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jrTsedor,i &tii ira'ionality.
', pisti l is, i:ditor.
V KOUNINGr," JUNK 13, 1M2.
liitirn our tlinl.fl to (be gentlemen
ftmti ibutod In our columns during
ii T unatroidaLliJ aWnce- '
'iiifl iuiir of our I'eciplr.
The Cuimtitnlion n(I Iho Union re
hfr,,-'n r,f Hit pe-ph. Jhrj origina
tad fnl tons'impmtod nd ratified them.
Secession on tlta contrary ws the dfivleo
of corrupt and f iriii ortke-liolilVrfi,
ti.it tl'.o people to have
! tl.e plot, except to
Tuft leaders of secession
r: ' i 'r-t th people from
I.-. jii. . i I at. (ioiivoritions and
iafiin'S v!i 11 the vote vim taken on
'.n. M .ie fun this, they Lave
1 it-:i- i . f 1 y to fi.rc-o the people
,ni, ri;, la i- (9 (Vht for ft rebellion,
. h. y pi(fVs to regard asTohinta-
: ! p-rt of the people. Tlio loyal
of thn lnjal Ht-itei beholding tho
-I condition of tliu'r brethren in
iS'ri. iii Confeduracy have magnan-
v 1. 1-,. uSht theiik relief a relief as
'.'1 origin it is glorious and
un-rvi ...-..-I' in 1 v ii.iwur. it has ail
'' theil. iii.il!.) of moral and physical su-
1 T"rioii! r, y hile the, rebellion is pkjai-
rally weak sod morally corrupt and
"( loailisiiioe. T''P i"S"e of the contest Is
ci rtiiiiif T!iil what is tho duty of the
! proph; of the Insurgent States?, Shall
w o lie si'.pincly and give only a timid and
doubtful pueourap;empnt to our own Gov
eminent, and say," " Wo want the Gove.ru
jBient to win, but we are so pressed with
.. business that we can't take sides in this
tnatU'r?" Oh no, this is neither hianly
nor patriotic. What matters it if your
business be important ? , Kcry man's
business is important, but woo-to the
man who neglects and loses his soul or
Lis country for tho sake of a fow paltry
dollars 1 Will you weigh your Constitu
tion and laws and the strength and unity
of the nation in tho scales with the dross
of trade? Suppose you' pain tho for-.-t
a GtBAni) or an Aaron and loose
yrnmont which makes your life
jperty secure, is not yonr frotune
j i In the sea ot anarchy will you
nob'be a high mark for tho rudest waves to
, beat and buffet? In losing yonrcountry
you Ioho everything. . Without law fcnd
' order nothing ef. It would be safer
for you to be a beggar than a millionaire
into the noblo work of restoration. It is
r your work ; it is for your good and that
of your children : If the Government
could perish you would be the first suf
fer. Throw aside then all morbid and
, false sympathy with rebels. Tell them
. ft, -I.... I 11
, juu vuw your uwu Jiaiu, anu uini
you aro an uncostpromislng supporter of
tho Government. I'lcad earnestly and
often with the deluded. Boldly sustain
""all measures that aro needful (0 crush out
tho rebellion. lon't stand off and cn
count;e n bels by carping at the course
of public ollicers, and condemning this
measure and that. Whonever troups are
' 1, if you can, take up arms yourself,
, iMiid if you cannot, then induce
alar, who can, to enlist. Yon must
leave twOiing honorable undone, which
will advance the good of tha country,
liear in mind always that you havo a
direct and personal interest in the per-
. (nation of tho Government, and that
-SJO ne under greater obligation
labor earnestly for its
advocates of aeoos-
if to secede from tho
de and commercial
I d and Ken
j Vow compare
Vo States. The
.i are wiped out,
'd. while Ken-
at of gold for
U. tob.rcA .ml
ld business men
'liful iu Southern
Jtato than it lias
,'uiia it bankrupt,
,,.! k; prosperous. Yirginia
bund are J.. '.v-rrT. ;U cents on tho
dollar, while Kentucky bi nds ais aeWng
at Z and 'J.. While Maryland was
"" - '-villi the blight of secession
led.t fill to pothing, but
is Si cured beyond doubt
. ber credit is excellent. And
1 c might cntiujcraU Slate after State
4. .nil. it l.i.d.k .-f..;i .'a i.iu (k
fironortion to the likelihood of her early
eturn to the Union. SeeeBsiou, like all
ther vices, dou'l fay in the end.
Tic rebels crow ned Cotton King some
.rs but" the loyalists took it into
If heaU that they would Lave a coro
nof tluiir own, as' llTo old despot
tivo exacting. So they pummelled
atUcaufurt until he was a-Jniy; they
mh.u i. tll.iin t l'oti Donelson until
"'as ipu fcy; they terrified tho old
M iew Orleans and Memphis so
l ho is sha-li'iij! and brea-fci'iy.
;1 now on tho uj we suppose
li die fmo-V'17 "d croa-i'y.
HociiM .ai!( w hose lidi'li
( iM honored w lib a
.4nt ou Monday night at
7!Iiue by (he cituonsof Louis
enetij Jfi't'kiii:u'a Lamiuet, so
'-xiuced, I. t been unavoidably
- TUa I'nlplt and I'olrloil.ro.
