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riositiona. Ti..' 21t Illinois, of
Tan-ill's ripdi, fljinpj from Hie iicld,
rn Uii-ourU Hiis l.t ia'Ie with WriMo
ritQt defeat nl (lisscr, hat the gal
lant loj-B f.f Iho Scc' ivl Ohio and Thirty
tifcth Indiana only lauy'ied at (ln-m, 9
lyin down tlioy were- lirrally run over
) tli- tiainc ptneken IKinoiiiiaiH. Hard
ly h.id t.'icy dis.iipf an d in (ho woods in
"Harris' n-ar wluti tint ifboM appeared in
the winds in his front. At the same
time l!iieau ;ums pxll.j;n nloiia; the
line aofl Ihcy rriv(d him with chwrs
and the rebels vith a terrible fire. Ter-
rib.e was tlio shoe k. on thin iiart of the
line, but pal hint iya the resistance. !
tho hid rametliii rehcU and niadtj asal
"ant a rliargo as over was met by bravo
men. I'u t oh! terrihlo and bloody
was tin- repulse. Alotifj the line of t ho
ond Ohio and Thirty-eighth iudiana
and Ctl. Harris's battery I sa-v asiirnil
lanfons cloud of smoke arise. A moment
I waited. Th cloud arose and revealed
the hn-ken column of idiels llvinR from
the field, but in the distance a fiecond
rapidly advancing. Tho rhout that
arone irora our men drowned the roar of
cannon, and nont dismay into tber-treat-irifr,
and broken column.
There lives no more gallant man than
Lcn. Harris. Never were tho efforts of
a commanding ollioor better sustained by
a biiado commander than by Col. Hnr-i-irj.
It is in vain to attempt to detail
the actions of Col. Harris. No cooler
man was on tho field. With deliberate
and searching eyo he watched i the rebel
movements, and disposed his men to re
ceive them. His men entlirmianlicnlly
obeyed with alacrity, and ofllcers and
men brigade, and commandant are this
morning covered with glory. Never did
they desert their position tint il the
right wing being Hanked, they had to
retire, with all their ammunition shot
away, aiid under a galling lire. They
fell back under orders to the ridge in
their rear, where Rousseau had original
ly located his lines. Tho retreating
line was in good order, and formed in
their second position with rapidity, and
held it during tho rest of the day under
a cross fire from tho enemy who had
Jlanked us. Cant. Harris was compelled
to abandon three pieces of his battery,
"but the rebels were unable to take them
Irom the field. The lelt and centre did
OU THE KKIIIT.
f'.nt on the right we have sufl'ered, oh !
so terribly I Hero the misfortune of
having to advance the line to suit Ten-ill's
popition fell most severely. Flanked and
driven back by overwhelming force, with
gallant Lytic wounded and left on the
iield, with nearly two hundred dead
around him, visible this morning lying as
the line ot battle was formed, on tho
right we suffered and were driven back a
quarter of a mile. The first line of the
rebels Jones' and Johnston's brigades
i '.:L1 l. A Tk. T.V- a..
weru vernuijt irjuiHfu. iuoiuiijoix-
ond Indiana and Third Ohio with Simon
son, and the Tenth Wisconsin and Tenth
Ohio met tho lirst and routed them. IJut
the second column of the rebels came up
and engaged them. In the ravines and
woods and open fields their dead lie in
heaps and tell a tale of horror. How
desperate was the resistance of Lytle lan
guage cannot tell. No more gallant
warrior fought that day, nor did ever
chieftain hve more gallant men.
The rebels did all their manoeuvreing
in the battle in the front of Lytic, and
lie had no supports with which to coun
teract their movements. They made a
Jtank movement on him, which could not
ho met, and, warned of it by Col. Harris,
whonawtho movement, though hidden
by intervening hills from Lytle, the lat
ter ent word toliousseau who had been
busy on the left and centre. IJut llous
scan had no aid to lend him, and return
ed an answer to hold his position until
forced to fall back, and to do so in good
order. Aid had already been refused to
Gen. McCook, though Kchoeptf,with tears
in his eyes, begged to be allowed to come
to our assistance, l'ut it was refused,
and hero should investigation be insti
tuted to nhow why ShoepH", lying in force
not half a mile distant, was not allowed
to aid Koyssean. Who is to blame? I.y
tlo received his order and obeyed it.
