Newspaper Page Text
for Freedom and Nationalitj,
. C. iriEBCEil, Kdlter.
THURSDAY MOUSING,. AUG. 7, 'l852.
fttrcnfth f the Ilrbcla.
Most of our contemporaries fall into
a lingular and most palpable error in es
timating the actual strength of the rebels.
Thej tell us, lor example, that there are
lets than four and a half millions of
whit population in the revolted States,
and then proceed to talk grandiloquently
fifths twenty WIl'ious of people in the
loyal States, as if these figures give the
actual relativs strength of the North and
South. By what authority our cootem-
porarh s leave out nearly four millions of
farmert in the revolted States ws know
not. There are perhaps nearly twelve
millions of armors in the free Slates;
and if we Iravo the producers of provi
sions and bread-Mud's out of the estimate
in one section, we must also do i in the
other.. The two parties will then stand
as four and a luff million to less than ten
millions. The slaves belonging to rubcls
in the sereded .States are as much an
element of rebel strength as their masters
are ; and, indeed, we must also include
the slaves of loyal men, because they
. raise meat and brcad-stnfl, which their
masters are free to ell to the rebel gov
ernmc.it. Wo loso sight of the most iiu
portant fact that the slaves are indlspon
sable aids to the Confederal army in
waging the damnable war of rebellion,
aud that without their help tho whole
conspiracy would tumble to pieces over
the heads of tho Richmond dynasty. The
twulro millions of Northern farmers
could stop the war to-morrow if they
should i cvolt against the government and
refuse to furnish it with provisions ; and
the slaves of the rebels could stop the
breath of the Southern Confederacy as
quiiAly, if Ihey should refuse to feed it.
The agricultural population of both sec
tions' are tho life-blood of the armies,
and without their co-operation nothing
can be dune. Ilenee, it is plain that in
calculating the strength, of both sections,
we must take into our estimato all who
produce the necessaries of life, and espe
cially those who supply the combatants
with bread and moaU The slaves of
Sonth CaroUua, Virginia, Mississippi
Alabama, Georgia yes and Tennessee,
in great measure are to-day strength
ening the arm which, shall lay low in
death many a noble soldier of the Union
And the Federal Government tho Gev
eminent of tho Union -our Government
which is engaged in deadly comlmt with
the traitors, must not lay its heavy hand
upon this prime clement of the strength
of treason. So say the Constitution
quibblers, the men who, amid the agon
izing throes and cries of their mother
country, and 1h demoniac howls of tral
tors, can rail at the former aud apologise
for the latter can shut their eyes to tho
fact that the traitors have trampled on
the Constitution, and can insist that the
Government shall extend over them, their
armies, and their property, the protection
of the Constitution.
A singular Fart.
In a recent letter, lion. Kohkht J.
WALKEn,Jlate of MissisHippi, and Ex-Secretary
of the Treasury, makes the follow
ing statement which will astonish a great
many persons : " From long residence in
tho South, and from having traversed every
Southern State, I know it to bo true, that
cotton is raised there, moat extensively,
aud profitably by non-slaveholders, and
upon farms using exclusively white labor.
In Texas,espcclally this is agreattruth;
nor is there a doubt that skilled, educa
ted, persevering and energetio free labor
engaged voluntarily for wages for its own
use, would in time, especially when aid
ed by improved culture and machinery
produce much larger crops, and belter
cotton than is now raised by the forced
and ignoratt labor of slaves, and at a
much cheaper rate, at a far greater profit,
than any crop now produced iu the
North." All will concedo that the te.li
niony of an observer 60 shrewd aud ex
perienced as Mr. Wai.kke is worthy of
all credenca on the points to which it per
tains ; he is both competent and audible
as a witness in this case. A serious re
flection is xry naturally suggested by
these statements; to-wit: if cotton can
be better or even as well raised by white
labor as it has been by slave labor, and
if the rebels by their obatinato adher
ence to a sinking and deapcrate cause con
tinue to make slave labor more aud more
insecure, will not the speedy death of
the slave Bystem be inevitably brought
about? We merely state what every in
telligent man must rccoguixe as morally
certain to happen iu less than twelve
months, unless this insane crusade of
the South against the I'niou be atnpped
immediately. Every coiuidcration of
elf-interest appeals loudly to rebellious
slaveholders to desist from their unholy
conspiracy, which involves the inevita
ble ruin of tho system in which all their
thoughts aud prejudices seem untied.
What will the world say, if over -'0,-000,000
of us whites now iu Stales not in
rebellion, cannot restore the Government
against tiOO,tsi( "able bodied men" of the
rrbellio . -V. I", J'rj'itn.
Hid you not Wller ask what the world
will say when it counts tho fuirea of the
rebel Confederacy at 000,000 and the
loyal fo-ces at 'JO.tXxi.Urt)? Very bad
Arithmetic thai, Eyre.
Tbs President and bis advisers have
such information as jiiNiil'u-, the an
Douceiueut that a draft, will not lie neces
sary to till up the new levy.
The flra yard Whlatlr.
