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The Nashville daily union. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1862-1866, October 31, 1862, Image 2

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gjasltvilfo Pinion.
Tor Freedom and Nationality;
M. '. MI.KCi:H, auditor.
FRIDAY MORNING. OCT. 31. IM2.
Justice. . ,
"What a world of benefits and blessings
is suggested by (his little word of seven
letters ! ' It implies the defence of virtue
and tlie punishment of vice. It carries
tvith it the ida of social happiness, and
the prosperity and true glory of the Ct 111
monwealtb. It is the bulwark of a na
lion's right? and liberties. It is the orna
mcnt of individual character, and the sole
ml of governnmht. It extends far beyond
the narow boundaries of the present life.
for it is the vindication of order, which
is the " lirst law of Heaven." These
truths, homely and trite though they may
be, we earnestly wish to keep before eve
ry officer, and every private soldier, who is
nilisted under the banner of the ltepub
lie, for the suppression of treason and
rebellion. Wo are for the Union and free
government, because we regard them as
the surest and most reliable guarantees of
justice, and we fight this unholy, this
causeless, this diabolical rebellion, which
is spreading ruin, devastation and mourn
ing over Tennessee, because we know it
to bea fountain of injustice. But let, us
remember thai if laxity of morals,
and a disregard of personal rights,
nre tolerated by the officers who
have the command of our armies, we
ro only treading in the path of
lawlessness and perdition, which the
rebels have entered beforo us. It is idl
for a soldier, or an officer, to attempt to
cloak his unjust acts under the flimsy
name of Unionism. It is a vile and shal
low trick and attempt at deception. In
justice it disunion, and disunion is injustice;
they arc convertible terms. There have
been outrages committed hero by soldiers
and officers, which must fill tho heart of
every honest man with indignation, and
we feel assured that if these base, these
cowardly, these atrocious, theso utterly
inexcusablo depredations, wero traced
up and their perpetrators brought to jus
ticc, and made examples of by being
held up to the scorn and execration of
all loyal men, the Union cause would be
stronger hero to-day than ever. We are
not talking at random, or from mere idle
rumor ; wo aro sustained in what wo say
by Federal officers in this State, and ly
officers from Indiana, and from Illinois,
and other States. There are petty thefts
committed whoso perpetrators ought to
be severely punished alid drummed out
of tho army. Wo do not mean to say that
the number of these scoundrels is large
lar otherwise. Vo believe that the
overwhelming majority of both soldiers
and officers aro bigh-toned, honest men,
who are not liable, in any sense, to the
charges we'niake. But it i3 well for
every officer to remember that by the
rules of that army which ho has sworn
to support, ho is responsible for tho
c onduct of liis men, and that if he fails
to bo diligent in bringing offenders to
punishment, he is virtually assuming (he
odium of their offences. But it may be
said, that in so largo a body of men, as
sembled promiscuously from all parts
of tho country, such as we have here,
it is impossible to prevent tho com
mission of outrages, and that no Colonel,
no (Jeneral, can be so vigilant as to avoid
tho occurrence of these misdeeds. Very
true; but thesa outrages can be traced
to their authors, and they can bo pun
ished. If a few Btriklng examples were
made, we predict that a wonderful dimi
nution of tho crimes of which we t peak
would immediately follow. Kvery offi
cer, no mutter what his grade, should
feel hiinsi If und r a personal obligation
of the highest character, t cultivate a
high and chivalrous moral sentiment
' among the soldiers under hi command,
And surely his respect for the rtpulation
of the mass of his men who are honest,
thould make him tho more vigilant in
punishing the few who are dishonest.
An American soldier, after all, is but a
citizen making ait extraordinary eifoit to
defend Lis country and her laws. Does
the solemn oath of enlistment authorize
a soldier to do that which he knows to
be dishonest '! Does tho glorious flag of
the Union which streamed above iho
heads of his ancestors, and now waves
bin on to tight the hosts of treason,
sanction the commission of a lawless
and unjust act ? Shall we not carefully
livoid giving a pretext for our enemies to
say that wo are actuated by nil rectiary
motives '! Let every nun be as uptight
'1 -: V. 1 v Wa::-v.