The following clergymen of this place
Viz: Dr. It. JS. U. Howell, of the 1 irsl
Baptist Church; Ilev. C. D. Klliotf, of
flio Female School ;' Dr. Sehon, of the
Methodist Church, and Ilev. l ord,
of tho. Baptist Church, were summoned
to attend the Governor's room at the
Capital on Tuesday morning. These
gentlemen have the reputation of not
boing as loyal as they should be, and of
scattering tho firebrands of treason
amongst their flocks, instead of inculca
ting the precepts of the I'rincc of 1'eace,
and the Governor very rightly feeling a
deep solicitude that men holding a posi
tion of so much dignity and influence as
tho pulpit should bo loyal as well as
pious, or rather considering the exist
ence of piety and treason in the samo
heart wholly incompatible, determined
to hold a spiritual conference with
Mieso shepherds of the flock. He told
them, much to their surprise, that he
must require them to tako the oath of
allegiance to tho Federal Government.
They then asked that further time be
piven them to consider the matter, and
their case was continued until yester
day. j Go yesterday tho above named minis
ters were in attendance, accompanied by
I)r. J. T. Ken-muck, of tho First Presby
terian Church, and Kev.W.D. F. Sawrik,
bf the Methodist Church. Drs. IIali, and
('oiid, of the Medical Faculty, were also
resent on summons. The Governor
on versed for some time with much point
and earnestness to his audience. He
told them that the Government had
guaranteed to them religious liberty and
the right to worship God according to
tho dictates of their own consciences. It
Was a privilege enjoyed in no other land
S'hey were highly and peculiarly favor
d above their brethren. Tho Govern
lent had given them ample protection
put the time had come when this kind
and liberal Government was compelled
y traitors to fight for iU existence, and
must know who were its friends and
to suppose that it would sutler rebels and
disloyal men to occupy a position which
offered so many opportunities for mis
Chief to corrupt and designing men, as
tho pulpit. In the bands of men who
iolloWCd tho footsteps OT their Ilivino
.laster it was a school of virtue, but in
ho hnds of Iscariots it was a den of
pollution and of vice. At the urgent re
Quest of the clergy, be gave them a few
days for farther deliberation.
t Every dispassionate and candid man
will admit that the Governor has done
exactly right in this matter. Certainly
the duty of being loyal and obeying the
laws, both by example and precept, is 110
jibs Aoiigui-,ry upon ministers o! the
Gospel than on other people. Human
governmenTis an indispensable' instru
ment in protecting and encouraging vir
tue and repressing vice, and no man can
attempt to renounce all allegiance with
out incurring great guilt. "Itenderunfo
Ca;sar the things that are CVgar's," is as
much a command of Heaven as tho one
which follows it " And to God tho things
that ar God's." Will any one advocate
tho -preposterous proposition that any
man, no matter what bis calling may be,
has a right to mould and form public
sentiment under a government which ho
detests and denounces, especially if he
is known to bo tho partisan of another
government bitterly hostile to the first
Certainly not. And ministers wield a
great influence with tho masses. They
attend us from our cradles to our grAvcs.
They lio tho marriage bond, and tin y
instruct our children. They come in
contact with the people in seasons of af-
L tlictiou and of joy when the heart is most
impressible. To the pernicious inlluence
of rebel preachers is to be traced the ex
ceeding bitterness of Ihe females in
many Southern cities. The filr of ti'wa-
yt,n flowed freely in what should
''v0 ec-n the sanctuary of God, and
multitudes nave beeu poisoned by its
bitter waters. It is no gurgling, lim
pid, refreshing stream to cheer the oul,
no river of Life whose w ate rs purified and
invigorated immortals, but a Hood as
inky as the waters of the Stygian pool,
w'lo,,c u,'l',l vtaves raised a perpetual
f,ln,,' i ry liko ,M, lamenting billows of
Corytus. That stream has polluted the
land more foully than tho bloody surges
of tho Nile. It has swept away 011 its
bosom thousands of our youth once
the hope of now broken-hearted and
desolate families. Is it not the duty
of all sincere and honcAt miniMcrs to
endeavor to save the nation, and ac
her people from slaughter? Will any
Olio devoted to the sacred profeSNi.m
sacrifice the lives and souls of thousands
to gratify his th ies on Southern lights
and a Cotton Confederacy ? No one
will pretend to say that the united ef
forts of all the clergymen in Nashville
for the next twenty years could coun
teract the immorality and wickedness
of every kind which has sprung up
among us as the immediate fruits of this
Rebellion. It has been a prolific mon
ster of ini quity, in public and in private.
It Las sapped the foundations of morali
ty. By the confession of some of the
leading papers in the South, disregard
of life, of law and of religion, has been
frightfully prevalent simo tho breaking
out of the lio t net 1 1. m. In it not time that
clergymen w ho liave sympathized w ith it
heretofore, should pause and consider
whether Uuir illoits to overthrow the
Government of a gieat and enlightened
christian nation will imt bring shame
Upon thciusclvii and reproach upon
liev. B. M V, a highly iviji.., table
clergyman of bu-hiuond, wss iinpi i,,u, d
lately because he did Hot obi re ,W, t.
lUvi' fa t day,
Our sister State Las an abundance of
malcontents, who have been much em
boldened for two reasons. They have a
Governor who is a traitor at heart, and
they have been busily employed in or
ganizing marauding bands to rob banks,
burn bridges and steal horses. The ap
pointment of Gen. Boyle has fallen like
thunderbolt on the secessionists, lie
holds the sword over tho Governors
bead, and will let it fall heavily if he
dares to make the" least demonstration.