'Within the last few days two or three
Kobcl plant for the Summer nnd Fall
campaign, including a general invasion uf
fie North, capture of the Capital, etc.,
etc., havd appeared in our columns. That
these speculations have been, and are now
indulged in by tho Rebels, there is no
doubt, but they are nevcrthelcs, wilh
vigor and promptness on the part of tho
Government, as little likely to happen, as
the falling of the stars. It is a mere
piece of braggadocia indulged in to keep
np the sinking spirits of the Confedera
cy; it is a school-boy's graveyard whistle,
to inspire fresh courage in despairing
bosoms. Our own opinion is that at no
lim bar the tort ones of thtr Confedera
cy, so called, been so gloomy as now.
The guerrilla rattling of gongs did not
succeed in bringing over Kentucky en
iiftm, as was hoped ami anticipated, into
the rebellion, and in this Slate it hns met
with no better success. On the contrary
we have no doubt that hundreds of active,
substantial loyal men have enlisted in tiie
Federal service iu these two Slates, with
in the last two weeks who never would
have taken up arms iu other circum-
slsnces. In spite of the violent language
of the rebels, it is easy to see that their
violence is the language of despair rather
than of confidence. A gentlemnn of
trulh, and great sagacity, told us the
other dav that he had observed in con
versing with well-informed rebels iu the
interior of this State, they had no confi
dence In tho ability of the Confederacy
to protect (hem, and said Ihey were hope
lessly ruined. They said that whitu the
guerrillas could every now and then de
slroy a train, or capture a few soldiers at
a dash, still they always had to run when
the Federal forces came up, and that
such a war was impoverishing the South,
and ruining their properly. Tho great
enthnsiasm shown in the North in re
sponse to the President's call for1 S00,000
men, Las also greatly alarmed them, and
they now begin to feel that as soon ns
the loyal Slates go to work In earnest tho
rebellion will ub felled at tho first blow
We do not say these things to inspire (lie
loyal people with an overweening confi
dence; we mean just the contrary. We
wish to stimulate them to rise en masse and
strike one tremendous and heavy blow
between the eyes of tho rebellion, an
irresistible staggering, fatal blow. In
stead of 31)0,000 more men let the Gov
erumeut by all means call tor two or three
times that number; and henceforth be
terribly in earnest. There should bono
more resting spells. The spasmodic.
throe of treason will be over in a few
weeks, and then lot us ponr our invinci
ble Megions into every portion of the
Sou! It; giving every seceded State at least
100,000 soldiers, nnd throwing a heavy
force into Maryland, Kentucky and Mis
'Draw Arclir, ,!rw y.vir nrrowit to tl.a licA'l,
hpnr your proud l.m-w hHril anil ri-it- In blond."
"The Work (Ian Bravely On."
Let every Union man who cannot vol
untecr, remember that Anduuw Akpursox,
No. 53 Broad street, is ready to receive
contributions to aid Stores' Cavalry
This regiment is to asniet in driving
away a marauding foe, and in restoring
peace and good government.
I'emember how much has been given
in this city to destroy the best government
on earth. Ilcmctuher that if it is broken
upyou are ruined ; you will be driven
from your homes and despoiled of all
you have. If you cannot arm and to
the tented Geld, give some of your money
to the brave men who can, and will.
They have left their wives and little
ones, and their dear parental homes, to
defend you and yours. Coino up, (hen,
Union men, and encourago and cheer
them on in tho noble work. " Now is
the day, and now'a the hour'.''
Price of Mavun.
At the recent tale of negroes in Ken
tucky two likely young negro men
brought less than $;!0O each. Eighteen
months auo they would have probably
brought over 1,200 readily, and now
they sell for little more '.ban good hands
hired for two years ago. Hero is a strik
ing illustration of tho effect of the rebel
lion upon slavery. Once bring down the
value of slaves to that standard, and
emancipation will inevitably follow. For
if a good negro be worth no more (ban
$300, with the risk of death or running
off, he is worthless. Itoes it not Sfcm as
if the secessionists wero determined to
force emancipation upon the country ?
We wonder if Jki k. Davis is not the paid
emissary of some liiihsU Abolition 0
How They do l ie.
Wo usually pass by sccenh rumors, as
the "idle wind," not worthy of regard ;
but occasionally we come up with one
which deserves a little attention. As an old
friend of ours was travelling on the rail
road to Alabama tho other day.he fell into
conversation wilh a very intelligent gen
tleman who assured li i lit (hat he was a
I'nton man, but was blioiKid at Gov
ernor Jihvso raising a regiment of
slaves for military service. Our friend
Suggested that hu might be mistaken but
his companion assured him that he was
not, and that his statement was literally
true! Of course it was a liiuiichausen ism
of tho first water, and one of the little
devices invented by rebels lo excite the
General Howard's riht aim was shat
tered by a ball during the recent battle,
and was amputated above 1 lie elbow.
While being borue on a lillcr, lie met
General Kearney, v ho bad lout bis b it
arm iu Mexico. ''1 want to make a bar
gaiu with you, General," said Howard,
" that hereafter we buy our glot'es together."
A Foraging I'artr at t nintterland
lOrn IlriiiMrsT Onto Voi.g., U. S. A .)
Co. G, Capt, Itu nr.sov, (
Ct'MrKiiLAND Gat, July il'.l, l.sfi'J. )
I'Marvf '!-Xhville Union ( ,
IEAii Sir: Caving Seen tdvcral notices
of your paper, I feel cunioas to peruse it
You will find incloHrd onf dollar, for
which please send ynur daily until (he
money is used up.
