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title: 'The Nashville daily union. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1862-1866, August 07, 1862, Image 3',
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.THUtRDAY MORNING Al.'G. 7. 1Ru2.
The following rnolutiou va unani
mously adopted at iba great tjlle Union
Conreuli.in hi M in lliii city Mjr 12, 1902 :
' 7?f WiW, Thai we rengdi in tho
Narhvillk L'niow an able ejoonent of
the prlniijileg of the Union men of Tofi.
nossee, ant we earnmily recommend it
as wi-ll desorring of the patronage of
Union len everywhere:
. llEALJMtt IK Monkt li mj not ho
known that there lit a heavy penally in
enrtfd bjr pcrgonn bojing and selling
gold o iiltfr, op bank notm, f to., nnlogs
regularly llcunapd a a broker. Mr. So
del was indicted and proven Ku'',Jr J""'
terday triorriii'ip, and wag Cited $50 and
coata, from which he threatened to p
pral, biifarterwarda concluded to pay the
fine, we believe. V. O. Emeu, E-., for
defenco.- It wa4 attempted to be Known
that lie bought Federal money with
which to purchase goods from the North,
and Southern money wlh which to buy
Mr. John Ciiaio waa again beforo the
I!ccordi;r . yenterday morning, charged
with disorderly conduct. From the evi
dence of an elderly lady, it appeared
that he rode up to her door, and demand
ed an nneonditional 1 surrender, at the
aaine time railing hiagun. The old lady
was terribly frightened, and could not
understand what he meant, lie soon
after went to the house of another lady,
and made the same demand of her, threat
ening to bring 300 men unless she com
plied. , The defence let up was, that, he
was on his way to the Provost Marshal's
to give up his gun, and that he thought
lie would have a joke at the old lady's
expense The Recorder' commended bim
forgiving up the gun, thinking Mr. C.
altogether too trilling to be trusted wiih
the care of a deadly weapon, and fined
him ?20 and cohU, A Slate, warrant has
also been issued against him, and he was
required to give bonds to keep the peace.
Itotli the witnesses are respectable fe
males. V. tl; tilling F.sij.j for defence.
TUshop iloruo had his dignity some
what taken down when he took posses
sion of the Kpiscopal palace at Norwich,
in 17',) I. lie turned round upon the
steps, and exclaimed, "I'less ns, bless
us! whal amulUlodeof people." "Oh!
my lord," Raid a bystander, "this is
nothing to the crowd last Friday to see &
llEAIKHJAIlTKHW 1'ltOVoKT Ol ARI),r
Nashville, Aug. C, 1802.
iiearral Order No. T.
Iba Conwki.l, a physician and resident
of yashville, a prisoner, having been pn
it..t i.,... i.;i,r,, aT;..,,( r.T
hilly, then acting 1'rovost Marshal,) to
visit tho city upon business, and to re
turn to tho prison at 4 o'clock, I'. M., of
August nth, and having taken his solemn
pledge : All olllceri and men of tho Pio
Tost Guard arc hereby ordered to arrest
the said Iha Conwrm. if he can he found,
and bring him forthwith to these Head
quarters, that he may be dealt with as a
man of Inkeii faith and violated Jtnior
I.EWltf D. CAMPBELL,
Col. and Provost Marshal.
ClIATTKNOOllA MONEY AVAN'TED at tllO
Insurance Officol ol W. J. Mahu, No. 25,
College Street,, (opposite Kewaueu House,)
for which the highest price will be paid
in Greenbacks, Gold, Silver, or TVnnes
ee money. Aug. 7.-1 w.
Puy or sell Tennessee money, Green
backs, Gold, Silver, Kentucky, Georgia,
North and South Carolina, Virginia, Ala
bama, Louisiana and other 1'ank Notes,
Hills, Scrip and Shlnplastcrs, at the In
surance Olllce of W.J. M Ann, on College
Hlrcot, opposite tho Sow mice House, (hero
you will obtain tho best rales without tho
trouble of trying elsewhere.
Ang..r..-tf. , .
i ti i-ou r a vr io sin i itN,
Matthrw's' Machines for making pure
sparkling Hoda Wathi for bottling or
retailing from the counter, are the most
simple, make the best article, and cost
less than any other. Plain printed in
structions for nuking the Soda Water and
delicious Syrups, go with tho Machines.
Send for illustrated catalogues; it con
tains much that every Sutler should
know. Addref Jons' Mattuews, maimer
of Soua Watkk ArPARATi's.Nos. 437 and
4M0, First Avenue, New York.
Heahwi auteus I'.itii Ii.i.inoix, )
Ih-sTiiTii.i.u, Ala., July, lsf.2.V
Gehkrai. Omnii No. .''.).