Let us imitate his virtntes, and enlisted !
as we are in a cause as holy and spotless
as that which called forth the shining
qualities of Ms own great soul,' the same
success which crowned bis heroic labors,
will eventually bless us, and through us,
our distant posterity.
Ball's rian Defeated.
An intelligent correspondent of the
Cincinnati! Commercial advances some
views with regard to the battle at 1'erry
ville, which will no doubt surprise the
public. The writer professes to say
authoritatively that that battlo was
fought contrary to Euell's orders, and
that its precipitate occurrence defeated
lis great plan of effectually cutting off
Sragg's retreat before compelling him to
-
Bragg
fight:
So far from being the development of
Buell's plans, tho battle of l'crryvillo
was the frustration of them. It was re
ported at headquarters on the 7lh, that
tho enemy was in force at ierryvillo.
The three army corps were then march
ine on that place by diflerrent roads
General Buell determined to surround the
rebels if possible, and ordered all the
divisions to march without delay, Ieav
ing their transportation behind. Mc
Cook and Gilbert continued their march,
but Crittenden's corps lost half a day
on a circuitous route to obtain water.
It was not General Buell's intention that
McCook should attack the rebels, or that
McCook and Gilbert should do so, but
that tho entire army should participate
in the Cght. But Bragg was too quick
for him. He heard first that the Union
forces were about to overwhelm him
unitedly, and immediately began his re
treat for Berryville. He afterwards
learned that McCook and Gilbert were on
the road, and that Crittenden was not
within supporting distance. Here then
was a chance for him to make a dash
upon two corps, defeat them, if possible,
and afterwards fall upon the third if
nr. in trri, ftwav hpforn tho arrival of fho
third Hardee's corps had retreated six
miles, when it was ordered back to Per-
rwillr. on the double ouick. McCook
found himself in front of the rebel line
of battlo, with his men marching in
column no skirmishers out nothing in
front but a small advance guard, which
foolishly attempted an attack upon the
rebel videttes. The rebel infantry
rnoiii nnnn MnPnnl.- and a fliciainn r,r
green troops had to bo formed in lino of
battle under a heavy lire. The natural
result was a stampede.
1 hero seems to have been, .on tho part
of the corps commanders, a lack of that
concert of action and knowledge ot one
another's positions so necessary to the
successful development of a plan of bat
tle. When Crittenden's men came up on
the evening of the 8th, they wero placed
4 I
ritrht. Oion rnnin Van Clnivvfi'a tf thn c(i.
of" Smith's, then Wood's to the left of
Van Cleavc's, and to the right of Gil-
belt's corps so that during the three or
four hours intervening between the ar
rival of Smith and Wood, there was a
gap of several miles iu our line, of which
it is a wonder tho rebels took no advant-
"O. General Wood was ordered to join
Gilbert's right, but General Crittenden
could not tell him where Gilbert's right
wasexactly, andwhen he sent his aids to
ascertain were it was, they found the
rebels endeavoring to turn it. A brigade
of General Wood's division saved at least
portion of Gilbert's corps.
We have been not a little amused at the
sensitiveness of tho friends of General
cell of late. Some of them seem dis
posed to construe every paragraph or ar
ticle in a newspaper, which does not laud
him with fulsome adulation, into a covert
attack upon that officer, who certainly
possesses somo splendid talents, even if
he bo not all his admirers claim for him a
question we have never allowed ourselves
to discuss. We mako theso remarks' as
prefatory to saying that not ono lino of
editorial in yesterday's Union had any
llusion to that officer. We are ready to
award praise to all whose deeds deserve it.
Tho truth taught in the old proverb,
that "a nimble sixpence is better than a
6iov shilling," applies as truly to war as
trade Tho celebrated general, the
Duke, of Burma, when his officers endeav
ored to dissuade him Irom attacking tho
powerfully fortified city of Antwerp,
mado this memorable reply : "entle
men, however long the pike, it ii only the
uoiid Unit hills; and in milita.ty enterprise,
the iiviviny power is of more importance
than the must to be wh'cI."
No Union man does his duty who fails
to cive the nfli .crs of tho Government all
the aid in his power. Hold up the hands
of tho civil and military authorities.
Their labois are oppressive, irksome, and
iueesi-aiif, and they should receive the
aid of all loyal citizens.
