Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Nashville daily union. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1862-1866, October 07, 1862, Image 3',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Tennessee
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
TUESDAY MORNING, OCT. 7, I Mi.
Rebels at Livergne.
We art itifurniel tlint Um re art- iilioul
at-ren luintlrril guerrilla at I.avrrgne,
baillj armed anil worst? tliesapil, wliuMt
thief liiiHincsa it in to forage and diivr
t. J caitiff. May be H would not be arnica
f f iiu the escfllt'iit grullemtin, and
l.finur of i he S.hiIIi, Hoiiip oilier tin-
llllljlllrtlf. . '
We liiut ti4 doubt that our Naitlivillt!
relitla will bu inoru ragt-r than fvtr lo
rejoin the SouUkiii Couretlrrarj, since
there it a prof pec t of it enacting a tax
bill, taking ont-fiflh r rverylutl if iwoim.
'1 be very idea U coin fortius ; but the
realuaiion would be iliaiuiiiig.
A whopper of a grape-vine hi ale that
IShach defeated Cirtim the oilier diiy.
Nut a bit of it!
Can't we Ret up another liltle guerrilla
We give up motU nf our ajiaee to-day
tu extract from lale Northern and South
ern paper. At the arriral of uewnpa
era here ia raw at present, extracts
from these journal will probably bu
more acceptable than any thing we ran
Mr. C. C. Maydell, a well known oili
xcti of Memphis, blew bin brain out
piirponely In thai place on the 2'!d innt.
The Inraelitea have just celebrated the
r.,(,2:ii, anniversary of the creation.
Military KxrVUTtoN. Ten guerrilla
prisoners were skot on Friday, by order
of General Merrill at Macon City, Mo.
They had been found guilty of breaking
their paroles and of again taking up arms
against Ihe Federal forces. The exe
cution was in pursuance of orders which
will bo strictly enforced in like cases.
We are placet! under many obligations
to Mr. K. Si raih e, of No. .17 Cedar
street, fr furnishing us with a copy of
Ihe Cincinnati Enquirer of September
'irtth, nnil a copy of the Louisville Jmir
httl of Ihe Is! insl.' .Such favors will be
kindly remembered by iih. We would
be greatly obliged lo any of our friend
if they would let us have the use of any
lale papers that they may get hold of.
lly the way, we would junl remind our
friends and Ihe public generally that
friend SenAori: keeps an excellent lies
Ionian al No. 17 Cedar St. All who want
to live iu "style," on easy terms, will give
him their patronage at once.
Passengers for Owensboro Ky., will
leave our stable Wednesday morning
October 8th. Four or tire vacant seats
can be secured by applying al Ti-ai.ku
fc Sw an s Livery Stable No. f College
street. Sepl. 7-lt.
Mr. Ciiari.f II. GRF.fN', scent for
the collection of claims against the gov
eminent will leave for Washington City,
l. C, in a day or two, and persons hav
ing Government claims can have them
speedily collected by placing them iu
his hands, us he will take them direct to
Washington, and will make returns in
two or three weeks. All claims placed
iu his hands will receive his prompt per
sonal addition. l'ersons wishing to
have their claims collected, IiiiihI hand
them in at ouce to him at his ollii e, No.
W Cherry alreet, up'stair.
A Vknkiiaui.k Ukai' at tiik KrntKos.
There is one habitue of Saratoga, says
Saratoga correspondent, who has been at
the springs this season as for Ihe hint
thirty years. He is known lo all he
t'ticnlers of the place, and is usually as
much of character ns the famous her
mit of Niagara, he came hero llrst w hen
a soting man, and danced and llirled
with girls who are now dead in their
colliiis or clue are grandmotherly" dowa
gers He danced and ilirted with dillcr
cut act ami generations of girls. He
grew bnchelor-liko, and (hen middle
aged, and then old. His hair fell oil', so
he wore a wii;. He retained a polish of
msnne 'S and a sprightliness of convcrsa.
tii n, aid was always vtelcome. He
yltldeinot ungracefully to his advanc
ii g y.-tfra, and by so doing retained the
np:t and regard of new aels of young
g'tla, while the dowaireis looked iimui
Lim as a nccennity. Mis llunh, Ihe l'lnl
tdcl;iliia lady who died a few years ao,
and who spent every summer nt the
I'nited States Hotel for at least a ipiar.
ter of a century, was one of his best
Iriends ; and Ihey used lo renew every
year their obi acquaintance. He never
married; and this year he is at SiirsUn
na as well dressed, if nut as gay, as ever.
Xul he finds a decided change in Ihe
company. Not only fresh girls, but dow
ager , perplex him; and at he does not
know the elders, ho ha9 no coiineclin
link with the younger viniltiri; no to
him at least this is rather a dreary sea
aou.'for he funis he is gelling uo old to
ver enjoy or be enjoyed at Saratoga.
. liui.M'LVi'iKii. Th lurruts of Csptsiu
LricsKen's mammoth Monitors, the lic
Ulor and l'oiiUii, are to be ivio feet
thick. Th'iseof the Monitor are but live
inches. A target, two feci thick, repre
senting a section of the new turret, has
been sent to Washington for trial ; but
('plain Oahlgreii, who bus been sending
his 1 1 inch balls through a target like
the side of the Warrior, with .'tu pound
of powder, making a clean hole at every
shol, declares that it is uselss to lire al
this target of Lric.ison's until the l'l-inch
guns are finished.
Itrigadier-Geiieial iHuosr has been
Antiqued a Hew command, ami ill luvr
in k.i division tntlvs ttkiuibt.
Gen. Nelscn'i Funeral.
The IouisTille Journal of the lat inat.
contain an account f the funeral aer
vi.ea of th late General Nr.l.snw, and
alno the funeral dicoiire preached on
the occasion, which we republiah for its
ImpreaaiveneM and beauty :
The remains of the late Major-General
William Nelson lay in state at the Gait
House in this city from the time of bis
death, on Monday morning at b o'clock
until 'A o'clock yesterday afternoon, the
hour arranged for the funeral service,
when they were removed to Christ's
church, on Second street, near Green.
Ijong before the lira arrived for the
beginning of the solemn ceremonies, the
Church, which had been opened for the
service, was filled with mourners and
members of the congregation. The r x
ereiees wereYonducted by the lie?. J.
Talbolt, of Calvary Church, the friend
and spiritual adviser of the deceased,
who was assisted by the Hev. Mr. Bunli
nell, who read the opening service. The
reading of these exercises was followed
by the singing of the One Hundred and
1 h i il y-'illh hymn, as follows:
Wli n lln.-p a. tor.- Mi analrhrd nwiy.
hy l.tilb'ii releull.-.. reili'l,
ii if henfl . I f mi.iriilnl Irllinla laf
Tl.nl f iisfUiiiji tniinl cvtuiiiauit.
VI Ii. pity .n.niil" Hi- rl'lt l(hl,
Wuh n v ul power impri"..''!.
