Newspaper Page Text
For Freedom and Nationality.
k V. NEKCEK, Editor.
WTDNLSDAY MORNING. OCT. 20, 1802
The New York JLrald, in a very elab
orate article compiled from facts furnish
ed by the census oflKCO, says :
If the Southern Confederacy bhould
put every available man into the field,
and strip every plantation of every effec
tive man, Unionists as-well as rebels,
from eighteen to forty-live years of n?e,
tluir force vjhM l. a quarter if a milion
less than the loyal States vnll actually have
orraniztd in the full during the present nor it h.
Add to this the tremendous naval power
suddenly improvised by the North, equal
to half a million of troops more, and what
chance is there for the rebels? None.
Thus, the secessionists can boo that
they are engaged in a struggle which, on
their part, is not only causeless and dis
graceful, but utterly hopeless. Why pro
long it until the South is a desxft and
her people ruined ?
Counterfeit Ctinnr.scv. From $70,
000,000 to $80,000,000 of counterfeit Con
federate money is in circulation at the
South. The Charleston banks have six
or seven millions received as good money.
Every man can foresee the inevitable
result of this state of things, if the Con
federacy should ever be established. The
whole issue of Confederate money would
be repudiated, on the plea that its re
demption would necessarily involve the
redemption of many millions of tho spu
Tuktis, the marine goddess, is said
to have baptized her son Achilles in the
waters of Styx, to make him invulnera
ble, but unluckily the heel by which
ehe held him was untouched by the wat
ers, and there he received his death
wound. What a pity there was not an
exemption law in those days, so that she
,:it .!, ,,,! l,r.r KiVli.fPint.Pred and
. , . , .
eroic 6on immortal, Bimply by pur
ITfiir" KMTl 1111lllllll.il. Mill 111 V li V I J LI I
chasing for him twenty niggers !
" Tin-tin li.iitlid In-r mortal i"n in Sty,
A rt ! 1 mother would on iilgRt-rii lis.'
The largo slaveholders in the South
are ordering the non-slaveholders to go
out, half-fed and half-naked, to fight for
their negroes. How long will it be at
this rate, before they will order them to
chop their wood, black their boots and
curry and saddlo their horses V The
world is certainly moving.
The seceded States are variously de
nominated "Dixie," the "Southern Con
federacy," "Secessia. " " Davisonia, "
" Kebeldom," and " Cottondom." In view
of the celebrated exemption clause in
its conscription law; we suggest that it
might very appropriately be styled
the " TtcenyNiggeit-liqnddic."
It is said that there is wonderful ac
tivity going on in the division of large
estates in the South. The large slave
owners aro giving their boye twenty
niggers apfVce, to enable them to dodge
tho conscription which is dragging poor
white boys in tho ranks as private sol
diers. - - - .
Tho rebel Government has declared, by
its recent legislation, that the large slave
owners must b eallowed to stay at home
and attend to their business, but that
non-slaveholders shall not.
- - -
It tikes twenty niggers to make a
respectable white man in (ho Southern
Confederacy. It is likely that (he non
slaveholders will objec( to it on that
It is s:lid that a fellow who was
knocked down recently in a private
iuarrel, in this citj', begged for help
lustily, on ihe ground that he wasoi
The owner of twenty n'ures in the rebel
Confederacy, is eianpt from mintaiy sr
ciVr, and has thiikm votes. What a for
tunate and important personage !
In the Southern Confederacy the best
way to take care of number one, is to
have triiitl'-r twenty.
A Hunt tinned in. the Southern Con
federacy is composed of ttf'u'y niijyns.
It is makes one's domestic castle impreg
nable. The Union people of Nashviile are
sulliiing a good deal more from the in
ternal than the external blockade.
The following correspondence has
been handed us for publication. It will
bo read with interest.