Some of our lebel men, and wome n loo,
seem to expect the Federal authorities to
grant their favor in proportion to their
insolence and impudence, 'i'l.ey dmuM
! t :-vM a l..n,n.
on the right. Smith's division arrived amount, the lowest denomination of stamp iauH i"e secona mrongn me same lntlu
fiist. and wna fit.itionpd on the extremp for this purpose beinc fifty cents: nro- encc antl me last through the really en-
A Dilemma.
The embarrassments 'of the rebels are
peculiarly diverting. They could not
possibly have kept ur their armies with.
out conscripticm ; conscription without ex
emotion, weuld inevitably Lave stirred up
slave insurrections; and this exemption
is of necessity so odious and unjust that
it will of itself ruin the rebel cause be
yond redemption. Thus, in whatever
direction treason seeks relief, it plunges
into the abyss of annihilation. Let it
die and drift bellwards.
To Our Country. May her flight con
tinue to be onward and upward ; and
when the last syllable of recorded time
shall be written by the finger of God
upon the tablets of eternity, may she still
be great and glorious, proudly carecrinj
in the broad galaxy of national great
ness, without a single star being plucked
' from her colors or a single stripe torn
therefrom. i
The scoundrels who voted in llic rebel
e Congress for the negro law, deserve to They were simply manufactured by elec-ei",i-r
lit't ji! j "on "officers. There are not voters to
have their faces blacked and be scourged rppreBent cvery ballot Cast at the late
mrougn every aoumern Mate by twenty
big niggers & piece, each flagellator
wielding a cat-o-nine-tails of wire.
The New Stamp Duties.
Tho law in relation to stamp duties,
under the act of internal revenue, went
into operation on thn Int. inotanf Th
f ,l - it .....
raw requires the following articles to be
stamped :
For a' bank check or sight draft for an
amount exceeding twenty dollars, a two
cont stamp will be required ; and for a
promissory note or draft (other than
those on Bight), stamps of various
amounts, from five cents upwards are
1 rcuuircd : a certificate of stock in an
incorporated oompany, a twenty-five cent
stamp ; a power of attorney, twenty. five
cents : a passage ticket to a foreien nort.
fifty cents to one dollar, merchants and
shippers have to pay 6tamp duties of
lm ten cents to one dollar on bills of
lading, manifests for entry of clearance,
certificate of damage, entry of goods at
custom house, &o.; for a protest of note
or marine nrotcst. thfi Ktamn Hnfw ia
twenty-five cents; on a deed of grant,
om liny cents upwards; a lease, lirty
cents to one dollar ; a protest twen-
ty five cents: and for a. ru.Urv f
1 - f . .... m
insurance on me property will nave irom
twentv-five i-cnts in onn dnllav oddori
its cost in the war of a sfamn f.l.
graphic despatches are taxed from one to
mrce cents eacn ; uonas ana mortgages I
have to be stamped according in .tlioir
. . . . -- -o I
bate of will or letter of administration
Pyfl a stamp duty of fifty cents and up-
wards, proportioned to the amount in-
voivea; wuno an express company s or
"common carrier's" roceipt is taxed from
one to live cents.
There are heavy penalties for "makiii".
signing, or issuing any instrument, docu
ment, or paper of any kind whatsoever,
without the same being duly stamped."
and the instrument or paper becomes in
valid and of no cliect Irom the want of
such a stamp.
For every stamp there is a specified
price, ihe stamps will be supplied by
the postmasters, as well as by the inter-
nal revenue collectors, at Government
prices, in amounts not exceeding: one
hundred dollars. "
Items of Lexington News. The Lex-
ington Observer and UqiorUr was issued
again on Thursday, which is tho first
issueof tho paper that has been made since
4, , ci.-x it- , , ,
thebattleof Lichmond, Ky., on the 30th
of August. We find in the columns tho
following paragraphs :
As to the slate of feeling entertained
and exhibited by Humphrey Marshall's
ragamuffins we need only refer to the
fact that one of them, just before they
ekeddadlcd, said to a farmer near whoso
house they were quartered "Iamfnm
Virginia, and we intend to stay in Ken
tucky until we ruin it ruin it as Virgi
nia is ruined.