! tint rtl Ir 111. " 1 1 muM .lie .'"
r.iik .lei p ill every lnea-1.
I -I Itii.ia.n m or 11 alltir. m more :
I i -itl 1 I: r H'niiiK i.nnli I
' II ll Un us we the preM'UI tl.mr
Tn riuirri a dtaili tniy enm.
Tii- tnui' nf Uu Impreie:ive Feene
M.iy every lieirl ul ay !
Nnr l-e 111. ni.thful W ..ruing YaiO
Wliii-li ran 10 waieli I e re-ay
O ltt MM In that Sat iimrtly,
AluMe iirtii Hi'iu.e.iu nine !
I'll. -ll alert our ll n" neeend o i h'jh,
ADil triumph ii Vr lie I'litve.
The hymn, which was led by Ihe choir,
was sung with the most Rolemn etiect by
the audience, after which the I'ct. Mr.
Talbolt preached the
How into i nsiirmiicance sinnks tni.t
human grandeur, this earthly greatness,
when Itslandii in Ihe presence of Death!
How far from the deceptive glory of rank
and station does it remove the enchant
ment ! With what strange and unde
lined emotion do wo steal silently and
awed to gaze upon its face. How fear
ful the hush of its presence, .how cold
the atmosphere that surrounds it I A few
short hours ago and ho whose manly
fni ui lies there, shrouded for sepulchre,
stood iu all the pride and power of
healthful manhood. Now, calm and
ueacefiil as an infant at rest, he lies in
the enfolded arms oi ticatn. iiiarciarion
voice shall ring no more above the
thunder and confusion of billle that
noble form ne'er again shall tower amid
the smoke and dust of war, nor lead
where glory waves it on and daring
heroes follow ! That lolty brow is up
lifted for the last time that lion-like
heart is still, and the star of his ambi
tion and glory is gone out turever. Sol
diers! let us pause one moment, by this
honored dust, and though your hearts be
there iu his cotlin, let us think of his God,
and from Ibis fearful lesson learn sub
mission lo his will 1 Strange is Ihe Pro
videnco ol Uou : J lie nero ot many a
fearful Held comes thus at last to die !
On the battle-field the whizzing shell
threatened him in vain '. The ball of the
unerring rille was false to its mission
when he was the soldier's target. A
power omnipotent guarded bis life and
turned from his pathway Ihe message of
ileal!.. It was not given him lo die as
the soldier would ever die, not in the hour
of victory, nor iu the dreadful despera
lion of disaster and defeat I nor yet (o
mingle his blood wilh the fountain of
other breasts, but alone, yet iu blood, iu
the very presence of his chosen friends,
he wraps the mantle, of his greatness
around him, and there he lies! Ah! il
was hard for Nelson thus to die strange
that he should pass tne cnances ol so
many danirers, strange that the btorms
which have tossed his vessel, like a fea
(her, upon the waves of the ocean, should
have bulleiled him m vain that the
tempest of battle should have sweiil
harmless npon him, and thai ' he should
die as he did. How does it point to the
timely exhortation ; " 1 ye also ready,
for in such an hour as ye think not the
Son of man coiucth." A great man has
fallen this day in Israel! Far, very far,
from the paths of peaceful righteousness
his impetuous spirit burehuu. Hut back
again, ere the daylight declined into
night, though in the shade of twilight,
the repentant hero came came heart
broken, contrite, submissive as a child
to that fold and taith from which he had
strayed. Let me, that you may be moved by
his example, tell you how he died. .When
l was called to aileim mm, at his reuuest
I found him rapidly passing away. I at
once spoke to him and found him cmi
scions (hat ho was dying, and I found
that the instruction must be brief. I
askeu mm oi ins ucuei in inrisr, our
Savior. 1 exhorted him lo forgive every
human being against whom he had ma
lice, and he did. I repeated the Anns
tie's creed, and asked him if he would be
baptized in that faith. He replied: Hap
lie me in that, faith quick ! now! fori
am going! He turned his face lull upon
me. I "sprinkled the droops of the
bright new birth" upon Ihe brow
where clustering human honors gathered
and breathed a fervent prayer to God
that his spirit would seal lo his soul the
beautilul sign and give the warrior for
givsness, rest! Conscious to the last, his
repentance was as deep and fervent, his
contrition as overwhelming, as l ever
saw, and hit last uud audible words were
a proyer for the forgiveness of his sins.
I did baptirc him into the faith of God
and bis Sou Jesus Christ, aud iuto the
Holy Church I received the dying con
fessor. Hack auain. at la.-d. and in that
Holy Church, whose breast is broad
enough for eighteen centuries to lay (heir
hoary heads upon, hnmbls as child he
found a place to die! Now, amid Ihe
pomp aud circumstance of glorious war,
from her peaceful bosom he will be car
ried forth and be laid to his rest as one
of the millions of her children who
await the coming King. Here there is no
more deference lo his greatness. As a
child of the Church worn out and weary
with Ihe struggle of life, sunk al last lo
rest, with her solemn rites we v ill give
him lo Ihe earth, for "our Mother the
Church" hath never a child lo be honored
above ihe iel. She singelh the tame for
the mightiest king and Ihe veiiuni babe
on her breast.
1 ttill enter iuto no analysis of bis
character. His deeds are part of the
history of his country. When I say that
he spoke rive languages of theearth, 1 do
but intimate his pmli. ienry in other
b am In s of learning. A sailor by edu
cation, llio sternness Hhirh ho manifested
was of habit u v,as not innate and
bent-nth that roiuh exterior there beat a
l.fatt i triid.T a a woii;ar.'s. Co a !.
the twelve thousand whoui be led through
the storm of Shiloh! go ask the oftkers
of his staff what was the cnmposilion of
his heart, and thdr teara Over hit grave
shall answer! Justice was his distinc
tive characteristic. Kver ready to accord
praise and promotion lo the officer who
did hi duty, be fell like a thunderbolt
upon imbecility. Careful to a fault of
Ihe soldiers of his command, he lahed
unsparingly Ihe oflicial cause of their
miseries. Indifferent to Ihe praise or
censure of those who surrounded him, he
marked out hjs course, and he followed
it despite every obstacle. Independent
in the extreme, he sruight the advice of
few, and would tolerate Ihe interference
of none, l'ut enough.
Soldiers the General is dead! I-t t ns
remember hia virtues and emulate them
la-l ns forget his faults and bury Iheiit'
in his grave. itcnirmbciing that by the
course of justice none of us shall see sal
tation, let ns deal kindly with his mem
ory. As he was human, he was n(
without faults. We will leave turn with
his God, feeling this: that no man wilh
the sinner's prayer upon his lips, wilh
this deep rejH-ntanco in his heart, coming
unto God throup li Jesus Christ ever corn
el Ii in vain. To bis God vie will commit
him. Soldiers! from the nd of all his
greatness he is fallen. Iicarn from his
cold clay how brief and uncertain is life,
and turn nolo God while the daylight
1 he One Hundred and Thirtieth Hymn
was then sung, and for the sake of the
rhristianly sentiment which it leaches we
include it in our report of Ihe exercises:
pi'iM'f, tluiiMrJ oiil. wliuxe l.iilil iv.' niiiin
il-iih ton hi rwh wtvn U e unUo f
IVwr thy rompUint n.irp ll.T itrwiu i
anil l.'l Hiy fa-" f ti i l.i rt.