Nashville, Tens' essek,)
October 17, 1802. ,
General J. SV Neyley, Commanding U. S'
litres, Xw-hvifle, Te.itn :
In accordance with your communica
tion of this date, I have the honor to
state that I have named the piincipal
detached works that strengthen the cn
trenched lines around this city, as fol
The I'ort on St. Cflud Hill "Furl
The Fort on Capitol Hill" Fort An
The I'ort on Curry's Hill "Fort Con
The Fort on Ferry's Hill "Fort
I am, General,
Your obedient serv't,
JAS. St. C. MORTON,
Chief Eng'r Army of the Ohio.
Nashville, Oct. 27, 1802.
Captain Jus. St. C. Mm ton, Chief Engineer
Army if the Vtio, AasltVille, Jenn.:
I was not aware that it was designed
to change the name of the defenses con
structed under jour supervision, in and
about Nashville, froln those acquired by
their location, until a copy of your letter
to General Negley upon the subject w as
forwarded to me. That letter is as fol
In running over tho list of names, I
find the fortifications or defenses of the
Capitol have been, out of compliment, I
inter, to mj self, named "Fort Andrew
As the skillful, talented and efficient
ofllcer, under whom the military defenses
of Nashville have been so well and ener
getically constructed, has, from his in
nate modesty, no doubt, declined affixing
his own name to any of them, I may be
permitted to say that, while thankfully
acknowledging tho compliment implied,
I doubt the propriety, under all the cir
cumstances, of having my name bestowed
upon this important stronghold. I am
sure, as a citizen and public man, I do
not deserve it. My adopted State has
;conferred upon mo every honor that a
k.Mate can comer upon one oi iier cm
izene, and in this the measure of my am-
. . . i -w . . .
.bition has been lilleu. 1 certainly am
not entitled to it for any military service
or prowess, and such compliments should
only be awarded to thoso who are entit
led to them. I would rather an enquir
ing public would ask why my name was
not given, than to ask why it was. It
is not safe at all times and in all in
stances to name children, cities, forts,
fee-, after the living, for the bestow
al is often regretted and repented.
There are names of Tennessee's illus
trious dead, now resting within the pro
tection of your works, far better and
more appropriate, from patriotic and in
spiring associations, for the defenses of
the Capitol, than that of one whose merits
have not passed through that trial in
which all the living are to be tested.
Tho name of Jackson, tho champion of
tho "Federal Union" in one of the dark
est hours of its peril, and of Polk, who
stood by him during his mighty strug
gle for the preservation of tho Govern
ment, and who, during his own adniiuis
stration, extended the boundaries of the
Union and thereby tho area of freedom,
would, it seems to me, inspire tho hearts
of our soldiers to make such a strong
hold impregnabble though assailed by
It may be, that in the shock of battle,
Some devoted one, now unknown, ma' yet
pour out his heart's blood upon the mas
sive altar-stones of our Capitol as, a liba
(i.)ii of the sacred cause of Liberty and
Union, and history will proclaim that
man, oliicer or private, entitled to the
honor which you have assigned me.
I have never sought honors, in a mili
tary point of view, nor id it my desire
to do so now. War is not the natural
'element of in y mind. I have always en
deavored "to cultivate the arts of peace,
and have therefore not pursued a mil
itary life. l'or my part, I would
I'latlur wear upon my garments the dust
ot the held and the iJmge ol t lie shop, as
badges of the pursuits of peace, than all
I lie insignia of honorable and glorious
war. My heart would a well with joy to
see the sword and bayonet laid aside,
and the soldier restored to his peaceful
avocations. Heaven grant that ere long
peace and pood will may be restored to
a misguided and divided people.
