Newspaper Page Text
FRIDAY MOnN'INa, JULT 2.V lff.?.
Our corrcptM-indt-nts num. allow u to
lake our own tiro flw reading Ihoir com
manicationa. "We hete'na lime (o bp
rad to. It is litorllirn)wibIp.
Captain Diur.EH left with doTcn liun
tired Frctlerat iioiuT8 parolod al Mur
frctslwro', and McMinnvillc, for Cauip
Chase tliis morning.
We lieve learned that our I'rovoitt Mar
eli&l hat actually Wn asked by !ebl
ladies whose husbands are in the rebel
ai my, to plnce guards around their
houHca in this city, to protect them?
Inn't that modesty for yon
Nas'iTille Union CJnard will meet at
half -past so ven, I'. 11., hereafter, intttead
of four All absent members without
leave will bn arrested and dealt with ac
cordingly. lly order of the Captain,
F. Enhkbi.ine, 0. S.
Guerrillas, stop your inoendiary'and
reckless course, while yon may, for the
Union men of Tennessee havo soundod
their slogan, and the "CAMrnnu.s are
comingl" Stop your wickedness and
folly in time wo entreat you to atop it
Gold, silver and uncurrcnt money
bought and sold, and Insurance furnished
in the most reliable company, at the In
surance office of W. J. Mark, Xo. 25 Col
lego street (opposite Sewanee House.)
Wo did not have an opportunity of
visiting the theatre last night, and can
not, therefore speak t-llhur of the alien -dam-a
or the iierformanco. In all proba
bility the former was large and the
latter good, .liere are two capital
pieces offered for U-night's entertain
ment, "The Naval OilWr" and "The
Good for Nothing." All who wish to
spend the evening pleasantly should not
fail to attend.
Do the Bitciianas Democrats in the
North, who profess to be for the "Union
as it was," mean by this the restoration
of Ditciianan'b dough-faced Adminis
tration as it was ? Wo are of the opin
I ion that this is exactly what they mean.
Such politicians would not give a copper
to restore the Union, unless they could
restore to power over it that miserable
clique, which was the slave of Keitt,
Whifali,, Masun and Jr.rr. Davis.
r Secession stock and spirits have fallen
wonderfully within the last twenty-four
hours. The rebel women look as pitiful
as hens in a hard rain, whilo tho he
rebels look blue about tho gills. How
sorry they aro that the streets of Nash
ville were not washed with blood.
Surprise parties aro very pleasant
sometimes, but no military officer should
ever allow tho enemy to give him a sur
prise party. Vigilance is quite as no
cessniy to a soldier as valor; indeed
valor without vigilance is worthless.
Tho Louisville J)nmicrut says that It.
V.. Wem.s, Hector of Calvary Church iu
that city, and a soap-locked Secessionist
of tho first water, was placed in the mil
itary prison on list Saturday, to be re
leased on condition that he would take
the oath of allegiance ami return to Con
necticut, whence ho came. He was sub
sequently released on a bond of $10,000.
There are one or two other clergymen in
Louisville wTio need tho paternal admo
nitions mid chastisement of the "secular
Nasiivim.k, July 20th, 1n'2.
At o meeting of the I'.lders of the 1st
Presbyterian Church of Nashville, this
day convened, the l!ev. Dr. Uknukick
having communicated his intention of re
turning to his church in l'tvlm-nli, Ky., it
was Unanimously AWi'di
That while they recognize tho claim
of his church to his services, they never
theless deeply feel the severance of the
Christian ties that bind us to him and
bear willing testimony to tho distin
guished ability, fidelity uud, as is bo
lieved, entire acceptablcness of bis min
istrations, dining the few month bo has
tilled their pulpit; they pray that ho
may return to his people in the "fulness
of the power of the gospel," and enjoy a
long and useful life in the service of bis
Jleiolval, That 'this Iiesolution be
communicated t Dr. Uiinuiui ii, entered
nil tho lU-oord of the Session, and pub
lished in the city papers, and Louitville
llKAl'yUAUTKHS Dl.tTIUlT OK Tlllt O0,)J
Nashville, Trim , July 2:5, 18t2. S
JSi Ki iAi. Onm its, No. 112
II. All officer now iu this city, not
detailed on duty at this post, and all
officer passing through, are hereby re
quired ton-port themselves without de
lay, at the headquarters of Col. Mu i.kh,
commanding l'ost, and regisier their
names, the rriiirm-nt and corps to whiib
they belong, and the orders under whi h
they are absent troiu their proper roiu
Hy command of Mj. Ueii. lV-i i..
(Signed) W. II. Sl'a.l.L,
Mai. K.th V. K. Infantry,
A. A. A. C.en.
Tactile lUrod. ,
It seems to ns that the Government
might pnt a tew hundred thousand ne
groes, tho chatties of rebel masters, at
work on this great national highway. It
would be an excellent way to punish the
rebels, it would be a very cheap way to
build the road, and it would enable the
Government to dispose of a good many
troublesome negroes. Wo might begin,
say with South Carolina, and just clean
out her negroes to begin with. They
could be taken as apprentices and alter a
certain period of Service the Government
could colonize them. Perhaps there are
other railroads, or cui.ais, or public works
of military importance which demand
immediate, attention, and these could be
constructed admirably by the slaves of
rebels. BbaureoaiiI) impressed fi.OOO
slaves at one time to work on a railroad,
and why can we not do the same? We
want to seo the Governmeut put these ne
groes to work without delay, and we feel
certain that thy will not only support
themselves, but they will soon earn enough
to colonize themselves. We do net seo
any propriety for entertaining Constitu
tional scruples about the right to take
such negroes. AVe think that Sambo
may as well bo mado to work for the
Government as to be allowed to stay at
home and made to work against it, and
for its enemies.
