best part of such free labor and intellect as is neeiied to r^/vrm the Smtffi. * * * When the war shall be over, it In to the army that we should laok to revive the wasted South, to farm its ex hausted plantations and employ its blacks," Rut the North ban a stronger motive than even hate of the Southerners for this proposition to locate its army upon Southern farms, Jt ts afratd i'.» own ijr*’iv tu-'ued lot tr lUrif without employment. See the f.illowing extracts: "It is very doubtful if those who venture to oppose the settlemant of our sol«iiers in the South, will not stir up such a storm of trouble as this country never saw .An army of half a million after a ye.ar or two years of \>attle-life, will not calmly return to its wonted avoi':i lions, notwithstanding all ibat has been said to that effect. .A warrant for W’estern lands, which will po-«i- bly Jiring .i hundreil dfdlars. will seem but a small iii-ii- ter to men who have seen unlimited paths to competence in th« rich fields of the South, They will not i-.uiij^re- hend why the enemy should be allowed to retain his possessions while they themselves have been thrown out ef employment, ■’ .\gain; ‘‘To extend these doctrines [free labor, &c, J over the whole continent is a noble inission. and one not to be balked ir hindered by foolish scruf.les or weak pity for a pitiless foe. ’ .\giiiii: "It is more to our interest lo reward the ar my with Southern land-grants than it is even for theirs to accept them.” The writer proposes to begin by settling Texas fir.'it. sj as to ^et an ample supply of cotton- and by guvern- ing all the other Southern ports as New tirleaus is now povtTiied “Hut to do all this,” saj-s he, "there must be tiu nmchiuQ. This is not the time to praie of liie 'un represented rights’ of traitors, or wince at the jirosjiect of reducing to poverty Ihe men who have labored for jears to reduce us to utter ruin!” Perhaps it scarcely needed this warning, but we think it cannot be too often or too earnestly impressed upon Southern people, that they have nothing but evil, no thing but wrong, and robbery, and oppression and in sult, to expect from the North, and that the only way to avoid all these is, with the blessing of 'iod, to drive theni away, or if they will not go, to give them their coveted farms in spaces of earth sit feet by two, ' 'i.i> .\b*'s Gift.—We kave sometimes hearil of dying iiirn who had not a dime in the world leaving immense estates by will to their friends .A like conceit seems to possess the yankee President. He has issued a procla mation pretending to emancipate (he slaves of “rebela." He ha--' just as much right to do this as the Lmperor of Russia or the Quecfi of Hngland ha«, and that is none at all. Kven if the slave States were under the govern- nirnt of the United Stales, the Constitutiou which he has sworn faithfully lo administer gives him no power to do so wicked an act. Hut he has no right to do even a constitutional act in the Confederacy. It owes him no allegiance, and he knows will pay no respect to his proclamation. It is merely issued in the vain hope that it may do some mischief. Hut, like all his acts, it is a mistake, calculuteil only to defeat his object; for it will strengthen the unity of the South and embitter its hos tility to the whole vile yankee nation, which thus nhows iis willingness to do an act injurious to itself and to the worl.l, in the hope that it may be most injurious to us. Heaven preuerve us from any future connection, so cial, political or commercial, with bo malignant a jieople. A Lkttek i'ho.m Sbw.ari>.—The Northern p.apers copy from the (»Ia«igow Mail (Scotland) a letter from W'm. H, Seward to the I’aisley Parliamentary Reform Associa tion, dated Aug, 14th, in whioh that functionary, with the concurrence of the President and tlie Cabinet, makes the following outrageously false assertion: •‘Nor is (he South, as you sewn to imagine, altogether insensible or unfaithful. Time, which; always subdues passitjns otherwiuo uncontrollabl-c, is gradually freeing that region from the terrors of the insurrection, and preparing the way for its return to its constitutional duties, and for the rastoraiion of national unity and peace.” Seward knows, as everybody kn.jws in America, that this is false, and the South has byihe events of the war been more and more embittered luid more and more de termined never again to unite with the North. Doubt less he hoped to deceive these people of Scotland ia re gard (o the state of feeling here; but when he had occa sion to speak of (be feeling in. Europe he knew there was no use to attempt deception, and so he says truly; “It has been a disappointment to leam that our strug gle is at best a matter of indifference to the Govern ments of Europe, whilst it is generally represented to uB that (he na(ioii8 of that continent sympathize, not with us but wi(h the insurgents, and detgire nothing less than our National ruin.” Labub ArPLBs.—Mr. Win. 8. JohnBon has sent us some apples, one of which meaaured inchea in cir- ouafereacs. CoNORiss.