Newspaper Page Text
, IT MUST
PUBLISHED BY AN ASSOCIATION OF HUNTERS. OEETCB ON rKCSTtES' ALLEY, BETWEEN UNION AND DEADEBICK STREETS.
NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 25, 1803.
ft & Irrv V. . ,
i i i pXl ' ' awa r sr
& I i IB I -
1 . ) OP TU
The Xiaavmia U.vtuw wee eninroeuced laat aprliy,
for t!.e porpoM of iiiii Ike fabol Houthetn Cdk
foderacy, and of advocating tbe roetorattiin of JVI.rI
authority, without ny abatement, over nil th. S"lt-
kkb Uvt attempted to eecede. In oVJ "
proclaim the doctrlnee or liberty and Lulon, aa tuey
w.r. mot expounded by the fctuere f th. ISeyitwe.
but which for more than Jd year th. long J
.w-re carnival of trwutoa bud t unepok.n and
..... I. Ihe C'atllUl of Sttl Of AI.I-RKW
J.o.aoa.and wltfl "I' I" " br,
th. faithful. We believed tli.t th. right way to con
duct a loyal Journal, la y NavlUe, at audi
- .,,. aa tl,l. : to ral.e tli wavering A: 1 timid
,., lha tm. lUn lard of patrlotlain, aa not to
lower II.. etandard of paUwUnu, after the maunnr of
win. oth.r Journ.li, to tult tl. dlra l"1" o "
Miai .yalaDi3yiupabl7rirllli Ui. iu..u...o.... u,
n..tJ..oIi.lrifu.Vu.lld al arl.di U w''
.upiwrt, aui at futa all wlio op), tb. tjilan of tli.
Ht,v 1U watcliword ! FbMuom t shumuii,
With reb.laanJ traltori H ha no ompromlH. to
u,.k It eonlon U for th. K.deral UonatltuUon and
tb.i tai ma4o 1U autn'iaoco tb'tcof M tli. 3ua
! tiii Lun.ai.ftMna In th. CoiUtoM'
Uira of any of th. iate to tna tooUary uiltli
I. .....t.niti fur tlx Union of tlx hut., bec.us.
without It tli. prswrvatlnn of our lllwrllo. and In.tl
tutlon. and thfl oitanlthf of loclety .tU.IT ar.
wholly IniiwaHllda. Therefore, liat.v.r tan fa In
tl.. way of cruHhlnir out th. mholllon and rwlorlnij
tli. Union ninal I'orl.li, n. matW r l.y wU.it nam.lt
Whan thouuoil. of our cltlwo aol.llor. lay don
thnlr tlv.a aiww tha allu of tbnlr aountry, a a aacTT-
ahova 11M u-thl pricomud urtl.oi In tho alglit
.,r 11....... f.,rl.ld that an lnuul.l. motU of
,M.lf inUreat aliimld maki.ny taao wane lu lib loy.
ally. If tlic r. ho nny m h. I t th'tu ltnik at th.
blood of Miil"h, V'rt Donolaou, Muxfrooaboro and
Kr.deri:k.bui'K, aud blind at tholr wlckwlwM ami
folly. l.ov. fi.r our uii'ti'jr ahould now ovcraliadow
vpry otlwr fooling i and lia la n antrlot who lovaa
bli bona... Inil, or wKro with a titu. 01 uia urvo
Hon whloli h. f)l for Ma wjuntry. Bven prudent
naimliiM" aliauld ooinftol iun to o.trlot, r.wko
oan hop. to aaru hu own trtiiia n-ntn th. rk f
a tu load and illinnaiuharad Union T
Wo wuut to m th. land one. ninr. bleawd with th.
.dnrlnc luotlilno of an hnnrall. PfaOe, haaod upon
th eomplato aad unoomlltlonal aubmlaalon of tho
rella now In arma, and not lit up with th dH-llful
nVwuf a pear, baaad U)on cnwiKtilnto loyalty, and
ooiioravlooa to traltora tht gl"W of a nietwr which
would lilnn only t botray, aal going oat would
liv. ut In a durknra tmfold mort gluoray than that
which lir.vuilud befoia.
Tuom ar. th. aontlmenta and vlirwa whlih tho
Cmoa will )ntiuu to adrocat. through whatow
ofatnnn or auuahlna may await It la tli. nitur., auq
w. aak th. tupport of all who bolUv. it to b. ImlKirt.
aut that a thorooghly and vlgonmaly loyal nrwapair
Hbould b. publlahsd In Naalivillo.
TERMS OF SCBSCRIPTIOX,
tin Fi ri'Niw.)
Iially Union, (alnir!. cony) lwr annum J10 (10
- u m it rier WMk 2o
a-All oommnnloatlona on bunlnona with th. Offlc,
will b. addr.Md to th. PI BUSH UltS ota VNION,
and all communlcatl.ma to th. K'lltor will ha wldroa.-
.d to 8. C. USnCKH.
Kdltora of loyal nwrr w 111 o ' 6"t kind
aaaa by ro-nubllfihlitg Uia iorgoiug, or H aubstmice.
Tlw ourrant tranaaotloiia In Tunneaa.. for inontha to
com. will b. highly Intoroatltig I" all lorotit of thrfr
country and bar fio tiiatituUou,and tha oulnnina of
th. I'Mioa will lurui.u Iboaarlioiit and luoat rallahl.
biatnry of tlm. aventa.
RATES 0V .ADVERTISHG.
it i lata ou Laaa to covaTiTiTi auvaaa.)
1 Sunara. I dav. tl UO euch wl'lll ual iuaarl'u, t W
1 waalt, ;) on mcU adcliliooai allium, I W
., i. o h0 - !i(J
" 1 month. (MX! " . 1KI
u .. J u (I OU " " " fit
m . )( WW . u0
ii m la IbiM " " 1 1UUO
TO ADVERTUER8' IN DETAIL
th a BATae win. at aa roLLOwi :
quarter Columa, 1 tonnt.....