I rem (General urll' Army,
Crra'.iu1 1KB i.f tho Uis?imrl liiimnrrnt
IIeleva, Aukanhab, July 12.
ilAUCH FROM At'QUSTA TO BAYOU CACHE.
July 6. The Division under Gen.
Steele left Augusta at .'J A. M. to-day
for the Bayou Cache, where wo were to
encamp. We took a road by which we
avoided a "blockade" of fallen timber.
Our guide, Dr. Frio car, was behind, and
we missed finding tho Bayou which we
woro told was about eight miles from
Augusta. Finding do water, the Gene
ral decided to march five miles further,
where wo expected to llnd good camping
ground, at the junction of the Cache river
with the Bayou Cache, a sluggish stream
connecting the Cache with the White riv
er. We passed through rich sandy bot
tom lands covered with extensivo fields
of corn. But little cotton was planted.
Near tho largo cotton gins and presses,
which throw out their long wooden
warms, a patch of ground was invariably
seen burned black by a recent conllagra
tion of the cotton bales stored in the
sheds. Wo frequently noticed the space
between the rows of corn iu the fields
wero whitened by the cotton strewn
along, as if it was the intention of tho
owners thus to save the "staple" from de
struction by fire, with a lurking hope
that it might be gathered up again after
tho first maddening Confederate rage for
confiscation had subsided. The propri
etor of what cost them so much labor to
prepare for market most probably reas
oned that it would be much easier to
scrape together the cotton thus spread
over the fields, than pick a similar quan
tity from the bolls.
Before reaching the Cache river, wo
dropped down on a very low bottom
heavily wooded with gigantic sycamore
and ay press, covered with dense thickets
of cane. Half a mile from the river our
progress was arrested by the most formi
dable blockade yet encountered.
Tho trees, souio of which were four
feet in diameter, were all felled over a
space on both sides of the road, covering
eight or ten acres. The head of the col
umn halted, and no signs of an enemy
could be seen. The lapse of a few min
utes, however, revealed the fact that the
solemn stillness which pervaded the
scene was ominous. The silence was
soon broken by the sharp crack of the ri
tle. As tho result became known, it was
THE IU.11ELS WKItK CAUGHT IN TIIKIK OWN
Captain Taylor, of Co. I, Third Iowa
Cavalry, and twelve men, armed with re
volvers, was sent forward by Col. Bussey
to explore the blockade. The men leapt
over tho logs ami went -forward with a
will, uncertain of the dangers that might
encompass their path. Tho Captain and
his men bad not been gone but a few
minutes, when iit'leen mounted Texan
Bangers camo rushing forward to the
point where the advance was halted, they
having just emerged from the fallen tim
ber on the rilit hand side of the block
ed road. They were thunderstruck on
seeing us, within twenty yards of them,
and the leader tired a shot at Captain
lluntly, of Steele's body-guard, when
they v heeled suddenly around and dis
appeared in the fallen timber by the path
they camo out. The rally was Hounded,
and every man was in his saddle, ready
for the fray. AfUr the lapse of a coup
lo of minutes, we wero startled by the
sharp crack of a gun, and then volley af
ter volley from the direction where ("apt.
Taylor and his men bad gone. Fears
were entertained that they had fallen into
an ambush in tho fallen limocr. Our
suspense was soon relieve! by the ap
pearance of our men, bringing blankets,
shot-guns, and a number of rebel tro
phies. We now learned the particulars
of the liglit- Soon all.r Captain Taylor
left us, he struck a trail made by fresh
horse tracks. Following this trail bclwccu
large trees and around tre tops, he
readied the ford on the Bay"" Caclie at
the instant the shot was lired as above
stated. Inferring that it was from a
iihot-gun, he got his men in readiness to
meet whatever might turn up. Presently
the tifleen horsemen came tearing through
the tree tops, headed tor the ford, return
ing on the trail previously observed. The
band camo up within a few feet of Capt.
Taylor, who was standing behind a sash
of fallen timber. But the leader having
on a Federal uniform, our men hesitated
to lire, fearing they might prove to belong
to our side. Captain Taylor cried out
"Haiti"' when up tlew the shot-guns,
leaving no question that they were rebels.
Capt. Taylor then led his men to the en
trance t the l ord, and poured in seventy-two
shots on the tiigbtened relx-la.
Tho horses tumbled into the stream and
several tell from their horse. Horses
and men who escaped were seeu clauib
erinj up the opposite- bank. When I
came up to tho fold, ten minutes after
the tiling, 1 atw the carcase of one dead
rebel jut hauled out of the mud, and two
horses were lying on the bayou. We
learned huhscqiienlly that three more
Were buried the mine duy.
The several diviidnns am sled by the
blockade made preparations to encamp.
Vk were in a dense wilderness with no
signs of the w ni k of man's haml except
the blockade in front. Win. A. Van Bus
kuk, with a pioneer party, ws already
engaged in cuttin-r a road through. Wa
ter was not to be had eicepi trom the ba
you. While riding along the olr; of the
bayou tlm afternoon 1 heard the crack
of a shot gun. A lurking rebel had crept
up in the brush on the opposite bank,
and took a dead aim on one of the cav
alrymen belonging to tho Dth Illinois,
putting a charge ot buckshot in his hip.
July 71 rode with Gen Curtis, Steele
andOsterhans to take a survey of our aig
zag path through thejblockade.and thenc
over the Caclie river. It was at first
thought that the pontoon bridge would
have to be thrown across, but I beliove
the river was forded, although miry and
tough looking crossing. My homo went
iu over head and cars once. I was forc
ed to mako for the shore the best way
possible, towing my amphibious steed
after me. Beturning I found the narrow
defile over the crossing, just completed
in the miry road, perfectly jammed with
baggage wagons, intruded forward, com
pletely blockading the way. lVesently
wo heard the roar of cannon on our front,
and all was in activity about the camp.