Ask it of I'ono of tho Fifteenth Ken
tucky. Look at the flag of that gallant
regiment, rescued by Capt. Foreman, and
now a tattered fragment of the beautiful
work of the Louisville ladies. The
graves of seventy-three dead of the Fif
teenth Kentucky, will tell that Lytic
obeyed to the letter. Tho order to fall
back came only when flanked completely,
and,tho regiment? Jbr-ganjfo rapidly retirc
toward tho cross roads, l'ut it was des
tined that Lytle should not leave the
field. As he gave tho order as. the
Tenth Ohio and Tenth Wiscsusin waited
for'fiimonson to retiro withhis battery
waiting at the cost of many p eeious
live, Lytle fell, shot back of the ear,
and, as he thought, mortally wounded.
"Leave me, men," lie said to those w ho
endeavored to take him from the field;
"it is late; go and fight," Ho was
left cu the held, with his gallant dead
around him, and his brigade retired, al
most broken and desttoyod.
At this moment, Uen. Kousseau, warned
of the flanking movement of the rebels,
rushed to the right aud rescued it. Ho
found the column almost broken. Col.
l'ope, wounded, was sitting near his regi
ment again forming near the house, weak
with his wound. Captain Looinis's bat
tery was posted on tho hill near the
cross ruade. General Kousx-au told him
to open on the enemy advancing up tho
ravine to the right of tho road 10 1'erry
ville ("apt. Loouiis replied respectfully
that Gen. McCook had ordered him to
hold lis fue for close work.
"Clofr) work!" exclaimed liousrvao.
" Look Ui'-rc!"
' W'l.t re." .vked Loomis. The Gen- il
pointed down t he ravine to the ri.ut. In
an instant Loomis saw,' comprehended,
and opened upon them.
"A little higher, Captain," said Kous
scfcu. The order was obeyed, and the
effect was terrible. The General rushed
into the woods and managed by nome
means to get a hundred stnsglers into
line, and supported the battery. lie
also managed to get Col. Tope's Fifteenth
Kentucky into line at the house on the
left. Cajt. Foreman got his remnant of
a company into a stable near hy and did
line work for tho rest of the day. Here
was tho liit effort of the day. Loomis
and the Fifteenth and the stragglers
held their position. Loomis kept up his
lire till iii;;lit closed in upon the scene,
and the battle was over. On the left tho
position was sustained, though tho reb
els managed to get a position for a bat
tery far to tho left. Capt. Stone suc
ceeded, however, in silencing this bat
tery. Col. Harris retired Ins brigade to
near the cross roads. The now line was
formed at dark, but there was no furth
er advance made by the rebels. In the
morning they were gone, and wo found
ourselves in undisputed possession of the
field. The enemy had lied in disorder,
leaving I'ursons' captured battery on the
field, and unable to take away their
THE KEIiltL LOSS.
I have been over a part of the battle
field, and with Captain Williams have
counted what rebels I saw dead on tho
field. On our left and in front of where
Starkweather fought, and Maney and
Donelson's rebel brigades attacked, 1 saw
and counted 1211 dead. At the hospital,
near the cross roads, there'are two moie
who I saw deaiUand eight wounded. At
Gen. Cheatham's hospital there are fifty
two dead and five hundred wounded. In
a pen in front of where Harris fought,
there are arc eighteen doad. I saw no
more, but one of Geu. McCook's aids re
pots a large number in a ravine on our
right covered with brush. A gentleman
from Harrodsburg reports two thousand
wounded at that place. Iho I'irst len
ncssee lost two hundred killed and
wounded, and on the retreat tho Sixth,
Sixteenth, and Thirty-first Tennessee re
giments reported themselves cut up en
tirely. The First Confederate brigade
was destroyed if their own stories are to
be believed, l'.rig. Ocn. Geo. Maney was
killed. A Col. Lewis was killed on our
right. I know of no other officer?, ex
cept a captain aud first lieutenant lying
unburied On our left.