- - , ' ? ' ' " ',
u i i . alia V..'
. .. l-l f BJ Oil
Half Culunin......l ' ' W
.. .. O 30 (Ml
a ,. :i
mm e i't
12 , h im
1 .. 30 oo
"g " .... 40 OO
M U g " " N
a 70 00
m al It ii ...110 OC
Advertlaanioi.ta nocnpylug any aiaoil w.tl.a
aiJa, VJ iar aanl. adilltloual , atNul pualli di OiiUula,
lit IM !-.., . . .
j-A.lun HsiMiiMiita Inaartoil lu the Tioeal Coluum
cbaiged at the rate of tuiiuty eaiila iar hue. , i
t'liani-a. Biay b. biada jaaal..il.-aaUy wliuu txrm.
uaa but every uch change, will lurolv. avtiauk-
l.na, to b. paid fur by the advartiw. ' I
a) ay XteerrveraafcaailMtf Iji ajHiiia oeaaruWcJ ftJ will
a. aurped for Of auaa , . -..J
Itlarrlagro aud laneral Mottcea,
Viuau eiwmiiig bv. Iinio, will Im charge at f
uaual advertising rata..
Aanoancenioitto o( Candldatna.
rot mate (Sioaia.t...M.......ei . .$"
( lainly, f. ., 6 oo
lly " . .' "
.r Caall i.iiilrt In ailran. a fur all advrtla
uiniiU, uuli-aa by sp.-. il agruciuaul.'
Wl, tha BRilataiaiii'd, ha.- tbi. day adittH.t tlia
above lati'a, Ui wlilvll lea bind oiirat'lsaa atflitly la
H. t'AMKllOX, for fiiw.
' 'jOUX WAl.lJS.tFI, foi tbi (M;a.k.
Niauvnta. Tana, July I'Jib, liU.
UBO. W. HHIWMAKf B. BYRow H ))Ult
SlIEWlalxlJBaEIl & TtOBB,
Ho. 11, HTH rol'HIrl MlKin ,
(aawaaa auiai au wai.aiT,)
. HT i, or i , mo.
EitablWhrd for the BrncHt of S.ransrrt,
. t , OOMtMU tU ft. ll' l" K
tick, "Woaaded, or SoldUra t&at bav
Died from W.nndi or Slokriun.
CIOBKKVT INTrLI IUf Ni h WILL bK ail V W" t'P
tba oonifit!.. ml any enek or Voaudod Mier in
UH'lH. lut l It J..R, flSriNN ATI. h a HVll.l.k,
MiiL'MI CITV, or any o'her H.iaplial la the Weuirn
la-tau-toient. Ik a toe wm Areiy Ir.ioiliaenu.
timaala tke rnitad ;iatea, aad k.:i rnatu.a raiiaid
li.g S.lillera fr.nn any pan of tho I1 ri cao be tivau
at any fnie, I y uaUiag at. or wuiiNd I H.a Aaar
Utbuiohih Urnca. l'oal I'll'ea No. Ista.
N. H. l'BBaoa immib n er. Ion. la .
.a Faiaaue will obiala all eieeer miniintioej
byiaJUnii at nir OI1U;, No. H, Amlh r.mrib M ad.
May Id, iav ty
J wr wivi:o ani ro baib at
fil HoutU Murltot Htrant,
( Ho tweea Church and Br.avl ta., Rliaaa A bmltb'a
Old Stand )
CITY O OVIR NMCN T.
JOHN HUUH 8MITH, amr
VniJ.UM KHANE, ltmrm
JOHN CHUMBUT, ifonlat
laMli it,.knlVt. U. WlikttM.B, A. - ll
and Janiea A. Blaala.
nf tl urt.i lihn Cbumbl.y.aa-wIWo.nrBt:
Jacob ruut,aiua ; aua iuu. acwi, ......
To Aat Wllllaoa I'rlTer.
Kaaaanat Colaaaar A. B Shaklad
Watt Tut CbUartor . B. Uarralt
IVaawirar R. Henry.
Wharf Juafar Tbomaa laaka.
MfiarmtraWawl a I. ITaraaoawa J. 4. todd.
Suirrlntmlml of WaUr H7ora Vm. HUwart.
Chir nf a f'tr Itrparbiunl John M. SoaWury.
fwium at laa Caiaalara T. U. afoBrlda.
Ktrrt Oaarnar J. L. HU-wart.
Oity AUornrfX. T. Mull.y.
iinl of iMamw" M. M. Brian, Prta J.nl ; .Ivhn
( arpar, Joa J. riohb.Kd Mulloy, H. . fdxiTol , W . B.
tbcathiitn, M. (i. L. Claiboras, and J. 0 Bui lib.
i taum.. I'oumJ aailraat auilFraoa.Praaidei t ; Jaa.
Turner. William Kob.-rla.. M. Koutb.'alo, Abraliam
Myara, Ak. Mcfanlal, 1,. B, Ilonglt, Oharlna Wayora,
J. B. anowiaa. W. A. MaUlalUad, T. J. 1 arbr.a.fh,
Wm. Krivnr, Wm. Ki.warl, Iboa, Woaiiy, nm. nauy
an 4 WBb aauiuora
atA.Nbivn oiamtTna o qitt iwcbuu.
Fiaaiar. Kmiirlaa, Mcoral and Brivo.
Haw IrVaa Aaoairaon,8ailth aud Clakborn.
,4raMa-UuJI. Turur, Uvrn. Mulluy, Cl,rll,im,
xarwrougn, vauauy ana iiauy.
w Turnar, taj-per auJ Mcviclland.
Hctvxtl Uioatbam , alulli ana Knowlaa
ro- ItafiortmaMi Myera, ntvwart and aloClaltantf
Caa Drirer, Creaily and Myuri.
OaHMfary .-nUUi, KanlHira and Stawarl
Mark faKM Tarbrouirh, KobarW and Carper.