1 will give a history of a foraging trip
wc ma'lo out lo Tazewell on (he "f.lh.
We started at six o'clock In the morning
that is, the lUlli Piigade, Col. J. F.
IkCoi:ci.v commandant. We arrived on
the hill overlooking Tazewell at three
o'clock, sent out our advance guards on
each side of the town. Col. Asiicev and
Aids were in town at the time, but our
officers' Were not aware of il, and fired
the: cannon too soort, before our pickets
got around the town. They i-kedsddlcd
on douhle-oiick time. The cannon was
fired at some pickets on the hills beyond
the town, to ascertain what force there
was there,- but nothing appeared. A
little before sundown there was a balal
lion came in view on the hill beyond
town. Wc sent out four or five 6hells
among them, and they disappeared.
Sunday morning after breakfast we
started for the hills beyond the towa.
When within three hundred yards of the
top of the hill, the rebel pickets made
their appearance, fired and then left.
We then got our guns in position, shelled
the woods all around, but could get no
reply. We then took up our line of march
aud went some four milos further, until
withiu a short distance of Col. Asiiukv's
Headquarters, whero there was seme
t wenty-five hundred of them said to be
encamped. We opened fire on Hum, and
they left, like chaff before the wind.
While we were doing this, our wagons
were busily engaged in loading hay and
corn. So we came back wilh a good trip.
. GEOKGE EWING, Sargcant.
Till! SU l. A.XOO.VH V.ll.l.liV.
TulUa with Ibe Rebel A "( valrt-
band" IHnrrlugr, -
l!ev. J. McMillan, Chaplain of the
One Hundred and Niulh Regiment of
Pennsylvania volunteers, write from
the Shenandoah Valley that (he soldiers
are all anxious for a more glorious prose
cution of tho war. He says: ..:,iv
. " Surely it has dragged its slow length
fur enough. All attempts to skoteli the
viper are a failure. Let us now kill it, or,
in return for all our gentle endeavors to
tamo the 'accursed thing' into submission,
il may one day charm us into fatal delu
sion, and rule or ruin still. I think it is
Macaulay who says: "Nothing; is so
cruel to a nation of freemen as for its
rulers to carry on a languid war.' Now
do let us have war iu earnest if we
miiHt have it at nil."
SECESSIONISTS IS THE VALLEY.
"'lhe progress of this d partruciit of
the army creates no true Union snli
mciil as it advances. The largo majori
ty all along our route from Harper's
Ferry, WiucUster, Straburg and Front
Hoyal lo Warrentown, admit ami even
boast that tho are unchangeably secesh.
All that wo leave behind are more de
terminedly secesh after wc have subsist
ed upon them, as of course we uro oblig
ed to do, than ihey are before we foraged
whatever Ihey had that we had need of,
giving them in return a receipt for pro
visions taken, to be paid when the war is
over, if they from date play the part of
men loyal to the Union."
THE M.AHE LAID OS l'HKNIOKNT nrC'HANAN.
"With scarcely an exception the peo
ple I have met along the route (and I
have talked to many of them quietly and
calmly in tlioir oun houses) charge all
these troubles with which our country is
noty alllicted, upon the administration of
President Buchanan th'y say that if lie
had done with South Carolina at the be
ginning of her secession proclivities what
General Jackson threatened to do iu tho
days of nullification, a few leaders in
that State 'hanged high as Hainan' would
havd prevented any other Slate from
being committed to secession. 15ut now,
they say, contrary to our wishes at first,
Virginia was carried out of the. Union by
the Convention. Then were we threat
ened with confiscation if wc did not vote
to ratify (lie act of secession.
"Sinar then our young men, the flower
of our families, have culmtud, have been
slain in balth, or are still lighting for
'Southern rights,' and it would be dis
honorable in us to I urn back from a cause
to which wo are thus of necessity com
mitted. In short, this is the substance
of their story, 'We are Virginians, ami
we imibl slick to our Statu vt liercvtr she
A " COXTUAIlAXb" MAIilllAOE.
" Yesterday evening we had something
of a novelty in our rtuip, for the first lime
since I have been in the ministry I was
invited to marry a colored couple.
"Of course 1 performed the ceremony
with dne solemnity; after that you may
imagine tho boy must have their share
of lull, even if, within the bounds of
decorum, it should be at the cxpenso of
the hi ide and 100111.
' The circumstances of this marriage
arc these : the groom some months ago
ran away from iiis mistress (his inasler
had gone into the rebel army) ; he became
attached to our army as a teamster, and
in the Providence of God wo were inarch
ed by the old slave home which our
teamster had left there he met and per
suaded the girl who is now his bride lo
join him and come along with the regi
ment as a washerwoman for some of the
Olliieis. The ordinance, solemnized ns
it was, was quite a new thing in the
eyts of some of our colored servants,
some of whom tho i-lit ' dis was a better
wedding dan culled folks gimrally hab
in Virginity ;' bile others thought ' dat
lying up man ami wife so long as they
both live, was little longrr than (ley usu
ally expcl in dis country.' "
A curious theatrical advertisement has
lately appeared at Naples, announcing
that, alter h ing closed for 1 lie lon pr.
rind of lHm years, the Pompeii T In a tic,
rebuilt on the ruin of the uuciciit estab
lishment, will be opened, wilh " l.a
1 iglia del licgiuiciilo." The sp. dilative
manager adds iu his iiiut bill that be
ti lists that the favor and patronage vi hii li
were liberally accorded lo his prede
cessor, Mau us Ouinlius M .11 tins, will he
continued lo him, and tliut lie proposes
doinir all In his power to npi.-il and if
IxisMble surpass the abilities displayed
ly Sigtior Marlins during his management.