Consolidated report of the lilkd, C"ttihted, oad
missmq of the llmd JiiViStort Uova-
skau'h) in the, little of Chnplin IliU,
outfit (ktolter tith, liHX:
17th BmoAor ,x ri ' :
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Ink ;;: 117
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l.'.lli Kentucky Vnl.Inf.
loth Ohio " "
Mtli Indians " "
:id (ililo " "
4M Iniian " "
lt Miuli. Art., Cait. Iahiiiwh...
28TH llllIUAUB-STARIlWrA! iikh'k
70lti Pi imylvaniii Vl. Int....
lt Winconiii " " ....
'.'lKt WiM'imsiD "
a4lli Illinois " "
4tli ItHt. luit. Art., rit.lliHli
1st Kit. liy. Ail., t at. Sii.ii".
Ath l'RiuAi.t Hakhis'h :
2-1 Olnn Vnl. lnl
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01 li Put. Intl. Artillfiy, 'ii..
21 Konliu-ky ('MVJlry
Il Kli.'h. Kin;, mill Mfclnnii.
)lllcera of Third III vUion.
.Tohn .St. John, A. A. C. S., Ly tie's
Lieut. Col. Geo. V. Jouctl, 15th Ken
Mai. W. 1. Campbell, 15th Kentucky
First Lieut. J. A. I. Pleural u, co. A,
I.'.th Kentucky Infantry.
First Lieut. J. S. Mulray, co. I), lOlh
Second Lieut. Win. rotter, co. 1, iviix
Capt. li. McDougai, co. 11, ;a unio in
Capt. H.-E. Conrail, co. I, .d Ohio In
fantry. First Lieut. C. L. Starr, co. K, Md Ohio
Capt. Alex. Ihrryhill, co. A, 'J1 Ohio
Capt. John Herrell, co. 11, 2d Ohio In
fantry. Capt. J. C. Drury, co. B, 9th Ohio In
fantry. Maj. O. H. Johnston, 10th Wisconsin
Maj. J. Schumacher, 21st Wisconsin
Lieut. D. W. Mitchell, co. C, 2 1st Wis
Capt. George Hentley, co. II. 21st Wis
Lieut. K. J. Kirtland. co. II. 21st Wis
Capt. Samuel J. Hoone, to. C, 7'Jth
ifrcond Lieut. Henry Tert, co. 0, 79th
Col. W. 11. Lytle, 17th briadl, in
head, not serious, prisoner, panh d.
Col. Curran l'ope, 17ih Kentucky,
blightJy in arm.
Second Lieut. Jame Gray, co. B, 15th
Second Lieut. Joseph MeClure, o. C,
lath Kentucky, severely.
First Lieut. J. B. Wood, co. I), 15th
Fiisl Lieut John LanagLan, r 0. f, 15th
?eemd Lieut. F. I). Garret y, co. G,
I.'.th Kentucky, slightly.
First Lieut. S. Dickinson; co. 11, i tn
Major K. M.Moore, 10'h Ohio vols.
Capt. C. F. Nichol,co. 1'., lOlh Ohiovol-
('aid. T. Marmion, co. D, lwh Ohio
Second Lieut. L. li. Luton, Acting Ad
jutant, 10th Ohio, severely.
1 irst fiieut. T. .J. rat'eruon, co. u, iuin
Ohio, wounded and taken prisoner.
Capt. W. M. Ward, co. 1, 19tli UI110 vol.,
slightly, oa duty again.
Capt. John IVnsley, co. U, JUth UIno,
Lieut. B. C. G, Ki.ed, co. L, ord Ohio,
Lieut. Col. 0. Denhy, 42nd Indiana,
Major James Shankliu, 42nd Indiana,
Capt. McCarty, co. G, 42nd Indiana,
Lieut. Smith, 42ad Indiana, severely.
Lieut. Overall, 42nd Indiana, severely.
Lieut. Hass, 42nd Indiana, slightly.
Lieut. KnowlcH, 42nd Indiana, slightly.