This ruffian doubtless was a fair speci
men of the men composing the tjro-
foot army of which lie was-perhaps an
honored member, for he talked like a
man of intelligence, says our informant,
aud seemed to understand fully the
meaning of words. The miserable crea
ture, after being misled himself, was not
willing to pause with his own degrada
tion, but would, if in his power, drag all
others down to bis own standard. If
Virginia is desolated so let Kentucky be
bo all her fister Slates. This is the
rebel sentiment.
Ni.w OiinEii Bkaiaiidi;:,; Avur Cu.u--
i.aiss. The following order in reference
to chaplains has just byn issued from
the War Department:
No person t-hall bo appointed a chap
lain in the United States army, who is
not a regularly ordained minister of some
religious denomination, aud w ho due imt
present testim niaU of Ins prc.-iit good
standing us such minister, with a re
commendation for hi appointment a an
army chaplain from borne auUioi i.vd
cleMJStiv'al body, or not K m t!.:i a. -credited
minisU-r behiiigii'.j ! j raid i-
j,rj,,..J Hn..ilt 'OP.
Fraud at the Tolls.
it as a very common tiling, after an
election, for the defeated party (o charge
tllfi successful with fraud at the ballot
- ',0 importation of votes, etc. Tho In
dianapoLs Journal accuses th Bright
democracy with it openly, and produces
Homo facts and figures that certainly
- t- though candle-box CAT.nocsr had
como to the surface in Indiana. Thus
A State don't send 90.000 men. of
whom 75,000 are voters, out of its borders
and make up the number in a year and
a nan. me voters absent in the
army from this State, represent a nonu
lation of fl70,000. I3 any man so infi
nitely an af, a9 to pretend that Indiana
lias gained 'Z'i per cent of population in
eighteen months ? We suspect not. Theu
the vote wlueh replaces the absent 75,000
9' .f In'S dejrree, frauU- TrhcTe is
i . ..... "
no mistake about it. No power of plan
r.iuiuijr, no ne, tio inch, can cover up
inis Rreai glaring lact. Indiana, with
75,000 voters absent, polls in many coun-
i : - ... . . 1 .li . . .
ueo inuif, mm in bii nearly as many,
votes as she did in 1SG0. Tho num
ber is not made up of the natu-
ri increase. .incy couiu not . come
.. 1 MM i .
of immigration for there has been none
election by 30,000 at the lowest estimate.
A concerted and wholesale system of
frauds has been earned out. 13 v whom?
L,ct tne tacts answer. Allen county gave
358 majority two years ajro: now it cives
.
2,000. The election board were all
Democrats, that is, " Bright " Democrts,
and Oiey : perendwilu refused to allow any
publican or Dewocratlo ltave a place, on
! ' ! ? T,iey were solicited to trant this.
I nt courtesy, but riald. and were denied
The re8uU thaa 'counTy whSXs
added hardly anything to its population
in the past two years adds 1,174 votes to
i8vouii.ii. iiiat increase, renresenfin?
G,000 population, came out of the ballot
box, but never went into it. Madison
county crave this year a vote as larcn no
it did in 18C0, thought it has sent 1,100
volunteers to the war. This enormous
lucrease full7 25 per cent of the whole
vot,?S population, makes the Demo-
r-'llc majority ,w instead of 1ZS
a8 1" ,8G1- Bartholomew, Jack-
' oueioy, ana twenty other coun-
,es lu,u we uave n0 BI)ace 10 name, in
1 10 Mnie wa7. 1U "e full vote of 1SG0,
though e7 have sent irom one-fourth
l, onc -inira 01 ""ir voting population to
the army, and somehow they aive doub-
led! tabled and quadrupled Democratic
' lacis anu tney are
facta (u11 of meaning. On the other
hand, in the whole State, there are but
17) 14. lAlltltiAQ llini - J
i""" vo gucu mureasea
I majorities aaainst the Democratio ticket.
Hancock, Boone and -Marion, the first
"'rough a deep split in the party which
4 Dl'""s uumn
crats into co-operation with tho Itepubli
, - . , ., ,.
onnous increase of population since the
w.ar boean- Now, this coincidence of
bi majorities, with enormous increase
'"""S ipuianon io Hujipiy me piacea
ol? tuo aljsent soldiers, all upon one side, is
ia'1 uiaii can 0D'y ie explained liy tho
manufacture of votes instead of in';r.. It
is usual for a defeated party to charge
me victor wnn iraua, out ncie is a case
i bo glaring, monstrous and obtrusive that
we must sec it.