In conclusion I will state that I feel
more than lettered at the compliment
conferred, but a consciousness of duty
performed U my present remuneration,
and the only reward I ask in tho future
is the lowly Inscription of my name with
those who ioved and ((died for flic peo
ple. Accept assurances of my high esteem
and sinccie repcl,
' We learn that about eighty of Hum
phrey Marshall's men bio'.e their guns
and threw them into the streets at Lex
ington, the other day, Mying they were
tired of" old Tub," as a commander and
'Ihe I oMcdcrate i oiifivss im-siow in,
great-'St ood whcpi it l.ii''s tl.e ercatcM
i number if i.ijjrs.
This officer has been in this city for
some time as a member of the Court Mar
tial. His command of independent cav
alry have arrived here, we learn, and
their Captain, will lead thcin immediate
ly into service. We have no doubt they
will do glorious service. All success to
(hem. The following is from the Cincin
Captain Twyman, the man that Moigan
fears above all others, is here with his
noble, fearless band of Independent
Kentucky Scocls. Twyman hails from
Hart County, Kentucky, l or years he
was a practicing physician in that conn
ty: with an intense love for the Union.
On (he breaking out of the. Rebellion, lje
wa urged to sido with tho (raitors, he
indignantly refused and expressed him
self in such terms as to make himstlf an
object of suspicion and hatred to the
rebels. They tried to scare him, (hen
hire him. They finally drove him from
home, despoiling his fine property. He
could stand it no longer, hastening to
J' rank fort, ho oilered his serviees to the
union cause, (hey were immediately ac
cepted. Ho was authorised to raise a
company of scouts to act in an inde
pendent capacity, subject to Gen. I'uell
His command was soon raised, the
most of them his old neighbors, in whose
families he had practiced for years. No
time was lost in equipping them, and into
(he held he went, ince that time they
have made it tell. Their great object is
to catch Morgan. Twice they have
nearly succeeded. In the last chase,
Twyman in person pressed Morgan so
hard that he had to abandon his horse
and take to (he water. He is now tem
porarily attached to Mundy, and will do
a good work up here. Ho generally
fights on his own hook. Ho is a genuine
Kentuckian, with a strong love for tho
Union, and an intense hatred of traitors
Some of his band are men over sixty
years of age. They all regard Twyman
Willi almost veneration.
We have men enough, means enough,
and will enough in (he army (o finish the
work for which they were called out, if
the proper policy is now pursued. Let
us, then, unite now more determinedly
than ever to close up this fearful drama
in our National history. Do it soon, or
our Republic will have learned tho art of
war, and does not the history of all Re
publics show that it is a dangerous thing
lor them to learn (he art of war, "or,
by habit, cultivate a taste for the same ?
Morgan's Esoape from Elizabeth-
The New Albany (Ind.) ledger gives
the following account of Morgan's escape
from Elizabethtown, Ky., the particulars
of which is obtained from Major Comp
ton. We copy it on account of several
very suggestive points which it contains:
Major Compton of this city, formerly
of the oOth Indiana, accompanied Col.
Pay in (he capacity of a voluntcerguide,
Col. I), being unacquainted, with tho to
pographyof the county.
At Muldrangh s Hill, to the astonish
ment of all, the whistle of (he lecomo-
tive sounded, and (he (rain, with a bril
liant head-light burning, stopped upon
the top of the hill, where tho light could
bo plainly seen to Klizabethtown, and
tho arrival of the troops certainly known.
Major C. suggested to Col. L. the pro
priety of covering the head-light with
blanwets, and of moving tho train with
tho least possible noise, lie also sug
gested thatthe forces at once disembark,
and be divided in such a manner as to
approach and surround Morgan's camp,
and take him by surprise. Reing a civil
ian, of course shoulder-straps paid no
attention (o his suggestions. The result
was that Morgan got away.
Major Compton linally, at (he sugges
(ion of Colonel Day, accompanied by
another civilian, started out to reeonni
tcr Morgan's situation. They had pro
ceeded but a short distance, when both
were captured, and each mounted behind
a cavalryman, were soon in Klizabeth
town, where they were at' once conduct
ed into Morgan's presence.
l'reviousto (he arrival of tho prisoners,
Morgan had robbed tho.l'ostotlice, and
the mail bags, and a large amount of mail
matter lay scattered about Morgan's
room. Morgan told Major C. that he had
made a good haul of green backs out of
that little operation.