Capt. (). C. Maxwell, co. B, 2nd Ohio,
Capt. W. C. Beatty, co. C, 2nd Ohio,
Capt. Milt McCoy, co. I, 2nd Ohio, arm
and lie a I.
Lieut. Col. O. F. Moore, 3;5rd Ohio, se
verely and a prisoner.
First Lieut. Jno. M. Iliggins, co. A,
33d Ohio Vol., slightly.
Capt. Wm. It. Foster, co. C, 33d Ohio
Capt. Van B. Ilibbs, co. E, 33d Ohio
Second Lieut. M. T- Oavis, co. C, 38lh
Ind., slightly. ,
Capt. Jno'. B. Glover, co. D, 38th Ind.,
Second Lieut. Jas. II. Low, co. D, 3Slh
Capt. John Sexton, co. jC, 3Rlh Ind.,
badly, leg broke.
Maj. II. A. Mitchell, 1st Wis., leg. :
Capt. Thus. II. Green, co. K, 1st Wis.,
First Lieut. V. V. Wise, co. F, 1st
Wis., left thigh.
Second Lieut. E. T. Hambrooh, co. K,
1st Wisconsin Fhoulder.
First Lieut. E. J. Walking, co. G, 1st
Wis., hip on duty again.
First '.Lieut. Peter Hand, co. 0,21th
III., shoulder. .
Capt. Fred. Ilartman, co. II, 21th 111.,
Second Lieut. M. Kaufman, co. 11,
2 1th III., shoulder.
Capt. August Slelfens, co. I, 21th 111.,
Col. B. J. Swecf, 21st Wis., shoulder
Capt. H. M. Gibbs. co. E, 21st Wis.,
Lieut. Ai terficld, co. E, 21st Wis., in
Lieut. A. B Sweet, co. I, 21st Wis.,
' First Lieut. Eob'tM. Dyzert, 79th Pa.,
Second Lieu I. E. McCoffrey, 79th Ta.,
First Lieut. Joseph Hazard, 79th Ta.,
We have taken lour hundred prison
ers and one thousand stand of arms.
A Blas i i;n IIoit. Mr. Beresford Hope,
who is a candidate for the Parliament of
Great Britain for the borough of Stoke,
openly expressed his sympathy for the
Southern rebels in a most offensive man
ner, and compared himself to Stonewall
Jackson, as likely to win in the contest,
has been defeated by his liberal opponent,
Undoubtedly the people of England
are on the side of the Union and free
dom. The Hoiir.iEi.K Tale ok Southern
Hospitals. Ono gets an appalling idea
of the sacrilices that have already been
mado to tho Moloch of Rebellion, by an
olliJial return of the Surgeon-General at
KicliHioud, w ho stales that up to the pre
sent time one hundred thousand sick and
wounded soldiers have been received in
the hospitals of lhatcity! From these
examples one may form a conception of
the enormous havoc that the war has
made in the Southeih population. Lou
lhst.rsTiai with Maryland. A Wash
ington di.NpuU li says that the Rebels at
Richmond are disgusted with Maryland.
Before Llc's entrance into that State, its
redemption was the theme of every cir
cle. ''My Maryland," which was lately
sung mry where, in the parlor, at tho
theatre, and on the streets, is now ta
booed and iiobody sings it. What an
exalted compliment to the State of
CuAia.Ks CaiiiU'I.i. 1
Wo learn by special despatch to the
St. Louis LhvKXiat from Helena that Malt
Ward, formerly t f this city, was shot by
rebel gucrillas, 011 his plantation at. La
conia, on the 1st inst. The despatch says
the rebels were collecting his negroes to
take them away to work 011 fortifications
in Mississippi. He camo hurriedly out
of his house to protest, and, happening
to have on a blue coat, the guerrillas mis
took him for a Federal soldier and fired
upon bitn, one ball passing through his
hips. He was taken to Helena the same
day, aud will piobably die. 1jh. (.
lull. Mr. Siience, the Liverpool correspond
ent of the London Tiim s has another let
ti i- in that journal, complimenting the
North on 1 ho valor of its armies and the
skill nhown by its Gem r I in Mary
l.md. Me tivN 'he N'oi t 1 in now in a
p tuition to make pi ;)- e without dishonor.