All Commistii'incd and Non-V'oiumis-aioned
Officers, Musicians and Privates,
belonging to the l'Jih !-kiimnt Illinois
Volunteers, w ho aro imw away from their
respective ooinpauii'S, except thonewho
have a HurgeWs (.YrtiuVale of Disability
(which IniiHt bo uuliMeqnent to the dale of
this order), or are on regularly detached
service, will report to these Headquarter
w i thi u ton days of the date of the puh
liahnient of this order.
Those failing to comply with this or
der will be treated ad dcwci (era, aud their
uauie w ill bo published a such. This
order will to carried out to the letter.
Hy order of
M.i.ii t in In n il i n
M. 1. Tesipi.f,
Aug 2 K'l.
there is any one period
during the twelve months of the
year that our people need amusement
more than another, it is certainly during
tho heated term of the Angnst month,
when "our folks" require soiot pleasant
excitement, to keep them from falling in
to the melancholy of ennui, consequent
upon hot weather and nothing to dd, our
managers seem to feel this feeling feel
ingly, and look good-natured fellows, as
they are. They provide for us nightly
an antidote for the blues. Not content
with the f feail of reaaon and flow or
soul," their capital company always pro
vided for us, they have this week made
an addition to the company, which, we
are happy to say, has prove dmont accept
able. 'Mr. and Mrs.' J.' It. Ali.en, Mrs
Maymho, and Mr. Partello, are excel
lent artistes, and we predict will become
great favorites with our 'citizens. To
night is ofTered a bill of unusual attrac
tion. For the first time in many months
we are to have our favorite old cpmedy
of "Sweethearts and ' Wives." With
Hattie IIednaiu), Mrs. Au.es, Miss
MArj,i!a, "Claude Hamilton, Alleh,
Everett, TrencH, and, indeed, the whole
company in the cast, this should of itself
be an attraction sufficient to fill the
honsc ; but the bill of faro is still further
enriched with a song by the inimitable
DiiEKiEi.n, and a dance by the lovely
CossTAXTlNK. The dessert will be the
laughable farce entitled the " Limerick
S. K. Smith. We were favored yes
torday evening with a visit from our old
and much-estccmcd friend, Stephen R.
Smith, the popular and talented Army
Correspondent of the Cincinnati Enquirer.
The ft real llnttlca.
The battle of Anstcrlitz is frequently
quoted ns among the bloodiest of modern
times. It was fought on the first of De
cember, 180", by sixty-five llinnsand
French, commanded by Napoleon in per
son, ngaiust ninety thousand Aastrians
and Kussiaus. The French weie victo
rious, having taken nearly twenty thou
sand of the allies prisoners, besides killing
and wounding fifteen thousand more.
The French loss was about seven thou
sand in killed and wounded. These fig
ures are given by Thiers, who obtains his
statistics from olllcial documents."
The battle of LcipBic-, fought October
Ft, 181. was far more fatal in its results,
both upon the French and the allies.
The latter, although victorious, had to
mourn over a total loss, in three days, of
4ti,8()4 men, of tho flower of their army;
while tho French loss, including prisoners,
swelled to upward of sixty thousand.
Tho battlo of Waterloo was far less
bloody, aithough more decisive in its re
sults. The itnal defeat of the French
army under Napoleon, at Waterloo, was
the result of a scries of battles, three in
number, known respectively as the battles
of Quatrc-Hras, Ligny, and Waterloo.
They were fought ou the 10th, 17th, and
18th of June, 1815. Let us compare the
forces engaged and tho results of these
three days' lighting with the seven days'
struggle with ihe rchels'beforc Kichinond:
1. In the battle of Ijuutre-Ilras, June
15th, tho French force consisted of 21,lti3
eireclivo troops three-fourths of which
were infantry. The allies, under Wel
lington, brought into action "1,013 men,
alt infantry except 2,000. Tho French
loss is said by Siborne, (" Waterloo
Campaign,") the highKt English authori
ty, to havo been 4,000 men, and that of
the allies (ollicial) 4,403 men.
2. At Ligny, on Juno 17(h, the nu
merical strength of the French emperor's
forces amounted to 71,'llitS men of all
arms, whilo the Hussian army, under
lilucher, mUHtered 83,117. Tho loss of
the French, who were victorious, was
between 7,1 MK) and 8,000; killed and
wounded. Hut few prisouers were taken
on either side.
