Newspaper Page Text
For Freedom and Nationality;
. C. MKHCKK, Editor.
WKDNi;i)AY MORNING, OCT. J13. lM
To the Farmers.
In ordi r lo disabuse the minds of our
country friends, who have heretofore
lrideil in this place, of the malicious and
unfounded reports which mischievous
rebels Lave circulated aair.st tho Fed
eral authorities and arrny at this point,
vro hep; leave to make them a few eiacere
and candid declarations, in which we
will be cordially sustained both by our
civil and military officers. Many of you
are complaining of the foraging; parties
which are pent out daily to obtain sub
sistence on your farms, and Bay that they
re stripping the country of its produce.
Your cattle, provender, and articles of
food, both for horsr-R and men, are daily
Seized by these expeditions, and brought
to Nashville. All this is true ; (here is
Do doubt of it at all; we see the evi
dence ot it every day in the long trains
of wagons which pass through our
Streets loaded down with the spoils of
lho surrounding country. Now let us ask
Who ii responsible for this condition of affairs?
and also the much more important ques
tion, How is it to Le remedied f
The rebel leaders say that it is only
the execution of the purpose of the Fed
cral Government to impoverish and lay
waste the State. We pronounco the
charge a most glaring and shameless
calumny. We aver that the necessity of
foraging has been forced upon our army
' at NaBhville, not by the Federal Govern
ment, nor even by the rclel a.iiny, bulhy
a miserable, marauding, thieving gang of
ecoundrels, under Morgan, Fokuest, Bf.v
sett, and other guerrilla chiefs, who
have employed their time in firing on
pickets and ambulances, cutting tele
graph wires, and destroying railroad
.bridges and tunnels. This was mere
wanton destruction of public property,
in which every citizen of Sumner,
Davidson and Williamson county had a
common interest, and did not affect the
settlement of the war question one jot or
tittle. It impeded Gen. Buell's march
about as irujch as the biting of a mus
pito or a Doisy horse-fly would inter
rupt the traveling of a horse. It was a
considerable annoyance, but not a bin
tlrance by any means. This you have
6een for yourselves. The supplies of the
army were thus wholly cut oil", and no
thing for either teams or soldiers came
from the north of the Ohio Hivcr. We
' were blockaded. Our Generals wished
to bring their own food, but Mohuan,
T!j.nnf.tt, and Fokkekt tsaid they should
not; and lo prevent them from' dning bo,
they tore up the railroad track, destroyed
tunnels, and burned up cars, all of which
cost yu hundreds of thousands of dol
lars. They lashed your backs unmer
cifully iu order to frighten us; the
Federal army remained unscathed and
undaunted, but you groaned under the
cruel blows of these cowardly guerrillas ;
who destroy their friends to terrify their
foes. But these mounted madmen did
not even stop he re ; they positively fur
Lade any one from bringing provisions,
lrovender, wood, or any other article to
this place for t lie uso not only of the
oldiers, but even of the citizens of Nash
ville! The Bcoundrels were actually
willing to starve women and children to
death, or let them perish with cold, ii,
order to destroy our troops I Shelling
houses in which there are women and
children lias always been regarded as
inhuman, but surely trying to starve out
a whole city is worse. The result of all
Ibis fully, in which the guerrillas were
encouraged and sustained by wealthy
citizens of this place, was what all men
of sense tort-saw would follow. Forag
ing trains were- sent out under the pro
tection of troops to supply the wants of
the army. No one supposed for a mo
ment that the army intended lo either
utarve, or surrender ; as to retreating,
that wasn't in our programme, -nor shall it
i. Nashville is oura while one brick
rests oa another. Your rebel cavalry,
then, are the cauaeof all this foraging;
they only are responsible for it. Now,
although our army can supply itself
abundantly, yet our olli.-ers would much
prefer that the farmers aud marketers
would renew their trade, and bring in
the produce of the country to sell as
usual. They will tind ample protection
here, a large demand, and liberal prices
in c,ood money, of whatever sort you pre
fer; gold, silver, Treasury notes, Northern,
TchiiKSsce-, ir Southern money. Bring
on your produce, farmers. We are your
friends, we wish to see you prosper; we
came here for your good as well is for
that of all other parts of the country.