?or Freedom end Xaticrtilitr.
s. r. m:uci;ii, i;uior.
TI.TSDAY MOANING. (jCT. I'l. i- ;:.
As only very few persons have had an
opportunity of seeing a Louisvillo paper
containing the particulars of the battle
of Chaplin Hills, we doubt not that it
will bo an accommodation to the public
to publish the account in full. The mor
tality in the Tennessee regiments has been
very great. We learn from other sources
that in the three companies of Rock;
City Guards, which were in tho battle,
there were about thirty killed and some
forty wounded. This was terrible fatal
ity, and will again shroud many of ou:
households in the weeds of mourning.
Our city seems doomed to drink of tho
cup of sorrow to the dregs. Persons
who arrived here on Saturday and Sun
day from Murfreesboro and Carthage
state that great alarm exists among the
rebels at those places in consequence of
news which had just arrived from Ken
tucky, that Buell had captured thirty
thousand of Bragg's force who had been
hemmed in between Dick's River and the
Kentucky River, at the junction of those
two streams. The rebels are hurrying
away all their supplies South, as fast as
possible. Is it not' possible to arrest
this movement by dispatching an expe
dition immediately to cut off these pro
visions and forage trains? We certain
ly should 'never suffer these supplies to
go South, if it can bo prevented. It is
passing strange, that with our immense
superiority of troops tho rebels are still
allowed to feed and clot ho themselves in
Maryland, Kentucky and Tennessee. We
learn also that Forrest is dismounting
his new cavalry and converting them in
to infantry. The soldiers are greatly
dissatisfied at this, and are deserting as
fast as possible. A company recently
raised in Bedford County, has left en
masse. On tho wholo fhe prospects of
the rebellion in Tennessee are hopeless
ly gloomy. Tho robels grow weaker,
and the Federal force grows stronger and
stronger. The power of tho Government
never appeared so vigorous and over
whelming at any previous period, and
tho partisans of treason may be assured
that tho people have not yet put forth
near all their strength in defence of free
government. Woe to all rebels when
they do! .
We hope that no one will pass over (he
article in to-day's paper, headed " The
Financial Condition 0 the 7,'Vfs," taken
from tho editorial columns of the Rich
mond Enquirer, without giving it a careful
perusal. It is high time that those who
have espoused the rebellion under the
delusion that a Southern Confederacy
would afford a relief from fhe hardly
perceptible burdens imposed by our pre
sent Union, should pause in their mad
career and look to what a condition
their Southern rulers would reduce them.
Now is the time to retrieve past errors
by returning to loyalty, for it will be, too
late to repine if ever the monster of
Southern despotism establishes its power,
and enforces its odious edicts by the
force of a standing army.
We wonder whether the re-opening of
railroad communication to Louievillc
could be facilitated by repairing the
track at this end of tho road? or whether
our query has been anticipated? Thou
sands of us have been waiting w ith long
ing, anxious looks for the arrival of the
train which shall announce that inter
course with the world has been renewed.
We learn that the road has been repaired
from Bowling Green to Russellville on
the Memphis branch ; so it is likely that
we are to have our first train by way of
An Ohio paper thinks that, Buell will
scratch the r out of Bragg's namu and
wake a big thing of it. ljntisviVe Jour
mil. Bdki.l may scratch the mnint Idler out
of BttAWi's name, but he can neither
scratch nor dig the iloj out of BitAoa
It took just two divisions of the Fed
eral army at Chaplin Hill to d.Vat am
drive Bkai.o's wholo army ten miles.
No man bus any bni:i ss to hold any
military ofliee who is not brave, vigiLnl
indnetriou". ami sol,, r.
A Hunt after Rebeh Another
About one o'clock Monday morning a
party left camp und r command of Col.