Hi !.il'l III priM-K'H hthii ! friiMi,!
Ti.lu.lihv p.. in atul hi' il lit) w.H'ii'l.
Ciani Ir1 i'iin', ly m r ,
Km JV-attf .AH t!iy i lily lod.t ;
In Inm. thy r.'fuiri', tint Ihy r.'t,
SA' ill liie 111 O ol Ihy 11'mI ;
Tl'f Um-i'i! lh S i..nr'- .'It.ri.iiis ..r.'
ll tirir, lKlirvP, anil tlrM th' l.nt.
The benediction was then prouneed,
and the body was borne to the head of
the procession by Gens. Crittenden, Me
Cook, Jackson, Johnson, and Granger,
Colonel Whilaker and Lieut-Col. Cotton,
Capls. lbirford, Cross, Jones, and Coopgr,
two of treneral MelHoii s stall, and other
companions-in-arius, who had been the
personal Iriends aud admirers of Ihe de
ceased, all of whom had served with him
in (he field and had loved him in social
life. The sacred remains were followed
to Cave Hill Cemetery by hia faithful
division, who had followed him in battle,
and had come lo lollow his asheti In their
last resting place.
An Inside View of ItebelJom in 1862
Mr. Wil l i tu Ili.Niiv Hi m.mxT is
writing a series of letters addressed lo
Hon. A. 1'arker oT New York, and pub
lished in Ihe New York describing
his captivity in liichmoiid, and giving
gome Very interesting innide views of
rebellion). The following in his second
Idler lifts the veil from Ihe condition of
the South after (he battle of Bull Pun:
I could not but sea thai before Ihe de
cisive and fatal day of Manassas, the
preparations of the national , army at
Washington U'gan to inspire into Ihe
most couhdeiit minds of the South a
vague and passionate anxiety. There
was Ihe wildest talk if a desperate de
fence nml subterranean warfare. The
roads leading from .Manassas'to ffichmoml
were all lo be mined every town was
lo become another" Sat agossa iu shoit,
all the puerilities of fear and fury
abounded in the talk of men aud iu Ihe
articles of the press. Then came Ihe
'J 1st of July, with its amazing catastro
phe, scarcely credited al brsl, anil when
credited, transporting the whole South
ern people from the middle air of doubt
up lo the seventh heaven ol triumphant
Neither our Government nor our peo
ple have ever understood Ihe enormous
opportunities which the Southern victo
ry of Manassas threw directly in our
way. I'y tiine men in leu at the South,
I believe that victory was hailed as Ihe
substantial end of the war. It fortified
all their expectations of foreign interven
tion; it suspended their organization of
The essential diversities of character
aud of interests which separate 1 lie slave
Slates from one another, flamed up in
(he fancied security of their cause, aud
became flagrant. South Carolina claimed
Ihe glory of Ihe day as hers. Virginia
and North Carolina retorted, by charging
her troops with bad conduct on the held.
Jell'. Oavis, who w as present after the
Fight was over, by accident, having only
beard of the action while on the train for
Gordoiisville, excited the indignation of
the generals in command, by claiming, or
sull'ering others to claim for him, Ihe liual
honors of the day ; and Gen. Licauregnrd,
in his olllcial report, put down the pre
tensions ot the Executive, w ith a grace
fully sarcastic allusion to his appearance
iipou the held, when the held was won
From Ihe end of July, J mi; 1 , to the end of
January, IHIJ, Ihe Soul Ii w as in a con
dition lo nave oeeii i.verwiieimeii by a
sudden and combined attack of the set
and Und forces of the I'uion. The civil
government of Ihe Confederacy was fall
ing daily into deeper contempt. Mr.
Toombs had been removed from the Slate
Department to make way for Mr. Hunter
whose appointment was intended to con
ciliate aud satisfy Virginia. It failed to
conciliate and satisfy Mr. Hunter him
self, who had scarcely entered upon the
delights of oflleo before he began to in
trigue for an escape from the insignih
cance of a cabinet minister into the im
portancc of a Virginia Senator.
The election of Mr. Mavis and Ste
phens lo ihe pt rtiiaiient presidency and
vice-presidency of Ihe Confederation,
was hurried upon the Ninth, and it hud
scarcely been accoiiipnstieii iietore the
Border Slates in particular began lo mur
mur at Ihe results, as part ol a precon
certed progiimnin lor chaining them lo
I lie policy of I lie Gull'. Iu Ihe military
department of Ihe government, Mr.
Walker, ol Alabama, a respectable non
entity, has made way for Mr. I'.enjaiuin,
of Louisiana, whose hopes of support
from his own Stale had already begun lo
droop toward that tins! extinction which
they received upon his overwhelming de
feat in the candidacy for the Senate, and
who consequently clung w ith desperate
tenacity to Ihe personal favor of Presi
dent lavis. Lnlering upon his ollice as
the President's lieutenant, Mr. Pciijaiuiu
administered il wilh so single an eye to
the pleasure of his employer as soon
(nought upon the war department the
mingled rae and couli mpl alike of sol
dieis and civilians. Mr. 1'avts, with
many qualities of no iiu aii order, unites,
as is well known, one deadly and de
pressing (rail. He im a man of the bit
terest peitnii.il prejudices, who lacks
al l the n,ak;r ar.im.iy really t j t. wive
and (be sagacity, seemingly, to forget
the pettiest personal injuries. ,
During tine fall of 1801 be estranged
still further the already alienated Sym
pathies of the Carolinians, by his obsti
nate persecution of one of their favorite
officers, Col. Kipley, their "hero of Fort
Moultrie," and he gave marked offence to
Georgia by his insensibility to the claims
of one of her most conspicuous anna, Gen.
W. II. W. Walker. Col. Pipley, al the
time of Mr. Davis's disgraceful attack as
Secretary of War of the United Stales,
upon Gen. Scott, had sided with the Gen
eral, and written an article retlecting se
verely upon the course of the Secretary.
I or this old offence, Mr. Davis become
President of the Southern Confederacy,
resolved to punish Col. Pipley, w ho was
accordingly ovrrslanglicd six times in
the promotions lo the rank of brigadier
general, nor were bis claims acknowledg
ed in Pichmond (ill, upon a rumor of his
intended resignation, (he Charleston
newspapers began lo mutter ominously
against the Confederate Government.
In the case of Pdpley, Mr. Davis's ob
stinacy had very serious consequcncca.