The total . effective strength of tho
French army at Warlerloo was, accor
ding to Captain Siborne, C8,t)07 men
That of the Anglo-Allied army was near
ly equal, having been 67,061 men of all
arms. The total loss of tho Allies in
killed, wounded and missing, is given
by Siborne, from tho ollicial returns
transmitted by the Duke of Wellington
to tho Uritish government, at 21,503. l'ho
French loss, in the absence of all returns,
it in impossible to estimate; but, in the
language of the journals of the day, 'tho
entire French army was in effect anni
hilated." Allison not very good au
thority puts down the French loss at
46,000 men. No reliable data exists for
this estimate ; but it is certain that th
losses of tho French very greatly ex
ceeded those of tho losses of t lie allies,
and the whole of their artillery, ammu
nition wagons and baggage fell into the
hands of Ihe victors.
If we now sum up tho net result of
these three bloody days, wo have the lol
lowing figures :
Kit'o d, woun ku.l ni'iviiig at
IJu.i.lr limn June III 1,1U7 4,10
Killi'.l, wimujej ami lliinni al
litinry, Juno 17 12,0OJ 7,000
KIM'U, w-mieliij athl uuftti'g at
Wtrhio. Jhiik in '.'I, Mil f S'ioo
To al Hi Vili 4T.UCO
The bloodiest contest tho world has
seen since Waterloo, was the battle of
Solfeiino. The forces engaged were, on
one side, 150,000 Austrian, and on the
sido of tho allies 1 10,000 French and
Sardinians. The battlo occurred on the
i:4th of June, 18".). The allies were vic
torious, with an admitted loss in killed,
wounded and missing, of 17,000. The
Austrian loss is stated at about 18,000.
It thus appears that, even taking the
highest reported ligurcs of the killed and
wounded on both sides, in tho recent
fccvcu days' lighting before l'ic hinuud, the
fatality falls much below that of the four
most obstinately contested battles since
the commencement of the present cen
tury. And this, too, notwithstanding
the prolongation of the utiugglo to more,
than twice tho number of days occupied
by any of the battles above cited.
In the three days' battle of Waterloo,
with only 07,000 men engaged ou eilhor
side, tho lists of mortality were greater
y nearly one-half than in General Mc
t'lellan's army, although they must have
numbered al leant tni.OOO "men, to say
nothing f the more extravagant esti
mate of Hie ( handler school, which
place it much higher,
If the above luatoiical parallel add
nothing to the many proofs on record of
the truth of the luiinan adage that "(hero
have been brave men before Agamemnon,"
etc., we need interpret it as no dispur
ageuteut of I lie proHesaof our countrymen.
1 Malallat of
Kr in tta R i lim t.il Fiamlni r, Jn!j 3fi.
For nearly eight weeks previous to the
1st of July all tho country between tho
Meadow bridge, on the northwest, and
the James river, on the south, and for a
distance of ten mile from this city, had
been occupied by the great armies of the
South and North. After the battle of
Kichinond, in which the Yankees were
driven thirty miles away, our people had
an opportunity of surveying the ground
recently occupied by their forces; and
with good reason great has been the out
cry raised against them for the wanton
destruction of private property. They
have been justly branded as Vandals and
robbers, who blighted the earth in their
path like the hordes of Alaric no terms
of opprobrium but have been exhausted
in heaping abuse upon their nation and
themselves. As we have said, we believe
them justly entitled to the abuse they
have reaped. On all the land occupied
by them they have lefi nothing but por
tions of the dwellings, the forest trees
and the solid earth itself. A fertile and
lovely country has been blasted by their
footsteps. The rules of civilized warfare
have been ignored, and neither the per
sons nor the property of private individ
uals, many of whom were non-combatants,
have been respected. Py their
wantonness and brutality, they havo
entitled themselves to the eternal hatred
of the people of the South, and to lasting
infamy among all civilized nations. All
this is conceded and need not be enlarged
Put what will the people of the South
and the world think when we fell them
that whilst the Yankee invaders were
laying waste the land, destroying the
crops and butchering the stock of our
farmers on tho north of the Chickahom
iny, our enrn trorjii, tltt men xolio hai rusheil
to defend from capture and npnliation Vie cy
ital of die Ccmfeilerwy, were engaged in a
precisely similur bunnesi in Vie country nn
the nmth side of tliat ntream t Thi would
seem incredible, but it is, nevertheless, a
sad and humiliating fact, the truth of
which is susceptible of ocular demon
stration: To-day a stranger travelling
over the devastated country lying be
tween Richmond aud Cold Harbor would
fail to distinguish where the lines lately
occupied by our army ceased and those
of the Yankees began. With the