Hlnaaa Madiiy, Mulianlol aad Htawart.
roca Cliaathmn. Hrloa and itayara, , ...
flraly, Uaiioora. aaul Vrora.
W.wUimm rta.wra. Rokk aad llnliantd.
fmrntan.aa Jaaaw.ltaara. MVllabd, Brian
rw.ha fVfpawlf Itohb. Hiaart aara mirrr.
tt nontt tUrr., NaathiM. aad Hallor. .
A J-Tha Uivuit ot Aldnrnan ntoata tha TaAaya
aaii prf.cflBHT Ui. araimi'l and fonrlb Thursday. In
aarb month, and Iha Cminoa Co.nM.tt th. aacoad
and fourth Tborauuya la aach m nth.
NIQHT POLIO E
Otflnln Joba Bangti.
Pint taatUnualAndrww Joyoa.
Kaeaaat Uitmn -John H. IMrll.
Po(.aaia Wm. J-ilwai. John Cnawder. Nlch 1
ala.Joel I'kll'ltai, Wna. Bak.ir, Joha Cottrrll, William
kaya, Jul. a KhkIo., J. W. WrivM. J. .bo Pnokatt,
Roltart "Www, W. 0. Praada, ffcirld ya, CJ.aa. Ha-
lilt and W..lnl. ;. i . .
(f The P.llca niort la p-ui-d iraory rnomtnai al
tSU-yf Jama. M. Hliiton. Paattftaa Thomaa Hob-
an and J. a.. VuqBtna
Ifaar Phlwaa Oarn tt.
V7Vwfaar-J . JivjiaT Tylo. ,
Oaoaaa N H. BdoiieT.
Saoaar J"bo Corblta
RaanaM ulicwwW, p. R.il-n Uoa
rii,mA T,tM iJlrA. .T. rj. Hriler.
Omar-tlili-a or th Jfoaaat.Tta fHrirl Jiha f. (tower
and J. K. newmaa
Jtuif Hon. .lam n. Will tworth.
fi'lra P. I.IU'ialey Kli hol.
aa-Tbp Jodira' (innrt meat, the Brat Moadey In
aanb month. and tho Uuatutrly lourt, eoniuoa.d of
tie Maa'atrateaof Ibi-Cninty, K bold the drat Mon
ty In J innirr. April, . 'uly ana "ctohar.
; t CIRCUIT COURT. '
Clara fiaTl.1 C. Lore.
"The Uiurl niwta the drat Monday la Marrb
jMdiie Hon M M. llrli-n.
Vtara Uiurlae 9. IHga-ane,
aaTTha Court mrotl tha Hr-l Monday la April Aa
Ckaj.crU.a- H. Samuel D. Prlern
Olar aaad Sfejiar J. K. UUrea.
-TUo Court Buita Iha iVraa M.lv lu May aod
Nmraiir , ; y .i i '
jl I Ij I T A It Y.
! DEPARTMEraT HEApC2UARTER3.
lirpartmmU Ileadquartera oa Hlgk alreet. Maj.
ban. Kuaetraua. ooniaianaiuil.
Vhff tfaarrmular Boa Quarter, oa lUgh aUxct,
B.ar t:eti.r. Limit, ixu. Juu. w. layiur. . .i
C'HMUMaaB.aaary llaailituartara uu Bumuior atruet,
near Broad, l.leut. Col. ti. sirnmoea.
froaaat Marshal blaaarai - Huadquartera oa Illgh
atr.4- Caul. W. al. Wilea. .
AtitiiuU Ulilinai biraMr ur,i.a A. Hunry Tlitu-.
ton, U , a. Vola., it4 Lbai ry atraut.
- " - P08T HEADQUARTER.;
Foal Tieadatnrlera oa College atruet, bi twann Un
loa aud Ciiuroli cra'ta,Hr. WnUjta' raaidauoa ) laoa.
K. 11. Miti ti. ll. ooinin.uiuhiB.
aiaMial i)urtwmnr Kiaburalng and Iliapnatlng
OUI.'or, un Cliany atraat, bolweou CBurok aad Br.d.
Uapt. J. u. Ltiauuier.
auouil UMorlariaoalar la cbarir. of TiaDaporta-
tiou. oa Cherry atrjat, botwuea tulua and chunb.
U.pl. J. l. HinKbam.
Jaaijluaa WanrlaraHuar la charge of Clothing, tamp
and Uurrlai.u a.u.ulpig, Mo. 11 alarkal alril. tMpi.
Thoa. J..tva. . .
-iaulaal gaaaurmitjlar la clutrir. of Mean, of
TraiiafaualHMi and UuartarBiaaU:ra Murat, ou Cucrry
atrw l, near Tlieaire. l.leut. Lhaa. It. Iriui.
AttuUtnt QuartanwiMivr tu oharKO or ruoJ, anraice
anil suuiouaTy, tii. .17 Marlol a.aal. I jn, win.
Mlll. ' I '
anabuat OMifaWa For tho Aaalgnnaaut of
Qnariwra anil UacuiviaK and laaiiuig lioapual Htnraa.
t,.H. C. alalaan lAport -
I. O. O.
loiia f. Ulna, Grand itwirwary. alld he tu weed
at ifaaArule, I ma
raaa.i .aa Km. 1 .! rrery Tee.. ay lv-
lnr,al tbelr Hull, oat tl.a oorar of Dolus aad Ihun-
oier atreeta. Tbn oltloara Itir tbepieatut t.'rui.are:
O. H, Uaueiir.N U.; J. K. Milia, V S.; i. L. Wi.uk ,
Hw rautry : U. K. !.aln. iTeaauiar.