AD Feaks. The rrbela
had great hopes that their summer cam-
paign would be successful because their
ally, King Yellow Fever, would come to
their aid, and because the low water in
the Southern rivers would prevent our
gunboats from beinsr of any exeat service.
Their hopes in regard to the gunboats
WprO Tint fl) sniUWil'ntwl (tinner!, mir iprn;..
have done all that gunboaTs could do :
but General Butler kept the yellow fever
and every other nuisance out of New Or-
t! VtA lh Prt of the R..uth,
03 at Wilmington, North Carolina, the
fever has done the rebels a great deal
moro harm than it was ever expected to
do us. Now that the cool months of fall
have coine, all danger of yellow fever is
removed, and very soon the Southern
rivers will be navigable for our gunboats.
Ihe canal opposite leksburir will now
doits work, and make that pestilent cily
an inland town. Our gunboats, w hich
tho rebels so much and so justly dread,
will not fail to take advantage of cir
cumstance and high water, and the rebe l
tears will greatly outbalance rebel hopes.
.Veiy York Herald.
Tho Mormons are turning their atten
tion to tho cultivation of cotton. The
DcSeret Ait' says :
Several gentleman who have recently
arrived from W ashington county report
that tho cotton crop, when they left, was
more promising than expected the fore
part of tho season. Much of it, having
been planted late, feiirs were tiifcrtaiucd
that it would not fully mmure before it
would be nipped by frost, but th. Lift'
warm weather has been Very favorable to
the cotton growers, and a good yield w ill
be realized w here it ba been properly
cultivated. All with whom we have con
versed on tho subject are- sanguine that
the growing of cotton in that part of the
.itato will ! a succe.-s and fhat next
season a very material increase in the
amount produei-d will be realized.
The i.oal initi' s producei 1 ia It. 01 to
thoialueof Sl'J.fKiO.OUO, wl.iJc in Ir.V)
they yielded only i7,0K),0(J piodi
gious increase for ten yars. (f Lit a
minous coal Ohio raiwd UH,'K)i,ii)' 1, and
Virginia brtwrrn j thiju,(Ai at.d 1'1-
I M ,1 1 ( ' W I.
SOUTHERN NEWS.
HirOUTAXT OI'EIMTIONS AT THE WKT.
rr.'in Hie Rlrlimond ExumliHtr, 0.-1. 11 )
The campaign of General Bragg in
Tennessee and Kentucky, approaches its
conclusion, and the military riddles with n,on(i for je&r past, than these two in
which be and General Buell have pulled H'Pr,J, objects inseparable, because
uie wona, ana, perhaps, themselves also.
must shortly receive some sort of solu-
lion. As Van Horn baa had hi a. .1
uorinin, ana as uragg ana i'xiell Lave
ioul;u mv uecisivo acuon at 1 erryvii
... f . a. Tl -ii
lucre is no longer a reason for silence on
tiara past facts of their operations.
Ihoso who have been near the scene
of action, all concur in the statement
that Bragg might have crushed Buell in a
general action at any time since lie left 2it-
ifiio. liy concentrating the forces under
ivirby Smith, Marshall, Van Horn and
fatevenson, he could have often been tho
superior of Buell in numbers. But he
preferred the rian of manaMivprinir bv
detachments; to take possesH.on of both
r l a - ....
This mode of warfare actually did civo
him possession of the larger part of both
meso otaies, ana resunea in a race bo-
tween Jiuell and himself for the occupa-
i.1 a"T ! T . 1 . .
nori ni i jnniHViiir. iuipil tvnr .nn - y t!,
rare, and got there twenty-four hours ahead of
rilli' )'Wii TKia Airont entna 4 v U
given tho l ederal commander tho van
tage ground, by placing him in short
communication with his reserves and
reinforcements. That part of the cam
paign which depended upon extensive
maneuvers appears to have ended with
Uuell s occupation of Louisville, and the
only thing remaining are trials of
the field. We have seen the
first of these issues at Corinth. The
wing of the army under General Van
Dorn was no longer superior, or even
equal, to the conso:
lidated Federal
,nB K...k
cral force under Rosecrang,
'L," rs'
iue uame seems lunave ueen lowgni wim
C t -.il.. - n . . I. i r 1 t .
as'much valor as any other Van Dorn was
badly beaten. The readers of Tester-
day s examiner know that a lar more
i -.t .
important trial of strength has been
made by the two chief commanders at
1 erryville. It takes five days to reach
tho telegraph at Knoxville from that
place, and therefore it should occasion no
surprise that the first intimation of so
great an event should come to us through
the press of New York and Thiladelnhia.