J. F. M'U.F.n to attack a fir. e of guerril
las reported to be out on th; Gallatin
pi'vO some eight miles, n-ul variously es
timated at from o:e thousand to fifteen
hundred. The rebels having got wind
of the visit Mir soldiers intended to pay
thorn had already commenced prepara
tions to skedaddle. Their camp was on
Aiitirnxos's farm, and under command of
Col. Geo. P.idii.k. On arriving at the
loculily, Col. MiLLFn found the birds had
L'own. Our ?roips pushed forward and
came up with tho rear-guard fume dis
tance beyond, when they opened fire
upon thorn. The guerrillas fled like
wild pigeons, our forces following them
to the river at tho Hermitage Ford, in
Nlki.ey'h Bend, w here one of our men
was killed; Capt. Duteb of Co. I, of the
Seventy-Fourth Ohio was shot through
tho knee, and will probably lose his leg
His horse was killed by tho same Khot.
Col. Sttratton, a notorious guerrilla, is
among the prisoners.
Tho rebels lost fivo killed, at least, aud
probably many more, several wounded
and some fifteen prisoners. Our soldiers
wero highly indignant at the impolite
conduct ot the rebels in running off,
when they called on them, just to enter
fain them with a few balls. Ono fellow
covered with dirt said "the fight didn't
pay for the trouble of hunting it up." We
are told the rebels out-skedaddled all
their previous skedaddles, on this occa
sion. They ran like antelopes, like race
horses, like blucraccrs like ostriches, like
springhacks,like Davy Crockett's "streak
of greased lightning. They went offby
jumps, and leaps, and springs, as though
their toes were of cork, and their heels
of india rubber. They fairly jumped
out of their hoes and jackets. Each
rider managed to keep at least' tw6
lengths ahead of his horse. And these
guerrillas who invariably run on fhe first
approach of danger, who hato fighting
as tho devil hales psalm-singing or holy
water, or as Isium Haiiuis hates sobriety,
truth, and honesty, who never attack
anybody unless it is a sick man in an
ambulance, or a sweeping picket, pretend
to say that they intend to capture
It is a fact, which must have excited
much public attention that, in nearly all
of our battles with the rebels, we lose a
much larger proportion of officers than
they do. This is a fact of great moment,
and its causes should by all means bo in
The main causo is, in our opinion, per
fectly obvious. It lies upon the surface,
manifest to every eyv. Tho rebel officers,
in going into battle, almost invariably
take the precaution to render themselves,
by their dress, their position, and other
means, almost utterly unlilinguishabU
to the eyes of our troops from the subor
dinate ollicers and even soldiers under
command. .Very few if any of them,
high or low, wear their insignia of rank
upon the field of battle. Thus f hey es
cape being made especial targets for our
sharp-shooters, while at the same time
their troops have the full benefit of their
But with the Union olh'cers it is, we are
assured, very different. They go into
every fight displaying all the emblems of
their rank and seem to take a pride in
making themselves as conspicuous as
possible, in the most exposed situations,
although they must know, that, in doing
this, they necessarily draw upon them
selves fhe aim of scores and hundreds of
rebel rilles. This may be gallantry, it
may bo lolly chivalry, but il is not pru
dence, it is not wisdom, it is not enlight
ened patriotism, it is not good general
ship. It looks more like a sacrifice, of
vast public interests to tho gratification
of personal pride or vanity.
There may be an exigency in a battle,
where a high commanding officer, to re
vive the faltering courage of his men
and to retrieve the failing and desperate
fortunes tif the day, should, as it were,
seizr the standard with his own hand,
like Napoleon at the bridge of Lodi, and
rush forward into the midst of tho dead
liest perils, but such exigencies aro of
rare occurrence. A commanding ollicer
should remember, that, little as he may
care for his own life, his fall would tend
to spread consternation through his
army ami cause its defeat ivhere victo
ry might otherwise be won, and, remem
bering this, he should guard his life well,
not for it own Hake, hut for his coun
try's. We approve fh policy of the
rebel officers in this matter, aud should
be glad to see it imitated. Our heroes
of high military rank might perhaps lose
some of fhe chances of applause for
personal daring, but tho loss would in
all probability be far more than com
pensated by the general renown they
would win as leaders in the successful
battles of their country. TmiwilU
The Nashville I'mox states that the
tails of the southern oxen have been
eradicated to make ox-tail soup for the
soldiers. h,'iitriVt J ut l.