And he will be most rigid in dealing with
guerrilla bands. Wo want Kentucky and
Tennesseo to pull together and pull
strongly. Their geographical connection
makes the closest possible alliance of in
terests between them. They should ren
der each olbcr mutual aid and counsel.
We assure Kentucky that our authorities
will do their part. We have an abiding
confidence in the fearlessness, firmness
and promptness of Governor Johnson
Merciful and lenient to tho deceived and
oppressed and betrayed people, he will
bold tho ringleaders of the rebellion to a
fearful accountability. While in Louis
ville the other day we were cheered to
bear tho vigor and determination of Gen
Bovi.t; applauded. Our Governor will
keep step with him. Whilo (ion. Boti.c
boils with loyal fire, Tennessee's Execu
tive vtill burn with patriotic indignation.
Let the pc pie not stand back with folded
bands and look for their otlicers to do all
the work, but let them rush to the res-
cue. Mist am your ruu rs corciiany. -
. . . .i.ii
They need your sympathies. Your ap
plause and help nerves tlum to their
work. They have many painful dutie
to perform for your safety and protcc
tion.. Let them feci at all times that you
fully appreciate their dilliculties. This
Government was mado ly the peopleor
tho people, and if it is preserved it must
be by tho love of an intelligent people
There arc too many who arc ever ready
to find fault with this and that, act of
the authorities. Let them consider that
these nets are not always a matter of
choice, but are forced by a tremendous
necessity tho necessity of saving Ihe
Republic. Tennesseansand Kentuekians
to your high and holy work, and sec that
your hearts, your hands and your earnest
prayers aro given to Governor Johnson
Bl.J Can HoYI.K,
llnllifnoiiie illi t..
We believe that w e may truly say that
during its very brief existence the Nash
villo Usmv has gained a w ider repula
tion than any journal ever published be
fore in this city, Tho loyal press w ith
out distinction of party endorse it hear
lily. Tho follow ing is one of a niulli
tnd of notices :
The IVnsli villi? (Tnnn.) I nloii.
A live, stirring paper, as fearless as it
is able. It is the exponent of the loyal
men of the South, and is in earnest. No
honeyed words for traitors, no olivo
branch of peace held out to criminals by
it, but retributive justice is demanded as
the due of rebels and tho only safety of
Its motto is "For Freedom and Nation
ality." Every loyal man, and every true
Democrat, who is in earnest about sus
taining the principles of Democracy,
should give it his hearty support.
Tho rebel organs which circulate tho
foul calumny that tho Government w ishes
to incite the slaves to insurrection, de
light in drawing pictures of the horrid
cruelties which would bo committed by
the negroes. Now we are very certain
that the negroes could not excel the rebels
themselves in brutality and ferocity.
The rebel soldiers have already perpe
trated outrages on the living and on ths
dead, on males and females, on adults
and on children, which the savages of
Madagasi ar never committed. Yonr thorough-bred,
remorseless rebel js as near
an approach to a tUvil uniMir in llir fh-sli
can make ; and for these rebel newspapers
to lament the negro atrocities which
would follow an insurrection or emanci
pation, is about as touching a sight as it
would be to see a hyena weeping over the
ferocity of a fo. Look at the number
less cases of lynching reported for years
past in the regions where the rebellion is
rife, and committed by white men who
are now rebels. Look at tlio thousands
of good citizens who have been shot,
drowned or hung in the South tor the
crime of loyally. A contemporary es
timates the number of people thus mur
dered by white rebels at nvi: thuL'sakh.
(Id Whigs, old Di niocrals, liepubli
cans, men of all parlies h.ilnve yonr
country, throw aside your party insignia
and watchwords as worse than useless
incumbrances in the present crisis of the
Ilepublii'. We have a Union to save from
utter disruption, a nation to preserve un
severed and undivided the lives, the
liberty, the happiness of thirty millions
of people to defend. Away, then, " ilh
all partisan organizations. The man
who asserts that his own party alone can
save the country, and that be w ill not
alliliate w ilh any other, is most wri t, h
edly deluded and blinded, or is infected
with the poison of nccssicn and rebel
lion. Let us all join hands and try to
save the Ji'opihllc. So we cllei t that it
matters not who arc the agents of hi r
Salvation. Down with the demon of
party, and raise the flag of the Union
higher than all other standards. One
country, one ('.institution and one destiny
an ail us all.
The J! lieN wlni wire the prime 111. v -els
in the liiliilli.il, are 1 1 if ..ildctt to
complain that slavery is b ing injured
by 'he war. Keep your tuigeis froii)
11 11 lit r our ti ij -li atuiiiiT t In 11 . The Fid
ii.il army has no time t cati h a Iiiln l's
negroes, and ougjit not, if it Lad time.
Control ot Ihe Jtlikllppl.
We suppose that no secessionist will
gravely assert that the Federal Govern
ment can bo deprived of its control over
the Mississippi Kivcr. It is impossible
that the relative power of the rebels com
pared to that of the United States can be
greater hereafter than it is now, or that
the moral strength and skill of the
Confederates can ever exterminate the
Monitors which will always vigilantly
guard the waters of tho Mississippi. But
let us look at the chances for success now
held by the rebels.