exception of the farm occupied as
headquarters by General Lee, and two
or thrre other farms occupied by tho
major generals under him, the whole
country has been ruined and literally
laid waste. IP will p,iiieuliri:c one in
stance wltere we miylit n easily cite fifty-
Colonel Robert Morris owns a farm on the
Machanicsville turnpike, four miles east
of this city. At the time of the fall
ing back of our aimy from tho Peninsula
this place was well fenced and stocked,
and provided with all the machinery
usual on the farm of men of means. No
sooner was it occupied by our troops
than they, apparently unrestrained by
discipline or any orders from their ofli
ccrs, commenced tho work of spoliation
and destruction, They burned up every
panel of his fence, even to his garden
pailings; smashed the machinery and ag
ricultural implements; ransacked his
garden, pulling up and destroying every
growing thing, and wound up their ope
rations by entering his cabins and steal
ing tho negroes' clothing. In consequence
of this wanton destruction of everything
perishablo, the place was left as bare aud
desolate as if it had been occupied by
tho whole Yankee army, aud indeed, it in
no repext differed from farms a,cluathj ocra
pied by them on tlie opposite hank of the Chick
ahmiiny. At the very time that his pro
perty was being destroyed before his
eyes, Colonel Morris, who is well known
for his liberality and patriotism, would
gladly havo contributed anything and
everything to have aided our cause or
given comfort to our amy. The same,
may bo said, with truth, of all tho other
gentlemen whose farms, liko his, have
been wanfouly laid waste by our own
soldiers. Though culpable to a certain
cxtent,''the common soldier in the army is
not mainly responsible for their own lati
dalimn. Their olUcers are the parties re
spnosiblc. They are clothed with aliuitSt
despotic power over their men, and arc not
slow to exercise it upon occasions touch
ing their personal vanity aud ease; and
with that power it is their duty to re
strain tho troops under their command
from act of pillage and wontonness
which would have been, and were, dis
graceful in an enemy. '
It is said that the Government will pay
for the destruction done by our troops.
Admitting that it will pay for tho crops
destroyed, houses torn to pieces aud pro
perty stolen, it not tho less becomes the'
olUcers of tho army to use every effort to
keep tho troops under their command re
minded that they are not brigands and
outlaws, but an army of patriotic citizens,
called together to repel tho invaders of
ToiiatiTlie I. ad lea.
Since tho celebration of the Fourth,
there has been quite an outpouring of
patriotism among our loyal citizens, in
tho shape of toasts ; but how few there
are among toaster or toasted who can
boast ho delicate a compliment as that
recently paid the ladies by their most
ardent admirer, Mr. A. Ward. We find
tho following in an exchange, which must
causo the ladies to feel highly flattered:
Artemus Ward being prvsent at a cele
bration and exhibition was called upon
for a speech, when he replied in "a toast,
to the phair sex:" Ladies, ses I, turniu
to tho beautiful feinails whoso presents
was perphumin in the fare grown, I hope
you're enjoy in yourselves on this occa-
shun, and that lciuinaid and ise wotter
ov which you air driokin may nut go agin
you. May you alli es be as fair as the
son, as bright as the moon, and as butiful
as army with Union Ha;; also plenty of
good close to ware.
Tu yure sex commonly kawled the
phair sex we are iudetted far our brii
in, as well as many other blessins in
theii lo grown of sorro. Sum poor sper
roted fools blaiiu yure sex for the dilll
kulty in the garden ; but I know men aro
a dcsetl'ul set, and when the appel had
bekum plum ripe I havo no dowt but
A1I4111 Would havo rigged a cyder picas,
and like as nut went onto a big bust and
been driv ort auawa. Vura lot mother
was a lady and all her dawlcr is ditto,
and uon but a letiii kuss will say a word
11 Kin yu. Hopiu that 110 waive of trub
blo may c- r abrussyuie peaceful brcsls,
lkonklu.lt) these remarks with tho fol
lowing seutymeiit :
Woman. he is a good egg.
The last W ord of Mr. Vau Puren were
in response to his pastor askin g how he
felt in view of hi approaching dissolu
tion, when he answered: "There ia but
'one reliance, and that i upon Christ, tho
free mediator for u 0 "
The Iteb'U f.tbelllnr
and Admitting tu
llielr Uh it.
MID NIGHT DISPATCHES.
London Times on the Battlei
Report cf Marshall advancing upon
North-Eastern Kentucky !
Buell'j forces marching to Pikeville !
Bragg reported in force within
, Eight miles of Memphis ! .
Rebels Concentrating at Gordons-
ville, Virginia I
Defeat of Jeff. Thompson's Forces !
Lorn ville, Aug. C. The Loudon limes
say that McClcllan's defeat has changed
everything beyond debate, and Northern
ers are now convincod that the South
cannot be subjugated.