Ve, iiiidihc r belsnr() actually catinj
pi;.'-snoiits at Murfrei sboro. 'I hey are
tryiliy to limke , ;.,Atr
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Twenty-one Ten Dollar Bills,
(Ort.onl.nrVn ) BnitiberH R l'.,'.!t'v.,, i- : iV.i;" ; C:'i ;
( -..1 : 7.'.f. : W : 1 -.1 : 1 'i'.'i : i'm ; : tv : ?i.M:l : ?s
7J ; " ;7H,.' : 7tlM 1 T'H'.Wt fc' '..'.; HKKU-'f :
71; 71; 'Uunl ; .Vbl; ,'..ift. ; ,71; 1 ; (.;..,
i'.nl"i; "IV f7".; il4'i! ; (,y..v.l: ti ; 11; M'i;t.,H;
-"' '.. et i t'M-.r.; .-. ; 47'). M Vouch
r for f.'M
A I't" nil ttfvttrtl will t. civn I y ihn nvniM' t'..r
tlit rt 'urn or t)i in"ti' v, tr ' r P"M n of It, to tie
"I n., t" 0.1K-, Nmbvi!!, Ti'I .
Ot tin-ru ' il. LA.-K.
rSr.rED FiOM THE Tr.NNF.SSrK I'kSl.
1j tntiiiry, 'Vrtolu r tint Nth, lHt.j, a l.ihI. t by
tho imnin of WILLIAM HKW AIU. Na.d S.wurd H
fttmut twonty live ymim t.f ago, fK f.-i (, n Int ro
h'ch nnd wi'U'lm ono hoii'tr. d antl Uni ty two lb-4
Km III, k Ibttr Dark Men and duo Kvcn, nnd H
bmlly )it.r tii-n k.'tt. 1 will i;ive thirty tlolliirn for hU
alrlioiiioii nnd dnlivry to mo or I In coiilliifnu iit
In any Jail o timt I tuny g i 1 im.
Ort.l.'.-lw A jam T--iib. IVn'tMitiary.
ON flltRPnAY, TUB J.h,l LAV OF OCTt 'II h: ,
l-! '-', 1 exptwo at Public mlt to tilt, hlphoai
bid tttr, f..r raali. ut tho Wnivhtmwi of Morn k Str.it
ton. on South Miok.t Htrcot. tlu t.iUuwtug art Mix,
10 bnrrt'lii,i t.ii;iiiiinu Vui
and CakrtR. '
2 ki'K HiiUor. .:
It) hox.'H Cli.si.
7 hull' lurroN "Mark"! . I.
1 k.lH M itkt nl.
I Ik.('h nint rii k!..
I (liiiL'a r .-yii(.
ti " i 'ntait.
I ' M .irked Tcin ..
Hrtimlv Cljfri ic.
1 " Snnlilii j.
li " IIJfltjrH.
7 " LobHtfirt.
J " Nilk.
H 11 Strwbt.rri'.
.'( it Vogftal.lo I'aui
1 " .lillioii.
Alltit ht'd as the irottrtv
or M.'h'iniioy A Plvmttin.
II. 11. Hm.iiH.r. Nil.. i
to antntlj tlotit in favor ot
f'otiiiniiici' nt 10 o i lock, A.
1AM. M. niNToN,
Slitrld'tif Ilahloii ( .
(let 1 K'ti
N'liHhvillf, Oft. 1.11 h, t'e.2.
24 2 1 24 24 24
ruv i K V l'lUVIIODY .
NO. 21, DE1DERICK STKKET.
Whero you will '!nd tlm
In NaHhvllln. Don't forgot tho phiof.
NO. 24, Deaderick, Near Cheriy.
F. I! CO II k CO.
24 24 24 24 24
I. O. O. F".
rl,nE Annual Cominencmt'nt of tho II. Worth v
I Orautl Kni amiimi-nt ol Tfiiii''-.', will bo hold in
thia city on Monday, Octttbt-r 27tti 'tiiat Ho'rlo. k. A
prompt uttPnihoire of tha mt-nilM'iH U rnrnmtty rt"
qeUl. JOHN V lliliE, U. Miluiii-.