Instead of trusting the coast defences of
South Carolina to- Ripley, with a rank
proportioned to the imisirlance of the
post, Mr. Davia confided the question of
the Carolinian defences to Gen. Gonzalc,
a well known Cuban adventurer, who
came on from Charleston to Itiuhmoud,
and reported Hilton Head "impregnable,"'
just about six weeks before it was cap
tured. 1 he offence ollered to Gen. alk
er, which brought on the resignation of
that officer from the Confederate army,
ana ins appointment to Ihe rank or -Major
General in the army of Georgia, teems
to have followed from a systematic at
tempt on the part of the rebel President
to create a sUlf of Generals independ
ent of State influences, and dependent
iiion himself alone, as a means of coun
tervailing the growing popularity ond
Slate strength of such men as Price in
the West, Beauregard in the South, and
Johnston in Virginia. With this object
it was that Gustavut W. Smith, Mans
field I.ovell and Henry lleth, wero raised
to high rank and detailed to important
commands over the heads of Southern
officers much (heir superiors in service
and in ability.
The final results of Iho presidential
policy belong lo my next letter. Suffice
it now to say, that before I left my iirst
prison I had obtained ample evidence
to show that the Confederate Govern
ment was sinking rapidly in the estima
tion of the Southern people, nnd in con
sequence of its unpopularity and inca
pacity, the military condition of the
South was becoming far from satisfactory
lo Ihe best informed Southern men.
Farly iu October 1 heard from a distin
guished officer at Manassas, who wrote:
"The men are dying like dogs, and are
buried worse than dos. The army is dis
pirited, demoralized, disappointed. We
are robbed at every turn by commissa
ries and quartermasters and in the
nexfbattle it is my beliefthat we shall be
terribly whipped." The effective force
of lieu. Johnston had then fallen below
40,0110 men. Disease had envaded Ihe
camps and constant futile alarms harass
ed the men. How often the signal of
two, three, or live rockets roused Ihe
men from their' rest in (hose weary
mouths, Southern officers writing the
history of that strange season will one
day, peril))!1, have Ihe candor lo tell.
Al New Orleans Major General Lovell
found a half-armed force of l."i,IMKl nu n,
and a half completed steam ram, Ihe con
tractors for which, Northern men and
connections of Secretary Mai lory, were
plodding away wilh ten hours a day of
work as calmiy as if no distant national
thunders were gathering below the omi
nous silence of the horizon. Gen. Albert
fohnston, in like manner, found himself
called upon to hold Columbus and Howl
ing Green, and lo keep lennessee and con
trol Kentucky with but little more than a
division of men. Over Ihe whole land
brooded the" spirit of the new War Sec
retary's openly avowed belief (hat the
war which ought (o have ended in Sep
tember, must infallibly end in January.
What our own (oivernment was doing
during all these months ofgolden oppor
tunity, you, sir, know belter than I.
Put while the Southern Government
was thus dissipating itself in a dreamy
"fool's paradise," the people of the South
were preparing the means for that stern
ami strong uprising which has astounded
us all during the present year. They wi re
planting corn In the stead of cot Ion ; Ihey
were developing industries which no
thing but the w ar could ever have called
into being upon (heir soil; Ihey were
driving a brisk trans-blockade commerce
with the West Indies and with Lurope ;
they were learning a lesson of indepen
dence and self-confidcuce which il will
be no light lask for us lo force Ihein lo
. .... v
V AM I III,
A few JuartiTinasler'H Vmii lieli. Also,
a IV w tliuiiPiiiiil ilulluta iu pulil for sa!e.
KiKiiire at olluv ul ('uiiiiiii'i'i i jI ll.tlel
III" A lnjl'A RTI'MS II. S. I'oKlK.s.i
Niislivillf, O. I, 1,
ti,)imil O.ler, Ki. 8.
I. Ntiuieriiua coin jilaintit are lu.i.le lo
lliran llt'Aditi,irti rii of kt'iin ht a on jh i v 4 1 o
miiiiea and seizures of private Uuier
ly liy iinauiLui ized 111'i'auim.
II. IK leafier no Be a re lies or sriuit-a
sliiill lie inuile lililesil fust aiii(tfed at
llii'sr HrailijiKirteri. All privute proper
ty m i.etl fur tin' iiite uf t lie (iuvernini iil,
111 list lie turned over lo Hit 1'ust Ouintiiiii
Nury or tjuai li i iiianter, a I lie t-ast- may
lie, ami properly ai i uiiiili'd fur.
Hv l oiiiiiiand of
J AMIS A. I. OWK If,
r.pluin ami A. A ll.
(i. 1.' :lt
llKAH'AMI RH 1-T Tr SH. I'Ar.tlKV,
NasHVII.I.K, Tl N(.,All!;. 2i,lM0,..
Orders -Vk. C
All otllifia rftriiiling fur lliia IC.-j hue ul,
will immediately fur waul to lliese Head
quarters a report nliuMiii I lie Htrriitll
of the party, present, and absent, and-will
hereafter, at Uat umt a week, makt a
aiinilar repurt, f iliil.iliug llie jairi and
lui-, if any, fiiii cl.it repurt.
liy order of Cot.. STOK V.A.
Joui MuitraY, l-t Lieut A Adjutant,
lit Ttnii. CaTilry. A-S- 23-11-
CORRECriB DAILY by W. X. CHILD I CO
No .'.J, COL I.KH K St RK K T.
a- Thii qti.'tnih.n nro Hit tTnMr. Stfttpt' Tr
nr) N.iir-', iiIihi, lr.,1 'Oi4, nMl Ki-iitis k) :
Riik i.f T.'nn.-tef ,'S
I'liinn Hunk 1 1.
Planter Hunk Pi
MnrvhftfllH' II HlW
H ink if lh t'uidi X
Hunk nf Cimiiien
Ki mft-' B mk
Rank "f rria
Hit hk nf Chllnii'i.iit
Hnk of Meni.hi
Kirk i Rink..
iVmnif rvuil tttuk
Ihnk i.f Vi'liiiMe
1) ink f Sli.liyvil
Ovo-n H oik
iii'.k of Utii.iii.iK"
II tnk nf W ml lelinHi-ii
Rii'k el MiS.ll fiaD4.t. . . . .
Gwnvtn nl S.aiih rttrolin ..
Nnrili t'.irtii.4 Mit.l Viig.io .
A In Int nut
. . . . "i
. . . SJ
. . . . w
. .11'. .('.Ilprrm.
. ,ll,.ll "
MM 111 I I I. W II. U I Al.
Ninth Wi uteri) Rank i.f Uriirma.
lliik ul till- oiiiir Stale, ltTi .
Hunk uf Allien, Ooiig a
rultiin Hi N k
Hank of W hilflel.l
Timber teller' Bunk
llie It ur
The r.iMi'Winir. Ti'nn"! Hi4nk ar l.r.ikrn, er
hav been wonuJ np ; auil their Ntrie. if any
tint, are lilterly wtr1tr:
AKrieilttural Balik.al Unnm-vlle.
lenlril Hnnk "I T. imc.ee. nt K.i hvlile.