—On Wednasday, there was nothing of in terest in either House. On Thursday, the Senate paseed a bill in relation to Hospitals, a synopsis of which is elsewhere published. The Senate also passed a bill to provide for the coinage of copper tokens. (Authoriies the issue of copper to kens of the value of five, ten and twenty cents each, to superecde the existing shin-plasler nuisance, (o be re deemed by the Government at some future timo, when the necoKflily for (hem ceases (o exist,) The House de bated the Senate Exemption Bill, Conference Commit tees were appointed on the ('onscript Bills, On Friday both Houses passed the Senate conscrip tion bill. It is simply an extension of the law to those between o5 and 45. The law is published elsewhere. The vote in the House is published, as follows;— Yeas—Messrs. Baldwin, Barksdale, Batson, Boieler, Breckinridge, (’haittbers, Chilioii, Collier, Conrad, Con- row, Currin, Dirgan, Dawkins, l»e Jarnett, Hupre, Elliott, Foster, Freeman, Gardenhier, Ga-land, Garnett. Gentry, Goode, (iraham, (Jr.ay, Hartidge. Heiskell, Hilton, Holcomb, Holl. Johnson, Kenan of Ga , Kenan of N , Kenner, Lauder, F-yon, Machen, AIcRae. Menees. Milo.s. Moore, Munnerlynti. I'ugh, Hfllls. Head, Royston. Russell, Sexton, Swann, 'Fibl-.s, Vest, Wilcox, Wright of Texas, and .Mr, Speaker -51. Nays — .Arrington, Bell, Bonham, Boyce, Bridgers, Chambliss, (’lapp, Clopton, Curry, Havidson, Davis, Farrow, Foote, Gartrell, Hanly. Harris, Herbert, Jonea, Lyons, Marshall, McDowell, McQueen, Perkins, Pres-^ tott. Smith of Ala, Strickland, Tri[ipe, W'elch, and Wright of Ga.—'2'J. PAiiOLi£i> \ ANKKES, — \ ref)ort was given in the Rich mond papers of the lir)th that Jackson had captureti at Shephardstown olH* of theyankees that he had captured an.l paroled only a week before at Harper’s Ferry, and thai tlvey were on the way to Richmond, W’e are glad to slate that subsequent papers do not confirm the story; for if such men ha'l been re-capiured they would neces sarily be execuieil, for it would be such a breach of faith as the laws of civilized war would require to be punished with death. The story probably grew out «f what later accounts state to be a fact, that Jackson cap tured u few such persons and hanged them up on the same day, -As for paroled prisoners, wo presume that not one in a thousand would violate his parole, for apart Irom the danger of capture, recognition and execution, we think there are biil few of them who would not prefer to go home, receive their pay, (for which alone most of them enlisted,) and avoid the di.«iasier and disgrace of any more such battles asthey have ha.lwitli the Confederates. Rkti rneu.—The Standard announces the arrival in Raleigh of a number of ihe otlicers exchanged at Vicks burg, .VuKUig them we are glad to bear fs our old friend Col. (Mark M .Avery, the gallant Colonel of (he :53d N. C Troops. Col .Avery hax I'een in a yankee prison since tha battle of Newbern, where his good conduct won high commendation. He was captured, we believe, in a gene rous endeavor to protect or bring from the battle field the boily of a wounded friend. The Colonel’s regiment is now in North Eastern \'ir- ginia or Maryland, and we suppose he will soon be at its head. .\n Cuuknt .Aim'em. -Wo copy with pleasure the fol lowing appeal of the Surgeon General. It accords with what we have So often of late urged upon our readers, au'l especially upon the women of North CnroFwia. At present wo can add nothing to the force of Dr. Warren's plea for the 'ick and wcumled; — ,1'i ij'ji iil in !•’uilj of . ur "■Stck ou l M' — Recent events have added largely to the list of "sick and wounded” among the soldiers from North Carolina. In Richmond, alone, there are more than •J.miu froui this State under mciical treatment, while at Gordons- ville, Warrenton, and on the banks of the Potomac, it i> iu;pfis*iblf to ascertain their number, though by uni versal consent it iu very large The ueces-»ities of t hese brave but unfortunate men. demand of the citizens of the Si.^tc the most prompt and energetic eflorts in their behalf, and the y'a«t history of our people is a sure guarautee that this a]ipeal will not be in vain. Let Relief ,\ssoci iiions be formed in 'vra/ ('"uriti/, no that fuud.s auil stores of all descriptions may be immediately and-regularly colleeted. for the benefit of our sutl'ering soldiers Let the fnilierx. the moihers. the wives and sisters of these poor unfortunates give tljemselvxs to this noble work, without hesitation or delay, anl the blessings of thousands will be their recompense. .\n agency for the distribution of supplies has already been established in Richmond, by the Governor of thw Slate, and another will soon be in successful operation in this city, so that all contributions froui our citizens will reach their proper desiiiiation if forwarded to either place, to the care of the uudersigne i Surely the people of North Carolina will not falter in a wotk which appeals aliWe to their humanity an.i to iheir patriotism, and in which those who are dearest lo them have so deep an interest, EDWARD WARRLN, Surg. Cieu. ot N. C, Thk Va.skek Kii.i.kiv —.A letter published in a North ern pajit*r from the yankee "head.|tiar‘ers of the iinny of the Potomac. S%*pt. I’lst.” says.