IV.iaaa Mjt, tf 10 Mrfita al the aarne alara
every Monday Evrntoa. The orrlcir. are : It. A.
i.uii'bcll, N.O - Houry Apple, V.U.; J. 1. Talk,
4;rolai y t K. V Hn-a a. Tre-a .r 1
aaallaa Lo-trm. We. Mean. Ibi 1 (Url.wB aSailk
Oh.-rry ainva, rwy rrtiiay Sreuiug. T"" icura
ar.: 0 O. C.ivert, N O.; Frank llarmaii, T.C; JUtru.a
Wrall. tVicrolarr : w. M. Walliirr, Trwuiurer
4wa tdya, Ko. loa, (i(riaae) Miw.e at the
Hall, oora Culna aud Hnnniv atr.'cu, av.ry
rburaday pVetilng. The afllCT era : Oierlw Kmb.
N U.; I' ftllma, V ti.; a Blluvltrh, ctnoretary;
Uao Neirane, iroaaurer
cave. uanr.!, aa 1 Meet at me enorv Hal
an iba Brat and third Weoneauleye of eacb ni. iub.
Tba orll.iera am: J. g Ullia, C.I'.; T. II. McHride, 11 P. j
. I. auiwr, o. w. ; r.ier Mirrie, jr., .w.j jono r
lliue, Bc.rlbo t B. H. Uiluir, Trraaarar.
OkN Itrvmek Htmmmt, H: 4 Meet, at tli.
above Hall u lb. B.Hind aad fourth Wedneaday
ob:hUj of each month. Tli. otrlcra are: Jaa. T laaii.
UP. I ll-tiry A 111". II r-; U atoker, aW.: B. Fried
man. JAV.. (i.arl.. Klrcher, e.ira; J. N. ward,
TW lprae af Dneviama aTaauk Mean ah. in
rnaay arteraooa of e " th , al S . Uca.
NAMES OF CHAPLAINS
Iktained fiw Ua-pital Duty m tlUs dty.
L. IUtmokd, 61st Illinois, Hoirtiilals
o. l ana w.
1 J. Smitb, l?tUt!a, TJospital Xoa. X
J. rorcn ui, !Wt h Ohio, rinspltal No. i.
II. V. Dbm, :rth Indiana, lIoHpitals
os. 12 aud S. ,
J. Diu-oy, 13th Ohio, Hospitals Ko. T
0. KiNsmv, lUlst Ohio, Iloepitars No.
8 and 15.
' Ja MAmisw,. 10th KantuKky, Hos
pital No. y aud Ullleera
J. Cooi'gii, 3d Esatueky, Hospitals
'oe. 14 and 15.
1VOS. AMD LOCATION
HOSPITALS IN NASHVILLE.
1 Oun Faotory, Oilla7. atraet, on th. 0111.
iurggon, J. F. Witu.
UnlTaralty Bnlldlng, Market atreat, on tho
I1IU. Surgaun, A. W. Kau.T.
Kmler'a Building, SI cornar Public ?4u.ira.
burgoan, Alu. Iwl8.
4 Howard High School, Colla(ta atraot, on th.
Hill. Aut. Murgooa, t. 3. Tnwa a
f-Oua Factory, oppar end Front atraat. Artt.
Burauu, F. U. Uuuiax.
College atraat, aaar Broad. Siirgcou, Ca
T Cuilrg atraet, between Ok n rah Bnd Broad.
Act. Aaat. bttrgaou, U. W. FaaJtcB.
g Maaonlo Hall, Cburoh atreot, near gummor.
Aut. Surgwiu, I). aUeiie.
Carriage FaoUiry, Market atreat, below th.
Buuara. Aut. Aait Burgeon, J. U. Saina.
10 Medical College, Colleg. atraet, oil th. Hill.
A.I.Aaet. bargoou, . a., iiowuau.
" 11 "Put Hnaa" Ou Ui. Unlrarally Pike,
Aut. Arat. burgeon, 1.. I). Uoili.
" la Broadway Hutol, lln ad ilreet, oornr riinrry.
burgeon, I aav. buy aoia.
" 13 Iluiua High Soliool, Kpruoe (broet, our. Broad.
urgton, . llutKii k.
t 14 Female School, (Jinroh atreat, tear (!lmtta-
tonga Dupot. giirgi-un, A. i. aio uoav
" 16 Hynoa' High School, Un. .tr. , eornar 3um-
mor, burgeon, . . waT.
18 Jirdo Block, corner Bro-id alro t and River
Landing. Sarfoon, liiria nitua.
.. 17 OrrtntRj' HoariTat Plautera Hotel, um-
mer etivel, corner Deaduruk. Kurgaoo,
a. U. WaTaaaia.
18 Ouracr rhimli and Collag. atrwl.. Surgeon,
r. T. UOKITHAV
1 Morrli AKtralton'a Building, No. 14 Market
atreat. tor neon, U. a. Akiea.
" 9w Baptlat Cbuich, Summer atraet. fiargono, .
M-Uttaodlal Chnrok, Church atreot iiurgwu,
M Hvditl. ,nlh Uatrket .treat. Parga.n,
'J-Crnor Tlaa and Bread slrewta. "iirgena, 0,
SAOunii'r Vtatk.'t and Oarh uria. uv''.
L. C. Rirv.
To onr (taabaerlborw.
ta aewaea,nanoe af tke tneraaae la the prlre paper
and erery ether material naod la a rrintlng-om
we hare keaa eora palled ta rahn tha prlc of(r paper
t. tg eta. per wek, e n par raea'h to weekly or
moathly ab!TlbeT!i, and 910 a year o fearly anb-
arrlber., whir moat la all eaae be paid la edranre
Notice to Notts. Dealer.
Kcwa rValcr. waatlng mora thaa one hondred
ooplaa, mtiat aood In their order, by t o'clock, tho
renlng pTOTlmia, to hare them fined pmmptti".
Par aal. at thla rfflc, meh a. ilontl.lf Oxajxaag
JlaMaraa, CUMf Bttvrm, Ordaaaoa ranaa. rrtxtilcm
Mttmrm, fractal ReqMHr, to. , t.
Rellarlotto Services. .