Speculation an Ittl JlsvnmnU
The Italiimore Correspondent of , the
New York WJ give the following as !
tbn plan of the rebels ftir the Summer .j
Campaign. There it) probably some
trulh in the information given. The
numbrrs of the rebel forceshowever may
be regarded as exaggerated, although
they are formidable vnwigh to arouse tho
enthusiasm and the soldiers of (be loyal
States.' Wc havegood fcaon " for be
lieving that P.eauregard will operate in
thil Slate as long as hV can. We think
that the Federal Government is making
a great error in occupying loo much
tijrritnry at oiic', II should do its ivrrfy
effectually as it advances.
Tlani of (lit 7!Ahfr Hie S'Uiimcr Vam
pniin Ihnj AH'S drtrrmititrl ' io 'AtJiuh
of that lily lhe War Mating at Haiti-
- From the source indicated in my last,
letter I have learned the following news
from Richmond. If correct, the facts are
of great importance : -
Tho plans of the rebels to bo accom
plished by the summer and fall campaign
are tiow fully developed, and embrace
both offensive aud defensive operations.
Among the latter is the defence not only
of Itichmond, but also of Charleston and
Savannah, Mobile, Vicksburg, and the
great Southern railroad from Gordons
villc (o Chatlanoonga. Tho arrangements
that have been made for the defence of
these are such as, in the opinion of the
rebel authorities, place (hem beyond the
possibility of capture. During the sum
mer a force will be maintained in Ten
nessee and Kentucky, and in the centre
and North of Virginia, chiefly, for the
purpose of making it necessary for the
United States Government to keep a largo
number of troops in those States, in order
to protect, Cincinnati, Ohio and Indiana
from in vasion,aud tho Baltimore and Ohio
Railroad from bxing captured. If a strong
Union force is kept in those Slates, it is
not intended to engage it in battle, or to
cross the frontier, but rather to retire
into the interior, and seek to draw the
Union forces after them. But unless a
strong Union force is kept in those States,
it is believed that the rebel leaders seri
ously Intend to attack both Cincinnati
and St. Iiouis, The chief offensive ope
rations of the campaign, however indeed
the only ono that is known to be resolved
on is an attack on Washington. This,
improbable as it may seem, has really
been decided on by lhe rebel Govern
ment. Not only to, but the details of
the plan have been arranged, and the
particular troops to make tho attempt
have been designated.
According to tho calculations of the
rebel War Department it will require only
125,000 troops to defend Ivichuiond and
lo manoeuvre on the peninsula, 25,000 to
defend the railroad from Gordonsvillo to
Chattanooga, 85,000 lo defend CharleHlon
and Savannah, 25,000 to . defend Mobile,
00,000 lo defend Vicksburg, 25,000 for
operations in Tennessee and Kentucky
folal, 295,000. For the attack on Wash
ington 250,(X)0 picked troops are now
being massed at Hichmond, Gordolisville,
Charlottesville, Lynchburg and Burks
ville. Besides all tho troops enumerated
above, they have several corps of reserves,
as they are called, amounting to 155,
000 men ; but as this number, with the
others, would just make up the 700,000
troops which they claim to have in arms,
(he probability is that they are the newly
raised conscripts, who have been put into
camps of instruction and are being
drilled, so as to be nblc to act as reserves.
The expedition against Washington is to
be commanded by General Lee in person,
(ieneral Beauregard, General Jackson and
General Jobuston are all to have com
mands in it. It is not known when the
expedition will start; but the impression
prevails Ihat it will be soon. It is de
signed to make thc.whole movement sud
denly. The city in not to be invested,
nor is anything like regular siege ap
proaches contemplated. If the present
plans of the rebels are curried out, an
attempt, will be made to capture the city
either by stratagem or by assault, or br
All the operations on the James river
and the peninsula aro feinls. The rebel
leaders do not wish to drive McClellan
out of the peninsula; but they do wish
to keep him there. They will keep
enough troops at Hichmond to make that
place secure, ai d will then continue to
manoeuvre small bodies of troops in front
uf McClellan at Cily Point, at Dancing
Point, at Gloucester Point and down tho
peninsula m ar Williamsburg, Yorktown,
Newport's News aud Fort Monroe, so as
to keep General McClellan here he is,
and if possible to induce the United
States government to send him and Gen
eral Dix more troops. All thooperations
of the rebel forces in Tennessee and Ken
tucky, and all I heir demonstrations to
wards Cincinnati and St. Louis, are also
for the present mere feinls, made with the
intent to draw towards those points, and
to keep there as many 'United Stales
troops as possible. In a word, the policy
of tho rebels during the campaign will be
to menaeo and thrvatou as many different
points as possible, iu order to distract the
attention of the Union govcrnmeut, and
to make it necessary for lite latter to
keep at distant points large bodies of
troops. On their part, their admirable
system of railroads will enable them to
concentrate any required force at any de
sired point in a very short time.