Col. Uovey had been sent forward to
make a recounoissance and clear the way
for (ho advance of the army. General
Curti about this time received intelli
gence, from a negro, that frm five to sis
thousand rebels had crossed the White
river to attack him. Subsequently events
render it probable that the rebels intend
ed to dispute our progress, inch by inch,
near this dangerous passage but we were
too early for 'hem. In an hour or two,
two wounded persons one with a bloody
head, tho other with a shattorod arm
came running into camp, bringing some
vagne information regarding the fight,
which seemed to be raging within sound
of cannon. I rodo forward four miles,
wi'h General Steele and staff, expecting
every moment to hoar the blillets whistl
ing around our beads from the woods.
We saw all our wounded lying in the Hill
House. I saw a man with a high fore
head, stretched out on a cot in the porch.
His fine looking face betrayed an ex
pression of intense suffering. I learned
that this was Major Clendonning.
Stretched out on blankets in the yard I
saw four or five wounded Texans. Ono
brawny fellow had the countenance of a
murderer. We turned to the right, down
theDes Arc road, where the fight during
the day occurred, and obtained an ac
TUB BATTLE NEAli BAYOU CAtlll!, ABK.
The battlo of the 7th near "Bayod
Caclie" won against tremendous odds
resulted in the death of over 110 reb
ols and tho utter demoralization of six
Texan regiments, who have not ventured
to molest us since. The army of Gener
al Curtis was encamped at the junction
of the Bayou Caclie and Caclie river,
where onr progress was delayed by a
blockado of fallen timber. A road had
been cut through the blockade on the
evening of tho Gib, and early next morn
ing Col. Uovey, of the 3d Illinois, was
ordered by Gen. Steele to open the road
on the opposite side of the Cache, make
a reconnoisaanco iu front down the Cla
rendon road, along which tho army were
to march, and also to scour the woods
thoroughly. Colonel Hovcy detailed for
this enterprise the following force:
Col. Harris, of the 11th Wisconsin,
with parts of four companies of his reg
iment, and also parts of four companies
of the 33d Illinois, and one small rifled
steel gun, belonging to the 1st Indiana
Cavalry. Tho whole force numbered
not over 350 mon.
Col. Uovey started about G A. M , with
Company I) of the 11th Wisconsin, ahe.d.
Skirmishers were thrown out, and in this
way they proceeded as far as tho Hill
plantation, and the forks of tho road,
four miles distant from the camp. On
tho way some pickets were driven in.
The main road here leads to Cotton
Plant and Clarendon. Tho road to tho
left is a neighborhood road, whilo that
turning to the side leads across the Ca
che, four miles distwit, and thence to the
Des Arc on the White river. Detach
ments were eent forward on each of these
roads to reconnoiter.
Col. Harris, with three companies of
tho 1Kb Wisconsin, and Captain Potter,
with the small rilled piece, rapidly pro
ceeded down the Des Aro road, having
no cavalry. They passed a corn field
on the loft, entered an open woods, and
reaching a turn in the road, at the name
time rising in elevation, they fell in with
two Texan regiments of Cavalry, with a
regiment of conscript infantry drawn up
on their right, ready to receive thoiu.
The rebels fired a murderous volley as
soon as our men got into the snare, kill
ing live of onr men, and wounding Col.
Harris and Capt. Potter. Our men re
turned tho lire and fell back, tho enemy
being too preponderating to withstand
with our little force. Captain l'otter
though wounded, gave them a few
rounds from the piece, and fell back, fir
ing mto the enemy's ranks. The rebels
then made a charge, and tho retreat of
our men became temporarily a panic.
Colonel Uovey bearing tho firing, and
judging the turu adaira wero taking by
the clouds of dust which rose and. tilled
the air above the trees, took the remain
ing companies of the Thirty-third Illi
nois, and hastened to tho scene of action.
Some of the fii kt men tired on did not
stop till they reached Hill's house, rush
ing past Capt. l'otter, who would unliiu
ber his gun, lire a round, then retire, thus
checking the advance of the rebels, un
til Col. Hovcy came up. The latter had
hardly time to place his nun in ambush
behind a fence at tho angles of the tifid,
when the rebels, coming furiously for
ward with loud yells, received a well
aimed lire from Col. Hovcy and his men.
Twenty-tivo rebels were killed the first
pop. They were checked. The column
reeled and staggered by the murderous
tire broke, and the men (led iu confusion.
At the sauio time a heavy column of the
enemy was seen moving through the
woods between Colonel Uovey' position
and our camp. Their intention was to
get to the road on our rear, cut us off
from our camp, and thus surround our
brave men. But when they reached the
road, and seeing tho Wisconsin troops,
which had fell back, and supposing the
latter to be a reinforcement to our aid,
they abandoned their design and return
ed. Ihus what appeared to bo disas
trous at one time, turned out t j our ad
vantage. Col. Uovey rallied the above compa
nies, and advancing oue-fourlh of a liulo
to a cotton gin, held tho position over an
Away Dowu Fast a wealthy old gen
tleman, who was especially fond of a
glass of good brandy, bad established
a bank, and liking bis own face U tter
than any one's else, had the frankness to
confess it by placing it on both ends of
bis bank-bills. n' evening a bill of
this description was ottered at the vil
lage hotel, and wa thought to be a
counterfeit. "I'm a glas ol brandy to
the picter," proposed a wag, "and if hi
mouth opens you may hi ure it is one
of old VmtucrV"
There have been se veral fights in Cin
cinnati and New Albany, in which the
yerlasting negro was involved. The
riot in Cincinnati look place between
some boat hands and negroes. The New
Albany affair is thai reported:
About half-past nine o'clock Monday
night. a party of youngmen from the ages
of eighteen to twenty, were standing on
tho corner of one of the public street
talking, when party of negroes passed
smoking c igars. One of the boys remark
ed, as they passed, "that them negroes
are putting on a good deal of style "
After the remark was made tho negroes
started down the Btreet, and when they
had proceeded about twenty yards, they
turned and commenced firing on tho
party. Tho first shot struck Charles
Lansfort, one of the crowd, in the thigh,
and the second struck John Locke in the
heart, killing him Instantly. Tho ne
groes then ran off and made their escape.