Porr rArin-(iecnd Preahytertan tTiurch,Colle(ra
treat, bftwoan th Sqnare and tha lotilarlll re(iot)
Sabbath (Vliool aad rtolill.r.' Bible Oa at t .'cluck
etary Sabbath nutrning. Preaching at to; j o'clock
A.M., and al T P.M. Prayer Meeting erery Wed
neaday night al 7 o'oleric. .
J. 1ST. MIZ3U,
no. 30 Ei'"iIO?I 8TKJEET
HAS JIWT OfBSKlt A tXTKXflVE
Fancy and rainily Grocery,
f friKHK WILL BR FOUND CONSTANTtT ON
VV band the beat of arerr article In that Una. The
attention of the public la aollclted to tba .took, which
cannot be eurpeaaed In the city.
Freab .applioe received weekly.
Komembor to call at
Flo. 30 Colon Urav.t.
F.h. 18 tf.
PIIILQ M. OLAEK,
' AOKNT rOR
Sand's Chicaeo " Cream Ale,
IN HUUb. AND BOTTLEa.
12J Fourth altMul, LunlaviUo, Ky. Snd ou yw or-
P. M. CLAhK.
V. 3, (JaBKl. Uuai-nal, No. VJ an t II.
Hours of Admission to Visitors .
From 2W 5 1'. M., except on Simdny, ulum
ti amusnon m grant!.
yi.-AlT0M WIIKSf 1'..!IU j!T80F KMTUllVO TUB
ijoatiliai will an.(uire in tha liflioa In Broadaay
Hotel, ler rlop tal No. I'd, ai.d la Outie Air Iloaintal
14, of tu. OSlear of tke laty, wba will g aa laiiie
of .Bfianoa, and aay uiforuinti.iu noeai..iy. No
or.an.in.it or .'.In ea will tie alluwe.l to be earrieit Into
trie uoapitui wuuout p.ninwaiou iroui ait imu:v 04
Ike iy or tli. hurgaon lu cbi.rge.
aurgantl C . T., In ckurg. tniuarai Uaailtnl Sj. Ii
aad 14. m w .uu.
a-a.at.axwT. raa a. wamnAHD.
BURNET & REICHAIID, 1
' I'UUftll'B AID COJI.niStejlU.
DRALkHH IN '
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WEDNESDAY MORNLN'G, MARCH Ifi, '03
Olartlat Law and Arbitrary Arrrata
Opinion of CklefJuatlco Taney.
In the debate in Congress upon the
object of martial law proclaimed by
Gen. Jackson in New Orleans, Kobt. J.
Walker in the Senate, submitted a report
upon this subject, in which he said :
" The law whiuh justified this act was
the grant law of necessity; it was the
law of sclf-dcfunce. This great law or
necessity of defence of self, of home,
and oT country naver was dt'Bigncd to
be abrogated by any statute, or by any
Mr. Fatnh, of Alabama, speaking upon
this subject, said:
"7Wi riot emitid 7tf tl4 mstitutim
or law of th Unite Hlalet nulumze ih
dtclaraiioa of martial law by any autltority
uilialevtrj on (It contrary, it is unknoicn to
th cunttUtUion r lain."
And speaking of th argument that if
th constitution did not authorize it, the
General ought not to declare martini law,
"Who ould tolerate this idea? An
Arnold might, htt nopatriotic American cmtld.
I may be asked pon what principle a
commander can declare martial law,
when it i evident that the Conatitution
or laws afford him no authority to do so ?
I answer open Ihe principle of eelfwle
Tence, which rises parammnt h nil written
1am; and the justification of the ollicer
who assnmes the responsibility of acting
on that principle, mnst rest npon ite n
amity of the cast." j
Mr. Liviugstos, in a written document
submitted by Jackson to the court, gave
his opinion as follows:
"On the nature and effect ef the proc
tarnation of martial law by Major Gener
al J ackson, my opinion is thtt tuch procla
mation t vwKNOwif to the cons titul ion and
laws of the United Slates: Dial it is only
justified by the necessities of th ea," ic.
" During the Bkode Island trouble, the
Slate Government proclaimed martial
law throughout the Slate. A house was
broke open to make an arrest without
warrant, under martial law; and subse
quently an actiou of trespass was com
menced to try tho legality of the act. It
was taken to tho Supreme Court of the
U. S., and is reported Lother vs. IWden
7; Howard 1.
It is to be borne in mind, that this case
presented the precis qvestien' for the
determinalioa of the highest cenrt in the
land. The ess was not the auapeasion
of the habeas corpus, hat it wis for tres
pass, by breaking into hses without
warrant, w hich was clearly illegal unless
the existence of martial law could be
recognixd aa affording a deience.
Chief Justice Taney says :
" Unquestionably, a State may use its
military power to put down an armed
insurrection to strong to be controlled
by the civil authority. 2lu power is
seiUial to tfi aUlmcofany Government, es
sential to the preservation of order and
free institutions, and it is aa necessary
t the KtaUs ol this Union as to any
other Government. Tl State itfe'fmiut
deisrmin wluit degre of fore th critis df
viands: andif the State of likodo Island
doetnud th armed opposition so formida
ble and so ramified throughout the State
aa to rsquir the un of its military force,
and a declaration of martial law, we see
no ground upon which this Court can
question its authority. ' It was a state of
war and the established Government re
sorted to the rights and usages of war to
maiutain itself aud to evercome the un
lawful opposition. And in that stale
of tliiuge the efflcars engaredin its mili
tary service, Might lawfully arrest any
oae who, from tho iaformation before
them, they had retainable greonds to be
lieve, was engaged ia the insurrection,
and might order a keaso to be forcibly
entered and searched, when there were
reasonable grounds for sappoMng he
might be there concealed. Witttout the
power to do '(', martial latvanj the military
array of Vit tkn'twnmmit tntld M met par-
ade, and rather mnmrafje attach than rnvl
We have not quoted this opinion of
Jajtiee Taney, because w think that
th j.rincifU of self-jircerriti'in requires
judicial authority to defend it, but to
shnt tha mouths of the miserable faa
tienlstgwho are forever reproaching the
Administration with disregarding tho
writ of Ki'ms enrpus in the case of s
-. as . .