VVe published on yesterday all the infor-
.... . ...
malion on the subject afforded by those
sources of intelligence, and it may bo
some days before anything moro of tho
matter will be known. But from those
.... ... .
nuirmeiiis u appears quite ceriam mai l
the whole advanTage o?the first day's
fight was with the Confederate i
i armv. So I
so too at
yv'illc m
it was, alas', at , bhilon, and so,
Corinth. Let us trust that Berryville will
not oe a repetition 01 inose ueiusivo vie-
tories. The same journals which tell of
a . a it 1
i : firstcbay of "Z
Juell had received
tho end of il; and
our advantages on the
fi
large reinforcements at tho end of
we had sufficient experience of that man's
pertinacious character to be quite sure he
did not, under tho circumstances, aban
don the contest. On the other hand, we
are informed, with some authority, that
Kirby Smith would certainly reach the
scene, of action in time to support his
chief. But here the little light at our
command disappears, and we must await
wuh painful anxiety the slow approach
of couriers from our own side.
If General Bragg is sufficiently for
tunate, and able to gain a decisive vic
tory at Berryville, the result will be
magnificent. Bossession of Louisville
would be aprobaoly consequence. But an
undisturbed occupation of two thirds of
Kentucky, during several months to come
would be certain; and with that occu
pation, access to unlimited stores of pro
visions, both in grain aad meat. Nor is
there any reason why tle next further
step in advance should not be taken, to
wit the capture of Cincinnati an event
winch would place the remaining third
of Kentucky at our mercy, and inflict a
blow upon the enemy quite equal to what
the loss of New Orleans was to us.
But these speculations, however agree
able, may riot with prudence be indulged
too f.ir. Tho events of the campaign in
the West, up to this point, give us more
reason for anxiety than confidence. It
appears very probable that Bragg was
foiled by Buell in bis general mamcuvcr,
while it is quite certain that Nan Dorn,
despite his glouiious dispatch of the first
day, was worsted by Kosecrans iu the
encounter at Corinth. Theso are rea
sonable grounds for anxiety.
run i:f.!!F.i. 'ii;i:.'.-rci ii.'abimi:nt.
Tlie most the public heard about the
Treasury Department during the recent
heision of Congress, wa3 a list of replies
of the .Secretary to the repeated resolu
tions demanding explanations of the ex
traordinary delays in the different
branches of Li Department. It, appear
ed that th soldiers could not b paid,
unless at intervals of live or six months,
becauso the .Secretary could not make
money lt enough; ami the excuse was
that the Secretary had sent off all the en
graving apparatus of the Department to
Columbia, South Carolina, at the time the
Government wasVack'ngnp its traps to
leave Uichmond to McClellan (an im-vv-httient
which it always deiiitd until
tho unfortunato 'eertary blabbed.) It
is now discovered that in the Second Au
ditor's ollice, the number of soldier'
claims 011 file for adjustment ii two
j thousa-id nine hundred, and the excuse
for this inattention to the public busi
i !h ss is tl.at the Auditor u ih also delayed
! by tlie removal of the muster and pay
1 oils out (jf ilichmond, when the author
ities were preparing tj evacuate in June
Hit. 'J'.- f,.u-'n'''il l-pt.'-is, ubxh
ientucy ana Tennessee wiuiout a gen-I wno 1,09 lost all sense of
eral action; apparently aiming to cuttno B0emnity of his errand, whips his
Buell off from hi l.aao of nnprat inna I 8"f8 into a trot Perhftna on a man-- ,;!.
lai-e len made Otrovgh tie Scci-elary rf tie
Treasury, , of t?ie intended evacuation of
Kichm-md, are quite interesting, but w
fear that In some quarters we will not be
thanked for them. ILaminer.
THE rtEAnSE AND TIN It COFHN.