There lie bet ween the Northwest and
the Gulf of Mexico the following rebel
Stales, with tha following number of
voters at the Presidential election in
M iMin f.tf.l.'O
I onH.ioa. &i,biO
T.'l it 3Jll,l.iti
Illinois pulled at that election more
votes than all of these rebellious States
li nuiH :'tn.ss
tliil.aua SI J 141
M fain mi, ,ir4,an
Illinois polled 1 1,000 more votes than
the five rebel States; Ohio 113,315 more
votes, while the aggregate numbers show
about five to one in favor of the North
western Slates. Now what shadow of
hope, what faint reason has anybody for
believing that one million and a half
of people will suffer a little over three
hundred tliou sand to control the mouth of
this great river or prevent them on their
passage to the sea? But more than this
we must consider.
The rate of increase in population is
much moro rapid in tho Northwestern
than in the Southern States. Several of
the Northwestern States, though but
few years old, already have a population
equalling the most flourishing Southern
States. Louisiana polled but 52,510 votes
in 18C0, against 4 12,1 11, or nearly hlf a
million cast by Ohio. The power and
numerical strength of the North will bo
growing greater every year, whilo that of
tho Cotton States, if they could even
succeed, would dwindle away. Tho
attempt then to seize the Mississippi, and
control the commerce of the Gulf, by tho
Cotton States is tho vtry height of folly,
It cannot bo done. Nor will it avail
anything to say that the Cotton States
wish to make navigation free. Forts, and
custom Louses w ill be sure to guard the
mouth of the Mississippi, and these will
never be endured by the Northwest
Pennsylvania, through Senator lioss, first
claimed the unrestricted navigation of
the Mississippi, and she will never yield
it to a rebel Confederacy.
.lcm IIiIn onieialoua.
Ihe ."Lincoln hordes," "Vandals of
tho North," etc., etc., as the Memphis
papers used to call our civil Union sol
diers, seem to Lave surprised tho Mem
phis folks by their conduct. Tho Ava
lunclie says t
It is due to frankness to stats that our
present rulers have acted with marked
propriety since their arrival in our citv
They are orderly, disciplined nnd well
behaved in this respect our people Lave
ueeu mucli disappointed.
The Anjns says :
Our people, unable to resist force to
force, quietly submit to a power at pres
cut too strong for them, and iu doing so
conduct themselves with that calm, quiet
dignity so befitting their condition. Thus
far the Federal commanders and soldiers
havo conducted themselves in a manner
unexceptionable to the people. So long
as tlieir present, conduct is maintained
there will be no clashes with the citizens
A spirit of riot never existed in Memphis
mi can only be called into life by per
Thus wo see that iu pvpry city and
district occupied by the Union troops,
they nobly refute by their actions and
deportment the calumnies of the liebel
leaders. They have proved that they
aro indeed the protectors and defenders
of th.) Soutli; instead of being her iu
The reason why the growth of the
Southern States has been so slow in com
parisou with the Northern Slates is that
they lack the population necessary to
develope the wealth of a country. What
ever tends to keep population in unnatu
ral restrictions is pernicious and hurtful
to the State. The earth was made for
man to inhabit and cultivate. To hold
vast districts of country in such condi
tion that they cannot be made useful to
man's subsistence and w elfare, is a great
perversion of tho order of nature. J'opu
lation is the stimulus of exertion and
snterprise. Hence the highest excellence
of human invention is seen in thickly
populated countries. We must have
population before we can proaper. We
need a sturdy, patient, industrious, loyal
and moral clement.
The Southern Confederacy of the 2oth
instant, published at Atlanta, iu its roll
of the Confedcrato llrpreaeiitatives, has
the name of Kentucky with a blank un
der it. What docs this mean? Have
they already given you up one State as
loo honest fur their traitorous league V
Wonder how noon Tennessee will require
a blank also',' Lincaiter ) L'jfrm.
Miuveiuor Juiissox got out Lis blank
f,.r Tennessee b.TiiiTT' weeks ago, and thus
his f. arless pen has filled it up :
The Union must be preserved.
The laws must be inforceJ.
Traitors inijl be punished and tii amii
llow doc the L'rj'rtu like the tilling
evr on .Tlr. I.lueulii.
We suppose that our fii-.(rrs would
be gratified to read snmo downright de
nunciation and sneers at ths President
Well, wo can givo them some furious in
vectives froul tho Anli Slavery StandiiiJ
report of the Abolition Convention, held
two weeks ago at Boston, under the aus
pices of Gaiiris.ih, Wkmui-.i.i. riui.urs,
and the other apostles and priests of the
We defy any rebel blackguard in this
city to surpass this Abolition clique in
tjie bitterness of their phillipics against
tho Union and the President. These
Boston fanatics Late both as fiercely as
their yoko-fellows, the Southern rebels,
do. ' '
Mr. Tillsbi rv said : Haifa million ol
the sous of tho North Lave gone to that
worse than Ganges crocodile that inhab
its the rivers of the South, and now 200,
000 more are demanded. Why did not
a voice go up from the united North that
not another soldier should go until the
war was turned against slavery f (!reat
applause.) AliraJuun Linadii, formerly
culled Vie sltUY-himnd of TlUnoi, fins incrrai
ttl and enlarged his former tendency.
Aarov M. Powei.i. said: Ti great hil-
work unler which slavery liad hitlterto shel
tered itself fie recognized an shuttered. 'Ihe
I nwn is broken--thc disruption i.i ci iiqude.
With the Union legan a doicnwurd, demoral
izing career for Vie not im. Even Mr. l!uf
fum, yesterday, could offer all bis sup
port to the President in his present posi
tion. It was another sad proof of tho
painful results of the attempt to recon
struct the impossible Union.
Mr. Swasev. Do you or do you not
sustain the government?