PlSon.AB KrFTECT Or HIEP. A young
lady reading; in the "l'rlsoner of Chil
lion, to another came to the part where
the prisoner s hstr wss changed gradual
ly from dark to white, when she was in
"White! how odd, to be tare) Well
I know nothing about man's Lair, but
there is old, Iriends, Mrs. O , Die
ladr who ha Just been twenfv-nine
years old for the last fifteen years her
husband died you ksew, Issl winter, at
which misfortane her grief was so in
tense that her hsir turfed completely
bl(k within twenty-four Lours attcr the
occurrence of the sad event.
A foil hal been vemiueneed in a Hew
Tork Court for slander. The damages
claimed are tW),VW.
GOV. JOHNSON'S REMARKS
lief re tliei I Hlon League, !N'cr
Another tremendous rally of the Union
League took place in New York City on
Saturday weik. It was the grandest
demonstration or the season. .Speeches
were niade. by several eminent Republi
cans and Democrats. Wo subjoin
sketch of Gov. JonssoN's speech which
was received wilh unbounded enthu
Governor Audiew Johnson couiina for
ward, was received with the most hesrty
applause. !Io said that he labored under
prtat emh&rraH'ment on the present Oc
eanian, owing jo Ihe condition of Lis
health, hich Lad been much impaired
of late by constant speaking and the ir
regular alate or the weather. He did not
expect to see such an audience as this
and this greatly increased his embar
rassment for, although he expected to
see an audience such as ISew lork can
furnish at any time upon short notice, he
did not expect to see all creation as
sembled here. Laughter and applause.
What has brought the country to its
present state ?, lio was not in the habit
of calling our present difficulty a civil
war, but a rebellion, which was antici
pated and provided for in the Constitu
tion of the United Slates. The inquiry
contes up, why this rebellion, and what
his caused it? lias any portion of our
fellow-citizens in their State capacity
been deprived of their right or privi
leges under the Constitution of the United
Slates, as would justify them in a rebel
lion? , We are called upon, in the words
ot the Uonstitutinii, to suppress this re
bellion, and the quesii n comes up, are
we going to be so divided, North and
South, as to be deprived of the power to
suppress it, ss provided for in the Con
stitution? This Government, ike all
other Governments, has three ordeals
through which it must pass. First, this
Government must struggle into existence.
After having submitted to all the pri
vations and hardships incident to the for
mation of Government, your Govern
ment has been established. It took its
position among the nations of the earth.
It succeeded iu passing through its first
ordeal. Then the next ordeal through
which the nation had to pass was in
maintaining its nationality among the
other nations of the earih. It succeeded
in passing this ordeal. We had the war
of 1812 and tho war with Mexico, and
.ii... ...... r ,1 it. r ...
1 "J". I, ":F,V, , ul
I ptvihzed arnrld InAt wa wern ahlA tr. main.
tain our nationality among the nations
of the earth. Then we come to our pre
sent condition, the third ordeal, and that
is tho one in which we are now engaged.
The third ordeal through which the na
tion has to pass is in contending with
intestino foes, treason aud traitors at
home. Will we begin now to falter, ex
cite doubts, raise questions of difficulty
whilo we are in this third struggle? Have
we become dissatisfied with that man
hood which was handed down to us by
our fiithora ? Hat our blood grown pale,
aud have we become so degenerate as to
surrender the best government that Ihe
world ever saw ? If we paus through
this odeal our government will be estab
lished upon a firmer and more enduring
basis than eve:' before. Applause.
But the question comes up, how are
we to get through this third ordeal ? In
the beginning of this rebellion t waa
said there must be no coercion, lest we
should have war. Now that we have
war upon us, we hear croakers and sym
pathisers with the rebellion ssy that tho
tru way to pass the Government through
tbe third 01 deal is compronuKe and ar
mistice. Are we prepared for this? Tho
very instant you talk about compromise
you repudiato the very idea of preserving
the existence or tbe Government. The
very instant J'jU propose au armistice
or compromibe you acknowledge the
rebellion, and set a precedent for every
disaffected portion or the country here
after. Who are we called upon to compro
mise with? There stands a traitor, a
Lcbtl upon the violated Constitution,
with arms in Lis hand, a bayonet at
your bosom and a sword at your throat.
But you talk about compromise. Voices
".Never." Has your manhood de
parted ? Will you shrink and cower be
fore traitors ? if you are prepared to do
it you are not worthy th nam ef free
men. This talk about compromise is a
mer pretext. When you talk about
compromise are you going to the South
ern .States, which are now under th
control of traitors? If you comprouiiiie
wilh them and take their neck out of
Iha halter aud reinstate them, what will
you do with the down-trodden Union
men who are stmggling for liberty ? We
ot Tennessee do not come here to de
mand your sympathy, but we come here
to demand our Couatitutioual rights.
Applause. When we turn to the great
charter or liuman !reerioin, the Lonulitu
tion, what do you find ? That the Con
stitution of the United Slatea shall
guarantee to every State in the Union a
llepublican form of government.
We come with the Constitution and in
sist upon the enforcement of its guaran
tee, and we demand of the United Slates,
in the name or the Conatitution, repub
lican form of government, and deing
that, we demand that th relellion shall
beputdovrn. Applause. ".'e Had that
rebellions wer anticipated when this
provision waa put into the Constitution.
Great complaint haa been made about the
suspension of the writ of AiV.j oirj'i..
Is there any man who has no treasnn
lurking'in his besom that is appreheusire
of an arrest? Why are certaiu persons
so apprehensive in this teard ? fle
oauss treason is lurking in their bosoms.