What more familiar siehta la K.Y!,.
" . '"tlu "Uil ar,n the crave?
J , ,r ra',S8Ss on me streets have become
J 8 frequent as the vehicles of ir.r.rrh
"-'" me oriskcr business
'.'..1 r sijrni or a
I 111 I wrifl ItDlna naM rrI. - a m
iiearso ana the shape of a pine coffin, so
terrible to the children nf
... .
have lost their eff ect upon the children of.
ox- present nay. x amiiiarity with death
and his associations has brnd
The hearse and piuo coffin recoive their
ireiUt OI aecavin? hnmmil. . n...
hospitals ; the hearse plying like a death
"express" between them and t).
yards, but no ono reirirda it mm. t.
I "'ey do the rumbling truck
'Arms. No cortge follows, and thl
I TXACriWi rl . . 1 t
no.t,,cr of h'S class, to make so man-
Ioa9 Pcr day, humming, with a slight
-, me oiu Bong ot " TIio ran-
l
I II D,.iil. I I. I
i ""no nil uonm nrni irA ,..... .
. ' " "''r hu,a ow""-'
I iai nil I
mer.
THE NEW CHAIU.tSTOS It AM.
from the Rk'hmnnrt Kvamlnor, Oct. 17.
.The good nwinln nf ri,wt,..i,. o'.i.
Carolina, have had some sort of grand
nondescrip celebration in their city in
baptizinc" a marine ram no a I : -
gunboat," built there. Tbo inevitable
Mr. leadon, who is a sort of lilerary
sea-serpent, was selected to administer
the nto of baptism. mal . ..i.
several hours' lemrtb.
7Kon,n' ? ""J"" of ease,"
&c- and of the boat ."She'll walk n-
... f -I'4v.aa Ml
waters as a thine of lif,.. . u. Z
i;i.w , . " " .
w f i'ti iiiB
,n . " 1 riim, fad.m is repoited
: Tt" r iT' . e . 10 01 "baptism"
i ail ii jo ii'iiiiivinrr mina
Vtl. " ? 1 .4 uuou ;
With all solemnity ami
r , ? , . "lo lue 01eS8Jnp: of AlmiKht7
God, noblo boat 'ralmelto State," I bap.
rT?nL ihmah ll 1 1. . I l . ...
, ," l"Jauxo Ea"o of the patriotic
ladies of .South Carolina. Amen "
Jt is a pity that Secretary Mm. ,.;..
io wuom, in piotis and Rni.hnm,.ri,.i
r", """V"".0 " maa 01 "o wricr
i iff mi L b rttinnrm J'nn.in ... a a
,u;a . , "a lwl UT a'
V.' "t lZ C s'fll''cant ceremony,
iV' v't' Mr Mcmminger was
mpn J" ' , w V''m ana wo-
TnhUU I J J" CC anJ Li rt"
aouolable squire remained i m i.nnn.
squire remained the bero.honor.
.-.,... .j . . )""-
!?"'V
n , ,. V vy oancno
"na' IncIuding speech, which takes
,U.P f0UJ c?,!umn8. Courier, besides
Usui 01 omcers, iaay contributors, nota-
Kiiwtno .,,i . "
tit T'cVtt?1 niC8fi.a from my.-
J S"' J?
,P ei, 'Tl 8uthDmes a
el1' and " Ibecca."
i)tv Mvtxti&tmnt
DRUGS !
LL KINDS OF DRVCS BOUGHT AT
1 X. Ku. &w Cberry uront, i,rtr I).)r . trmit.
Mr. C00O.n.V AIVD DAUGHTER
rpAKK THH Ori'OUTt'MTY T' INFOI'.M HIE
A yumu ludl'-. nni tinmen of Nie -liville, tlml
they will upon iieliux in tlio K,lit.! art of dam in-, ml
Hatnrdny, Nom'iiiIilt, In, i.l ;i o clirk, l JJ., at
Klrkmun'n Hull, on Hummer H I. Th. v will .n....
a ilaii tor chiiiI.tm'-i, Mi.n-liv ovciilnir. at 1 u
P. M. AU fiinliii.iiuliln Qiiiiilrilleii, Cikiic, Mcimi
tin hi , WaltM-i, Ilii.iirkns, HrHiivioiiiH-K. It. ili.inn..