Farmer-' ami M'i hanie-' Brink . at li'mulil.
Meehaniea' Pank, ul Memilna.
Meiilphia S.ivilik Itl-'tilntieli, al M.-mt!n-t
Kxelianf B'ink.at Miirlre-herti.
Miner-' nml Muiiiil'aelurera' Bank, nt KiietJYill .
Hank nf K ist Tihii-i.h at Knuvulle.
Hank if Trenton, :.t Tr. nien.
B.ilik i.r .l,eirll, at li.tndl i.le.
Hank oi 1 laiU.rne, at laAraeil.
B .nk ul iareiti II. al l'n .. well.
Law rent I'linrtr ILink.at Lavrrenei l.wi it.
I'llizeim' Hunk, al Melii(iliiii.
HunU of Altiertea, at Clurkrf ill
4 r.KNTI.KM AN nnt ltit w ilV chU m aerommudii'f'i
il wilh a Rot I ro.nu iiv rurniMbiiiM Iti
No. 1 R i.nlin' liniiK
-ttl rMlMll I KIN ttl 1 ll'
city ly Ml i'ttr at tM-
nt.t. liivK. rnoMPT attention to tiik
Heel uei t,f cl'illil-1 of every kilnl urain-U the
O.neriiHf HI nf Cie I nit. .1 Slate liilltl tell Ii. Ii
OFFICE ON UNION STREET,
between OiiIVim nmt Cherry mreetn, (up lair') "tr
I'.irf ll..i.k Sinre, Nairn wi i , Ii mime'
IHiriJnt eeiin lC'Hiar.t II. F ihI, S hi; i. I K. llnte,
lletae H. Hamuli, A .1 . r'llliein.
II .-en luttithf -II. .11 .loot .11 -InUeM.
.....(. mni.fi I'r. I. II. le. Li. Ml, .1. W. 11 'Hell.
'.Aufi r.Mnly ul . H Soil,
llu. ren iom.fi it..t..-rl l':ilu, II.
f.r .1. Sti.t.lrll 'l.l.
It A, coiiNf V ilhaiii IWi-Kitlh-i
hud e..niii Kilw iiril
.ii.i ion, wan. mi n
X.ileiril ,...- Willi nil II. Wi iMI'T.
.V'ir.fi.if eoeiMv At'lier -l.-.-l.
.ViiMerr entow. B 1 1 lo I'eyC'U, Thnltl.iH Ti iuitile.
.f.ieHu i ly- haii'l He .li.Tl
fJX TenHf.r H"U. T. A. II. Nelf.in, II. in Hubert
1 J I in in
lirtvUi. fr.iin Iti
tul I '.tin l ul ili.' I num. lor l M( die
lhr-lr t ., r. utitu-.-, I . IN K. (Ir4-M-1. , fltif-linl iu
iiinl lir ln-lin t, m ill ii' la suit', "ilttu ly , lu
ttl IimUiki Im lilrtr. ur i 4ulit l lilt- i'uurl II-his.' ltNr,
In i:..'V .i v tu Nx.liwl '."Q iltf 1 nt U A u o- loiir,
lii,lhi oM itii -( .ivi'H, (Hi'(t.-i ly ul rVllfii H
it , iitaui' ly : M it y , uli.ttit Id i'i i.l kp. ' f
lltLlIlt bull, WillUitll. Mlfl I". Iff, It'll Ml' Ht V.'U ftt
HI ?, Ur kUr. Hlort-Miil l( ili Uc U V iU lt
-ili ly m in ifiti'iil iu (iviri ul I'tttk, Attitiiia Turk ,
.Miu.-i i It i'ltn L ii. Uttiii- r. l iu .iitl u Iti?
'J Iti Ki .M A i il , isr-'a,' ! ! . ..iniiM-ure ul ID
ti'i'U-k, K V. It K
tfilj-Ui I1 H. M u-h il, M. Ii. T,
BY vtrlitt( lwt n n uf il m, lu mi' t!irlJ by
III.' I'uvinl Mini ul liit-' (uiif l Main, l..f tlit
Mi'lilli Ihnlr n ul lunrti( I, K. H iiUsN-k, Mir-
t-ll.ll 111 Hllil !r " I'l tMhi U t, H ill t M"U'' Hull', pub
lu ly, lu lliu U $,U'4 tiiil'lrr, uu I lit Iftili iW) uf (i lu
ln-r. iKi -j. ii Ut.- t Min I HtMih. jtMtr, iu Hie niy ui
Ni-It ill., all Uu- rhl. Kll c tiHi, un.l liiliii'sl
u tm-ti .luhu 'I'. M' Iv i it - lii in uiU l.i Hir full-.k, ,it(
.tr.-.Tti'il 1..I-, ul pltt' I- ui Utitl. in I h- IttWU til iii
I , ,.,)...(.. Kni li.-ri.'i l n mi uly , ie ul T'-lHi -if, I.t
.'Out Wi It llt- liliiltl an 1 unprukt,iu:';ii uu il'
it'll', i il I ! i uiil ulilliaf liy rMHiiiittuii 8,uO ip it i-
IVft, llullltllit '.t Mil lti- pilliln' : ipiftf.- ill ill it
1 1 iv .lim u, i ii ti ii in l H'k liMiltiiiil I tin i i Nml r piuu
1..0 l' i'(. V. Hi. nil U hutl.ltli uu il. Vvl--i iu tiul .1.
Mi Ki - l ct ri'i'i-lfit' l in t"H'w ui U. i;- i.,
Ii'l nf Kullli-rfuiit iNMlliiy, ftl m lu ltiv
n il it in lln- ui iuui;il (il.ili ut tJhl tMu if kliin'ii'i rf
ti.ir.f Ni "At, l.i'fr'iiiiiiiv' ul i ,i-Lt fctMilttenxi rui in-r
ul p:u. IiM. rminiuif tliiMin Wi-mI i:t() lei-l, tu i ilti,
llitiu'n h l M fn'l lu W. !' F t-li-hir' rtim. r,
tllfUl' ll' 1 U Ull ll'tH u A HUUiMHI lln- sllVfl, iti 'in-
iMfi willi Hi Hirort luihf iittiiliwi rnriuTtii ltn
i'r-tyl-f iu Inn tti lot, tltrtirn tuxitti Jr. iu Uu
lii'lfiiKiiniu', iitej in fuiil M Kii!ty by Jivd rti-li r
e l ui txhik t. pti ''l : h l 'I iu Uui iViViburu, bomiil
ni i- tullowrt : ltvininiif illi etui. 'J iVvt Duriti u
bktl Ut'K'iili'.v' ri.iuUifJi rirtitr ol tut pt1rrl14s. il
fluid .loni. ituMiro went f.vl to ll vlribt,
Ihi'iict iiurlli b0, livl lo tNhki', mill nul Mtrcci,
ctTimr ul IiM Ibrmi'i ly um uvd ly Ul h r, tliinr.