Several negroes were arrested, and the
next day three negroes were overhauled
by a crowd of white men, none of w hose
names we have learned, in the Northern
suburbs of tho city known as Daytown,
about 11 o'clock to-day, one of them was
shot in 'the arm and side, and it is
thougnt fatally injured. The other two
were badly beaten,, but managed to make
their escape from tho infuriated crowd.
In Chancery at Nashville.
STATE OF TKN'NEKK At Itnl h.1,1 In the
I'lcrk'f jmn-,('h'iiicdrjr Court at Naalinl r, UL.
il.iy, July the 7th, IM-l.
L. F. Ut-jcli I'omii'miiant n Wct H. Iliitn) hny tlo
1'i'ndiuit It PPrliiK fromalH Isvit UVd in Una eu that
tin- UelcU'laiiu Wt II. Humphrey! hue reo.oved from
the Stuti- ot Tmnnwsno or id to absconding? or coiH'.tl
Ing hiniKtflf that tho oniiiiury (irocru uf tho law r;in
nl h arTl on him. It Is nr'lnri"! Hint he i met liU
H'. iru-' hereiu hefom or within tho first three ti.iys
oi the next tornt is il liwH . (a bt ku.d u th urn
M'ltiiluy in NoTMiihr di x! flHOK) ami plnail, iinswrr or
d.mur to Coini'lairianl'K bill, or mo aaiuo ill lw Uaeu
for coiil, eseil us to him nuit aot for hearing c-i parte,
ami that a cony ot lhiortlor tut pobliHlieil once a woet
for four nucc-a-lv weeks In llio Naauvillc Union. ..
A CuiyAttoit : '
' .f. T CLEAVES, C. A it.
1. 8. Urn ik ft fow.M. forfVmiil'i. - ju.y lw4t
In Chancery at Nashville. ;
MTATKOK TKN-NrS-LK. At Rulua l.-lj . iu tha
O Crura ' OJU'Xt, Vbaneory Court ul Kaahvillo, Mon.
uy, July tho tih,
Cyntu a Drown vt al Oemelainai ta, t. Weal H.
'llnuiiliiwys, llefrulanl. '
It '.irlti lioin alii lavil ill.-J in linn ra tr th&t
the h-r..iil.iitt, Wi-Ft it. llunaoliruyi Inif re iiovihI from
Stnt. o( Twine??"!' or in ho iiha."ouiliiifr or com a!lng
hiiiii I that tin, ordiuoiy brooma f iho law i an not
lie aorvoJ on linn. It in oruere'l that lif d enlor hia
apwoaiamiti heruiu be or or within iho Brat thro
'lay of the next t.Tin of a nd C urt, to he L.-M on the
11 Moody in N
or d inur t'i cintltLiinut'k bi.l, lt ihe -me will Ix- U
ken Inr cotifcfsinl at to tinn an l & t for L anng nx ji.irtu,
and Ibiit aot'py ol HiIm order bo jmiWikih-iI um;oa week,
I'r It'iir nuuuiKoive t-ks iu thu Nashville I'tiioo.
A C-ur-v Atunl. : J. K. 1.F.A VKS, V. & M-
J. tj. Ukikj A S".'g fur Cumpli. . jul) lii4t.
In Chancery at Nashville.
OTATR OF TKNNKiKE. Al RnL hell In Hie
k5 Clerk'i ottVe. rhnocry Court at finsht illo, Moo
duy, July thu 7th, 162. v
Jc jjOHtil.liiOjComiildfnwU, r. H. M.irnhall A ul, 1
nappf'rihfffrmnaindriA.i filed (n thift cauia that
tho JN-Icndiahl, H inni nd Mirihull, Itas romvd
biuiat'll Inmi lh .suto of TiniufCfHt, ho Ihn the urdi--rmry
prtMU'iw tt hm enntwt In Pfrrt uft htm, an t
tlitft tin di'tolld'wit. C. K. Mnre.)Hl . ik a imn-ren th-ni.
o( thu Main ol lt iiiicj,n. a u ordorrd thai tt or do
nt.T thtfir HtiHraiir.( honnn hrl'tr nr withiu thu
Ibrt tlTt- d).s of f.ie next torui of Mid Own, to bo
U on lite lot M iidny in November urxl (l!d-) aod
pl.-uadj Miiwr or demur to t'otorHaanuiit'ti bttl, nr tho
hhiijij w U hf taken lor iH'i.ret'd uh to thorn, and I
ft r Ik i inn vx part, and ih;l ao-py ul Una urlnr bn
P'lhiihiHM. .mcu m week tor lour f".vtt!ve wts-kn m th
N tbil v.M Ijdiod. A Ow Ati. l :
J. K. wl.KAVKH. C. A M.
Kumki.l HuUfiTON, Sol. fur Compl't. jii'yliiw4t
In Chancery at Nashrille.
OTATE OPTKNNE-VKK At UuVn hrid in th
O t'lork'a Oflir.n, Ch uit'cry Umi l tit .Vishvilh' Mou
fttiv, .Inly thu Tth, lHi.2.