After being closely questioned, the
prisoners wcie put under guard in -Morgan's
room, where they remained till the
celebrated thief hit tho town.
Moigan, says Major Compton, was
greatly alarmed lest he'should be cap
tured. In questioning Major Compton
his voice trembled, and he betrayed every
evidence of alarm, lesl a largo l'ederal
force was pursuing uinl would surprise
He spoke of Duiootii's pursuit, of him,
and tho reported lights at l.awrenceburg
and Versailles as the richest jokes of the;
season. He says that Dumont's troops
threw a few shells at some eight or ten
of his stragglers, and that no one was
After a notice ol' twenty-four h iurs,
the military audio! it ie I it evening took
possession of the splendid it i-idcncc. ot
Mrs. R. C. lUllard, at tin' comer id' I'.rook
and Rroadway. 1' will be u-ied as a
ho-qotul lor otlieers, as we were infoi uied.
lio, -W ,'o: Ih'ni" i
(;,.. .), if. C. )xs I. as !,. en ppoi.,Ud
(0 (Jt. mi liary command ol .eijoit and
( 'oviu ;ton.
INTERESTING FOREIGN NEWS.
I'oor Brortert for ltrbcl Itrcognt-
tlon - Itrltlati Workmen on ilit
The Paris correspondent of the London
J ost, ministerial, writes that though Sli
dell and Mson had not received their re
call, Slidell was expecting it and both ho
and Mason had come to tho conclusion
that their mission could do no good. In
I'aris Mr. Slidell had not held any com
munication with tho French Government
The Cabinet of tho Tuillerics, from (ho
first, has harmonized its policy with that
of the Cabinet of St. James, and both had
long since come to the conclusion that
it is for the contending parties to invite
HipaT.worr TrTeqnircti, and not for Eng
land and trance to oiler mediation, how
ever much they may desire to see this
war brought to an end. To recognize the
South would be to interfere; to depart
from that neutrality which is the policy
of Kngland and France toward the Uni
It was hoped and believed that some
event of the war might, before this, have
brought about an armistice, and that both
North and South would have called in
foreign powers, with a view to reconcili
ation. Rut as the war goes on, the con
tending camps become less men and more
inhuman. The latest dispatches which
reached (he Government of (his coun(ry
do not hold out any alterna(ive for a close
of (he war, but (he exhaustion of both
North and South ; and as (he resources
of (he North are known to be more ex
tensive than those of (he South, suppo
sition on (he spot gives the final victory
to (he North.
LOYALTY OF THE IiniTISH WOIlKINiiMF.W.
Staleybridge is one of (hose second
class interior towns of England's manu
facturing districts, where the lives and
souls of some fifteen thousand people
depend upon the spinning of cotton. . To
say they tuust have suffered greatly,
these fifteen thousand, from the with
drawal of American raw material, is
needless. Rut Staleybridge, either be
cause its mill-owners have declined to
adapt their machinery to India cotton,
or .because no time at all has been pre
ferred by them to half time, has suf
ferred acutely from the war, and the ap
peals of its people for relief have rent
Ihe hearts of all England. The sorrows
of Staleybridge have been only a degree
less poignant than those of Rlackburn.