While those highway 'robbers who ride
limit u illi their thri-cv-barrrd flaz which
they talk of exchanging for a black llag,
with death's-head and cross bones, we
suppose are destroying ferry-boats and
neighborhood bridges, aud even threat
ening poor market peoplo who come to
town to sell their little produce, with
fearful punishment, we ask you to bring
on your produce, and it shall be protect
ed under the same old flag which has
protected you and your fathers for so
many years. Loyally protects, treason
destroys; loyalty is the friend of the
farmer, treason is bis dfadly foe. You
have the right to sell your produce, and
we will protect you in 'he exercise of
that right, and pay you well for all you
have to dispose of. You will find no
Federal force meeting you on the road
and driving you back; they leave such
work to your peculiar friends, Mortens
and Forrest, whose peculiar associations
and education have lead them to look with
contempt on anybody who is so vulgar
as to sell butter, eggs, potatoes, corn or
beef in market. To bo of the least con
sequence in the eye3 of these fast men,
one .must either sell negroes, keep a faro
bank or raise cotton as for small farm
ers pooh I Just as you supply the
wants of this community and of the
army with your produce at good prices,
will tho nocessity for foraging decline.
A Rebel Editor Wants to Court Mar
tial the Almighty.
The Knoxville register, edited by one
J. A Si-F.nnv, an Ex-Methodist preach
"For many weeks,- we have had no
rain, or but the merest sprinkle, and the
drought has destroyed the late vegetable
crops the most important of which is
notatoes. If the Clerk of the Weather is
amenable lo military law, we suggest a drum
head court martial.
The Being whom the foul mouthed blas
phemer of the Knoxville Jlegisler wishes
to trv before a rebel drum-head court
martial is Almighty God ! Tho wretch
who could write and publish such a par
agraph deserves to be kicked out of civ
ilized society. Yet the Jlegister is the
favorito organ of tho Tennessee Rebels
"Like priest like people" Those who
trample on the rights of their fellow men
and seek to enslave them, soon lose all
reverence for their Maker.
The position of disloyalty which tho
rebels of Nashville desire to occupy, while
at the same time they claim all the pro
tection given by the Federal Government
to loyal citizens, is so utterly absurd and
unreasonable, that their own leaders do
not tolerate it a moment in regard to
loyal citizfns within the Confederate
lines. Gen. Sam. Jones, lately placed
in command of the Department of East
Tennessee, has recently issued an ad
dress to the citizens of that portion of
tho State, in which ho says:
The right of the citizen to the protec
tion of tho Government is conditional on
loyalty and obedience to that Govern
ment. However much many people in
this section of the country may regret
the separation of Tennessee from the old
Union, that separation is a fixed fact;
and so long as they remain within the
limits of the State, they must yield obe
dience to its laws.
Every rebel in Nashville will endorse
tin's sentiment heartily. If they claim
obedience to a foul usurpation, how
much more may we claim obedience to a
legally established constitutional Gov
ernment, which is the choice of tho peo
Simon Giuty BrckSKit complains that
the Union men of Kentucky, "under the
guise of a faithless neutrality, have pur
sued all the mazes which duplicity can
lend t) a tortuous course," and Simon
Oihtt beiig aa Israelito in whose heart
there is no guile, feels extremely bad and
uncomfortable about it. If thero is any
thing lhat Simon detests, that Simon' ab
hors, that it really makes Simov sick to
mention, it is hypocrisy, duplicity and
perjury. As Antolycus, the foot-pad
said to the country bumpkin, whom he
was arming mont affectionately, while he
was picking bis pocket; "Offer me no
money, good sweet, sir, I beseech you ;
that kills my heart." Even as a pick
pocket Lutes money, or a toper whisky,
or a duck water, or a pig corn, or a girl a
sweet heart or a bonnet, or a Dutchman a
glass of lager, or a gossip a difh of fresh
scandal, does honest Simon hate dupli
city. The Bichmond Whig of the Jth is un
der lb impression that l'rag has taktn
The Perryville Fight.
Wo have received a Louisville Journal
of the 9th inst. It contains the follow
ing paragraph about the then anticipated
Anticii'Ated Engagement Between
the Forces of Gens. Blell and Bp.aco.
Couriers arrived from Gen. Buell's ad
vance, near IVrryvilTe, Boyle county, at
a late hour last night, from w hom we
learn that there had been heavy skirm
ishing in that vicinity on Tuesday even
ing and yesterday morning. Gen. Dm II,
it will be remembered, is in command of
the corps advancing upon I'erryville, and
it is his opinion that Gen. IJragg has
massed his forces there, and that a gen
eral collision may take place at any mo
ment. Indeed it is not improbable lhat
a decisive battle has been already fought
there. I'erryville is sitnated fifteen miles
southeast of Bardstown and eighteen
milest northeast of Lebanon.