The Iliohmond Enquirer says that in
the late battles before that cily, an iron
clad railroad battery performed a promi
nent part. It docs not describe it, for
fear of giving "aid and comfort" to the
eiinny, but merely lays it is an iron-clad
battery mouuted on seven sets of wheels,
and carrying ono large rilled gun. The
whole machine is propelled by an ordi
nary locomotive. Lieutenant Barry and
fourteen men commanded her. On Sun
day morning it started from Fair Oaks,
and little after twelve arrived near Sav
age's house, seven miles from Richmond.
It firat engaged the battery, the first gun
from which it had killed Gen. Giillithof
Mississippi, and soon silenced it. Its
second shell, thrown into a field in front
of Savage's house, killed aud wounded
one hundred and thirty horses. Mince
Ihat bat-.le, there being no enemy near
the railroad line, the battery has Seen
Sri.. IE is' i iik Col M hy The United
States Economist estimates that there is
fully one hundred millions mure specie
in (he United Stales than we had two
j l!i:voi.t'TiosAitY Patkiots. At the last
I ( kiisus U,u surviving rovulutioiiary pa
i ti'iot numbered butC-, distributed thus :
j New EugUuil Slates, 11 ; Middle Stales,
lit; Weatern Statrx, II I Southern States,
1 J: District of Columbia, 1.
Situation In rail Tennenee.
yruni ikr Kn"iviltr Itfl tr, Jnnc 21. i
During the pasl week the enemy, who
enlrrted East Tennessee at Wilson's
Gap in large force, has been steadi
ly making way up Powell' 'Valley, and
at our latest advice was in poMcssion
of Tazewell, the county seat oT Claiborne,
The enemy's possition at TazeVell ia a
threatening one, and if he is not attacked
at once and furiously.niay result in giving
him advantage that will be irretrievable
rr.irl to ns. Tazewell is immediately in
front "of Cumberland Gap, on the
nearest route from KnexviLU ,to 4hat
point. Powell's Valley extends into
Virginia, and from Cumberland Gap
through tho Valley to Moccasin Gap is
oiiefthe bt;r(iads: in the country.
Thence 1o thcalt works, and the Yir
ciniaaud Tennessee railroad at Abins
don, there is nothing to May his victori
ous career, unless he, is at ouco attacked
and routed by the army under General
Smith. ' The possession or even partial
destrclion of the salt works by tho
memy would be a calatni'y to the Con
federate States Mora serious Ihsu the Tall
of Richmond, for these works are almost
the sole reliance of the South fin-oueof,
tho most indispensible nuccssarics of life.
Tho chsracler of the enemy in Powell'
Valley is one also which should rouse up
our government to every possible exertion
to at once destroy or drive him back. His
force is in part composed of five or six
regiment of East Tennessee renegades.
A feature of (heir programme is the de
struction of the bridges on the upper1
end of the East Tennessee and Virginia
railroad. If they aro permitted In reach
Moccasin Gap, in Virginia, an easy and
protected road through Hawkins, Sulli
van and Washington counties brings them
to the bridges at Union and Carter's De
pot. Carter and Green counties are now
swarming with armed traitors and
bridge-burners, who openly avow their ;
readiness to co-operate with any force
the Federals may send on this mission.
' To YorNii Men. Two young men
commenced the sail-making business, at
Philadelphia. They bought a lot of duck
from Stephen Girard on credit, and a
friend had engaged to indorse for them.
Each caught a roll and was carrying it
off, when Girard remarked?''
"Had you not better get a dray?"
, "No; it ia not far, and wo can carry it
"Tell your friend he 'needn't indorse
your note. I'll lake it without."
i ii i? a t it i: .
!mj;II d k Sprimrio,
W. It. Kwrvtl,
S. T. Sinum,
Thiiraday livening, Aug, 7, 1SG2,
SWEETHEARTS and WIVES
PAKCK, . . . - . . . tlux CONST NTINK.
PADDY MILES' BOY.
JOHM llBOWMt, l'lttr.
In a ruit ti.-fure fl. SI.
J- S ntl'fUr, a Jn-.tli ' of r.. u..
J Tor lliviilh"ii t'uiiutj', Tfiiu.
A. 'ltlr!lt, IVft.
TU. pl.iioliir, Jului lir.mun, iii thu w hen lmviier
ivl.uiu' I au All u'I.iim nt bk.iuii the thifeoiUnt, A
Fri.-.', iiu! itiul to c.'I)UI1h Juhn J. (iuvvi-r, uii.l rr
luniisl l.y Mm, le le i oil hohIi j ai ln li'ii ol rlmtloU
lrlunt;tiiK tu tUi iK'lVuitoil ; uil uii Bioliwu of iluin
(HI, It ;i'H.ll illH lO UlU lllnf.lCllim Of Mitt JllHllOF,
that thu ch friiUalil in H Jioui.Mt-ul ol the hlalu of
TonueMi. o. U i ni il"H.l iui utilituiioii Iu. noulu for
four yiiivessivu Mru.'La in a uew ji iptic mli.hl iu tlio
rily of N.nhxi.l ' Liillnl tiw '.(. nv'ii." M o i iiiiik iho
U'tl'llUlll lO llplM ir 0.lf.ll' SUI.I Jllrli.M oil UlO 1 1 til
d.ty of S'j t'-mlir, lai.J, .in I 'i.-ja, ;ui war, or di-iuur
to naill Cll.ohuKll, "tll'lttl..- h. i c.imi ill bv Ml
ilouu for trial l' jiiti t- oh lli.it iluv.