. Chattanooga reports say that Mar
shall is advancing on Northeastern Ken
tucky. Duell's forces are marching towards
MrmI'uis, Aug. 2. The Confederates
are reported in force eight miles distant,
The rebels are concentrating at Gor
dousvilleh Virginia, intending to attack
New York, August G. Gold 14 74'.
Slight reconnoisance of army of the
The Memphis llullttin of the ord Bays
Jeff. Thompson's forces driven back, with
great loss. ' No particulars.
AtuiivAi, ok a Colon r of Contra
bands Letters from Cayes, Hay ti, an
nounces tho arrival thcro of a colony of
contrabands from Washington. ' ' The
Acting American Consul writes that tho
contrabands were in good health aud ex
cellent spirits; that they had been already
located, and, ss far as he could learn, the
emigrants and the parties with' whom
they are locateed are perfectly satisfied
with each.other. The Consul adds: '.'Hay
ti could easily maintain as many inhabi
tants as Ireland, and its present popula
tion, including the eastern part .certainly
does not exceed 050,000 or 700,000. It
could, therefore, receive all , tho African
race from the Southern States, and would
not then bo so densely populated as Ire
Jand.'V New Afloat In In Ihe Sheiiundoa h.
, ; The Warrenton correspondent of the
N. Y. Herald sends the following amus
ing paraphrase of a part of the third
chapter of Matthew, written by a soldier
in General Topic's army) . .
1. Irt those days came John the Gen
eral, preaching in the Valley of the Shen
2. And saying, repent ye, for tho army
of the Union is at hand.
3. For thts is he that was spoken of
by the Prophet Stanton, saying, The
voice of one crowing in tho wilderness
prepare yo tho way for the l'opc : make
his paths straight.
4. And the same John had his suite
about hita, and a McClellan saddle for
his headquarters, and his meat was ga
thered from the folds of the dweller in
5. Then went out to him Fauquier and
Loudon, and all the counties round about
the Sulphur Springs.
t. And were Sworn of him upon the
Constitution, confessing their sius of se
cession. : i '
7. Hut when he saw many of tho blab
bers and brawlers come unto his ordeal,
he said unto them :
"O, generation of fipcrs, who hath
warned you to llee from Ihe wrath to
8. Bring forth fniils, therefore, meet
9. And think not to say within your
selves we have taken the oath of allegi
ance aud are disciple of Abraham, there
fore not subject to contribute to the Btores
of tho Federal commissary; for I say
unto you that I am able of these troops
to raise up children unto Abraham, and
you must shell out.
10. And know also that the axe is laid
at the root of the tree, c.
This talented company having arrived
in our city will give a series of entertain
ments during the season. Signor Jtr
FEtiRON Dams, the celebrated performer
on the TnlU L'npe, will go through his
renowned feat of balancing by the neck,
on a single string, General I'll. Low in
the laughable burlesque of "Djiuj io the
last Ditch;" Stlulinu Puu k will exhibit
to an astonished audience, hisjwonderful
performance, entitled "Tho I'vaawtiw
of 1'iofinville, or, the effect of an over
dose of CrotonOil." Floyd, the great
comedian, wil lappear in the play of"
Stealing a march from Fort Donelsoii."
Several distinguished females will also
appear in a new and appropriate char
acters, and will perform on instruments
never before used in an orcheatra. Tho
whole to conclude With that exquisite
song written and composed bv a lady of
(his neighborhood, called "The Hiack
Flag, or tho sweet sounding Sacramento,"
accompanied on the Tom-Tuui by ""Major
Wi i.ixis-.an Intelligent contraband."
After which tho laughable farce will
be enacted entitled, "A recognition of the
Southern Confederacy. w-ri'iiy "o.'i( J,".)
G'KNKUAL Rol'kSKAU ASI A liRIIKL
Ci.kikivman. liev. Fredrick A. Ross had
just been examined on a hargo of Uea
fon, and convicted upon his own allow
ing. Under charge of a guard he was
about to leave the General' tent. Put
ting 011 a particularly sanctimonious ex
pression of countenance, he took up hi
bat turned to the General and said t
"Well, General, we must each do as wo
iuink best, and I hope we will both meet
in Heaven." Tim General replied :
"Your getting to Heaven, sir, w ill depend
altogether upon your future conduct ; be
fore we can reasonably hotxi to meet in
that region, you and I must become bet
ter men." The elici t of this brief rejoin
der w as irresistible.
f'urnlHhexl ly JJr.r I'onrl.