The Journal was published at 3 o'clock
on Thursday morning, and the paragraph
quoted was written on the previous even
ing. Tho couriers spoken of bad just,
arrived in Louisville on that (Wednes
day) evening. The news then is not so
late as that in our Extra of Monday, by
some twenty-four hours.
Rebel Account of the Fight at
The following, taken from the Atlanta
Confederacy of tho 9th inst., will be very
interesting to our readers.
The rebels admit a route a retreat to
Bipley, distant over thirty miles from the
battle-field, and tho splendid generalship
of Rosecuans. It will probably take
Thice sometime to march on this place,
as tho Confederacy is contented to hear
that he has run until he is safe !
Our Army now Safely Potted,
Monii.K, Ar.A., Oct. 9. The following
is a special dispatch to the Mobile Ad
vertiser and Register:
Tur-F.LO, Miss., Oct. 7. Having driven
tho enemy's skirmishers, the combined
forces of Van Dora and Price attacked
them in their intrenchmcnts at 9 o'clock,
a.m., on Friday, driving them out and
capturing nine pieces of artillery, and
continued repulsing them, slow ly driving
them back until night.
Our loss was heavy during the day,
Fhiter'a and Green's brigades suffering
most. General Martin was killed, and
Cols. McFarland and Irwin, of Missouri,
At four o'clock on Saturday morning
the enemy opened with heavy artillery,
which occasioned but small loss.
At eight o'clock, a.m., we advanced,
capturing several siege guns, Green's bri
gade again suffering heavily, and being
the first to enter the town of Corinth.
Cauell's brigade charged the fort on
College Hill. The enemy received his
fire until his brigado was within thirty
yards of tho fort,vhen he opened a mur
derous fire upon Cabell, repulsing him
with great loss.
Information was then received that the
Federal army of Bolivar, Tenn., 20,001)
strong, was inarching via Pocahontas, in
our rear; w hereupon u retreat was or
dered at 10 o'clock, A. M., our army be
ing somewhat disorganized, but bringing
oil' a part of the crptured artillery and
our wounded and baggage, We then fell
back 10 miles to Cypress Creek.
At eight o'clock Sunday morning, Col.
Adams commuenced skirmishing with
the Yankee force from Bolivar at Poca
hontas, aud fell back one mile when ho
was reinforced by Whitfield's Legion
and a section of artilery, and afterwards
Maurey's Division, which was, also, re
inforced! but the whole of this force
proved insufficient, and was driven back,
the enemy Knowing the bridgo aud trap
ping Moore's brigade and i pieces of ar
tillery. an Dorn and ilepiguc coming: up.
recaptured Moore's brigade together
with a brigade of their captors, and
thirteen pieces of artillery. The enemy
were then driven back to Mattamoras,
and our army continued their retreat to
hipley, Miss., over the load which our
baiiKaire train had passed.
Our loss in all the engagements is es
timated at &,0U0, and that of the enemy
much heavier. The loss at Pocahontas
was equal to that at Corinth.
Our loss may be over estimated, a the
stragglers were litimbcied by the thousand, and
the retreat was not vry o'deily.
c lost tour pieces of artillery. e
raptured liTiO prisoners at Corinth, who
were all brought oil.
The enemy made no attempt to follow
us from Corinth, nor did tho Bolivar
force after their defeat at Davis' Bridge.
Van Dorn was conspicuous for ins
daring, and Price, as usual, felt at home
in the lead both of (he gallant leaders
Gen. Price's command was the first in
(he entrenchments. Maury's division
suffered the heaviest loss. Gen. Cabal t's
division also suffered a severe loss and
acted most gallantly.
'lhe enemy fuu;ht dtlnninedly and were
Bosecrans commanded (ho enemy.
Our army is perfectly safe at Ripley,
Miss., aud no fears are entertained of its
being followed by the crippled Yan
kees. RitAMi may be "a good dog. but "hold
fast" Buell ii a better one.
The rebel game of Brahi is played out,
Mild I'.Lti I. is alter in with a polu r.