A public mee(ing was accordingly
called on (he lstinst.at Staleybridge, ','to
consider the necessity of petitioning her
Majesty the Ojieen to take immediate
measures lor the recognition of the
Confederate States of America." Thou
sands came. The largest hall in the
town was much more than filled, that as
many gathered without as were crowded
within" The multitude is described as
almost entirely composed of " working
men. I ho Mayor presided, and there
was a gentleman to move a resolution
calling for the immediate recognition of
the Southern Confederacy, and a pentlo-
man to secend it, and a gentleman (o
make speeches in behalf of it. After
some discussion, however, an amend
ment was presented and carried with
cheers, and something so near unanimity
as to bo reported as a hundred to one,
that, "in tho opinion of (he meeting, the
distress prevailing in the manufacturing
districts is mainly owing tJ the rebellion
of tho Southern States azainst the Amer
ican Constitution," and (hat recognition
was not to be thought of. As at Rlack
burn, so here; the capitalists desired to
inveigle working men into sympathy
with the opjrcssors of labor, and were
All wish our armies (o do more, and
don't see why they are not more success
ful. 1 erhaps it is possible to do more
Bom times, but the commanding officers
could give a good reason for every move
ment. I hoy are more interested than
any one else in theirsuccess. They have
able Gene rals to meet, and can't do just
as they please.
I here is no doubt that the President
has done his best to make the army
effective. He has now at the head Gen.
Halleek, who understands the business
if any one does. General McCIellan did
not immediately pursue the enemy after
the battle of Antietam. Why didn't he
do it? No doubt he knows why. We
liad a General in Virginia who sneered
at strong positions, lines of retreat, A'c,
who was for pursuing the enemy always,
and lighting him at all hazards. lb
made the experiment and failed. No
doubt the Secesh are dissatisfied. They
don't see why their armies do not do
better. The Generals could answer that
they do the bet they can. They have
better discipline than the Union troops.
They cot the start after our succes
ses, anil brought their new levies into
the field first, and in (hat have had
some advantage, w hich they are losing
every day. It is certainly not desirable
that our troops should fight without
a reasonable certainty of success. We
want no uuRucct ssful fighting. It H
immeasurably worse than no fighting at
all. Rragg Js gett'ng away f-om our
troops to Ihe hist of Ins ability. Why
doesn't he do belter'.'1 lie, no doubt, con
cludes that it i4 better to run than to
light and get beaten ; th latter is jto-t
what he is trying to avoid. He may
runout of Kctitii' ky, hot then he does
not get away from Ruell. Ruell can fol
l.nv him into 'fennei-st e, as well as
through Kelit l' k v.
Alter a desperate cll'ort, the Confi-ds
are falling back, instead of carrying on
tlnir cherished project of aggic-siou.
Their chances are (, grow weaker, and
(o rea h tl.e po.nt of an utter tannic,
hi fore llo V i a. Icrttpt iate a.'iWJI. 'J Ley
kie on the trot ont of the Mate, and if
they do succeed in crossing tho Stato
line, w hich we still hope they will not be
able to do, they have along road to (ravel
to get out of the way of our army. They
can't run South always. They will, per
haps, get out of Kentucky; but if we get
possession of East Tennesson and cut
off their source of supplies to the Yir
ginia army, whilst McClellan presses it
in iront, and take, (his fall or winler, the
rest of (he iropor(ant Southern neaboards
Jell. Davis dominions will be dried up
and that is a result that all rebeldom
can t avoid.
We may blame Ruell because he does
not overtake Lragg and demolishing army
but, no doubt, all Secesh are censuring
Rragg if they dare, for runninsr. and in
quiring why ho does not fight Ruell and
destroy his army. Lom.wilh Democrat,
We take the following from (he Louis
villc Journal. It furnishes another illus
tration of the debasing influence of trea
Surely every one has been struck with
the bad faith and disgraceful conduct of
the rebel armies on the battle-field.