— ‘‘The work of burying the dead is still continuing They average about one thousimd per day, To-morrow will probal)ly finish it .About "a iliMU^and a day” for five daysl Five thou sand dead at Sharpsburg.' ,\s the wounded and miss ing in Sumner's division were more than five to one of the killed, their whole loss at Sharpsburg must have been over thirty thousand, Thk New Yokk. F.lectio.s.—The Democr its, as we have heretofore statcl, hav» nominated ex (Jov, Seymour as tbeir can.Iidate for Ihe next (lovernor of the Slate, on the avowed platform of hostility to the de- «truclive and unconstitutional policy of the I.inooln nd- mini'-traiion, though not at least not openly—In oj po sition to the war upon the South. .At the latest daten from New Vork the Republicans hail not nominated their candidate But the Herald says,— “It is understood (hat the conservative element in Ihe parly-- including Mr. Seward and Thurlow Weed - has i>een defeated and crushed, and that the raiiicals will rule the roost.” Their journals in this city are coming out in very remarkable articles, shaping Ihe issue, and laboring hanl to bring the whole j>ar(y over to their sanguinary and revolutionary views. The Tribune yes terday, for example, presents (he bloody programme of extermination of the while race of the South, as did Thaddeus Stevens, a short time ago, in the House of Representatives. The organ of Ihe Jacobins scoffs at "humanity” as sickly senlimentality, and denounces every attempt to restore peace on the basis of the Con stitutiou, To do baitle for that instead of extetniiiia- ting slavery and slaveholders, wouM be a game not worth the camile.” The Herald lakes it for granted that Fremont will be the Rejtublican candidate, and their platform indiscri minate slaughter of the Southern people. Tub Oriui.n or Vankks Ly/.ni;.—A friend has acci dentally laid his hand on an old Observer of 184ii, in which he fimls the following. He thinks Gen, Ampu- dia taught the yaukees to lie, their stories being so like to his; but they lid not contract the disease; they had it in a natural way. As an old gentleman once said of his town where it was proposed to establish a (juarantini* to prevent the importation of yellow fever, “It's no use: We can give them as many diseases a.s they send,” “Mexicuu account of the Cuptnre of Monterey.—Gen, Ampudia’s oflicinl account of the battle is received ia this country. He speaks of “a brilliant defence, in which the enemy was repulsed with the loss of 1500 men from various posts,” To save his men, and the city, from further lows, and because of the scarcity of ammunition and provisions, &c. he consented to the capitulation, “To show the utter falsity of Ampudia’s reasons, a. highly distinguished otlicer of our army, writing in the Picayune, says,— “Touching the scarcity of araniiinition and provisions, w^ich produced such “great suHering,” it is only ne cessary to remark, that more ammunition was captured and surrendered than has been sent from the United States f*r the use of the Army of occupation since the war began, and that the provisions found in the city* have mainly subsisted the citizens and entire American forces ever since the capitulation, now more than two weeks, to say nothing of the amount permitted to b» ctMTied off by the Mexican Army.” PruoneTB.—121 yankees captured in Eastern N. C., ar rived in Hichfflond oa Friday. 70 others arrived from , Northera Virgiaia. LATEST WAR NEWS From the Potomac.—Ji/trirmo'sn, Sept, 27.—A soldier who is just from the Potomac region says that the par ties of the enemy who have been committing raids in Loudoun and Fauquier have dis appeared During (heir adven(ures they visited Middleburg and Upp«rville, and paroled all the sick soldiers and stragglers whom they found (here. Qen Lee’s army was still near the position reported for (ho last tew days.—Emjuirer Ly.vchbubo, Sept. 27.—We could get nothing definite last night from our armj'. There was a rumor that Stuart’s cavalry had askirmitfh on .Monday near llaget s- town, and (hat McClellan was falling back towards Washington: but these are mer.” rumors. From anoffi cer whose opinion is entitled to some respect, we heard that there would probably (>e no more fighting for sonif days, it being presumed that nur coitimaiuiers woulii ' await the ingathering of ihe stragglers who are rejoin ing the army rapilly. All concur in representing i>r- morale of our army to lie excellent, an) its spirit liuorinit to Ihe liighest degree.— Vinjiuinu. Ojftciiil Con'innaiinn of (fir Jlum fon/srille Afl’tiir.—Thr Enquirer of the -’7th publishe.s Gen. Bragg's olFicial re port as follows; — K.Siixvii,i,e, Sept. L’t’i, From Mi nfoi!i>svii,i,k. Sef>i, 17. j To (jeneral S. Cooj'kr. .\dj’i and liisp. General The garrison at this place surrendered last night without our firing a gun W'e got 4.0tl() prisoners, L*i *0 small arms—tivces of artillery and nuinitious in large quantities. Bha.xtdn liKAiiu An otlicial dispatch from Gen Joues to Gen. Cooper, dated Knoxville, Sept. 25, gives the above intelligence and adds that Gen. Bragg’s courier informs him that up 10 the llith iiist., atiout ‘2:{,000 Kentuckians had joined Kirby Smith, and they were still coming, Th'? home guard were delivering up their guns as rapidly as they could be received, A skirmifh in Southampton.