Rebel Accounts of the lavergne
We copy the following correspondence
and editorial from the Chattanooga HM
of the 9th inst., in reference to the La
vergne fight. The rebels were evidently
panic-6tricken at their rout, and still
dread another attack.
"Deciieru, Tenn., Oct. 7. The em my,
2,000 strong, and two batteries, attacked
our forces at Lavergne, early this morning-.
Our forces fell back about five
miles. The enemy did not pursue, but,
left for Nashville by 9 o'clock, A.M.
They burnt five cars and two houses at
Lavergne. We bad two killed and sev
eral wounded. Enemy's loss uukuown.
We captured a Major and Lieutenant. It
is impossible to give further particulars
to-night. Cor. Chat. Jldth"
tycclal C-rrcipimdmcf of Hip Rein 1
" Ml-kkkeesiioro, Oct. 9. We had a re
port from our advanced pickets last night
that tho enemy were advancing ou tins
place via Lebanon pike. Our forces were
kept in line of battle all night, but the
enemy have not yet appeared, (7 a.m.)
1 am inclined to think they will not come.
But there is no doubt they are greatly
elated at the success ot their raid on La
vergne, and may think they can take
Murfreesboro. It is thought they are be
ing reinforced at Nashville, but this is
hardly probable. If this country is again
taken by the Yankees nothing will be left
by them. This they have shown at La
vergne, where they destroyed everythinir
they could lay their hands On even the
dresses of ladies. They left nothing.
If they get here they will do the same.
They have a special grudge against the
patriotic citizens of this place.
"I do sincerely hopeXfen. Jones will
send ua force enough to repel any effort
on tho part of the Yankees to again get
possession of Middle Tennessee. It would
be a burning shame to let this portion of
our State again be overrun and pillaged
The Helel says :
"A dispatch appeared in the litlel ves
f erday morning, in regard to the affair at
Lavergne, Irom the agent of the Associ
ated Press at Murfreesboro, which is con
sidered by some to reflect on Gen. S. R
Anderson. The dispatch was hot pub
lished until it was ascertained, by in
quiring at the telegraph office here, that
it was approved by Gen. Forrest, and
had been sent to all papers which take
the press dispatches. No press which
iaKc the dispatches has the right to al
ter those which may come approved by
military auinonty. e learn from gen
tlemen just from Murfreesboro. that no
fault attaches to Gen. S. R. Anderson, but
mat me cavalry, consisting of new re
cruits, who had never been under fire.
uiu leave rather precipitately, and that
was the cause of tho disaster'
That is what we call a back-handed
apology for Andkiison. Forrest, it ap
pears, is down on him.
The Jteliel has this significant item:
" Eni'.oi.uno Officer Arrested. J no.
W. Igo, Enrolling Oilieer of the 1th Civil
District of Bradley county, was arrested
and brought to this city yesterday, on a
charge of refusing to make the Enroll
ments. The penalty is a heavy one."
Great Britain seems not a little troubl
ed at learning that the President has given
notice to the British Government of his
intention to issue letters of marque as a
means of checking the operations carried
on against tho commerce of the United
States by the rebel privateers. But
Great Britain has herself to blame iu
this matter. She is responsible to herself
for whatever inconvenience or sacrilico
she may sustain in consequence of it.
Everybody remembers, that, at the very
commencement of tho Southern rebellion,
the U. S. Government proposed to the
British and French Governments to ac
cede to the joint treaty for abolishing the
privateering system altogether. Those
two Governments however, insisted, that,
if any treaty of the kind should be made,
there ma t lie n (xc-jition in favor f the
Smthcrn Cunfedt racy.
Our Government scorned to agree to
any such exception, which of course was
asked biinjdy tor the purpose of aiding
the rebellion. The Government at Wash
ington would have been guilty of the
most wretched stupidity if it had con
sented to the proposition lo abolish pri
vateering on the part of the United States
and other nations and jot allow it to the
Confederacy in rebellion against us. And
now if tireat Britain ami Trance suffer
from our exercise of the right which
they were for giving exclusively to the
rebels, they may grumble their hcllyftill.
I Can we not state thai the Unionists of
Bast Tennessee are the allies of Butler,
who would spare neither age, nor sex, nor
condition? of lb i drunken, brutal An
diew Johnson, who i now engaged in
the wholesale confiscation of the estates
of Southerners in Nashville and Mem
phi i V Knox. J leg ii ter. j
Please tell us what "wholesale" or re
tail confiscation Governor Johnson is
engaged in. Your paragraph will be
news in Nanhville.