Jut, i) rti!-fi, Oimpla.nnnt. r. II. MuMi .11 ' al I
It tipiwariDtf from uUlmvit Mod in thin ninso tbnt
thu I TiMi'tat.., H tmiu"iid (Martha)), ha rtmvtd
hmiFflf from the limit i tho Siata of Toniittart'uo, ho
that tho or ttiMry pi'iH of tt.o Saw t:aiu:ot he arv d
vu him. I' m onh rod that ht lo tniT his r.pp.-arauc
heroin bof'tre or wiihiu iho first tiiroudnvK ul iIl nt t
torn, of tiuid Court to ho iu-id on il.i- Ihi Monday in
Novomhfr next (fttt2) and ) ld, auaM-r orU' tnurto
tMiip tinunt'M loll, or llioKHinn will ho taken lor
foHcd m to Mm, mid Bi-t for hrm tiiK ox jwir and ihut
a tiuiiy ol Huh nr liT be pulni'-ht'd oum u w-k lor (our
au c'S(iiv) w ii'lia in llio 4S u h v i lt Cni"ii
A C. p Ait,i : J. K. GI.KAV KH, C. k M.
Ul li Uoi.-T.t.x, Sid. lor l uiipl't. j.ilviaw-it
In Chancery at Nashville.
STATE OK TLX.NK.N-vl'.K.-rAt Itulo h Id in the
i hr u 'i t it hi- j j t 'hiuitory Court ut NaaUvillo, Mu
ilnytJnlv thoiiu, l.MuJ.
tiiiinuol KaniM'y I'oinp uuianr m. Widttw and llYirH nt
Uw of 4itinio. ;pur in nt tia other iVfoniluiilA
It ap-araiiti Loin .illij.ivit lihd in thu i.iiimo
tho lk:- u.:aiiL8, J. I..'v. 11 tiul wi ft. Hetty W. lTi-.
nrti ikmi riaii.lui.Lil Uo' iiu of T uitfi.-'ot." Ii la ortleinl
lht t-'n-y do ruler tljifir apeatuui-e hen-ni b.l.tn
or tA ithiii the llrst t.iieo mys of thu uext Urm of raid
(-tin. to he hehl oq tlu If t Monday m Novcuihcr next
(l-(tij au l uieiid, answer ur d uiur to L'oijipUiu.uit'i
hill, or the Mine b Ukell lor Coult i4'd ilrf Ul
ih'tnaiil lor hearitiu t-n parlo.anl llilaoopy
of thin ord'T be pnhMnh- d om; a week for four mio
Ct'aaivo tt'K in the Nlrnl! L'uion.
A 0' An -st : J. K fil.KAVrt.C. M
J a. liMin.N & So s.ls.for Compc-a. juliav4
In Chancery at Nashville.
CTAT1-. OF TKVSF.CK -At R.i.-s held
tv.j tiork a t'llii e. rt..iii .ny Cjiirt ul Sa-hviiti
lay, .Iniyy tin 7th, Imij.
lniuc r4. Nih"l B t uuipiaiiiuut r. ChHilw L. Chil-di-B
unit othiiiH, I nil ii iu'iU
U appeaniiat from uin htvil ti.rd in r.i.i-.,' Ihat
tho It. h-iMlnnt (' S i hd-ltKria ih a i on rn -ul I tho
Statu ol Teuui'ivHv. It it onlm-d thai ho do viaer hi
upiH-aij Mitt t: beta. in b. ioie ir w nli u the ui l threo
H ol the n'Xt t.-nil ol ll.n I Curt, to he In LI '-it lh
lt Monday in Nmriml) r n xt ( hd2 f an J ..rail,:iher
or d tour to ('iiiiiMl.uu.uit n hio , or the , me nl ! la
kell lor i.otile&xej ,u to hittiaul Her, f.r ht-.irtli; i Jt
par te, uii'l that a i -'.-y i tu:i urtlr ho jitihlif-'ied oii
a WivL lor lour mio.-.. miva wetka iu the tii-!i v tJ k
Lidon. A Loi'y Attest :
J. K (.I.KAVI.C k M.
D. V. Wilkiv, Sol. I)r roinpl't. jni I.U4L
In Chancery at Nashville,
k 4 I
vi'ATK iF TKSSCKi; At Kulet hel-l in the
U-tK a t'lhiv, t hu,., 1 1 i'obiLi.l N.aKj.vibf. M u.
it .y , .1 if the 7lh,
SI ii tha ei man. Com pa irttit, n lMuv'U&
W,irli til, joff ti'iiipi,
1 1 ap;n-arilif from all. ; it llieil itt thi can o (hat
the I'uh u .aiit, llau.iu'.ol M.tkbail, hai lutui-.vd
h-llo 11 tlolll the M til ToUlert f, ID that the Ol.tl-
i.aiy prtn n ul it e t rtn'iot hu fe w I oil hiin. Jt
l.; ord'-i ei I l.itl !jp do eni'-r hu app .ti ant o lo i in bo
hire or within th lit si tin da s ol u noxt leDQ of
fid toort,i Im heul on toe Ul Moo. lay in Novoni
Ur imxi (isttj; mil ph-4d, oi.Ar oi .l.unji to Coin -pJniiiaj;!
a hih or im anie a ill bt taken for oileio-!
'(. tte in iu I n.-l lor le t tup v x p u to, atnl lb tt a
toj.y of til r or Irr h' pill !; on. ;i week tor I OUT
M'U-)Ve C k I'l III- N tttl (Ha ClIUMI.