SOVj It-el lo a siaLd, ibi'Ut i tfouiti iu thi Ih-khiihii:-',
-rJt'Ml n muiiI McKiul-'V ty diwil tvtfi-iMivil in IhU 7,
p M t Kj; auil u lul buiiiitltl h inuw : li.-fitiuniK un
IIM tlti I ui IHT Ut M lul UU 11 by Juti- Mil hiwfll ,
H n.. runiiiakt iiit'iitt noriri with the iirt .. f ! in
ll'i-iriii) !' Ith htiist, IhtMir fori Willi Uu fcln-ti
"t-l fwt lu ft si.iki', lltiii' hi mi lb 64 ft-.-1 i,i a Hiiihri on
uuiil Mi I'owrll k hint, Ibt't.ct' WHI wild t-uiil linn 7'i
(fil to lit br;;itmiuKt vt'-ltfil iu r:mt Mi Kiitb y by
tb'i ! iiyUr-'l ill bo.ik 0, Hltl, :ill Km. I pin
ptrly bi'iiikt 'v ti'il iiiuii lu -Almiy h jinlj;m'iit in lnvur
ul li Cuuri y . I .-itiniri ..! 'u., nniir-l .1. i. MrKiu
U-y, nut m putK'T'il I" ti 'f ( il.'t-I.ir iinl A lu ,
tiiu I Hi it in M Klil''. r. ii.l.-i I in Ml!. I 4'i.iuluii
IU.' .rtiili l iy 'I A ir il . jo.', un 4 uu Ibi 1 I (
lUv . hcj ! l. I ii..' l 4. ttl tu u'i Ink , t M.
V. K Ul ASIM K.
ri'pl'J Ul- I'. S, Ut bill, fcl . T.
I Ii nil
irlui' ul Ibrri- nrit.uf ,11. tu hit ilin-rb-.l
'ttl tb Cift uil 4 'inn l uf tbi I i..l.l Mir- fi-
MtUi' li.-m. l ul T. imi-fM c. I. I; K t.liiM'iM lt .
"Mfii-b il iu mitt lui t:itiit I'liifn I , will iw piii.i c
Mb, lu llu- 1 1 1 h t lii.lib-r, biri'M U. ' Ih luui 1
M um- .tu.il n flic 11IV t N i.ibi ill.', on Ibi' 1U1
tr (Irlwb'T, Inui. nil it if i'Kl'1 , illi','Uiiii mut inlon-.H
wb.rli Noble l. fc.il lii ' tU Hint to thi' f.il-wiii .
nvrib.) pic ur icl ul laiiil , i-w it : m lb- :;ib ili
11 n t ui tin i lum roiMih , IVuiiff-f Ir- uim uii tlm
W.'-i Mult'ui H'uu Villi Imnpitt' r.-.ut. -iimui iwu
tu'.Xrr frutu Ni. titllf, bMii. (t lolluwrt : i 44 1 li ii it.af
Hi H vUkr 111 I In' ri'iitr. ul hUi.l I'm iipil.u 101 m lb
Nurtbt'Hal cuiiHT im liliSAfll K.'ibi it. ui KuV.lkve
HIT', Mini Diiivwilb Hi Nnrlll 1 1 II uf liinl llvi
Ii til l , ml Ii 7 1 j -b'K '. V4 i.l 70 ii luu ,.f' In fi nlii.
ou K y' Inn' itifiiff Willi Ibwtli-y'i luu furiii b
irK ; Wf- '.'Ii) 10 liKJ pu e.t luftvUk,, I .rilif ul 14
lru t ( .'ibli u m 1. H.i il by t. W. Nuru mint .U,.
i Owi'O lu JiH. utivMirib, Tru t lkitl-..u
cuuiit ; It..' WKb tin Hoiit'i hut) iii h Din', Huutb
1 ' tit 'if K ul tt.'i V! luu pub In Ni.4l.f lu 1 1ii- niilin
ul Huftii ViNia pit i' ruul ; tbciii n iiiuukt mtlii of
ru'ut 14 il( , ?U 4j hi f"(r lu tbt b).uiuilii . r 1
luiiiliur H aw-i.a, m rvu,n ai p iur mur ii l i t ji I
pi.iKTiy It 'iuk b-vu-'l ii-u Ui Iipi t juilKiiii'UI in In
V.fT uf J P-ll 4 k lu., IU lull , f M ill BUl JiLilt ..11 k
UrU, Kti k -r 4 ciuik , fr ulrr ! ib - nil t uut t , uu ii
.'UMb nt ApiH, iili, i,i.l thi unJ K'lta, I
s Kiii.ri Mjkiij. a Jtuttii-ii i'r uf i'. L' klooit- t
(Cle In taka oi.. al lu o'elei k , A VI
a). K.liU J in K ,
U. . M.ianal, M. ll
I. O. C ). K.
11 I. A IIII...1 t'ollllllen
of tli H W..rlliy
tliu I'll uu ll.ili.li.) , in I'.li.-r .th 'Iii al '.l ..'. I. - I. . A
.l..ni.l alliui-Uu. . ,.l I hi. oi..ii.li"i . 1- larne.lly rv
.,i.' i' l. .HUIN r llll'K.O. am.
ii. I. 1 did.
J. O. C). Ji
of ii. j K U'aiii.y
k lilatlllt I
ftt ul Ti MUi j
ut .!.,, i lulu
1.- I..I.I .ii ,ia
.' lli, I' i, 4i u'. U. k.
fit y un W I'tliu '!.
A it"uitt uil. h i
ttriic iiy ri tju. ii
il lli H .r-ruttlnrl
j- n i uir x. m, i r.
l I. t. t -u
I .....,,.1, It.
.. li.Ult tu
, I.l I .l I I.
. 1' M
jw.u an U.l. ()ruj.
Library Association Co
Draws Daily at COVINGTON. Ky.,
AT 1 AND O't'liitK.
a A PITA IS
$5,000 to $40,000!
Tiikrls ffum llnr liollar la T.n llallitn.
Orilart tef ll. Wet mil h iminilljr irnt liy r.
linn mail, ami our oltl.Mal Urawiinca i.t to all eir
r. f.cnitf iila.
All in Jam r,.r Tnketn, vi.to-.
E. FHANCE & CO.,
tf ftreiiUra if nt Pre to all nrWrinf.
M. L. ALEXANDER,
Auction & Commission
No. II PI HI.IC MI AIi:i
QOl.ll'ITS l.'oNStONMKNTS, ANO WILL GIVE
O ii-iiiiiit alteaiiini l.i the al ii ilry Gotnl. B.Hit-,
llea.-. Hats ant Mereh:iteltn fr-'niTally.