Mr. Fowki.l. do not, any mart than I
am competteil In. J slmuUi I avmmed to.
WEMiEfj, PniLLirs wished to correct a
false impression possibly arising from tho
erellent addict" of Mr. Powell and Mr.
Pillsbury. He knew no anti-slavery
body which has declared that the work
of abolition is done, or which pnyvscs to
support the government at Washington, or to
relinquish the old principles of anti
slavery. No such body has proposed to
support tho government as it is. It ad
vises, not supports, the government.
Mr. Stei-iikn S. Fostfii, in explanation
of his remark yesterday, that he vntitd
fiylU under the, banner of the Soltlli, if Jefferson
Davis should proclaim emancipation, said
that he made it from his love of freedom
everywhere, and his desire to co-operate
with all who sincerely aimed at freedom.
2'wie is no need to conmire )avis and Lin-
coin, any mire than any oilier two sluveliolders.
If there were, tho uniform past record ol
the Abolitionists would pl"c Davis above
Lincoln j for if lTe-catohing is worse
(as we have declared it) than slave-hold-incr,
"'e latter is a greater slave-catcher than
the farmer, lie Mr. K) would rather tal;e
Ins chances with Jefferson Davis at the last
judgwnt, than wiUi the I'resideut.
Our lively little neighbor, tho Seventy
Brigade. Journal, of Columbia, says :
Tho Nashville Union is one of tho bold
est and most outspokenUnion sheets pub
lished. It is deserving of tho most liberal
support from the Union men of Tennes
see, and we hope they will extend to it
their patronage. Wo Lopo that Brother
Mkrckk will continue to pour into tho
rebels broadside after broadside, until
they shall either be driven from the land,
or become good law-abiding citizens
But wo hope and fervently pray that
no ono will presist in upholding the
wicked and desperate courso of rebellion,
until loyal indignation and justice shall
compel him to lly the country. Oh no.
Let us all once more bo a united harmo
nious, fraternal poople. Tho path of
destiny is now so broad and plain that
all can see, must Bee whither it leads.
There is no power on earth that can dis
rupt our nation. Its integrity is as fixed
as the oracles of Heaven. God is on the
side of justieo and human liberty, and
all opposition will be ineffectual. Why
then should any ono rebel at tho voice of
fate, .and kick at that w liich is inevitable?
Is anyone so egotistical as to fancy that
his opinions ought to override thoso of
the nation? Is not acquiescence wise
and honorable ?
Iho Iuhvlllo I lllOll.
We invito attention to tho Prospectus
of tho Nashville Union, in another col
umn, and cordially commend it to the
patronage of every unconditional Union
man. It is pre-eminently worthy of,
and should receive liberal encourage
ment from Northern Unionists. Detroit
Twelvemonths ago the .Southern rebels
were exulting in the hope and confident
expectation of a famine among tho peo
ple of the loyal part of tho country. They
vauntiugly proclaimed, that, separated
from the South, the whole population of
the North and Fast would absolutely
starve. And, when it was subsequently
announced that great Northern manufac
turing establishments bad been shut up,
and that women and children iu some
cities were unable to procure the necessa
ries of life, the annunciation w as receiv
ed by the rebels everywhere with shouts
that fiends might have been ashamed to
Time has brought its revenges. ur
armies are pursuing their triumphant
march into the rebel Confederacy, and
on all sides they behold the evidences of
starvation of tho most appalling des
tion. Although a yrar of war, as one
would suppose must necessarily do much
to harden and imbitter men's feelings,
we bear from tho people of the United
States no exultation over the Southern
sufferings thus brought to view. No,
we hear only expressions of sympathy
and of a di4ermiiiatiou to allord relief
as speedily as posmbh'. Our military
authorities in New Orl cans, aided by the
generosity of the Mople of the Northern
cities, are feeding thousands of dcktitute
rebels and their laiiuliea, while (irn.
llallei k has sent to the principal citieg in
bis Department an earnest appeal for the
relief of the starving thousands, almost
rxclusiuely rebels, that he has found in
Mississippi and Alabama, ami the appeal
is receiving a liberal ami hearty id
spouse. W hell the rebels feel ths deep
and bitter curse w hich they invoked up
on the Union nu n, tho latter, yielding to
the beat feelings and prircipleg of human
nature, act the nohlu part of angeU of
merer and dehvei anee.
Ill lief W ill yet have to bu Sent to Very ,
portion of tlie rebel ('oiifuderaey, anil lo '
some portions it must he sent upeedily; J
and may we not hope that, after a iiitle
time, sui h deeds of magiiaiiiiint y and
Loly bene !U i me w ill h-,e their pri.jsr
influence even up.. it hearts that this re
bellion sci-n a t-i h ave filed w itli fieiidibb
hato aud vengeance! L(u. Jvutu-.il.
In order to give at a glance a view
the unparalleled success of our armies,
we Lave for several weeks kept a stand
ing list of the successes gained since the
first of February, adding to it as the
facts, occur'as follows:
1. Garfield's victory over Marshall.
2. The victory at. Mill Springs.
3. The capture of Fort Henry
4. The victory at iioanokc Island.
f. Tho capture of F.denton and F.liza-
G. The destruction of the rebel licet
in the waters of North Carolina.
7. Tho evacuation of Bowling Green.
8. The capture of Fort Donelson.
9. The dispersion of Price's army and
the clearing of Missouri of the
10. The capture of two rebel regiments
11. Tho voluntary surrender of two
rebel regiments at tho same
12. Theevacualion of Clarkavillo.
13. Tho proof mado in Tennessee that
there is a loyal people at tho
South, ready lo welcome a return
to tl.e Union.