—Our cavalry pickets in Isle of Wight county were ilriven across Blackwater ri ver at Franklin, Tuesday’ last, by the enemy who advan ced ill force. Col. Marshall was in command of tlie (’onfederates on this side of the river, and the bridge was guarded fiy a itl’ pounder, which openeil in reply to the enemy’s artillery. The fire from our gUn was re markably accurate in aim, and the shell falling amongst the enemy, caused them to beat a very hasty retreat. The enemy lost three killed and several wounded The enemy in his (light burnt a bridge to prevent }iursuit. They are supposed to have uumbered L'lUO Pet. /-.'fprrss, '21 th. Fnnii Suffolk.—Our advices from Suffolk are lo Wed nesday night last The number of troops now in and around Sutlolk, is estiHiated at 17,5lM», The infantry number 15,000; cavalry 2,.')00, and there arc three bat teries of artillery, numbering 17 pieces. The railroad is guarded all through ihe Dismal Swamp, chietly by new levies recently raised. The enemy is fortifying four miles this side of SufJ'olk, and ilu>y say ihej’ will hold the town at all hazards.—J‘et. L'j/irtf-'i, -Ich. From th» Valley—Rich.mo.nu, Sept. '11.—The noto rious Capt, Bond, of Pendleton county, his First Lieut, and five privates of the "Swamp Dragoons," were cap tured by Capt. McNeill last week, in llardy county, aud sent “on to Richmond ” .A few days ago. in the vicini ty of Romney, some of Col. hnboden's men crossed ihe track of some of the enemy, capturing two and killing and wounding several others. They obtained nine Yan kee horses fully and well equijiped, one of the saddles selling for betides some revolvers, sabres, carbines, itc.— IF/iiy. LATEST FHo.M THE N»RTH. Pktersiil’HU, Sept. -1.—The Express has Northern papers to the 23d inst. Tliey contain Lincoln’s proclamation of emancipation in all the rebel States, to take effect Jan y 1, IHiiJ, The yankee losses at Sharps'ourg were immense, Ttie tollowiug is the official staiwment of loss in one cgrps, Suuincr's: Cien. Richardson's Division—Killed l!llJ, wounded missing”!, Gen. Sedgwick's Division—Killed wounded 1577, i:iis.sing .J”I. Gen Frt-nch's Division Killed woundeii D!'Jl, missing lit*'?. Total in G.‘u. Sumner's corps 5,'Jos. A corresi>ondent from the battle lield on the UJ J. says the Feilerals were still burying the dead at the rale of ll.MM) per day, aud expected to get through on that day G«n Hooker was shot through the foot by a ritle ball, and will not be able for duty tor a long time. (leu, Craw- fotd's wound IS more serious than expected, Gen, Rich ardson, wounded in shoulder, will die, (ieu, Dana w:is wounded badly in knee. The correspondent of Ihe Tinies says the slaughter w.as r.wful, particularly among the othcers. Tlic Herald's correspoudeut furnish**s the tollowiug acoouni of Jackiion's slaughter of the yankees at .^licp- perdstown on the ’JOth; — N f>ti riln> ini rniiii; ;en MMriniilaU 's l.niritil*’ .1 llu- Siiar;- liun; lord mill roriiiU in line oi I.HttU' iiiar n liliiH ulioul h i|iiHrU’r .it H iiiiU'Iroiii tlie font, unit-iiir».. ll> on llir liank oi' ilit-rivt-r. rii»-y lull 'f.itrfiv iloiin tliii l.t tori' the eiit iiiy « iii>Ti;i.il in ..Vfi vv In limit: II iiiitM'rn lioiii a |iipr«. Ill w.«mI« :i >tiorl il|.»t tm e :iti> :nl am) ciiiiKiiHnti 1 « I lin" lire o( iiiu-kolr> th-ii .i4i .tti Ill cl'i'f oluiiin. nn.l ihi' L'nion lroo(n « t*rp onli.r>’il rot t.i lire ll \\.t our ..w II mi-n silvanclni: 'I'Iik ..rilcr nr.i>r Ir.'iii thr |:u i tli:it till'I'lH 111^'n column w as iit ailril hy h n il h.i>;iit.il It is;, .mil til .tr 111 llii' lr.nt r ink^ li.ul on ilre.-> ot'the l’nion >oiil.i'r. ll w ns 'ii|.(i...>»-i1 to Ilf a partv ot mir iiiPii w ho had (irf\lonvi.. i_'.ini oMT the ruiT w ith H tl ijj ot trin i- lor the |iiirp.i>^f ot tiriiiiiiiit! om luiiileil soldiers acrosH uh.i ti.til l>c«-ii mailf iirisom rs liy ihf tii«' iii> . lull vv hen Ihi* rel.eU t'oniiTiuril liniiji Mii.t aiK in ini;, i liec.'tiii.- I'VuJun; Iti/il tlii' » «» .n In-arilcs* ru«', inicnK il lor llie (mrjKiti* o( Irri n iiii; "iir men. nml lo enahle iheni tit the »Hine tiiiie l.i set near eiioiiL'h t.i ••Muler Iheir tire elli i live, u ithoiil rece.T nii: thntot'our aien ,\t l.ist llii’y were rerouni/.cil, anil. ltioii;;h the rebels niiin tirrc.Mi'*’ to our one. ihe c.ilian i I'l-tlow reliirni .1 iheir lire .iil w..ulil hive met the i h:ir;;e liraveU (he enemy ailv.inrini; tor Ih t piir|Hie li'iil not Ihe leiiiiiieat wliieli conin.i» li ihe riiihl w ini oi oiii little ton e heroim- .mew h it iriiin- 'tricken liien ilti r ;heii rmht \\‘IS t iiHj-eil an erforl w.i-, ini«ile i«, r»-.-.'VtT ii ami iin-et ihi* :ii(iMilliiiu'foe. I reL'iiiieiit lieiiij.' onl re.] l.ir th.it [Uirjiosc lmi l,f fore llll' roul.l 1h‘ .l^t■l.|llpll^hell ihe t'tielliy h.t.l oiriieil oilr ri!hl Hint o|« lit ll a i!>'lliiiy rro»M lire, iloint! li rihle e\.'iiiiion I h. .n .lir lo reirenl \\ now (iiven aiut in Uie i:re.iie^i (]i^.