M. hoi TIIHATK, J.l
Ansu-t Till, ISiJ 4iw. . ji..,. fc.i, $.1 .no. ,,
lot- ol reflnci) H .rax,
r isa'o y WW. I.YUN.
iOITKliA.S-.-i bl.l,., for Hid
: NEGRO FOR HIRE.
AMItYII.LK. A"mi- lHli'2.
Ill WE A Nl'MHKH ON K NKOKO W AN I WIMI
t Mm in thin i il v by Ihr month.
Any "tie wt1.irtp t.. hlrv r;m cii'imrf T 1m1 nt n.
Jit, hiizh Httivt, ir to my lirntlier, I'r. J-Hn L.
V'rirATHAM, N', II. (VHi'er HI t .
UUR7-1IU WII.MAM H. ClfFATHAM.
One Hundred IV.Iars Keaard !
IX VKlim AliY I, AM' 1 IIAJ TWO NKtittO MEN
to rnri awiiy od a l"ut inm Jl u k; .ll's v llu
inmn of roitT.R itii'l Knursit. Sai-l U-ys h h t'LuU
vtllo tt ivve clnyii Mih r the .il liuujm l-vi pf-.
xlnii of the pliu o.
K'ttiiiiii'l lb Htuxit ft f .'t.nn l wrl-li.s Mo (.r 170
miuiI.-i, mi In 'JU or iri yo'tr oi l, ami of lark vn
l-li'MDt), fusli r ik r l hili, ainl in i-f yIiw rum
'iriMi, iuiJ i:.h 14" or lt-o puii'ih, Mini t
ii'iowt 'jj hi J:J )o.int will, W itfii titt y tr In ui'J
fiuiit 1-u.t ihi-y wui in 'n . Mr tk' tlit ii ii,
I will i&ixti tho alnn liPttui"! ta wny "it il Uu j
viH hriiiH t hull 1 tu im in Iho ( 1 It of JN.tihviHc.
WM. P. CHEATHAM.
KaMivMIc, Tctm., Aoijiiat 7th, 1 ai.-lm
pmu.t, lot F cimin: X. (. YRI P,
Wrt-tiii'o-n K 'Hprj," 'i sin:!1 1 j.i It
J'or .h- lo l.v W M. I.V11N,
jO-lw , 41, 11 iW-t fcuu-i t.
H. L. ALEXANDER,
Auction & Commission
o, tt mine mh "Aiif,
QoUCIT oNWKi.NMKNTS, ASM VII.L OIVB
) l. Mil I it U-'liU"N lo tin- MHlii MV IiixnH, h",-
ttlioivt. ltitlri Mi l M-rrh inliM' ff-nriilly
Iter' Ail Kuitu timh.uhit i-t .rn iituio pruiniU .
Kkiihi v K: .M'TM Htrilt. U. . H llfim
A i;i., a. J. Imik .iu A C"., s 11 wlic, i'i n.
Good Board and Lodging,
AT &.0O I'KIl liKIC. IN 1'Alt rlMif;
Vj II0.1J, 3.0I).
11' WiH K,
111 1,-1 IT f Ifrt.
A iiort-'K TD 1:
10 . mi i i ji
A;: I lo M. i'liAco- 1
null THE BW.iM K OK
L of V mm, the ix'in -nii iit 111 n
r "I- ,
No. 27, West side of Spruce St.,
tnot.i.lu iluaiiy, kuwn
' H.rA m S- l Co4t -K'--
H-U' TM lulUtr-r I'.tlll. 111.
('n t , b 1 h ui it bf I, ui
IV - Hi Chi'j i l t.
11 Mim. i
W .1. k is,
For Rent, Cheap,
:.l T ' !
I'HK I'M -K.tri (,S KH HAH U A i K AKIUKi.K-
11 eulM lur rti'- ' "li.'ii-ji. utM tt tl. Ih-iI in 11 v
cl 1 "l -m.lxxt li;t,Ula -n ,1 iuiiui wi I,
l In- Il w iii i.jui i.p i1j tuo Uit I kn if an tn :,
I'lOcr, u-r.;i(( a.
I' l. t II KKV, A((.UI,
(.on . r HtaA act tliU .-in-u.
To Town and Country Mcr
chants, Sutlers, &c , &c.