We aie famishing lor some late news,
t'an'l yo'i send "a little more grape Cap
it Mi c n.uh'n ( 'ui hy.
The Battle at Corinth.
fCorr? j !il'n't of lhe f t. Locn iHtiuorrut
Corinth., Miss., Oct. 5. On the morn
ing of the CJ our outposts were attack
ed by tho enemy in force about six
miles northeast of Corinth, and before
four o'clock the engagement became gen
eral. A fierce and sanguinary bkttla
was fought. Our men, under Rosecrans,
f tood up manfully, and fought wi'h
great coolnes and bravery, but regi
ment after regiment, and brigade after
brigado poured in upon us, and we were
forced slowly backwarks, fighting des
perately. Tho rebels pushed forward
with determined obstinacy, and held
every foot of the advantago ground.
They out Hanked oar inferior force on
tho left and were forming in the rear,
and we were obliged to fall back still
further to prevent this movement from
being accomplished. Tho enemy were
inside of our breastworks pushing us
back toward the town when, darkness
put an end to lhe fighting for'that day.
During the day's light our loss was
heavy, but that of the enemy must have
largely exceeded ours. Three pieces of
the 1st Missouri battery were captured,
after having stood for many hours be
fore the enemy's fire. Tho men were
consumed by thirst aud subdued by
the intense and constant exertion.
Brig. Gen. Hockclman fell mortally
wounded at tho head of his men and
died the same evening. General Ogles
by was shot in tho breast.
About four o'clock on the morning of
tho 4th the enemy opened briskly on the
town with shot and shell. Our batteries
replied, and for an hour or more heavy
cannonading was kept up, and at the ex
piration of that time two of the rebel
guns had been disabled, and shortly
after daylight their battery of seven
guns were captured.
Portentious quietness soon occurred,
and it was evident some movement was
being made by the enemv.
The Western Sharp-shooters, under
.Oi. uurke, were ordered forward as
skirmishers to feel the enemv. At l.nlf.
past nine they met them three-quarter's
f 1 1 X . - -
oi a nine in advance ot our line of bat
tle, advancing rapidly in heavy columns
upon ine town, immediately a murder
ous firo opened on them. The skirmish
ers beean slowly to retire, returning th.
fire with effect. The woods seemed alive
with rebels, and it appeared impossible
for this gallant regiment to escape de
struction in their retreat over three
qusrters of a mile of open ground, which
intervened between them and our tempo
rary works of defence. In a few mo
ments the engagement became general.
Our batteries opened a destructive fire
on tho exposed ranks of tho rebels, mow
ing them down like grass. The slaughter
was frightful, but with unparalleled
daring and recklessness they pushed im
petuously forward. They charged our
works desperately, broke our line of in
fantry, and captured a small fortification,
in which tho battery of the First Maine
was planted. Fortune all seemed lost,
and a temporary panic ecized our men,
and the rebels once more marched into
the streets of Corinth. New batteries
opened on them, and our men, under t In
direction of a few courageous oflicers,
and stimulated by their example, charged
and fought with the most fearful des
peration, and checked the further advance
of the enemy. They "wavered, and then
fell back. Our lost battery was regained,
and once more it hurled destruction into
their ranks. The day was saved, and
the enemy was in full retreat. Our loss
was comparatively small during Ihis
fearful charge; that of the enemy was
fully twenty to our one in killed. A
tho rebel killed left on the field were
brigadier-General Rogers, of Nsw Or
leans. Colonel and aefimr Briyndier.
General Johnson, of Mississippi, and
another Colonel commanding a brigade,
whoso name was not learned.
The enemy was commanded by Van
Dorn, Price, ami Villiniguc, with their
respective army corns, which swelled
his forces to 00,000.
It is impossible now to give a list of
casualties or the lironoi tions of oll'ieera
killed, which is thought to be large. We
lost imi lour taken iirisoners.
Nasiivii.t.k A. Chattanooga Railroad.
This road is now in running order its
entire length, thanks to tho herculean
efforts of Col. E. V. Cole, its able ami
accomplished Superintendent. Had our
military kept pace w ith Col. Cole, w e
would now be iu daily intercourse with
our capital, and its downtrodded inhabi
tants would be free ouco more. As it
is, we are only able to go within seven
teen miles of Nashville (Lavergne.)