>riler aiul t-.n tliHion our men >laitei) lor the river lt:i\ini> tlieir ilaiiil an.l \v..iiinl I tixhiiiil, anil t'olloNM ll hy Ihe enemy, who 'houieil ami >elleil l.ke ill nioui, tirim; as t* ey ran They i ven |..|.ow»il out iiifn in ihe river, hayoiietlii.|; anil sliiKiiini i/ieni. while iho,e .-n :he l.iiik'continueil tirim: a- l.ini: an our men »ere m ii^hl. Ail Ihe troo(i. who Hen- on th« \ ir(.’iniii si.ie Here rler.d to reliirn h ith mill'll lK‘eil as jio-Mhle, as it \vn» not kn.ivvn what I'on e the en eni\ iHiKhl tisvi' in tlie lU'ishhorliooi), In the me ;ntime si verJiI ttories hn4 l.een |il»rel in |>o'ili.'ii on » i.niiitiaii.loit: hill on Ihe ,MNrylaiiil «ule, anil lo a slmn il: uinre to i)ie leli ot ihe lilull' n- ar Ahii li our loree was atlarkeil fhot in.I -hell riine.l amoii” the ■nemy, hut this ilul not ilrter him I'rom loliow in" u|i hr. \ irlor\ lor rthi.ea m.iii remaineil in rearli ot' iiie r ritles ihe\ lonliiim il !.■ lire, Siiires ot'the Woiinileii and dyiiii; met ii watery L'ra\r \ lari;e numtier ol oiir men were [,iken (irisoners It is fiMrrd th ii shells did more tiarm niiionu our ..wn Ih iii to Ilie eiit-Miy. while coverini; the reireat ot our men .leros tin- river I'llteeii lere under the arch of an old mill. (>ne ol' our shclb hurst in tliR rch. k.llinc and woiimlini! all hul one From the The excitement at Louisville is tre mendous, X despatch fram .leffersoiiville. dateil ihe ■J'Jd, says that Gens. Bfagg and Smith have divi'led iheir forces Smith is lo hold I’uell, who is marching for L’juisviile, in check, while Bragg ndvam es upon the cily. Bragg has summoned Nelson, in comm.ind of tiie ar my for Ihe ilffence of Loiii-villc. to surrender. Nelson refu-«‘d, and has ordered all the women and children to leave the city at one hour’s notice. Thousanda of citi zens are crossing the river into Ind'ana, Bragg in some distance from the city, but advancing rapidly, ('uvirit, rrial,—Nk.w YuKK, Sejit. ‘J'J.—Exchange firm at 12',4, Goldll72, Cotton—Sales of tiiMi bales at 51 cents. The WoUH'ieil.—On yesterday evening about 'JOi^ woundetl arrived, and SOD more were expected during Ihe night. They arc from various recent battle fiel.Is, and constitute those who were not seriously hurt Fni/ulnr, ‘21 ih I'ati the lilockade.—Yesterday morning the steamer Kate ran Ihe blockade and anchored near Smilhville. Our authorities have sent lown, ordering her not I,, come up, as it is reported she ha^ the Yellow Fever ou board. Two schooners approached our bar last night. One of them was chased up (he beach, where she grounded, and the bloc4»aders fired on her from three o’clock this morning till aftor daylight. The block.adcrs were too far otf for our gunu to reach them. The other schooner had 1,500 bushels salt on board, and succeeded in getting in safe — 117/. Journul, '2*'Uh. Hroke Jail.—Last night eight prisoners broke out ot the .jail of this coiinly, by prying out the bars near the windows, and lowering themselves down from the second story, by means of their blankets tieil together. The Sheriff offers a reward of SlOO tor J. J Leiison. ajid of S-IO for each of tiie others. Ben^ion wat; confined on a charge of robbing the mail.— H/I- Joornal, lutk. The Health of 7\>wn.~\\e hear of four deaths to-day from yellow fever. No new cases are reported. iVil. Journal, '2>'>th. It is know’n that there have been five deaths in town of yellow fever since our last. We tiave so far heard of no new oases to-day.— Milin. Journal, 21th. The Mayor of Charleston has sent a number of Physi cians and nurses, and Gen Beauregard a Physician. 31 i/ Regiment.—This regiment, captured at Roanoke Island, was re-organized at Raleigh last week. Col. J. V. Jordan wan re-elected. Capt. E. K. Lile.s of Anson was elected Lieut. Col, and Maj. J. J. A'eates was re elected. ^ FOR THE OBSEIU KR. The Cumberland Hospital Association gratefully ac knowledges the receipt of the following contributions; Miss Ann Colvin $10, Miss R J Whitaker $5, A Caroli nian $20. f TIIR NEW CONSCRIPTION ACT. ‘ The folio ,, mg is a copy of the (’onscription Act pass ed on Friday by both Houses of Congress. An Act to amend an act, entitled, “An Act to provide further for the publip defence”—approved 16th April 18(.’)2, ** r/it Contjress of the Cnnfclerate Staten of America do enact. That the President, be, and he is hereby author ized, to call out and place in the military service of (./Onfeder.ate Slates, for three years, unless the war shall have been sooner ended, all white meu who are residente of the Confederate Stales, between the ages of :?5 and 45 years, at the time the call or calls may bo made, and who are not at such time or times legally eimupted from military service; or such parts thereof a«, in ^li.^ ment, may be necessary to the ptiblic defence; such call or calls to be made under the provisions an.l according to the terms of the acf to which this is an aniPiidmont; aU'l such authority shall exist in the President, during the present war. as to all persons who now are, or may hereafter become, IS yoars of ago, tinil. when once en rolled. nil persons between the ages of IS and •t.’) years «Sall serve (he?r full time;providfd. tliat if the Pre.