-Al itilet i'-iari. anU return.-! in. ill promptly.
BkraarNey. : M.Tii-t Jk
Ui., A. .1. tinman On.,
Stratum, R. H. Ilnllina
No. 71 East Side Public Square
VI' U IIOI.r.SAI.F AMD HFTAII..
Wo liftva a )nru til if
Wool, KM HOOPS, for rtnlUiiiien' wear: liBIN-s
aiel TKlUMISl) MI.KS, Ae., iu Hint Una ; Ql r.l MS
V.Ki:. HAIlllWAKK. SIIOKS. BIJIITJ. Ae . Ae.
Av IVrnna wl-liuiK anyihitiir nt' theaurt Vir the
aiini:iehiliK winter' imp, Wimhl il.i well l Fiiiily
It'elll-flvel alnle theyeiili. We half ! a larif,
1,1 of llnV-f l l OTIIINO.
sin.in a hiosk,
KUfll t" 71 F.'Mil Snli. fublir Suure, itii alair' )
Charles H. Green,
.a;ii:nt kob the
CQLLECT1QH Q CUIUS
AGAINST TH k'
U. S. GOVERNMENT.
Ortti, No. 3S, Cherry Street,
A MH ATION AN A rlKMV OR tii( N
try St iK.t. n T'Wnr uf tb Kinflmb briii' b
I't-MirvJ by it U.ly (t knitiii Vy, wlm wuiit'l like tu
ruiim .viiii it,
A .i.ir.- 777, t...un Ml.', Ky ,ur"M. H. M
Nun III till'. ThIIU.
tt. t-iti-iKt liii y Ifilt'r ((..in U'-v. .1, J. Hi'i io.
I.e MiiiMtiii. Ky. u:.17
STADLER, CI10. & CO.
UK MO V JIM.)
No. 31 Market Street,
OpiKlstlr WmIAOII llttlKC.
aeftll-'itf i i-.-h
Ciutii-ii A w.oim. ruihilT,
J. II. (imifirii, IlefeteUiil
In ml i lr. ll. M. HnliKte, H j,lM,v, r il,e
Teaee lor lUvi.l en r.iilnty, iVailr.l 'e.
The .i linnir-, N'x.in, fhun.iij w.i., in n,.
1 Invito 1.1.U I ilk tll.teliiuelil airauil I li-
.1. I. ImIui.1, J. it. ttrtililli, nml ui. .1 l.i I'.uiaial.le
-' ' ll-'' r. an I rturu, l.y Inm, riir hu
ill) kllielew nf i nillire LeloiiyiiiK bulla i. . ii.j.ul :
ami ..ii iii.iIiuii ol tiUiiii.il., l.y eotiii-.l, i auiieaiinir
In tlie at.nliielH.u "I wml Jualiea, ll,..l ,. ,,.,ttj,j
1. a in.nre i.ieni uf miiii nf 'IVniii. a. ll is m.
.1.1. 1 III. I i.mIiH,. .li..ii I,.- il t.,r )or hu,.,e. h
a.ek-ill Ii ,,,.,,. r iml.li, 1,1 In ll, e.tv nt V. th
i ill.' r .ll.it llif I' " warienv I'l' it' I' lelaut
lie anil ai.eur belnre aal.l Jll.lii oil lli 2 ah iluj ,.f
h.-.l. ll-l , iM.i, aiel 1-Ihi.I, uliaMrr. Jilnui IiiuU
l.ir:M lu.t.'lit, i.llieri.i'e llif. i ju ,. J,. ,tt)WM
trial l 4i la ml lliat ilay.
M. siH'THtJATK, .I.P.
Aie;n I '.Mai, iK .i 4lw. .t . fee, :..,.i. '
Jus tic -s' Court.
UaowMi , I'ml , j
lu a mut l..f.,ra ti. M.
A Kit.., Heft. ) lor llavi.lann foiiuly.T. ti'.i
The lilitnlill..!.,!,,, lrwua,u , .,, ,mM
I.l . ill .1 an Allaehlimin n,iu. ,r ,.,,. , .,, A'
Ii i-e, ami i--ue.l to t'.Hi.lal.l. J. .In, ll. i;, r a
sunt iuf'itrt m
"" ..ii.i, .ei ie.i on a.inilty arli. le, l , l..lil,t
t ui.l-e.rm to tu- ..i,....,.. ol , l J,h,
ii ioi.i,.i,. i.r i.t .....
' e i.-ur..in. ia a liolile'ii,Mit f
III SMIe of
iriiiit- .. ii iaoi.lele.1 lloal ,i,l,li
aln.n l.o ui ide f..r
.en ..nee .i.e aei b.inU If
. il el N iahvllle railed th.
I'l l-.l.li h.l in li
4.H.I.." ari.ii.j 11..
1. 1, ill. ul I.. iiii,..r l,f..re i,.l J., ii...
......... ., ,,,. .,, I,IH,I n epl,,r ,llur
... ... . ...... ,.., ri... . t
ilew u l"l ll. .1 i I .ai I ' on ll, .t ,!.,, .
tl. al. Cul'THillTr I I'
AilKUl Till, tt.t 4lw. ,i.. b.,., .; iki. "
A akW f'liUln .nr. , . .
in t iMtuJ tu ba ih uiuAi
MlUir Cul.V IU l.rlitl
- vw III Ul lUHil l.i l..l i. .1 .1 it
ll. . . , """ I"'!""-' lliro.il.ot
i. . T "''"I" aa.lri koul.1
well l.i .nooly the I.e. l.y Uilleli.d WUi. I. I
b. bl at ri'4.oie.t,l. lal.-a.
Ilu tirava by the laea....
I lo I.I...I.H.K lor Hull H .i'oe.'"
'ni(iliU.-M.luau4 lle.ri.a..... ' .. .,
IL. Aiaueu a l u.a.il, or n,. .-wi'.i.,,., R.lro,u.d
a bu.i.l.lul rUllad.
Ju.i.ua. i.r ,i.i.Mi,n..d tanal,..ut
r...... . r-". Ul 111,.1, -Mj
aui il.di. ull-l.y
C. T. UKAUMAN.
a INiuit m BkiT,
tucu)r vo fJ. l. uu.sixc ,
KOIiKUT I. MAITLVN1) i CO'
General CommipsJon Iilarcha nt
' " ASH
ftl aad Ir Jtratt, anl 30 Itciti
Riianr I. Maiti t. 1 Pn til l .
W it t lata W.ifcat.
May , loJ.
Market Ho. 3G . Street.
K. MAVKK iv CO
A. I.OIUH iV ((l.
HaT ju.l r.-eia a Uii '!.. til.
llil aul Sltiies. I
Hm, Mullmifiy, )
IHila, aii.l llvc-Siuita
SALT, in lUni-i.,
hALT In lln,,
Wlueh ..iter .i thf ui.blie Inr '
CASH OH PHODUOlV
COTTON. BKKSW'AX. WOOr., (JINSKMi
KKATllKftS. HlfihS and TAU.O.