Tmij Bnk Xoloa ara aolhnf at w u 40 t .. ilit
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Hniitli l-ariHtna and Alulianta 40 44
Vlra"iila anil Xnnh Oamlma 4b " 60 '
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inn imua 1.1 nuri leuum la an aiYvptlua: 10 a
amiva qui.iai.nn. Msica bavt Dean mn.li" at SS fl t.
B. TJ. CONNOR & BRO.,
Ciumi'siotf and PaontTK Mkrchants,
N. &, IXJI.LKGK ST., NAS1IVII .K.
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.. ia) ..
1 S-'l M
1 00,41 10
S1-IK1TS Whi,.k y Omntry . .
11HK KXAMIXATION OK TK ACM K1H Wil l, T3R
belli In tlm IIvnka lien iiinii, rurnnr of nminif
und l.ino hlionta, cotiinifiieintc eb Wldnkhuay, (July
M,) nt 11, A,M.
aio-AII n 1 1 1 1 1 xiila will plt:isn altunl.
JulyJU-lw J. 1,. MKIlIN, .Vi.p'.
JAMES LOW & CO.
203 & 210 West Side Sixth Street,
WE I1AVK ON UAVI1, AND roll SALIC,
01' the bramU ol 'Amerl.-itii," oiii.oiii ''Bcraui,"
500 Cases Bleached Cottons;
100 Cases Canton Flannels ; .
UHl i';isi-s l.nscys.
A 'nil aMnimtiinl .f RtriN.rrTS, KI.ANNICLS,
STIIHC O'Mllir, UINOUAMS anil oilier url,cli in
our lino, bi wlm h w in il lh alU utnin uf lli ali-ra.
Southern Bank Notes.
AND GOVERNMENT CHECKS,
BonillT AN1 H)1.H IIY
No. 60,Oilli'iiit t., (Meraliaul'a Manic lliilliliug.)
Claims Against tho United
1)K(IMN. htildiDK CUtmf fcfn t th U. 8. floTern
nuii't Mttrr tir fr ipt-rly iikui lr th um or ine
Army, ur I-r I- iimue U l-'ruiat'riy, ynHrlcrmawlfr 1;
ciMptH or lri.iirMlvn. t'liti hve litem jtt(f'i anil
lit lr-.l by p urtim ilifin id Hi 1 1 it il! el IHAKI.M H
(iltl-KN, M-'11 I"" t,,e Niti'Miitl cluitn Atfiny of
W IiiukUmj, li. C. OittiM ( f iNe T-'HUhkch( Urmioli of
tbw Aicy, No. t;tUT!7 KirtH't, iiji maiik,
ciiaklks h. (ji:i:i:x
AliKNT K'"l TIIK CliI.LKCTIOM Ol CLAIMS
AOAINT 1 11 b, I!. S. lOVtllti M t.NT.
OOlce. o. 3H IIKIIIIV 1 ICI FT,
1? L O U Ti.
HAGS OF TIIK CKLEUBATED
I'HAKt'.-l'HKl.K AIII.L I.UI K.
ii.r M.i.i by
HII. I. VON. 41. Walk. I Ft.
Dr. King's Dispensary
ton ruiVAii: iim:ai:k.
-rv OH KIMO.ft-rmerly of Nf York, to
J ' thf laal ftMir ttvar of Jousi iti, Kjf.
.! wbo htui dcTttt tm IUuiull4
irtwtinrnl of private iti fr AO ytura, flutu-r
bin.-lf, hittviiir atifiicicl io a prac-iuo fur wo naao)
ymr, mii ninJ m many thouHAii la, he it Hititl u
our all lia-a-a ( prtTaw oalur,no matu r av
bad Uty my bffi 'm iDjiirlici.-MH nmnr'al ira,imuui
ur rfmis in fifvt ut Itiriroa tr . Kmi'i iiitiHiiiiiaV--
No W lVaiU-ri W xlrar-t, btftMii tarrjr 4.1-J m.-Hiuar.
ntudKl liry, hori hf fturca ll a ol tprtVa.it
iiL'l.t rnit wait I i-a-itc-oii mitlr:oi or is
8irtturrt of ttlrl ur rcHviH ciaie. rltM'i iali rurel
ft-w day, by an (pcratUi& Luh i,u4 qj piii,
Wbr a rtirlctura entiii Uilu cnuu. t b) 4nyt:j
nrw ths oitt iitm u muvh
rypinl:a, wilt all lti di at. tf lUr akm. f w'i
OUl llf llt'Iin.l Of bUli ttial. I t, f0 b T'.M ll.4V.
C'.rtxi la a (t-w daa
itftn U Wnxkr$t r-TlK ular I'.trulit A ba iLf !