Lorenzo Dow, a heo he was on Lis way
1 011 ouij r.: asion to attend an appniiit-
1 ruenf, met a man a bo compUiiieii iliat l.i
aav liau nam .., a am aciiio mat
matter for Von." laid Dow. Before reach-
lag Ihe luotting-houat) Le picked up a
large stone weighing about a pound and
a half. After he had concluded his ser
mon in his peculiar way, looking over the
audience, turning the stone over in his
hand, Le said: " I have been informed
by one of your neighbors that he had his
axe stoles last night, and I tntend with
this stone to knock the man down who
did it." Poising the atone iu his hand as
if about to throw it, there was one man
who immediately dodged behind his seat,
and Dow pointed him out to tho audi
ence as the thief. And ao I say, if you
want to find traitors, just look round and
shake the writ of lial is corus at them.
Laughter and applause, and you will
them dodge, shrink aud complain.
Tho only objection I have to IVesident
Lincoln and his cabinet is that they have
not arrested half enough. To gum it all
up and not to go into detail, suppose it
were true that I'rcsidetit Lincoln and his
Cabinet olEcers had violated the Consti
tution; which is the most tolerable, and
which ought the people to oppose a vio
lation 'f tho Constitution which is for
tho pi enervation of the Union, or one
which is intended to break it up and de
bt roy it? Do yon remember what Gen
eral Jackson said in 18112 ? Yon know
most of us Tennessee people think when
we die we will gO to General Jackson.
Latighter and cheers. I would to God
that the old man were living and stood
sido by side to-day with your Scotts,
W00I4, and the long list of patriots that
I could enumerate. If he had been living
now, he would kav crushod out the re
bellion at the beginning, as he did that of
1832. How prophetic his language was
the language he uttered at that time
when he said that the next pretext for
rebellion would be the negro or slavery
question. Has not tho negro question been
made the pretext? I have nothing to
di 'guise. I havo been a Democrat from
my entrance into public life until now,
and I expect to di a Democrat, ac
knowledging tbo great principle as in
corporated into the Constitution of tho
United States, which is nothing more or
less than the organization and formation
of representative Democracy.
When the life of my Government is in
peril, I care not who strikes the blow, my
arm is against him, and to him who
stands around the altar of my country,
whether he be Whig, Democrat, Republi
can or American, I extend my right hand
of fellowship. Applause. "Cut if
you.had given us the Crittenden Compro
mise the Union would have been saved,
is the cry that lias been raised." They
say that by refusing the Crittenden
Compromise the eountry has been in
volved in rebellion. But how docs tho
fact stand? Six Southern Senators,
when tho vote stood twenty-three to
twenty-five, refused to vote, violating the
rules of the Senate, and allowing Clark'
amendment to be adopted, thus defeat
ing tho Crittenden resolutions, and tliea
they telegraphed to the South that all
was lost. Yon see that the South itself
rejected the Crittenden Compromise.
The object of the party was to divide
the Government. They refused to ac
cept the Crittenden compromise resolu
tions at first, and they would refuse it
now. Who aided in this? "Booby
l'reoks, Fernando Wood, Yallanding
ham." It is kuovtu now who aided in
this rebellion here at the North, and is it
not time for the Government to make ar
rests? Cheers. Arrests were not tho
only thing required some healthy hang
ing was necejsary. Loud applause.
Wer they still for compromise ? lion.
Thomas Corwin proposed to amend tho
Constitution go that it could not be
changed in anything in reference to the
institution of slavery. Nothing could bo
atrongerthan this. The resolution passed
by a two-third vote, and it was referred
to the States. Why was it not adopted ?
When did the compromisers couie for
ward and secure tho iosliiutions of the
South? They did not do it, Lut they
formed a party to get place aud power
at the sacrifice of the country. A great
deal was said about Southern rilit in
the Territories, and the publio mind was
distracted npon the subject Three Ter
ritories were then formed snd th sixth
section or each bill for thogo urovidea
that the territorial legislature shall have
power to ligUlato to impair private
property, which iu this aena meant
alave property. What better compromise
than this t The conclusion is that this
cry for compromise was all a pretext.
"hero was no justification for the lie fu
rious rebellion. tmiprtmisexottstfie half.
way home to th troitc resilience. A Ut
compromise a never compromise with
iranors orrer. lj you ainiproims yoit
arbiowlrdijn ths justness of tit relielion and
the weakness of ymr Government. Are you
for stopping the wsr? Yes. It can be
settled in lorty-eight hours. Lives toe
served, llow? By simply conforming
to the Constitution and the laws. That
is my compromise th Constitution,
sealeu aim onr lathers' blood, acknowl
edged and obeyed. Under it we Lave
aitained unexampled proa pin I y.
The rebellion wss in contemplation fur
forty years, and Air. Iiincolu election
was seized upon as a favorable opportu
nity. Was the country tot broken up
at every election? No. The atrujrelfl
was now between freedom and a nionicd
atistocraey a struggle for free Govern
ment. Although he was opposed to Mr,
Lincoln, and voted against him, the mo
nun the was constitutionally elected he
wss determtneil to suptmrt him. Geor
gia was oppoHed to Mr. Lincoln becaune
Le rose from the people.
Shortly after Mr. Lincoln' eleetioa to
tho Tresidi ney, and permit me to say
that I did all I could against his election,
spoke against him, vnted SL-iinit him. ot
posed Lis coming into power, Lot when
he was elected accord in to the forms of
the (.onalittttioii, I said Jet Mr. Lincoln
have a fair trial I came on to ailiinit
ton, I was there Ihe lal of December, ami
bad a conversation with Dir. J'hilip Clay
Ion, alio was an associate ol Mr. Cobb.
ami we got 10 arguing ti,i question
stunti tne tiisnirr or the Adniniiiration
and lhe coiuiiitr into noucr n( lp I
and I thought, aa moul of us do, that I
t iiaa ui ivcii b.iu to the wall, fi r i La
i i.it. u ill IA BO flaiq. At i.l I.. ,.
claimed. " To Lu ewimia al.,.,,1 tl.i. .!,,,.
I Mr. Johnson, a large portion of the peo-'
pie of Georgia are not prepared to aub
Wi It Ilk tl. A.I . ! - ' A . .a.