It. The occupation by the Federal
forces of Nashville, the leading
manufactory of arms and war
material for tho South.
1"). Possession taken of the Koanoko
aud Seaboard liailroad by (ien.
Hi, The evacuation and destruction of
the fortifications at Columbus,
17. Evacuation of Murfreesburo', and
retreat of tho rebel army into
IS. Occupation of Bolivar, Charlestown,
and Marliiisburgh by the l'eder-
eral forces under (Jen. Hanks
10. Tho taking of Leesburg.
20. The occupation of Ilerrysvillo.
21. The evacuation of Centrevillo.
22. Tha raising of the rebel blockade
of the Potomac.
- 23. Defeat of tho iron ships in llamp
ton Koads by tho Lricsson bat
21. The victory over Price at Boston
2"j, The capture of Fernandina, Flori
da. 20. Tho capture of Brunswick, Geor
giathe possession of the two
places giving us complete con
trol of the w hole coast of Geor
gia and the coast of Florida.
27. Tho evacuation of Manassas.
SJrt. Evacuation of Pcnsacola. ,
2'J. Expulsion f tho rebel army from
30. Capture of Newborn, N. C.
31. Occupation of St. Augustine, Flori
33. (iartield's victory at Pound Gap.
34. Victory near Winchester, Va.
115. Occupation of Beauford, N. C , and
destruction of Fort Macon.
3ti. Capture of Island No. Ten.
37. Victory over Hcaurcgaul at Pitts
3rt. Capture of Huntsville, Ala.
3'.). Occupation of Chattanooga and
-10. Landing at Pass Christian.
41. Capture of Fort Pulaski.
12. Capture of New Orleans.
t.'t. Capture of Fort Macon, April 25.
41. Occupation of Baton Houge.
45. Evacuation of York town, May 3.
4(1. Thebattloof Williamshurgh, May
47. The battlo at West Point, May 7.
IS. Occupation of Norfolk, May 10.
10. Tho destruction of the Merrimack
and her consorts, May 10.
50. Naval victory at Fori Pillow, May
51. Victory at Lewisburg, Western
52. Battlo at Hanover Court House.
5.3. Evacuation of Corinth.
5 1. llattle of Chickahominy.
55. lieoccupation of Strasbiirg.
50. Capture of Little Hock, the capital
of Arkansas, aud the expulsion
of tho rebels from tho whole
57. Capture of Fort Pillow,
5rf. Destruction of the rebel Heel on
li'J. Capture of Memphis.
AKKWIiKSU.KMI-V t-n ,i , ii..iniiiu.Uti'.l Willi
1'Kl.il.ii lul.;.' ii:inin-i.t h.hI a ci.,.1 IhMo hI N.i
Urj, n.rii. r of Mi.tk. t mel l iu. l Mnx O, m ilm
coxconi) 1 lOt'SH.
I itmiiu lv;llir i,n ,o lli I.imiIkvIII" tmln mil K''l
It. k t li. f.irti llm IihIu !, No miiii will ho
kl'itre.l to r. 0.1.T ft. full i-'llit'4ihl,
Wreck Steamer Minnetauka for
Sale at Auction.
U- niiii.iay, n. I jiithi, imi-j, T1 ti.
I will . 1 si -ii t 1 it- mn lion, Hi ft ;,. JLf."!
'( JllTHl, 1 Sl-2,
thr lion-.' ol It I. YVenkli'v. on lli".l
Oii..l, tin' wr.ek ( a i.i,,, r Mivik-NiTSKiarSllfJ
t,.M, ua It liw lain in I .jinlit-rlitli, Km r. Irril.a
.-li A HaUII ION
lull, Is I.I.
Committed to Jail
OK !uvitMin tt iiMly, ,luin IS, lkt'2, A iDKro uttD
wliu niya hiH iMintt m AS I KhW , nrnl lo
Win, Muiiit.ol 1mviIiii cmii'iv, I'-iiii , li ul
Is ..r lt yHfi , Mi-n it w 4m mmiu.m , it l t'
irn ln-s. Iiitf , vior lit.tv u , ii" itiRi k. I lie i.win r ik ru
it-U-i. M ( on nt (urn nnl , piMvi' mt'n ly nnd ay
i:UarK"H tut the iuw iJik-iU,
Jimt'li 3t Mturl.l n.1 Jmlor ul I). C.
Committed to Jail
OK I4.VM-...U fiuntv, ott Jon.' tin' IMh, a dm
un in ui, v. t.u "ii, lii ' i. itii' ig JIM . .i v ii he U
ii-i'lf'v ( J i mm
Hl. Mil yei't
r w i it t 'Uhiy , i M) if.ii
I a.. ir I ; j i i nU ; t r t t,
V l n- k ' tin Hi'.ikM. 7liu
In r j ,i pI.-.I n i "tiii' l.tr ttr , pruv DroiM t ly
y LtmrK n iu l lo U ) t r it.
J M NINTHS,
J-iuHK ;;t Pterin iiJ Jil,r t . u.