(! vaO U lit : -'. f. t all i;,r l-u. h t- ktv 1u
uul of II, lrnj;t. oa lit (DJuy cr by iL d-wieai:t. v
btl4f of iQ:'Mitilrtas ymH.u, juuI riiMiti uu1u!
J-4"'' Of tW mm-M'UI, ft U'-jtioc-t Of Li, h miU uu larf
anna tf' ousi)iuii(a , rrt,lwiiij( lt.a aubui ubQi luf
baiiu4 r a-K-it-iy , auvl o tint! prmrftior o l aa.
Ifi-malfft wiiu may u li-rtL Witb ajiy t i rhvuily $
h W nub ma f(fV ajM'iftMl t.ii,haia rt-lmf.
Pra-.iiart.J;at At-rrt by rii:iif and nal,uf land
caw. tun ' ti uwri. i.r-i io t)r i.jC.n.Su U
l-dofHJI mnsH, Naf ilio, TVOB , Will tuftT l!jt)
ty uxu-tWAum h lo tttir al inm om. Uut
utm ft'cUM k in it avuri.u.g aaiit l ilia avwtiaa
As., kc. ifeo, 4o, &.,
No. 2, Sonlh Side Public Square.
WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED,
FROM THE EAST,
AN KXTIRKLT NEW
COMPRISING IN PART:
150 Cases Hats,
J KAN 8,
Oi KVKHY VAH1HTV
A 1 IaLi STOCK
' A5 .
OS ALL K1KIW,
Sent'; urniohittfl 6ooib,
'I II It I" A I),
Aiil ult oilier arlii'lia uauull k -,.t ia
Wtiol 'talu I)r Oumls StulO
J Ws In? lie d 'sleri to gtvo ut tu utrlr
call, u4 tiXAiuiue our KtiicU auj firUw.
bTlDLKIl CUOS. i CO.,
N' H.K HI 1H' IVliLIO iwt'aHK.
J a lu-T
ROBERT L MAITLAND & CO'
. Qeaoral Commission Merohante
63 kail 63, Bsarsr Street, and SO Iichng
. , , rio,
Fimiiht I,. WnTiAirBk !a(V V Aril
Willi. Wmr.at. SWIM.
M7 6, to
DW'H ANilkl) Sot tUKKit raa hava tlwlr Biuulf
MoiiaT ami lurk hiT illrla. Hit IVa'luna a
rurvit MkR fN-rtna in4lr "d'aal.l.t, f e.lltnf al 1U
National lm Af.imf , No. i l'ri Sunn, aa
Htau-a. July il.
Market 0. 36 Street
E. MAYER & CO
A. l.OUIS & CO.,
NaTe juit raonttad larg Sluok of
Hoot and Shoes,
lluti, Stationery, Druc, '
Nails, a;i,l Dye-SliKft.
SALT, lu Barrels,
. SALT In !!;,
Wlilch W4 oltor to tli, public fur
CASH OR PRODUCE,
1 nun ah
COTTON, BEESWAX, WOOL, GINSENG,
FKATIIERS, HIDES TALU)W.
'lill'NTRT "rrr-Wta wmiij in wi-ft to nail unoa
J u$,aa w. nan till thalr U.le Villi frjiu our (tvuti.
All rurretit Sonlhrrn KamlVTakm al Par.
IC. MATCK h CD
IlillOliH Clil'l AGEtlCY
CON DUCT KO BT
HARVEY, CX)LLI3 15 II ACE,
WAKHtNflTOK, n. C.
CHARLES H. GREEN, Agent,
No. 38, Clurrj Strwt, Nsgliville, Tenn.
'tills AOKNI'T poiPi iwii!iar fa. Ililln. fr tl.a
1 Niicrfumlul riMCHIhiu ami Mttlvlni.il uf lla
innnta aenlnat Ilia Oi noral Guvaninivlit of KVIbUT
liKSI-llirriilN, u couJuctura luting hail Ki.nl
Tr'.ilrlnr. In Oia mnnm. ln.nl of rlalma ba.
f.ila Ciui;n, Ilia Court nf I'lalina, a J tlia tlx-a-tlm
Irtiu.nla al VSl,lni(lua, ami Uln llior
onghly aiiualulixl an. I flimlllar with tha lawa ami
ri'iriilHtloii. grii'prnliiK tlirir aiju.tuiant.
Particular attnnlluu will l Klv.n to caaaa arlalna;
out of tlm siraaant war, lnrliilln Ida awounta of
Klalua, (Vinlrarlura, ami ULu'iralug OOliian of Iba
War ami N'mjr l.r!meiiU, aad for '4'llel
inc. Urlllinft-. l Urf UHltlHi Vat.
UK teen," tlia ralruburvamrut of whlih la author.