... -luiinnisiration of any man
coming up from the ranks of th peipU at
Abraham Lincoln has." I thought 1 saw
through the wholo thing then; I tuoujiht
I niideratood them, that Ihey had becom,
tired .r free government and had becom
rearrul of trusting the institution or this
government to Ihe gWat mass of the poo
. or. gre., n.M.or mankind. , Let all ma -a
stand iu their own intrinsic metiL.nd .
whether Liucoln came from the cabin or
tne palace he cared not. So long as he '
was constitutionally elected he weuld "
give him a f,ir trial. Mr. Lincoln could
not have assailed or injured th South, or
ir he attempted it he could be opposed. '
Tor the people, through their represent- '
lives, could easily have prevented that. :
Why did the South secede instead of
opposing Mr. Lincoln', nieaaures, if in- .
j.moua ,,, them within the Cougtitution.
1 bout the Senate, where Ihe South was
in the msjority, Mr. Lincoln could not J
have formed an administration j vould
not rurnish even his house. But Ihey
saw that othera from the body ot tha
people were coming iuto power, that their
individual chinces of IVeidential pat
ronage were fast fading away, and they
were determined to secede and let p for
themselves. , ,
He was for punishing th enemies' if '
the country; and while a Democrat, hs.
would say that no free Government c.n
tolerate iosliiutions that stand above th
Government itself, whether in tboabane
or banks or in the shape of slavery
ir that stand in the way of the car of
State they must get 6ul of the way. lie.
was for the supremacy of th Constitu
tion ana tue enforcement of the law, and
if slsvery stands in 11, waw i ...1 1..
overthrown App)a,Isa iIo WBB for
...o wiianiution wun slavery t but he
was at the aarao time for the Conatitutioa
..uu ui slavery; tUat was, ha was fo-
the Lnion and the ronat:i,.il.. . .tt
hazards, with or without alavery But
gooner than see the Government detroved
he wnnld nr.r.. ...1 . J
1 j r aacinj every a ntgrer.
bond and free, return,,,! i a r;' . ?5
1 , ,. ' ".v,nva,. 1 AD.
plause. Let us stand by th Govern
ment of our fathers, then, at all hazard
"' 1 1 . .. t. ...
Ueadqcahtkhh AitstroFTiii IWomac, '
Mae,.. 911 1-
After the review of the Twelfth corpg
.u viuccii. a., ueneral Sloctim'g haed
quarters. General Hooker expressed sat
isfaction at their so dlerl ............
and said he relied on them Tor assistance'
and hearty co-operation in the etisuinir
campaign. So far aa ha m .. 7
e meant there ahould be no more mig
takes or doubtful results if the enemy
dian 1 run. . r. .., ... . ,
Baltimohr, March 20 A .. ....-
conditional Union meeting held here to
night was addressed by Gov. Johnson,
of lcnn. Burnside entered the hall,
received enthusiastic cheers, snd made a
short speech. Secretary Chase, Tost-
as.er-ueuerai jiiair, and M.ynard of
lenn., were present.
Nw Lon pon. Conk.. Mar. I. -m ri..
Union mcelinir here to-ninhi wm An of
of the greatest denioiisirationsever known
in this section. Speeches were made by
Gov. Wright, of Indiana.
of uiiuois. . .... . ' ., ,
Speaking of the gunboat panic hi tl
South, the liichmond litaminsr gay--
They knocked d own the niuiir.aiil j .t
Hatleras, and alarmed the good people of
the old North Stale beyond inraaura
Their next essay was upon Fort Henry
aliltlepen, which Mr. Benl mitt 1 1 a .
posed to bo placed, a near as be could
guess, at tha confluence, of the Nile aud
urn 11 antes. After that II.. -,....1. ..
pamu seized the whole country, gnd ii
became a suiious uuestioa at 11.. v.
Department whether liherlr ....I tL
South?rn Confederacy could exist in th
presence of a cannon floating on a pieco
of woodiu lh water.
LkaisLATivi Fi Th following; ap
pears among the report of the Wisconsin
Assembly proceedings onfcatarday:
By Mr. Hildebrent, yesterday, to rur
nish Mr. Caswell a copy of th ifavlard
Statutes, and to instruct the Sergeant-at-Arms
to exclude all thieves from the
Mr.Lephani Mr. Speaker, I wish to
inquire whether that will leavs ut quo
rum. Laughter. 1
The Speaker The Chair is unable to
say. Kenewed laughter. 1
Syi ii.nifNrj a CorrcRnKAuMk k'l 1.VU.
On AVedtiesday night, a parly of Copper-
neaoa renteu a Hall In J'lttshurgh Ir uu
Mr. Tin he, a prominent and mtiuenlial
Democrat, and held a meeting for the
purpose of organizing a alraichout Cop
perhead parly in the city. The owner
of the hall a as preaeul snd listened to
their speeches uutil their aent meaU be
came to aliooioualy disloyg, for ,,,
when he suddenly an-, l,d them they
were a pack of traitors, and turned tjim
all out doors.
No More Passt'iht for L'cSopk
Several merchants In Cincinnati, desiring
to visit Lurope on business, applied, .., mo
rtars since, at the Ml, Department, for
passports, aud wers iafermed that "er-dr-rs
have Leeu issued l,t 1,0 more pass
ports are to be issued to persons liable to
military duty under the law paaaej tt
th late sessiot ef Coiifir.es."
Ho esys the Louisville iJnmrrnl.
A rrroltiriy; speclacle is already pie.
riiioii on the baliMield vf Aatietam.
, The earlh le aa hing away from II,
bhall'MY hi 111 !n n uaej for graves and
bodies of the buried Soldiers are appear
ing ou the surisce iu various parlsof
lliat yaat gravey ar I.
Ihe conclusion was that they desired
an aristocrat... Government-. did he
p i V r,a'ocr" f merit and of worthl
of labor that ariatA.raw i,.a -t . ' .
. ricaaiBej i