A i "i ) AiVM . .1. F.l.l.K.VVKa.C. A M.
li Hoi iiiv, ,, tor Coiup.'t. Jtil lit !
In Chancery at Nashville.
STATK OF TKVV-.rK At Huh hohl in tho
I lerkV tMhee, Chaucer y 1 4iurt l NlWIiVllle, Mon
ity, hny Hie ltd, ivii
Wi.lum Mnuuoua t .aiupti u.od rs H MrMaJjua aod
othto t l. n Uitt
It nrp ai'lntf frotn ath'tavil inml ta H i tnto lliat
the lN-feii'laiil K M-Maun' pUoe vt r-ul-in o ta uti
kuo n and that ha I ie-w a lion -mid nt of
tin) fJl:iti)f T'-Iitieyi 'P. tt IB itf'UVa-d that he do
enter his appearand hor-iti hiore or atlhiu ti'f (list
llin-o ta o ih ie t l- rtti t. t.i t Co-irt, to he heiJ
oil ttie l-l M'H't if .ill Novetnl.tT lien) ( I Hni I au-1 plead,
ai;uer of iteiunr .o (aonplimaiit hiii, or tUe kmiho
k' ill tto Uneil (or i-iMiltl.'M.rd K to hilll Kl'.tl aet lor
lit .irniy i p't. atct Ih it n'py Host or tit r ht- tuib
I i-h. d on. - t e k for I. oir em err-.-i v we ka iu tha
.NojsIiv aitr I nb.u A t vipy Atit ati :
J K t.ll-AVIN.C M
A . I.. Iikm.ihh, "ol. for Conitii't. lot) 1
N E w
ICE CREAM SALOON.
fl'lll: iiili rtlmril hiiv mil lllld up. iu I an, U. in.
1 tel ) 1 111 4 i'.-.MHtil al. I ri'U cllkl.t i.ail or itm
City, at N 43. I s.t'.S .-'lU'.-l, hoaI il. .r l i l.
Jr.iHv M....J Mr J . JT,. w.i 4. uu UK I III ill
b l i n i i, an4 l Ow 1-iJ o-a and t;.-ultiiM.ii o N.nvili
ao-1 Vniioljr :na I a-k . ll'l-y mi iir I li flu tlolll a
t.ll 1 ln'l il.-'l'a Ihalilra. .'.a iu ant-o uu h..ljj ILV
Viry b.l uliov thai vau Uniti.-.
J. KAN NIK
N K Kam ii.a au.l I'rlU.a lui'liaJ at ai Uur
by tin- .ii u t.ly ( on voa uimI ubiM ai at-riM.
Oen. Pope Orders the Seizure of
Horses, Mules, etc.
Eeportcd larf e Ecbel Movements
on Washington City. .
Death of Ex-President Van Buren.
Late News from Mexico.
nalleck to take Command of all
Rumored Capture of the Rebel
Enthusiastic Meetings' at St. Louis
Wahhisqtos, July 21. Cassius
Clay is expected homo within a wetk.
tJeti. Pupo lms isijuuul orili-rs to st-ize
all the horses, mules and stores nut a)so
lut oly nt'odod for tho support of families
in and around Culpypper county, Va.
New OnLENs. Advices say that the
city is unusually healthy. .
lCs-Senattar Uphatu gos from New
York immediately to the Capo of Good
Hope as Judge under the new slate trade
: 1'Uu Herald's Washington dispatch says
that tho Baltimore, rebel sympathizers
say, that while Oen. Jackson occupies
Gen. Topa in the .Shenandoah Valley Gen.
Magruder with a small force will push
forward to Newport News, and that
about fifty thousand troops will be sent
to James Itiver below JlcCkllau's posi
tion, and the remainder of the rebel army
will march directly upon Washington.
Si-RivoriKi.n, Mash., July 24. Five
buildings used to manufacture gnnhoats
at llazardville, Conn., exploded, killing
several workmen and one teamster.
Nkw YonK, July 21. Ex-President
Van L'nrcn died at Kinderhook to-day.
The steamer North Star arrived with
eight hundred and seventy-eiht thous
and in treasure.'
The NewGradian war closing by Mos
querar' continued successes.
Two Frenchmen of war are at Accu
pulco. A body of Mexicans under a
Garabaldian olhcer havo erected a batte
ry, intending to sink them.
The National Tax Hill goes into ope
ration September first.
'Jlic laint-li Charge de A flairs and the
Secretary of the Interior have arranged
for that Government to take all the ne
groes seized from slave trading vessels,
and employ them at waes for five years
after their delivery at til. Croix.
New Youk, July HI. Gold opened at
and closed at 1V.
Wasiiisuton, July 24. Tho Intelli
gencer demands that Halleck shall have
charge of all the military movements.
Mkmi-uis, July 21. It is rumored that
the rebel gunboat Arkansas is captured.
St. Louis, July 24. An enthusiastic
meeting and several thousand dollars
was subscribed to put Federal regiments
forthwith Into the lit Id.
rm-KBimtt, July 21 An enthusiastic
war meeting waa held. Governor Cur tin
congratulated tho audienoe that the ad
ministration had ascertained that we
were at war, and commended the new
a Tiiiunu orinoy,
' Suppose," said a sagacious Virginian,
in our hearing, the other day, "that the
Southern rebels had the men, the money,
the manufacturing facilities and the
trained mechanical industry in a word,
the preparation for war which we have
had from tho beginning what would
they have not doncV I do not say that
tliey would have conquered us, for con
quest of twenty millions of people is im
possible ; but that tho contest would
have gone farotherwisu than it has. They
are in earnest. They ?mle war; we
fifoy war. They uso all advantage of
their situation ; they are restrained by
no scruples about our constitutional
rights, nor about the employment of
blacks. Iu our country, if they wanted
horses, thoy would have taken them ; if
subsisteucu was needed, they would
hare seized if black men could have
helped them, they would have pressed
the in into service ; if they had needed
money, they would levied contributions
and collected them! and if there had
been any generals at tho had of their
forces, who refused to do these things,
they would havo been dismissed from
their commands, if not cashiered or shot.