From preparations lhat we hear of, we
mpe soon to chronicle toe fa :t that
Nashville is in our nosession airaiii.
V!ttiU(inonji Ii'i ',cllh in'!.
A r.'iii s i a, 0' t. O.-The Savannah papers
this morning contain a dispatch, dated
Baldtvin, I la., Oct. I, which (tales that
the Confederates evacuated the batteries
near Jacksonville on the npproa'h of lhe
federals. 1 wo gumboats came unto the
city one of which returned down the riv
er. Noun of the enemy had lauded at
Jacksonville up to 8 o'clock on Saturday
A Darin'i Man. It. Il. Newell, the
man who writes the " Orpheus 0. Kerr"
letters has married .Miss Adli Isaacs
Menken, tho actress, who claimed to he
lhe w ife of John !C. Ileenan. which eluim
the " brois.r" coinbatted. If " Otpheu-."
don't get kicked out of bed before the
honey-moon is at its full, it will be
cause the bridal tied i made upon the
U;or.-' e.,1,,,1 ((J) h;U.
Rerkt. Loss Sinck Leaving lirr
Sixtt Tnot'SANrn. An officer i Wii
Chester ptafed that he bad lu.I froi
Gen. Lee tho acknowldgent th
since their advance upon Gen'opo
the Rapidan in all their battiest Mai?
assas and Bull Run, before Wiingto"
and in tho several engagements Ma.-;
land, in killed, wounded and isonetl
and from sickness caused by archt'f1
and other causes, and by desern, tH1!
army had suffered a reduction' 00'0(
men. ' j
They have undoubtedly It much
from desertions and siekncsi nd in
consideration of the immense mber
of stragglers I think thes. inrs are-
not beyond w hat is credible
The Passport system reivediothct
blow in the Conr,.ih.r ,iq wvt
The authority exercises by theovosf j
Marshal, in requiring passpoi from;
citizens, will shortly by praetic: Jest
ed by several members of Congi; who
have resolved to sta-t bomcwawith-1
out passports, and it detained vbring
the matter to the attention of tlourts.
P SCAPED KUOM TIIK TEKNESS J'FNI. '
-AJ tonliiry, Octoh.-r tli 14tl, ISOL'. 1,-t'l.v
Hie name of WILLIAM SKWAKD. Siirl ii
Bl.out tw-i.ty live yoarn uf ng,-, flvn iwt i, l. !
lntcli mill w.-itrln li'milr. ,1 n l tlMii
Him lSliii W ll.iir Ditrk Skiniimt lllue I nl it
badly ,o marked, I will ?1ve thirty leifr hlo
ni'l'ichi imidii mid didivnrv lo mi ir IiIm i, m.-nl
in iiii.T f ii H that I limy d-i-t him. JA M K'.S r KT !
wt.l.Vlw Atfenl Trim. I't-u'ie-v i
ON T!irHSDAY.TIIK 2'lr.l HAY OK ilRKl'
1Hi;, I wlll-rxnoNont I'uhlir Mile, l.n,,.H1
liuhlnr, .r nnh. til um WriiiIuhiho r Mori stnl
t.in,on H-.ut Ii Market mirrt, the follow utk-lei
lOhnrri'lK.roiitnlnlimNui,, 7 llt(- i,.xrreK J,,,.,.
i knu Miuki,n
2 ki'fn Hut ter.
'M boxen pint l'fc.
11 " liliijjoruii.
II " 'aliii
1 " Mm Kt'iirv' .
'IS " ItiunrtyiMli-
14 " Kirillnn
il " tiyatnrri,
7 " Lob't.-r
10 box t'hwKp.
Alljii lied tin lhe ir.icitv of M, Kinney A n,,n
tomitiMj Bil..lit 111 ,nr 1,1 II. H. llunin,.iin,.
roninieiii e ill 10 o'clock, A.M.
IAS. J. IirT(
.. , .,, Mu riil or Hnn.ii Co.
Nashville, Oct. l:!lh, ImJJ. tM-lll
No. 71 East Side Public Scare
.vr wiioi.i-sAi.i: ani hp. hi,.
We lmve ft lnr,i lot cf 1
REU)Y-I&ADE CLOTIira, I
WOOI.KN flOOIW, rr (i,.nlleni(.,'H ,,; !- i
ml Till MM I NO MI.Kfs, A.:., In Unit lino - OtN- '
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