ViUNTHV Ueichaul wuulj J., , ll ,,. , , .
J if,. .,, mi ,hir whlf ,,, ouf
All Currriit SmiihiTB Fiimlt Takfii it Pur.
,,"")"' K MUCH kV
IUTIHI CIIIL! AGEIICY
HAKVKV, CfiLtlN'S BIUCK, '
WASUIVOTOX, D. tj,
CHARLES H. OREEN, Agtut,
No. urt, Cherry Street, Kaahville.Tenn.
'PHIS AtlKNi'V fHiMHtn iieeuliat fW. il.tit- f..r Ih.
1 auee.-aful iru.i.rmtui, ,4 h,uUii.ui ut i.
man-la attain.! th Oeu.ral Ouvarnmeni of KVSIIV
imst'BIPTION. It. rondiM.ir. ,1lg haJ )v.rm
rrar.'TPerli,o In (, tnanan.ni.ui of rlaln.i b.
fur. Con, Id Coiirl ,.f Halnn, anit Hi. K.. it.
Ilv. P.parti.i,i, at Wa-hlni,!,, .nil b,,, ,hl,r.
onitlily arqtulHli.il ami finnllar wila Ik l.a. ,
reKiiliitioriH gnrartiliit; th.lr ailjii.tinrnt.
ParlieiiUrattentluB will b. k!vb to ra.., aiu.
mil of IU. iirrarnl war. Ineluillnf th aecoiiut. of
Mlatw, t'ouiractor. auU Maburla OlUwr of lb.
Waran.l Vay lr.irliii.nl., ana fur tfolUrl.
IUK. Urtlllnr, aud UrHBZHr VwU
Hitter r, Hi. relmburou-ut ..f alii, h l.aniln.r.
le,l l.y :in ai l af 1'nuKrn.a; I'l.AIMS I UK INI.fc'.M
NKY KOB PtllVATK I'llul'CIU y TAK1 V oK
ri'lllir tMN, OR HIR DAMAt.KS TO srt'H
1'RiiPHlTV. fur H. r... t i ih ,j fr
'llill.ri far, Vttkli,,.ll, iiouttii
We Kite ..eeiBl altrntli.ii In prrKiiriliff .,.
alalia. Ho it l 1 1, ,,.., areniln, lo K.1,1,.,.
a lio hav Imeii .)nn,le., rouiraut.d ill a,a or Hi
fantillMuf .ueli aa hav, died, or lno I .III J ,, j
ih. di.i-liarga or tue.r tin ..rdot, aiieh durluu
Si earn will alao b. lv.a tu claim
liavi. tm-n h.reli.f.ir. Iltijet ted or atupnC4
by Ihe H.'iartiiieui.ur liifHt'allv Miiaja,4)
Pruni.l atltulloii alo Ki.eu to th. c.., tiuU t
Q iai teriu.t. r, Rueljn, l fr Vu,, ui) u
I, .rib h.i. .111.. Army, In arr..ig AeeomH, ilh
aiid.'jtleet ns fTa'io. aK.iin-l th.i QiIH, lor1Ua.l.r'. i..
All Claliii" .letj m ..ur lianJii weele ,. rou
HriamiHl AllvnilaiH, il,r,t,,.,rn,
aliieli. in Ih. bitmliof in Atlnrne at ... .i .
lint, lriMuily pr.nvi siiiriar.iil.
A4il ftum lie. ilimidil adt mil., ur ,j.i,
riiiir.. with all Hi l,t I mettt nu,l,l, j ni(
eiiauito ol.tala dtiii.iou tuikli nmra ;ie.dll) tt,,,
wn.ieai eoiiiniuiiii aiiiiii au.1 i.ll.ui lli a ry 4..lail
mn.t I, eou.liicul tbiuugh th. luail..
fu 1 1. 1. aud. w. ..ile it you to f,nwa.t lu w ant ot
all i... ol .in U eharai ti rtyou aiav iron. luu. I., i....
haie or, ntl, aud, aa it our rn,i, , r,r.
ni.b y..ti aiih all Hie i Mi, blank a, and. waaa
N'" i tiaiK ma te !n any ea.a unl... .u. , ..,,,
Ad-Ire.. ' M I Rl I it II. orv k.
. uei, Mir, ,,
ii i: r i: it
n c- i: i
II. hi Ki. H.au .i u. ii..
"nt Wa Lin tun
II. B. Utva
t . uiiui.-i.,,, r f put,),,
. I'htla.u'a.l.ia, i a
I. in run .1 Ha
" 1 im a. B liu
i n. a....
" I . It fi an.
l!i utl Hiai.it
' Wil.uaM ilr iyijio.
'. J.iwl.H M . I.l e I.,.
. " "I r,.n, ..
. . Kri, ..
.,, .i.t.. ru .r of uii,,,.
...I'l.t. mo, liiii.
.. . M ale! l,.wtt. N. V
. I n., l-a.
haul.. I. Ha.h.i.alja
. . M.a.1. ill. I'.,
, I tin -a. i, llllii..!.
..T.I re llaule, 1 1.4
,...1 lu. luaati, Uhin.
Hiu Irll. ia. ,l'fcl
. A nri.ia, Jiid.
. . N.l.ri... a. U. Tt.
. iu..u.i i ii r
t'T'l. N 1
i'.iai n. ll
Hn.t. W. W. Ihutmsa
W. T. Mill iau t I'.
W. T. Kiurr.i i Kf..
n.xi i A. I "an, t. .
rmiT Ita h..i a, K.,f
It, A. I'na at i., I..i,. . , ,
W. I. W K,..-.
Ii.ii. M i aa . t VI ii i . a
dona l. ll.tMia, : ,
A I'. Haai, k. ,
W. K. II. im, I ......
It u. H 11 Inn
I'a.ait P.I i.ar, I
ImiM.N II. Vtn4, a,M'.
Wan inii J J roan.
W. Ii. ttii.al a. k.
II 11 l ariMuiiia, iiiti'u
H..aaa., Iffcr.MAV a Vaau
rohn, .Ir ,
' ttiuaJa. , sj. y
i, ..t aud V.'...' W.
u.ae t liiiHia ,
J. a". U. Un ld .
I. E. B.itnr. R.i
W iua in .t , a..
I.M..I t" l ul, I . .
Jan.. 0. liriaia, A-1 ..
al.ai i A. uu ii, !(.
'in w "
I" Warn ir..i, N T
.Naa ail .1, ,.r
.I7 Mr.dw.,, N V
l"li uilua .i.i M a
in lini.li, liuio,
..' "ll.a, by a
. ,ii, ., bji.
Southern Danl; Note.i.
11 A N It N 0r,. h.H
AND (10VEKNME3T CUECKi
u I UHl Au sol. I) hi
A. li.llunui tu.,