They would have hushed all talk of con
ciliation, or deemed him a traitor who
indulged it." Ho said our Virginia
friend, and he said truly. With the vast
resources of the North in men and money
we nee what hr.i been done, and much ii
yet to bo accomplished before an endur
ing peace is conquered; and seeing, we are
taught the imperative necessity of a
change of policy, which shall carry the
war and its lionorg to the doors of every
rebel in thu land. Will nut the Admin
istration bo wise ill time. t'tttatjn Iri
buiif. Uvc Sflvfrti.5fmcntj5.
r ii : a i it i: ,
"J, M a S,r.;n.-
I rld'ur livening-, J ulr go, lS(li
CAPT. TILING A1NIY ;
M, TUT. nav.u. orricua.
IU V r:(
tiii: .ooi ton NoiuiMii
1 Oil HALK!
Ily W. L'.tliiliU, Brukrr, ,Vi. i3,('o!lrge SI.,
Una ! NorlU uf Mercliaiila' llai.a UaiM.aj,
H'CTil CAKI,1SA. UK !..; a A N i i
Aiftimoia UiuU'V . k.. l.UNM Hiik
ul 1 Miiutwatf, uu Ua1H I uiou (aua r.ittt-i. hftiikat
hi l,W Ul hw. Jul, t-lw
Claims Against tho United
IKK-XJS'j li'.f.f'tig i.iViuk itr V H 0-vm-
li. il', l-.Kior (in t l'-- It . t ikrti h'T tl Ua t I ii.v
A' ui) , i i I f i 1 hi irw to 'r w( rt , tjtutM'! nntiar
K i-t or t tj)lmt. i. Ati tl a u tl.iiu rU 1 Hit I ( ol
If U I t) (i aV li-,! Ih-Hi III il.m ttawda ul t JlAKi.l.H 1',
liKraN, AUi fvf tltt) .Nt.tli-1 iUlli A K'U' f of
HUlktl-ttl, L. t'tlvut I Ut Nlilit-fJat BllVl'il.U.
U f h i tlxJl Miavt, lj- U l
to., &c, Ao, Ac, Ac,
Xo. 2, Fonth S!dc Public Squarr.
WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED,
FROM TllK EAST,
AN ENTIRELY NEW
COMPRISING IN PART!
H X 1ST T S f
BLEACHED AND BROWff
150 Cases Hats,
, T0QSTIKR WITK
SI Li ICS,
' AND '
iw ETK.ur VAHia-ry.
or all kian.a,
(Ocnt'xs uviuolung (Oootb,
tii itt: a I),
all other article OBually kept la a
Wlioh-aultt Dry Goods Store.
jm Wb IqvIU dealer lo gire ua an tail
Call, and t mini ue uur Stuck anil (irlctta.
ST1DLKK UUOS. & 10
ha I, botiu bu.a lnuc SCaai.
Market N"o. 36 Street.
E. iAIAYER '& CO.,
A. IaOUIS Sj CO.,
IUti' (iiat mWral a ln fln.-lt ot
Boot nntl Niif,
ILiti, Nt iliouei-, lruR,
Nnlls, Hint I))o-S(u(rs.
SALT, in Karrt-l-s
SALT la Ha,
Whlih wa on,r li tb. public, for
CASH OR PRODUCE,
sura ah .
COTTON, BER3WAX, WOOL, GINSKNG,
FEATHERS, 1IIDH3 ,! TALLOW."
J-JOUNTKY Morohaut. would rfo well n ol u,.
All Current Suuthrru Fund Taken al Pur.
I"u B. MAtkH ft TO.
Dr. King's Dispensary
iOI l'HIVATK IHEII.H.
-Xt5 D KINtl, formerly of Naw York,!,
r .a. - aha laal rhup s.. ..r r .... . .'.
lha laal four
. ..ta iwi , num.
uu w ill) naa iiueiii.ui .. .
" nimll or prlTata I !,..-,,. fur 0 yaara UMUr
Hlmaolf, hatlna atuuiilrd lo a nraiili.ia l,.,i
f""". iiril iu uaiijr lliouaauila, ha it anablad i
ir all dlaaaao o( a ,.r,ral. uatuw. no mailer hi,.
DaJ ihoy may borrum iDiuUir.iuui niullrlal Irnaimwit
or fn.iu di-glact nf thiruwa. Iir Kina'a KiaroMaarw-'
Noa lliw.lnrlcll ltrw.1. bata-Mnifltinrr...,, .
a'tTirt l0rr' h"r' b r" " 4"mu"m "
Unaiwba itirl wlllioul iiauwaaa madlrlDnt ar la.
rfrtiDua with UtiaiiKat
itlrli'.lur. nf old or rnrmnl itata aff.uMill. i
a faw dar, hjr an orwratioa wluofa oauaa m paia
Whara aHirlriura aoaw health can out ha aoH.7a.li
Pai-tia! oi.luaaaoauai.a mora atuxihlor aAd aaiia'l
minaaiha onoatiiniiim a muoh.