Again and again they have worn the
uniform of tho United St! ea And nnin
ed time by the cry "do not fire on vmir
menus, as a snot alter this was murder
... - ." .. j
oy the iawsof all civilized nations. They
nave carrieu our colors, and I iuh nrniirt
cd themsi Ives in stealing upon us. Thia
is condemned by all the laws of war, as
it is by every honorablo feeling that
lieaven lias eiven to man: it isn fa an a
Joabor Judas Iscariot. It is mean and
dastardly. Rut about as Iowa meanness
as we have heard of in tho war ncrnrrrri
at Chaplin Hills. When tho battle was
over and the night had covered the dead
and tho wounded under the dark trees,
it Wa9 natural for (he friends on idt!ur
side of "tho combatants to look after their
dead companions, and especially for those
who miL'ht be nrostrato and lancuinhinir
under wounds but still alive. At this
time sacred to humanity, the Rishon Gen.
Rolk stationed himself with a small and
secret force under the shadow of ihn
forest, by the sido of the dead, hyena
like, and, when a benevolent and chris
tain heart came to look for his dead and
Wounded friend, he would take him
prisoner, march him off and strip him!
This act so disgraceful to human nuture
is absolutely true and can be fully at
tested. Shame I shame upon the rebel
lion which has turned men to fiends!
The Orleans Dynasty in the Field.
I.c'ler iroin tho fount Do I'uri to
Clahemokt, Sept. 11, 1.SG2.
My Dear Geseual: I have just read
your letter to the New York 'limes in an
swer to tho misrepresentations circula
ted about our departure from America,
and I hasten to thank you for having
taken up (he pen under these circumstan
ces. Although we are accustomed (o
calumny, and despise it, nevertheless it
is very gratifying to-sec the facts put in
their (rue light, and our situation so well
understood and so clearly explained, es
pecially by a member of the army with
whose destinies we were associated
during nearly a year.
We shall always remember that cam
paign with the aj-my of the Potomac, as
one of the best and most interesting epochs
of our youth. It is with regret that we
lelt our companions inarms, and nothing
can be more valuable to ns than such
testimonials of remembrance and esteem.
I need not add that our hearty wishes
still accompany them ; that the distance
has only strengthened the interest we
take in the success of the great cause for
which we fought together. Depend upon
it, however ignorant and prejudiced may
be tho public at large, there are still on
this side of tho Atlantic some hearts who
follow with emotion tho struggle of a
great ami free nation for her institutions,
and w ho cannot believe in (ho ultimate
success of (he efforts of a deluded minor
ity to establish a new community whoso
corner stone shall be so odious, bo dan
gerous and so precarious an institution
as that of slavery. Refore ending this
letter (for the bad English of which I
must apologize,) let me still tell you, my
dear General, how glad 1 should be to
shake hands agaiu with you, and to talk
once more with you of your winter
iiai tei s in that wild corner of Maryland,
or of (ho summer day when your tent
was pitched on (he field of battle of Fair
I beg you, my dear General, to believe
me always very truly yours,
LOUIS PlliLIiTK D'OR LEANS,
Couite do Paris.
We would neither praise nor censure
lien. Ruell unduly. We deem it but jus
tica to say, that a vury high ol'icc r, who
in the terrible battle ol Chsplin Hills, -on
deathless honors, and who has Lien said
by many to have been treated by Gen.
Ruell in that bal'le with great injustice,
assured us yesterday that he regards Gen.
R'lell as thegieatest military command
er in the Federal service. He rpoke of
the late charges against that distinguish
ed oTocer as utterly unfounded.
Such testimony, coming from ru-h a
source, iii entitled (o very high respect.
Pur people, we know, aro waiting impa
tiently for great results, mid we certainly
share their impatience, but we should all
be e.vci edingl v careful to do no injustice
to tho high military authorities t horn
ue owe and must owe all our sab ty and
fertility. It M cxlicu.tly oVocult for
men to avoid I. lining hasty judgments
Irom udi facts no matter how . w-, a
they potstss, tot they bl.o:!-! ( onsidi r
that, in great military movements, there
are a thousand circumstances of which
they must as a thing of courso bo ignor
ant, circumstances that would, if kaown,
reverse their whole opinions at once.