Iwd lijruu art af CVnur...; (,'LAIMH KlH INllKM
mil for nnvATie rRorKRTY takicn koh
Pt Bi ll! t'ClOH, OR FOB DAMAdES TO SUCH
I'KiiPKBTT, fur Itiriwa loat In Ilia wrva-a, an.l t t
lllltary lr IVnaln, and llaniitr
Ma (Iva ioll altnuMoa to (irocurlag !
alnna, BaantUi, ale, acrruln to HoMi.it
who hara baun wouinlarf, aoiMractail dl aaaa, or lUa
famllina "f aui h aa hava tllfd, or baan kllWd whlla la
Iha dlacharn of lli.ir Una of dvtr at aurh ilurluc Iha
Sixrlul rara will alMi li. glvaa lo rlalma which
haa lin barali'fora ICaJtic.tad or Maaaii4ted
I.T th. U.rini.ui.or liieflrlrn tlf ITIaBaCd
Prompt altaiillon at.o glv.u to tlia cllaalloa of
g i.rUrmii.Ur 'a l'.n.iita glruu fur Proiwty takaa
tor Hie waa of tha Army, to armnglna; An-oimla with
and iwllacltnx tlalnui attatn.t tha Quartaraiaalar'a h.
part in. nt.
All (Ualma plaoail la our lianila raralva our Prou-it
Faraoiial Attention, tliurah aacurlof aiaay
whloh, la tha hauda of an Attoriwy at any duianl
ivlul, frnMUantly firova iinaiKMmfiil,
Alda from thia ilnrldcd ailvanta., our dallj Jutar
cuuim whh all Ilia !;iartiueula aaaL-la ua la luoal
rawa to obtaia durlaloua aiurh mora ajMidily lhau
wlifrval cominmitrallon and othar uata.Mary dwtail
inii.t ba ooniluclad tliruua-h the Hialla.
To llita and, wa aoliuil you to forward to ua aay or
all rai.. of i h rharartrr you may from tiiaa to lima
I. at. iiri.unita.1, and, aa ia o'.r tu.lom, wa will fur.
nl.h you wlih all Hi naraaaary blank., and, wliaa
No i hai ua aiaiU lu any caaa uhI.m auowaaftil.
A.Mra: CI1AKI KH M. ORKKV,
No, ,14 1'F.arry Miik.I,
it r. v i: ii i: x v. i: u i
Hon. Kw aian Vlia-ii....
..Mayor uf M'a.tiliiatua
. Coiiiolxi mi r of Publl
. .Krl., Pa.
..Milla l.l.l.a, I'a.
..ill. .!, MllO.I..
..M'alMlowu, H. V.
. llank.ra Wadiliifluf .
- It. II. I'mrn
' Ouienv J ftai r.
M 1 lloa.ri II linuaKi a..
ii. n, n ti
' Wau.a lvia....
' Jo-iu M Li i .a
liuai " II ll'iian...
apl. W. W. hia...
IA . T. Sairuaos a To. . . ,
Wu. P. ii4Trf-a IT.....
Him ii. A. K'.an, Kv
Coar IUbmoi a, K.
li. A.tl'owaii, km
w. a j. w ki.im
Il.li, Mrmil Whim
John li llAT.aa, Kai, ....
.t bliaa i, llliu.'.,
ti-ir. Ilaul., Ind,
.. lu. Innall, Uhlw.
. H m Krnuc iai o, Tal.
.. Auroja. IqI.
. . Ni-l-ri.ka. N T.
..On. i in, X, T.
...I'mu, K. t.
.. Inin.rl. Ml.h.
... N. w lla!liiuoii., Mli.
A. r. iimii,
W. K ll.atav,
11. .11. B (I. lull BT
I H.al aa P. a'mnT, k .n.
Tuna M Vua'ia, k...)'
iMr.ii M Jr.riiaoa
W . Ii. Hi.i'n.i a, .!....
II llrTi.ir.., 1 ri 4 ;
Hnwaaa, li.aaa.a a Baa
ii J4o li. ... i.t, N. T.
o 31, 31 an I wl tiw IH.I
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..N.Xii.i al. nor , Wail al.,
.... it ..i. . W T
Ilian.ta X H'uir.
Juuil H. Htm, t... . ,
I, K. IlirtLar, K.q
Wnii. a lii'ara.,
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J.aaa I". Ca'.ia, V.'....
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....iwniif'-.H, a '
Itur m-aciyrn avd k"K AtJt,
I mat lr.rlr"i
lr" and l(allr l.aalltar.
lo.itiar and tuua Urttluf,
lij;at. I f ii,
j, , at. a.rk.l al.