BUY YOUR STOCK
i il S3MLL VHKS
AT WttuI.KlAI.K, (K
J. M. MUKPUY,
72 PUBLIC SQUARE,- -
1?lK llrW until!, NKKD1M1 tMUIlMt All.
kiHiin or M,. iiiiitAiin, .-i-0"i, in an ins,
B.'TIUM. frKW IMi SII.KS;
Cap, Letter and Note, Paper,'
BL.IAK' I500KS and STATIOXKIiV,
IJCKWH, P!PP, W!.1FT, PiK'KFT KSTVFP,
PiiinvM'lNN IK-', l-A-K( 0"l.l Art-, I'LAli
kOl KANCV fHIAfiS. I!i( Sllr.'ar-d I'EUri'HI KY,
Ilookft ami li:yow,
I'ins, f rold-KyiVl NfHxlUs
' r, ' '. HlPlHIdl'rt,
1 tai.h yr n'i r.wrv tan-", w. tiRAttv-,
I HINlilNiH, T 1IVJ, t.,,1 n tl"tiiiiiil mtii-r Ar-tliii-a
lo-i nuui -rtii to m-iit lull.
OCT All Southoru Money Taken.
aT-Cll btf'iro .(iictiwiOM i:lwlir.
I MO and TI llS' IIAKS,nnd
CIIlTTANOOnA UA1NK MIII N,
A. Q. SANFORD & CO.,
miili 3t (d tu.!! 8tri-ct,.MrrBliruta' llwk.
PROPOSALS FOR FLOUR.
.. OFFICE IttiMHIiWAKY OF Jt rtKHn-NI K,
1. Hash ui is, lim., July .loili. IHiii
Bin WM L PR KK-FtVlill AT THIS OfTH K
until t oVIixk, I'.M., iHt-iwiiAT, AitCTut 7th,
ltnl. irinm win loytil to tlit (Invi-rniiidit "f tin
I nltf,! Hiniiw) for
1,000 BARRELS EXTRA FLOUR,
To lie ituiiverril at tlia SulHi,t, i,co ,ttor boum'. In
Nailiviilo, on or b. lura tho liHb .of Aukiii, 102.
BiiH firf Lurt i f tliu Klout ri-ivhul. M.uki-a iubli-
tx-'iU'flU-l wilh It it-,
Kliarill.- a1 J didlllu l I'lop.illit vviU Im- riTi Ivtil Tor
fill liialulln tlio Kim aiuuiim lii-lH uoli tlil UHll Kil l
13th of Annual.
rroooiiilii will bo oinlnri, J " i'nywiJn o.r Flunr,"
ami ilirni.-.l lo ' il. MAI'IKKI.Y,
Juljl-ill.l . fa,,i. au,i (Juui. iu.
PICK UANDLKS 1,000 gooil lionvy aplil
liiik Uun'll.i,f"r aalo by
- - - WM IYO-.
rRASS PEKD5 r.lii--, OicharJ, U rdH
J iiuJ Tiniolby ."-'a. il, lor aalo by
Recruits Wanted !
RKCMM'ITS WAXTEP FOj; COMPANY
Hrit KckImiciiI of Tfuiiuwe t'avuliy.
At Columbia, Maiiry Co., Tenu.,
in rupltlly filling up, mt1 prcNi'iitn ex tin indiuvnif ntri
t luvn wtdtiiiiu Into a tivn m-i vie, 'lliv 1.1-111
toculirtiMt o( twol,lU' Army Htvn Pitt, ft lvulili;
I ai InnH.uiul u S,ilir. 'J in' imiiiil hoimi y ti Idii irri'i
ot l- .ihl, uinl One llundrrtl !l la r f Im l
II Mil I-vii1i riKrnit.
JStT l ui tin Him- Inform. Hn ntAy In
I t. V, . Il.tllKf.K,
julyO AM KrcruilltiK dtiuor, ( ohtnil-ln, Tt-nn.
Wu.h tik VAin rou Tin: mvovntr
hiii vr-(.i''g ln-lniui'-iit ,
t'OMIMSX, I.IIVUI.S, AC.
iM-U.iiti.tt to iUv Cily.wliKh Hon- t'tkun fn-m Die
Knuiiiit'i iM'jtat t Hu nt, 111 Iho lusMr nl ot th
M uk-'i liourtu, dm u$ the wt t-lt f tliu .Ai.t" tu
rimiT liisi. J.Nn. UI 111 b.XITII,
JiifjIKM I in JUattur.
11A.NAWAY HIOM TIIK HI liSCltl JSKR,
"ti lint lnli v ol VJ
ah 'int '.is i.iih "M , b li'ui .' or t iictut lilli ; fcVlr,
tnilLi bt.u k j wbtk- r 011 wtmii lui 11 1 ; vri-ihi. u. . 4
VM ii'Miuiln. Ik h lioy w.in Hfvn m N.tli ili it
lY'W iUvh ak.'i,MUl Hit ill lai Wtt. iu M iril h:sIi-i h I lilt
liniffoi i)'n liv l.ltio, ftii'l K(,t t l.i'l'y wtMimiol in
tbnlmuit. 1 wilt g a it tliu iiluvt- lUwiu d fr tbi ilu
hvTy of l!t) Hul Luy in (Iiu X I Ml N ii il,i, m Unit
1 run tffl liitn.
j:iiviu-uui nuiii;kT catd.
Library Association Co
Draws Daily at C0VIN0T0N, KyM
at r Ar
I 'inlrf the
Htipri'iiiteiulenc of .Skwti
$5,000 to $40,000!
Ticket from Cut Dollar lo Tru Djll.ir..
Or-l'-ra for Ti k.ti will bo iroinilly r. tit liy re.