I. O. O. F1.
rpIIK Annual ronirnmifomiTit nl tho TI. Vi inv
I Oiand 1.0.1)70 of T 'tui.wm, ill l.f h... m n,f,
l ily on WViliios.liiy, 0. t"ht r, i;:ith. 1m.', ;il 0 o'.-t... I,.
A prompt att. n.l.iin o of Hot l(. .r. i n';,li.. tf
J'UIM F. 1I1HK, li. H-rv.
O. I.. .'i-tll.t.
House Servant Wanted;
T WISH TO IIIIIK A AKHVANT CITir,, I.N
1- inarrirtl, win. in tiupahlo of tlolnn all kind nl
lioiiHtt work. Tho host of refnrunri.il will ho required,
it wll aa given.
Apply at Nil. i'l Maikot Urot't, t..pito the Watson
1' ITKCIIAMKI) UY
CIIAS. II. GREEN
OPFICE, No. 38 Cherry St., 'Up Stairu
Southern Rank Notes
HANK T o T J-.J H,
AND GOVERNMENT CHECKS,
BOL'lillT AND ti01.II liy
A. ;. NAN! OHD & o.,
Ko. tO.Odl.ynt't., (Uerrbaul'a llulik UulldiUK )
Dr. King's Dispensary
IOII I'lllVlli: lilMMMN.
UK. KIN'O.ft.rn.tr'y of New Yor,rr.
the laat lour your of Ijiuitrhlr, Ky.
and wbo ha Oncid h.a al(4ii l u....A
ILb trralwi-r.t of private lle.uu- Ux So ymra, tfalu-r
lnn;i'il , bkviitic alK.odod bJ practior for o wiai j
yuan, aud cur"l mujy (Lio-mo :, b Il etiarV'-d '.
Cure all 'I i'nj-a o a prl ,( nal'i rt, no aiatu.r Bt
Initio) n.t.j 1. from iii".l,r,oii mwlir:al lrralu.nui
or Irom li. Klnrtol theirnwn Iir. Klny'a l'urbiwv
No Dvaiieru k atrettl, 6l wern Cliwry and l,..,-4uart
K-.oud aU.ry, btr he corn a. I 4 iw i. i pr m
Ouuorhea cured without uauanooa ttetllrln) or fi
rtttronr-. wltb bualnoM
Hlrtc.luroa of old or rw-at dt, tlmtually curt d
a few day, by aa orwraliua L...ti wi'H- so pa i
ttr a .Sin. l. if. ot ha lb u'lnol i-r .nt.yr
Perhai) ao diao&a raiie u. ,r ai arhlrt aud iiulo
a.n. ihn rv.uaii....o o ra.itb
Hyphilia, with a'l Ibr 4uutt.r it,,, iti tn.w 4
Out of nexlM-l or bal Iream LI, tr t.llot lu
Ourd In a b'W day.
lknMal Wlmrj rarti.a !aratilloi, h.T.nf bet
flreu to lb d jejum, aod alt lb' n.atii.ji (row .1
out of II, brourdl on .a mj.17 rut l.y tb dlr..n .
babita of Inoi.u, loriie youih, and .ii-mhv il.ii
jioe of th. puMtosa, a B.le. 1 of will uod
iu:oUi ouut!i.iutH.a,r'lafii!f the u L -t ui.0f
kumruMi or a.M.iny,iid a t.u prxniature old ar
rt-niaJr who .y be lau.riof w.ia toy d.dlcu.ty
be Wutub may rtwlaaaured Ik u.tlial relief.
Perv rtiJio. abrtd, by wr t j. ud .tatiotUu
ew. wnh at.w. fcn.l'd, d.re..l u iir A.Kinr.Koi
IadrKji ai-tt, KaabriUe, T. , wU.batb aeo
ar nifim a 10 their addrm. ottio, t
Iron b o'cJor a la lb mmrw u ..i.i 1 1 tb rtmi'tm'