Committed to Jail
OV 1'n.vi'K'h ('unit', Jui m lmli. nfi't tt in y i o tutu
Mli. i;. I i.t- l. ii. i is VliLlKN i -, tieliiiitftf
, "I l irMiiiH ('milt. Am-, ago kl'
Hi 1 'MJt. H , b firl 7 Ilii ll'i l.itttl ;
r l It .in MtMivi tl'ti nn'il mi -ih-Ii'i
I i inn (orw w 1, iov6 r
h tig' M t!.' 1m W li)T
J. M IIIM'tN,
. -.Ur I.;,., it , i
'1 hi' owurr I r
" riy, my '
I l.flH t
Committed to Jail
lU . V'U t ' Ij 1 I . J ll.lt If III, J'ai. ft I,. fc'fo it,!
I... fe i n ii ii i 1 1 S Ui, , k) a l.e O.'W'iifca
-Mil ( M .irh ..i i . ii. .ly, A' . f kU.uI
. i ! , i.- 1 r 1 1... u u . n in l.
li" lli k ' i M'-i Ii .n 1 ., o m U't la ii' inai.
VI i i
i I.i f -ti I .1 u't , i",i' (-I. rl , at. I i iuirrf
i- li,- I., a .lift . I- J M IIIMuN,
j .in ! M,i'ii: ii I Am i..r ii t
Committed to Jail
J.. 1 1
i if it c nty
J ill" ll'll, la iM'i'fll U 1,1 u
1 1- AliuN ; ntj4 hi ...!. ti
'.-i'! i u l) . Ala , 1 t..,t,l U
ul I 4' "i- i i j i' ii L b I' . t h in. i(.
i iiM.f ,,m- a 'J in- t. ;i. r r. .,i :
:, ,- .w .f.. ny, an i j.,v . a
J M HIM iS,
fi I 'I ki. 1 J i-.t t.J lf f
Committed to Jail
i . i .,
' I I. . I tfgt't III .
M l , n t tit tlfl u. a
li ' ' U' , 1 li r i . a, ,J
l I -V (-ii.i .1 , I l'l t t
I.i. Ill A I h I l.f li IlK u
i r va .iuj-vly iiii .ay
J M JUSTUS,
ii jiiJ Ja iler vi It '
.1 kl .w
a I.i,-, ,
In thU city , by lha R. Ir. H,.l,en tha llth
Ut , l.ltul. J. B. 1lutiowtT,r Kratuikx, and for-
met.j ot ttaoU'i 8UIT, la Ml l.trai Citi, na,'l
laughiiir " I. J. CVUr, ol Hot city. '
Tli fair brldo an, I na tha abota ai.oouiiwiiieut ,
a t, niptiiii .l with a brautiful lie of On lirMal raka.
May II. arm h I n 1 1 y parmlt lnr, oa tti ratura of
I'Mcr, to twin" tha nijrtla tmlh amnoK tha equator
lug laurclf of a buabasii returning from war oa
athei! anil rorcrotl with bonors.
it iriKi n sistia
Till US OA y cvr.i.tiG, jum: lo,
Follies of a Night !
a 111 IH'tlltlD.
STAGE STRUCK TAILOR t
Tj morrow Kr.-i.lug, BKNKUT of II ARK T EVkRKTT.
I'RU ICH or AHM LIHO
Iroa rirrto 0
S.-onJ I'lr. la U-'
tkaira iiu at a paal T. l'arfurmaiira at o'cl.x'k,
N E W 7
ICE CREA.M SALOON.
'I'UK SulcrilHT tiaro )nl fttlfJ up, lu tuiiilttmi
1 ftvli-, tu ft iilimatnt mill rmivruitiit iwrl tf tli
tily.4.1 No 43, I'NION SI RKKT, M lMr In d
Jir.y s)tr of Mr. J. Kl .worn, au It )l I KKAM
SM,in, Mtil lh IaiIii iiU (J.'iii;. inau uf Nalifill
Mini Icimty urn laKtx'rtfiil'y Invnullo g ttx'tn
Ci 1 1 Tiny pit t; iiniiianlvvi lu iu bnuJ lt.ii
vt iy t at lit li' thill t am tiiK.lt.
N H aitd rarttna A l cl lUijr buur
by thft inuiiiiiy.uu I lu- niwsl Itlnral imitia,
Charles R. Lewis & Co.,
WIKII.KHAt.K lltAI.KIlS IN
NTAl'Lll Al I'AC'Y
Whito Goods & Notions,
No is, south mpk n ni.ic sgiARr,
AUK (MVSTANU.V HKDKIVlNW (itK)tH,
nl ink Hi' tkltvittlou ur illy auJ luutrv
tloaliTi lo uur Slwll
OK 0 III.ACKslMITIH AND H01laC HIIOKRH.
Api'ly at tin Lulti.l Hlato. Uovt'imuunl li,i.,
Market hlri.i t
II V. KMITI1,
OS TUK."liY I V1N1NO, JUNK lTtb, Will, ON
Church strtft, l,.,.i'-u Hi. I'roroal Maraiial a
Ollu'o aud Vino rltrat't,
A Ladies' Black Lace Cape.
I will glva TWKNTY IKH.I.tKillo any porioa wild
will raluru II lu niy llloa in Hi. Krmal. Anadunir
nuililiua-. J, M Hoiwk,
luiwID 3t Qiiailftmaalar Alat Ohio Vol'..
St. ('(cilia Female Academy,
Mt. Vkhn'os, Nauvii.i.k, Tlnn.
rplIK (X)SCKRT AID MSTHIIHTION or UltK
X. MU M, at lb. aliiivn lualiliiiloii, will Taka
.la mi Tlla.li.y Krt'llllig, lloi Villi lual. Iilt.a.li
of tli'i liiHtituil ,0 ar. r.Kictfully invilad loaiunl.
lha propur aulliiirltlra ha?u k.u.l'y luliaiutinl l,
loilru. l li.. giiar.li, lu ami atiiiiiol ll,n,y,i,n tl,.
oiXHMion, not to lDt.rri..l citia.ui goiug loorrcluri.