General Ruell'a army, wo are confi
dent, is now striking in (he right direc
tion, and wo believe that it w ill rot bo
lacking in fpeed and energy, and we
know that it will not be lacking in
strength. Only give us a battle between
that army and the whole force (hat the
rebels can mass in Tennessee. We can
trust the victory to take care of itself.
When the whole truth in regard to tho
recont campaign in Kentucky shall be
generally known, prniso and censure will
no doukt be freely awarded where they
are respectively deserved. hiu. Journal,
of the li.V. '
Ono Hundred Wood-Choppers.
'PHK rNHKRRIf;KE Is" IN WANT CK ONF
1 hmidri'll Won.1.1 ll..lllmrj I.. ..l.i.l. ,
on dollar r rnnl fur rniil.io w..a i- i .....
. , u,'tii. ill III,
l.iiMTtim(.iit wihiiI jiiiil, 1,, (he Loutsvilli. I,.t.
I- W lTMJNMi I.
Wood-Choppers Wanted. ,
rnillllTy on Himtl.- wnnn rnn.i,i-n.. . .
A to cut wimd south I't tlinK.', miration,,. Ttiewoo.I
llHM llOl'tl l'll..l...(.lu.l 1.. .1... lllli
...... ..... j ,,. jMiimiry Allllinritli'R mul
urn h uh liny l, nulla 1. 1.- r nr. woo.l Iiiih bo,.i tlve
o th tity Authi.rilio (ov :il t tl, .-iiiz-ni i ami
to lie ilntmlisl to tun poor. All nppli, hi,h will report;
tlll-IIIM-lvetl to J oh.., V. SlIMlh Ml i he liTor Ollil-
W lOll till. IprniM fur ..Hill.... ..I i . ..
..nil - . mm it'wi uy mo cor-i
will be iiiit.lt known
o.,..,M-i,. nri. ,rrn
OV'5 .V41'1 WATCIIF.M Ml; I EH.
V- 4 inn A vi.r .. a i uoi . ..... . . '
llie lu st t, city Will work In eillirr utiirlo or
ilouo.i. lniinPK. Any luoaon m . ,,r M.i. ,11 .i,.
wi.J to nj.T'ty at oiiii . ii- 1 ,Hvi. no Inrlln'r tixo for
tliHin. I will ilwnoso or il inn .in lli.. .... ...... i i
, ' in"" i .-..in 'ii.-ioil
M. Mci oRM ,('K ,
0cl-''- " TO C'tiiny Min i, n. nr l)rond.
A NOTE VOn mill IlfMirtKD POM.AIH
exm'lltf'd liv .l:iin..y ir UM.,... ... n ...i. .. , .. f
... . . , ' ' 'H1, .
Wiil. m, jwyuliln In .silver, datod oiiii.iiii, j j
........ .....i .. .o n..oui mo m.-i oi .niminry, lsi..
All lI'M'Noritl ill'!' tnr..)iV ... . ..... i ..... ... I
N. J -.v...,., u'. liny HJl . i
otf, mm II has m vi'i- l.i-iii aKij;!n.d or Irnnsliri'i'd t,,
miy iiiih hy rue
u.uo-iw JSKNJAMIV II. WATEUf).
jNT O T I C 33 !
Xakmyu.m:, fMol.r fcinl. 1m;2.
ALL M-:nS0XH lXDKIiTKI TO Ti!K LATK
Clint. lllCIIAIlll Xrl.Vk'VViiv ta-ill .,1.... II ... .
iiiHlfiviKtic'l. at tin Olllcw of Limit. Uvin, or on Mr
ltl'It Dllll u,lltl,. tl,. I II .
""I P T'lt" "'' 'Will 1111 JM'TSOIiH JittVUiy
clainiK HLM.iiNt the chiiiio will
tioiiiuiil lo li ik filth, r.