-ji leut, in chilling out troops in'o the ser%ice of the Confederate .States, shall first cnll for only a part of the persons, be tween the ages herein before stated, he shall c.all for those between the age of 35 imd any other age less (h.-iu l'; provide 1. fljat nothing herein contained shall be un>|.'rs(o%id as n'pealing or iiio.Jitying any part of the act to which this i-j amendatory. e'KCC[>t as hereiu ex pressly stated: andprurid'^d further, that those called out under this act. nud the acf to wtiieh this is an amendment, shall be first and ii'imediaiely ordered to fill lo their maximum numfu'r tiie companies, battalions, sijnadrons and regiments from the respective Mates at the lime the act lo further provide for the public de fence, ai'proved Diih .April, l.Htii*. was passed- and Ihe surplus, if any. sliall be assigned lo org.inizations form ed from each State since the pa.«aage of that act. or pla ced in new organvations, to be officered by the State having such resiilue, according to the laws thereof, oi dispn.oi'd of as now provided l>y law; prodded, that the President ia authorized lo sii'ip^^nd the exaciition of this, or Ihe act to which this is an amendment, in auy locality where he may find it impracticable to execute the game; and that in .such localities, and during such su'J]iension, the President is authorised to receive troops into the (,'onfederatc service under any of the acts pa,ss ed by the (.’onfederate (Jongie.ss prior to (he passage of the act to furl her provide for t he public defence, ap proved Diih of .A]'ril, ISti:'. Sl'CCK.SSFrL TKKATMHNT OF VKLLOW FF.VKR, 7'; the Kdilort) nf thr Fni/uir- r: Symptoms of this fever, on its first appearance, are; Slight head-ache and pain striking dow ii the l>ack of the ncck and into the spine, atteniled with much sfretch- lug and yawning of the patient; the eyes becoming bbir- red and intlanied, the pu’.se increasing aj the disease progresses. Remedy—On the appcarance of any of I'ne above symptoms, take a tablc-sjioon full of comi,. >!■ sail with water sufficient lo dissolve the same, then ••••mbine with the sail thus tlinsolve.l double the .piaiii.i v of an or dinary dose of castor oil, atel swallow it mnvu without delay, Immedintj-l^' give thi* patieiu fmt foot bath. With a haudtull of common miU aud one-eighth of a pound of mustar.l in it Throw a blanket over him and let him remaiii in the baih for fifteen minutes, 'J'hen take him out and wrap him up in blankets, without wiping him, and lay him in a well covered bed and ven tilated room. Then apply must >'.i ;.'isters to tiie ab domen, calves of the legs ami sole., ot the feet. If the above dose of castor nil a?; I salt .loes not ofie rate in one hour, then give an injection, conijiosed of warm soap suds, molasses an«i any kind of oil, with a wine-glass full of spirits of : in peiiiine in if The bowels should be kepi geaily open with small doses of castor oiL If the [lationt shouM ‘■■ulfor with severe headache, or V>e flighty iti min.l, cup l.. u treely on ihv back of the neck and temples. The mustard plasters before mcnticined should be con- liinially applic.l until ihe fever is broken. Drinks—Ci*>aiii of tartar water, lemonade, barley water niade from the rougti ti.iriey, and roast water. Not a parlieleof to "I of any des.;ripiiou shoiil.l he given the patient until he is entirely free of Ihe fever, which will be the 7th. '.Mh or 11th day. In the interim you may give liiia a tea-poonful of arrow root or sago. .After the I'ever is broke, luiicii caution should be ob served in the diet, lest a relapse might ensue, which may pi ove fat ll. Give no solid fooil. Take a chicken and boil u well down to a broath. aii'l give the broath to the patient — but ii;ne of the meat. .Also, repeat the hot fooi-baih.'' ol' sail .and mustai'.l. above nieiitioncd, three or four times a day until ttie fever is arrested. If cantor oil cnjuot be olit,iiiie.l, give large do.scs of calomel and i;ituiiii“. say fimii toiiy to sixty grain-* 1 have U'eit the above reiiieily WHili marke.I success in most of the ports on the co,h--! ol ilie Gulf of Mexico, ou llie eoasts of Brazil and .Xi'rii- i; but more especially when 111 command of ihe L' S ir.iusporl ship --.Ameri ca,’ during the .Mexican war, when nio-i of my crew were down with toe I'ever, .And iii ifie tearful epidemic of ihi-; disease in .Norfolk in 1S,').">, when this reme.ly was atiplied, it proved in.)si succe.-sful, JONAS P. LLVV. Yankkl liHOAN-*. The New York Times writes the follo'Ning lamentations over Harper's Ft.'rry and Muti- ford'^ville; -- "'('he surri*nder of ll.arper’s Ferry was the most dis graceful thing of this war—worse than the rebel sur render of Fort DjneNon. tor the latter was after a very Moo'i^’ ^lefe^ce The recent aurr. nders of heavy bodies of our arm^ -incluiling that at H.irper's FVrry. tli-il at ^lunfordsvlllc, Kentiiot^y. repoilel this morning, and others whieh have recently shamed our flag in the West -are not from failing spirit or waul of catrioi ie devotion. lint wecaiiiiol Complain it in Ltirope thej are interpret ed in this iiiaTiner, aiel maliguaut articles written lo ^ti.'W ttiat the Northern army is dissolving Kvery ofli- cer in any way re«{i in-iible for tin infamous surrenders should be puni-'ii d with the severest penalty allowed bv ihearticle.s ot war" FAYB:TTEVTLLK market.