(trnhnla, with all tha dwaaaaa of lha aki.
ul of bh.Ia.,1 or had lralojaot, oaa ba a'daotoallf
surad la a law daya. '
" KakNaw.-'artloularattaiilliui h..m. k
frm lo thia diaaaaa, and all ilia oouaaquenoaa (malm
o.il of ll, hnaiirhl mi in many mam by iho daalruaUr
banila of lowal.larala yomna, and aiixwalra la.lul'
l ltaamiia, a Bog I. mi of wbioa will aadarl
mine lha onnattuit 100 , rancli.rma lha aiibjnct aollifor
hnalnoaa or anowty , and a am, prematura old aao.
romalva who taay la lau.rmir a ilh any dimealLr a
Via Wimih way raal aaa.irml loimnllala rallaf.
Pi.ra.in. roaidnif abroa.1 by wnliui and atallat thaw
aaaa, with alMaunUaMHl, diract to In 1. kin. Ko. !
)a..l.iuk tlraal, Naahfllla, Tiwa., wlllbavatlia aaoaa.
aary m.lir.iua mm in th.ir adilraaa. Offloa homy
om V o'nUir.k la lha noraia, aalil la lha aaaa.
ROBERT' L. MAITLANI) & CO.
Chjnoral Commission Merchanta
63 and 6S, fiaavar Btreot. and SO Exchange
Iti.aHKr I.. MAinanu.
Uny a, litiiK.
MU1K CITY- TAX IIO'IIC FOR 16J, W NtiVf CM.
A. 11 al, au l on my lllu In my oltl.-o. Tlia oily law
iruvl.lua, ' l liat tlia Ti on rii.il auil pormnal jmip.
arty nlmll la dua and piyuhla al tl.a ulHua irf lha
ft.'n.uu.' ColliH'Uir on tliullrat Uuy uf July ofaaah
yi ar ; all para - ho f ul In pay liy that lima, aliall
pay liiiumt al Ilia ru i.f lx or n'nl it ih.uui."
A. H. HIUNKl.tNl),
Jm.aia dlul- Kauuai,ll.H)lor.
U Uo H(uil)-;
In trw R'-:i4y;
U Uo U atVy ;
U ll"W !V.!y;
It IH'W lUily ;
In now Vf.tiyt
! uw K l ;
U w Htjavly;
la iiow lUatily ;
Im now Um iy ;
In uuw KtJy;
! now It'K'ly,
llru I l-rna,
K. tail i'nra,
ul by niatil frm if
ua rucolpt uf prioa.
Al.KMS wa'.t' . I tl.r. ,11,1,..., t Hi. whulo laud Ul Mil
tliil iiiuat liiU uariy iuImii'.i( work.
APPLEQATE & CO.,
W -Uiu Pul liljii'K llotiM jr. Mam
N, M. Tli
1(rk 1. f,,r tuir hy ltr-nni. ;aiu
I V.Ik al .... ' a , . . .
V lilt IK If-I.O UHMJ IMI I.K.
l.fbrt.h ol hn-rl, I'l ii,' Urt ; ft (""" i
trat4t litltuci, , liiiia- i I li t ia, tva A i itiv
I'tal-il J ai. I .1 4 h U il4 1 hi,.fJi,..n i alviiLI ai.t
l-l.f itrrl ft .),...! ay tti II. - ,U fa- f t U'f.1
rli, I ID VI fvt;.lr it.laa Mr M . Ul rlfid, t .
I'.aj lilf 11. ri.- ,( iiia- nlit-tr aiff.ria.y, m4
tiMli-lruvliiilw If r-iif'i piriai. i'.it ! ua. all 4M.
t Ui-titii.f. J, ().-.', ,i.m U.ai aU,. m, Ua.il
Ir 4 lt.fi lrawl, ra.l.,1-1. Hr Ji'lklit. ftj lta) )m tMaig
i-tiJiiif (.it. Mm'' !'-' va I t-f .
li. k 1 1 1 hi t t(t ,
I 14 UalN ..,.a.( ( ,,ir4t
Thit itinlfrtlirnf-t, nl fur H. K. k fTo.( m u,ru-U
Mill", atitt, l iHiU-4-ru t tb K.Ml,.f4l tttuf la
liu , at m. i.ii4it (.nr.?.; a'ao, ptoLn wurtii
rUui.. IW U, U , u-. ' '
VIMTKT V. HKAIXH'HY,
July li -lm w, ( (lq Hi.i.l, Nlmllav
AVlN'l l,Na du'.i
l'.y i.i..lu,4 a. lrnlulral ua
of LKiiroui u,n vu. a.,-..,.. 1. 1
...W r-.MIl u, i.r iriii, , 1 A ,L 1 L.l ,..,
win i.r.Ki uia.ll at r-ul.lw Au.,na. al Ilia il
lli.ti-o iu II.. I lly of Nanhf ul.., 00 itur.ly. Julr f.
loi. Ilu, fi,llw,u. I'ni.,i, ll.,,,,,,, Iu in,
Fj-lala. n . 011. V',,., , ju ! , .f , (w ,.ia.
aaiua.1 an.. mi, 1 i.f t ,u,:,t ,, ,. 4. , ,
II ", "no t I. !.. a't i.f K.ul.' Ilaiu.a iia
act ul t iwnip. !,., ,,, im. tj ip rail' I. r..'Uia..M4 at lo
w'.i.li,4. 1. I vt ii in , fa. ii nt, .. 1 var .
N'lili K All iaiii lia)n i iiim. a-li..l th
ao-.va k'lala are raMu-l d u pi"' 1.1 lii.li a Hud
Ui Ua., and lb"M macl.lil in ..id A ' I" aa im.
liioiiati' paii...i.l. 11 III IUlk.m,
Juiy la. ItM'a 15,1'J 2b ua. A 'in u -i'-"r.
'la r,, "Mymmtid
KlUHVln. AMI lun ."Al A,
1 .141 . attifi lAollar Laalltcr.
t-waiiiar aua auua aaaltlMg,
Hy W 4 I ! .
I, Maiaat II,