Iuk from lha Ai'adimy.
atari ha Ki. rcima will comuiruoa at 6 u'tlock.P II
Committed to Jail
K Piti-lilaon nijiilv. on Iho 1 'ih nl l,,i, I kill
ii. ill'., man who aitva lot nam. la UAVlli.
,iy In, lolmita to l.iii y Miiilli, nl I .ti v i I .ii county,
T. mi ; .. all. .ut !itl yura , Haiuhi It or I II) .oiii,.a ,
6 li .1 I iii I.bk IiihIi tin maika i color him k. Iho
uwii'.r la ri-quiBltid lo ooiii. lorwaril, .iova uro
h'.i ami pay i.tiurguau Ilia law illrnrta.
J. al IIINTdN,
Jum lM 31 Hliurllfaiio Jailor of l. C.
Committed to Jail
Or I vi. on (timily, Turn , Jimo 12 1HI12 , a tin
fro mm, alio a) a l la mum ta I'M A III. lot, ami
IipIoiikk lo Iti. lol. lllithioK.r . 'J imiaa l,,y,,n, Hunt
niH.l, In Wllltiinaoli roomy 'l'ina , about 'ii yttra uf
an", w.ik I. aliont I. IS poiuja, I nut Hi, In. b
hii h , Hi .tr ou bin k ol loll hau l. TL. owm r it r
iti,xtiil to ooiiin loraard, ,iuv. priparly, ami pay
cliarg. a, aa Ilia law dlrut ta.
J. M. II1NTOV,
J.ilii'lS SI rlbi'tlfl and Jailor ol II. 0.
Committed to Jail
OK Iiivl.laon ooiinly, Julia IH, laiia, t MaRro man,
who aaya lua naoui la AliAU; aaya ba l.aionita to
Jii.lKi. Ilioou.flld ItulU'y , of Ktitlirrlord county , IVuu;
alin.it 'il yivtra ; woitilia alwul 106 or 17U potluj. -s
In, l liili ; color, Ha; It t black ; ummora wbi a uik
Inn Th. owuur U r.iutwh d lo ooraa f.rwanl, prort
propurty, and puy cttargoa, aa lha law riln cu.
J M HINT",
Jtiua.l B at Hhrrltr and Jailor of li.C.
Committed to Jail
Or Ilaviilaon county, Juno II, ImUS, a nyro man
who aaya till nam. la IIMIKI,!; W AIIIM. lilN
aaya ha Iwltinna lu aiary Ana Ycamaa, ol Warn
c aiuty, Ky , ay. il a'.oul 40 ynara ) waigiia 17ft i
Iba 1 1 r.. I 7 tu.'.ti.'a bKh ; color hla k ,aioail acar uu
lor. hi'a.1 ; anii.il Koaimi. Thaowurr la rma.li,l lo
lb law di'rcu. J. li. IliNIUN.
. I'lolu urooortv aud t.ar l.aiit.'a aa
i law di-fi
Slwrlff and Ja lor ut I). C.
Committed to Jail
OT IWTl.laou county, Juno 16 llri'J, a a-fro anao
who aaya lua u.ii.b la ol I MHI M ; aay l.a n.
I. lift to lu. W, Kitai. ka, of Maury couuly . 1. uu , a(.
ahout a y.tra; wlgha ahuut 110 or 146 M,uida b
I. nl I i. iu. i,i u.ii ; long toiahy hair , roporr aol.,r ;
DO 11, alia lhu owuur la rn,u.,aU.. to c.,it.a I".
war I, prova pu.jalrly and iharai aa lha law ill
r.na J M IIIMilN
Juu. Ik-Jl Kh.riD aud J.i.or "I il V
S tin llama
Hog roui.d, lir aalo t.y
41 M.ikfl atiurl
IUtntKtS M Hill AN NOCK I'OTA
TuM, for aalo b.w, lo ohir oul. i
na) II 41 Markut lil
Alil.X. II. MOUIVW
(OMWIS.slOV A, FORWIIIDI.Xt;
tu, 13 ( wiaaniarrlail kira.i.
itiTT hhi.i.I!.i.) 8AINT LDUI3.
I'arilt'ular Allrnllun gl.ru ! all
C"i.a,a'i.u..u , alao, lu th. pjreh .aa ol i'fo.lw. oa
ti-.ro .. ltd l-.ir ord.ia.or r,liiu lijuut.y or
d ra i..r Uio.mii irw, 4r..
Ktrauaa. aa Hal'lw a AJIo,1,lHl li.uw ; Imlllm,
'"''tl kid.r.Hl Ixtuia ; a I Mar.. 1'l.ilad.l
p'.ia , W.Mtdaa'd, llu laou I o , 11.1... , II l Kj'K
l" . A lou, III ; t,o. L. Will.y : II O Ja.
b'l.!ila A Hl -
1 1 s i; u a i:
A"iiiial lull or dmue bf flu ur tu
ihtiIi of Navuiaiiom, ca L obtained
lliu Inmirica 0(U' of
W. J. M A R II,
No. 2S C'ji.Lt.i amrir,
(0o.il) IU wtiWaJi liouM.")
Mar'J'J tf '