Utn 11, ill, unj our oluc-ai liiawmm in,i u all rr
Mr All (.Mum f..F Ti't. tu, 1,0,1 1 ah
R. FRANCE & CO.,
M-1 hi ular." ciil fr-11 1 ui
tu y IU -dii iii
By V. E. Childs &
AI Xo. 52 ortli (olliftp Sinrt,
X -1 6 11 1 L l F, r j; .V .V 1 6 s t tt,
Q 1 r it tVl 111 "'AH'I-INA, t;...!UM
I "((MM) ui I AlAlulli n. .i,,.y .t.ii
llrlKKI JX. HANK ir T ha S., ami fci,fio
I.-. wN AMI ll.AK.,rt llA.Nh.1, at oi. k-a g rii a
No. 5G, College Street.
Officers' Fine Dress & Fatiguo
A Kplendld Aaaorlmcnt f 'ln-
nilllarr Jdi, '
Fine Un. rrattifi,
Flue Trunk, (t'opri-r IMTdtJ,)
' ' '1'l',lne1Vnllseii;
Fr on tli Caiilrrn-i,
3 How ihl KiubroMl.-1-fri
Fine I'liibroidri it, of nil kiml4,
MIU. llllbbt'i Conts,
All if jlos Tapkr Collak ; Brain and
TltlMXlMiri, all kinilg; iSiLit agttt Uus'tInii
Flaqk; Fink Cahiimkhh Stim-rn; Linkn
SiunTs, Oaczr Silk, Oai zk JIkiiino ami
I.isi.s Thread Undriikhirti ; liun and
Bcrr OAPSTMtrrH, Ui.ovr.5, ic, Ac.
a iZ. cf T SCSarT W Z
General Railroad Office
GiMtaiL BaiLautu anu Uxmt'i Tiracr Ocru i ,
'u. tl'i, Ntirlli I Ut-rrv Mn-i,,
(liUilour frvtii I unm )
1K!'.StJNS dnu(liluK k-aila tha cllf l.v K.tllri.,
a ill save a itr ri-nlairf- by iirotiuatiir ttirlr Tlrli
uW at Una HII-a, Ii,t ll.-k.la in ln liml 1 ,,l (Iik
(iltnclUl t'lllra la lha North, Kaal ami W,-.f, l.v tin
ahurtnal anil tnn.l rellabu- muu- ; aim, Tlck.-W nan t
hud Ui iliuitavilla. Aw., ami all lnli'riiiixll.it- ainM m
tlio Niu.Lvilla A (.lialtiuax aa, adit Tviuii-aar 4 Ala
r't'iamia uli( K iil.lijr inn-lmalng Tirl.it will liavo
llinr liLKnatf" 1 In t ki-a fn.iiianr 11, .1.1 ur utrl ul tin.
City a f.u- aa t.tfil ilU, a V.
Titri liaau j uiir Tickf n lha., lav prat aiim to Ivarlnir
sull.nl you oan ti ava ymirwli fl.r Ilia lliiitiil.ni t
convoy von lo iho IrKii. 4
llin.iiuli JiuU lit' Ja,lm. k ivii.k da- all rlami-ii 1
Kn ight Iu nil llm in lui ipiil ( il in via ...ii ilia
A Ki.h illv, J.il,-r. .111 il.,- A liutmoaiwliii, H.l..riHi
lama.Ni-w nrk OuhtraJ, Ni-w Y,-k, Knaai PohilvI
vatnii Khitiuaila, ur b amvr, at aa am rale aa by any
T 1 Hin lha imly An.-iit In II, i. ctv gttaat ran lur
Hill "I' I.M,tlnK lu lli Kiwlliy 1,1 i lullnx.l., i.r
l.y Wul.-r ana lull.
I'm; fin Hut iiili.niiuUou cull at Ilia oirlrv.
w. w. it i:,
Jnly-'7-lf tli-nnral Tlrki.t nrut .'iaifiit Ati-nt.
DELTS &JASHES !
l ino Officer, Staff, Medlral, Pny.
maalcra, and (ieneral Olflcara'
. - .. I nlted Male
KITS AMI N.tSIII,
.Sin and Vorst:i 8aiirm, New Krgu
VI.ATION S WO It I) r.Kl.TK, Lkl'TKIiH,
Fioiirkh, A-p., Ap,
PISTOLS OF ALL KINDS,
ritkisIlNTATlON SwnJ(IH, To OllHI K.
.'.0, l.'uln-tf Btit.
July 7 -:tu
GRIFFITH & PARSONS
AK1 WIKILI.KAI.K M:AI,KIIS IH
Groceries & Provisions,
HAMS, BACON SIDES,
COFFEES, SUGARS, TEAS,
Mustard, Spico, Teppcr, Nutmoga,
BAGGING, HOPE, TWINE,
u o k it ja
WLitefieh, HerringB, '
"HOIIMH, II U Civ K.'l'H,
COARSE & FINE SALT,
( AD!i:s, Funis, wi.nds,
Suttlen' Oood of all Kindi,
Amluaai.y i,lhr .,11,1m ..rl,,,,, dMy .h,,,,
I -r Cai, au'l au.J at auiU .r,4li.
Call aiu I fen.
(HtlFFITII & lAKSO.s,
n t n;u.r.,r T,.i.uvriJ r,Ti:s'
Jul u -