U!., will Iib tanulit. (;iitl.'lii'li wMihik I'i tak. In.-C"ii-
will plcnw uul.ii curly a'Oi ,u i.ni.
One Hundred V7ood-Choppers.
imii: i:M'F.usi(.kki i.-i in want ok onk
1 li.iintri'd Winiil.rliuiiiM.rH. t. whi,!, will ,n i,ul.l
(.no :..llar it -..r. t"r .miiu W0..1I. V.n;.tin at II,.,
(,... . rnlruiil 1 V :irl . Drill II,.. I.i!i.ul' Iu I
). .z . I,. WlTKitUaKJ.
STOLEN,
Noli-:
I'll Ft it'll III'MiRKI) DOII.AIW.
rulr.l , .l.inun II. Wiluin In ll,,,,l,,i, II
Watei a, payubli- in Mlver, ,lni...l -iii.-i itn- In Jnue,
1 v,l, -,n:.l al'unt lir-t of .Uli,l,.iy, Imit.
Ait t,i,s l.T. l.y wunml not to l.ujr mi, I
O', It Ii m n vrr l,.t n ai, i.cl .,r liulilrrti'd In
Uliy "n" iv in..
i'iai-i
ni-AJAMiv 11. v.Ui:n
Dr. King's Dispensary
UMl I'liIV.li; DIM, IMS.
"""v.""'1"1 KIMJ, li.rmrly df Ki.w Vurk.fo
LJKjcm the lait four pi of J omnvii.n, ky.
ami who lit! ilnil"d In ailcM ,)tjlj
lh trwii.irrut of privue Imwi nr 'i'i yer, Hull, r
tloiiiu.r, l,vwi(( fclu r.U.jd to a practice lur ' loan)
7rt, auJ our. d o luany Iii'immI, l.r la M,at,,H u
cura:l divuni ( a priviuii r,l irr, no Dinli.-r bua
b l xbi-y mav tjo Tnun iii'iliciO'.a mdlr.ial lr. ki.ni. ra,
or from nomri-t 01 loirowa. If. Kin' Olapvuaarv'
Ho2Z I-'drii!K'.iue, Wiffii Cl.rry and tiint.qi.are,
mi4 aiory, vbnra beurrall dii'u ot a ,r,ai
alar.
Uiorha enr4 without Dtaaeout uadlclod or la.
rlureiica wltli bualueai.
Hlncturita or old or rrornl dt, r(!orUMy eurud
few dyi, ly ia C'il:(,n ahu ti c H'B au puln.
Whure aSirlrlura uim b.-n.ib nai,u"i t nii.ri'l'
Vtihif do l im'i, 1 iin.r miw Ii i-r aud nu.lc
mini lha coimuiui.on n. uti
Kypl.llil, w:tu nil tlm ',rj i M n. . trrfiwua
Oul uf ni-(i"tl r hvl lru,ii-ul,Mo hr titu.
Ourd tu a fi dkyi
Acmmal rYeai.tt. Pftrtir.i.,r.u.-i.t;i!i Lfty.ny t.
f I vuu In Hi ,a d,-iuiu, aud ml 1 i,t imrt iivi.-uf.-i v 1
but of It, tini.il.t 00 In ury eaa.a ty iru d- iiw:i.t
bab. la fit liir4;i,a'di'rie you'i.ji, kr.d rx,r,rf .n,l,u
. m! i.f tba puNK.ui, t of wr,,' Ii I hm.
ai Ulll:- 0-iCji Itil no , ri-l. .. 1,1. 1 , t il im l III, lllfr.r
,ii(iia r :y, an i j r.01 pn-r.itiif ' i .,:
1 ,-riiuira alio o.ny l li,nr,i.i; w ( ti any d il.il a
bt W ,mii iiii. v ftn ..-urrd io, ii..-1 te r-11 :vr.
Fa..f. n il u r a'.r. l.r r:t.i. and laliuf thril
., w,ib al 11, ..eit.d.in-iio It. A. h.nr. i
lief.'. lr, - ! , Tii , will Uaron.e sec.
riy ni'd.i u.i-a 1.1,1 :.. ih 1 a 1,'r-rt. Ofl. feUh(
Ii ' ' 1 " ' , rrn.f sat, I f la lbvMl(

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