-'. f. STEVENSON',
rj1 SCAPED EiUm THE TENNESSEE PKNI
J tellliiiry, Hi tolMT t!n lllll. IKi, '. li ( out l. l l.u
tho naino of WILLIAM SKWAIiD. Sunl s..io,l i
nlout twfiity live ywim of ilvo fi-rl t-n im I.ih
Ini-'li imd w.'Il.'1b mm lmiiili. ,1 ami tlnrlv two iin.
II n Illai-k Il.iir Iiniii Skin. 'Hid IIlux Kvm. nd i
II y pox turn k. ., 1 will K;v thirty ilolliim lor l.u
Ri'i'-h'-l:M.u iiml ili lm-i v lo inoorlila ioiililn'in.-i,t
In liny mi Ili:it 1 may y, t lilm.
Oi t.l 2w Au nt 'J'.'iin. J i'irluiilmiy.
24 24 24 24 24
!o. 2i, ieam:iuk STRFK1Y
V lin' ymi will llnl tt'
In Niiriiivj lo. Don t forii.t Ihn i.,c".
NO. 24, Dcaderick, Near Cherry.
F. I! Lull Ac Co.
(li t :i-i!lin-
24 04 041 04 A
I. o. o. v
'piIB Ann 11I i-nniii.-n 'i tin-nt of tlm II. W.irtl.y
I Ijl Hli I I.O'U'.I Of I .11
, v. i I ,m hi l l 111 ihm
(. :ty 011 W. ilin- I
t), f-l.-i Uh. lit B o'clock.
I'M of :.,J li l.M'MKllliliVf I
A iron,;. 1 an
Cn t. .'! 1M.
John' k. hide, ;. soT v.
v t: in 11 a s f.i n v
CI I AS. II. GIiKi;T
OrriCE, No. 38 CUe-ry St., (Up 8!air.)
Dr. King's Dispensary
Kill I'ltlVAIi: ihm: AM.
I'-nr- DK KlN'n. ii rmi rly ol New Y'.r.f
4,'ij 2. - x tbi) lafl four ymiA of Lou. v!!, Kj.
' i,d ho lm 'li-von-d !.. alu-i.t 1.11U
t'ic lroitirtit of i riv.U' duo is. for So yri, (..tier
uime-:f, bavlry kttndid to a prft'-ln: for o oiai.f
!, and cnrnl ! runny It otftainli, he la cm.Ij.i-u U
C.i-uil dia.-i.i ol a i'T.-.'c i...ur..., ivj Ui l.f Lou
bid tl,.'f muv lie from mi'. 1 .- 1 't'c n tn-HHK-lil,
..r fi i.iu i..i.:!" t "' it"- 1 '1 i n t f'.'-c'Linr''
No u.i Ix-u'Vi- "Iri i t . o-1 1. l."i ry ... ! luc -i.u.rr,
.-cord nUiry, whiim h n,r. i- b ilwi i triw
Hal 1:1 e ,
1, rhun ctri-it wiiho'il 1 uiitut nn-'I'i-inn orin-
rli-ri-m "f.lh liuiiiooi
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t ii-w ilk-.. I y n o:"TMi'it b ' h 'i.-i rn in
K'li-fe in:irt-r r tin Ii -aiIi ri..-.i -.t be n,'iy.l
P.-.rliii W'Uwnu! on-re ti r oo-l t J nciw.
Ol.: "I- it'" '!.'' t .l.'.l. H" 010
s j.t.il... in. n.' '. li 't.io- 't li t n , irrowi;(
oil of ii.iiM t hi l-fc-t iri-u..:i i 1. . l. .i'i tiA) y
n 1 r-d 'D ' f ''"
.v- mm at Wrk 111. I'iMi'--! m i .f. 1 11 ii hh v ,1 horQ
f ' J 10 tllln d.K..f ( Ai.d 11' 0 f. 1.- ii.u I.- ,TI w ; ,j
t ot U , t.ru'tit no in 111 b i. v . 1'. r uy mi- i!'Tiii -, j,
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