—‘JD. REVIEW OF THE MARKET Bacon selling from carts at 45, Beef on foot 10 to P2. Beeswax 50 to GO. Corn 1 (30 to 1 G5. Cotton 20. Cotton Yarn to 51 "iO per bunch (’oppo»ns $1 per lb. Flour—Family f '_'7 5o, Super JSJ7, Hides—Green 15 to 17; dry In to 4S Iron—Swedes -5. Lard 35. Molhsses—N. 0, per gallon Nails ?'J5 per keg. Onions per bushei. Rye '2 5(i, Oals .'?! 2'). Sweet Potatoes .'fl to 1 1I5. Rice—7,J toS CIS. by Ihe cask Sugar retailing at 75. 4 I Sheeiings -'0. ((sn.aburgs 50. Salt—iSoun.l r.; ,.o to j!I5 for 60 Iba. •Sfiirils Turpentine :>7,t lo 5t). Tallow 5(t. N, (! Corn '.Vliiskey to .Apple Brandy $5 Wool 1 ”5 to 1 ■)•>, (’orrected by P»;,VBKKTO.V i Slo.kt) M A K U 1 K i), In St, Siephen ,s Churcli, Goldsliorough. on the I' lih inst,, by the Rev. F, W, Hilliard. Rev, \\M, (', HL’N- TlMl. Rei-tor of the l’ari-h. to Mis-' ,\NN S . yoiin^e't daughter of the late .lames Griswobi. ,\t the residence of the bride’s fatiier. in Moore coun ty. on tlie 4ih inst., bv Win, B RiotianNoti, Es.[ . Mr WILLIA.M LILY Ml'SL to -Miss .M ARTIU, d lughter of Samuel and Napcy McIntosh; all of Moore county. in K i), In this town, on Friday last, of ati ntrectiou of the throat, LM\1A, only daughter of ,Mr, ,\, 11, Delaney, ag-'d 1 1 years. In Wilmiin;tiin, on the ‘_Mih insf , of constimplion, Mrs, H.XRRIKT. wif« of Mr, Wro Siiiion. a-^i I 17 yrs. j .Also on the lioih inst.. Mrs. BAKi’..AIl\. widow of ihe Ihe bile WiU. A Heyer, aged about 2-> years. .Aii.t m Friday night, of yellow fever, .Mr, LOL IS B, EU,AM hert. aged ll'.t. In Chatham county, on the P'lh inst.. J>Si;pH W AL TER, el'lcsf son of Daniel W, and Maiihiv A. Ridille. aged two years, six months and fifteen ibiys. Hope looks beyond the bounds of Time, Wticn, what we now deplore. Shall rise in full immortal prime, ■And bloom to fade no more M. .^ S, ' At the rcsiuce of her liusband, on Buek Horn. Ch;itliam county. N. C , .\ug ISih. Mrs I'LIZABKTII Pf^;RKINS i»he had t)een for many years a consistent i.iemtjer of the M, E, Church, South, .At Cardenas. -Aug. oOth, on board the (L S, Str. Hori- da. of Yellow Fevet-, JOHN L\l RENS READ, in the 1 '.nil year ot his age, Dka'ths or Siit.i'iKCs, lu file College Hospital, Lynchtiurg, Va,. on the 'J5lh .August, Mr, John F. Came ron. ol Cu- C. -M Reg't N. V. T . (!apt. Horne,) in the ‘J:;d year of his age. The decea.s;eil was a native of Moore county, where his remains were interred. He leaves fond parents, brothers and sistets and many friends to niouru his loss. Com, At Caiop Cowan, near Wilmington, ^>aniei McEaehern, Jr,, of Robeson county, a member of the Clark-Artillery. t)n (he cart, between Weldon .and Rr.leigh, ou Tiies-^ day lt*Bl. (J W. Hinson, ‘20lk N C. T. He was suyi- po^ed (0 be of Stanly county. His rcmjtins were inter red in R;vleigh and his etl'ects deposited ;it (.he Peace Institute Hospilal in that ciiy .At Camp (’owan, near Wilmington, C, J, Bennett, of Clark’s .\riillery. On the -4ih ult., Lieut, R, li. Lancaster, of Co. K., 127th N. C. T., of typhoid fever, after a lingering illnesf* of several weeks. On the ‘28lh .Augu.s*, at the Marine Hospital ticar Wil mington, Lafayette McKendreo Veach, aged --5 year.S, a member of Capt, Lewis’ company. Toarlier anted, r take charge of a small school. The applicant m-ost be well i.ualitied, and come well recommended^ A liberal price will be paid. For Fair Bliifl, N. C. Sept. 23, 1802. ♦i4-.{t*.]tpd VTE,\(’ilE!l who can prepare boys and girls for (’o> lege, lo take charge ot a small sohool, at Knoxville. Bladen county. Satisfactory reference will be reipiired .Address !•, CKt (MAR TI 1', Elivr^iliothtown Sept ‘~ti. llpd ll^' AN'FED, a gentleman who can teach Latin, to t:ike cii.-irge of a small family'school, Testimoni,als ot good moral character reijuired. A uiodetaie salary w 11 be given. J C. S.Ml'l'H Averasboro’, Harnett Co.. Sept. ‘J4. ti l' It \l EN'S SHOES, sewed and pegged. iTJ. For sale by S. '1' II.VWLE\ >S; S)N, Sept. ‘2'.K '>D2t Xotiet* to (oiiimoii Sfliool Ten*hcrs. ^pilE Committee of I'x-'ituinalion of Common Si liool 1 Teachers of Robeson county, will meet in the Coon House in Luml)erton. on Satunlay the l^th of October, to examine Teachers .as aforesaiil. Also at the saiu.' lime aud piace, the Board of Superintendents of t’om mon Schools will meet. NEILL McNEILL, Chm’n \c Sept. 24. iSiVi, fr'l L’l i’resbyieriau copy 2t. \\«NU'rii Kailroad (Hlicr, \ Fayetteville, N. C., Jiiept. -7, istj”. ) J''OK the purpose of increasing the capital stock of tiu- .;ompauy, to enable it to extend the Road from the Coal Fields to the .North Caroliua Road, the foUowitig gentleiiien have lieen appointed Commissioner;} to r.- ceive subscribers iu their several ueigli'iorhoo.ls, vi,' .At Gulf—L .1 Haiightou, Brooks Harri-, Dr George ( Ncwby and G Washington .\bove the Gulf—Jno .1 fioldston, James K Rives ami Hugh W Dixon. At >ro Hill—G W (ioldston. Dr L W Gorrell and N M ,Alsion. .Above Ore Hill—L'an'l Hackney, .A B Marsh and .l.i'- Pace. .At Fou-^t’s .Mills—Dr II .M Foust and Dr J D (Jraves .Vt Frankliusville and vicinity—Isaac II Foust and A S Horney. .\i .Asheboro’—Jonathan Worth aud B F Hoover, .At New Market—Jesse Walker and Joseph Newliu .At Thomasville—.\ G Foster and Jno W' Thomas. At High Point—Dr R C Lindsay and Seaborn Perry .\t Salem—Francis Fries and R 1. Patterson. ] .At liieeusboro’—(' P Mendenhall, I’e'er ,\dain'‘. lioo I J A (iilmer and Jesse H Lindsay. ! liistruciious will be seui to the Commissioners at an 1 early tl.ay by the President of the Company, i t)lt( J -M. ROSE, Sec y W. R, K. Co i To the (itizeus of Uaudolph, C'. i vN going into the battle of Sharpsburg, Md., on the * ' I7th inst., the meu o( the 4‘'th Reg't were ordere't I lu throw oil their kuaps;u:ks aud lilaukets. .After the j battle they were ordered oil in another ^ireciion, and I lost both clothing and blankeis. They will very soon i draw wiuter clothing from the t'ontederac}’, but lilan kets and socks are very scarce, ,\bouf 40 men of t'o i G, are thus> deprived of these indispensable articles, and i we are therefore under the necessity of appealing to tiie ' generDsiiy of our friends for aid. ,Vuy disposed to give ! blankets or socks will please deliver them to I’vev. L ■ Craven, Triuity College, or to John 1>. 'I'roy, E-ij I Troy’s Store, before the I'-th October, and tiu'y wijl be • promptly forwar.led, O. W. C.ARR, i i'apl. Comd'g Co. G Near Martinsburg, \'a., Sei't, 2'J, 1802, til-2i i To Citizeus and those having friends in the i 46th Regiment N. C. Infantry. ^rpniS Regiment having beeu recently engage.l in :i ; I severe conrticf with the enetyy. was necessarily com i pelled to iay aside knap.-acks, blankets, clothing, .\;i- ■ .All were lost. The young heroes fought as it* inspire.t afresh by the dew-drop-i of blood from the tree of liber ty. Tlie cold reason is approaching, and now faihei- moihers .-md sisters will you contribute a blank*t for the ! con.fort of t he s..idiei-s who stand-bet ween you an.l ,i ■' heartless foe'.’ For this little necessiiy we ask. Then ' please answer i)ie voice of i he Regiment aud your couiitr;5 by,.lepositjng a blanket at Gi-eeusbijro' or tioldsbor.. : N. C., to my c.a-.-e; then lho“e of different sections wiil j please box up thi* blankets and deliver them !>' eillui ; Depot ou ir before 'be 14ih ot Oetober 18i2, i TH.AD. L TK]\ , .\gent toth Reg't 1 Sept. 27, I>^i'i2. I Wil, .luurnal will ple:ise copy twice, I uaiiti'fB. Sl\'140F,.N lierrniiis are wanted for C,»pi. (ieo. Sloau's Ci)iii]iany. n.tw stationed ai Kinslou, N ’ The usu al bounty will be pud for good men. In my absence during next week appt^ to A. A .M. Keihau, Es.j. (MTAS. T. 01 V, Jr. '21 Li„, Co. I, 51 St Reg, N. C. T F,ayeitevillo, Sept. 27. b4-;}|pd I \ I \S«Oi' i 'I' 141 \. >lt. I'iloiul, Sumif^oii Co., Sept. 21. INASMl CIl as the \ F,LL‘W FE\ ER is prevailtne lo a considerable extent in Wilmington, and n.H it is gei ting scatierc'i In the roun'i;/ by so mu^ trai'elimj, and ihereby the people beco-miug «‘xcited on %e subject, and fearing there would not be that cordial reception that we would wish extendcl to the delegates and visiter-' Theret'ore, Resolve'!. That we re)uest Ihe I'.MON ASS,»‘'1- ATI»N to postpone it.s meeting wiih us from Tuesd.ay after the fitsi Sabbath in October, uniil Tuesday after the firsi S iMiath of December IKt)-.*. I»onc in I’ouference, Sanirday before the 4th Sabbath in Se|il. lSii2. HUGH McALPIN. Mod ♦ it 2tplJ JAS. A'ANN. C Clerk, To the oiniuissl«!M‘(l Offltfrv of tin* Koir’t N. C. .Militia: \^l>r are hereby commanded lo assemble at ,Ashebo- I rough, ou Thur.^day the-'.Mh daj’ of October, pre pared to procee l at once to arresi and deliver at the; t’.imj) of ln>'tniciion at Raleigh all Conscripts an.l Soi ■ liers absent from their Regimi-nt without 1- ave, A faii- iire or refusal to comply with this order will subieei the Officer to the penalties of a f'ourt Martial and conse .pient r»*iiuction to the ranks. By order of Gov. A'auce. J, .M. WOrtTFI, Col bod Reg I N. C. Militia To the ronsrripts iind So!(lh*r^ ah.^CHl Irotn iour Uo^iments hUIioiH liax*: The Governor has been under the juce.ssity of ordev ing you brought to the Camp of ln=tructiou at Pia b'igh Now, lo save you from infiictiug lasting .li- grace up^n your^e!v“s and your county, I command and entreat you to assemble at Asheboroiigh, on Thursday the 'Jth of Octoher. prepared to go at onoe to the of Instruction at Raleigh, with three days' rations. Any one failing to come up will be arrested at .ill hay. inN and .Icalt with as a traitor to his country. All Officers and good citizens are expect*-d to assist in executing so just an order. J- .'L W(»RTH, Col. (>dd Keg i N C. Mihfia Sept. -27, 18ti2. i\OTE. ita\'IN Inst a note for Fif»y-Six Dollars and Twen I 1 ly-Five cents, made payable to my«elf or or.ler. as ,\ilministrator of Evan Cain, dec’d, by Thomas W. De vane and John T. Wright, Said Note was liafed the 20ih day of November, .A, D ISbl. and due six month- after date, I take this method to forewarn.the m«kero( said Note from paying the siitne. or of any person uidmg for the sanJ J"'N ^VER1TT. Adm'r. Sept 27, lHt:2.

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