Newspaper Page Text
Tct Freedom f.nd Nationality!
f. ;ni:uM:it, i:ittor.
TUESDAY, APRIL 23, 1SG2.
'Xlia Horn1 of !Mnti vlllc.
As we stood on Capitol Hill, tlic other
day, and our rjes swept the bright and
variegated landscape which lies embo
somed in a green fertile of hill, sof
tened to the gaze by that fairy mist
which seems the very drapery of Heaven
as wo descried hero and there lovely
and magnificent suburban rcsidcnees,half
bidden in tho shady embrace of cool and
rustling groves, and watched t!io river
winding through a labyrinth of wooded
hills, like the shining path of the Illcessd
Ono3 aa the fragrance of tlic Cora of
the South floated up like incense to
the skies, and the song of bird gushed
forth in wild"st minstrelsy liko tho ex
pression of aome throbbing heart over
flowing with love and gratitude to God
we said to ourselves, "How beautiful are
the homes of Nashville!" In the wide
circuit of tho land there are no lovelier
abodes, and these were a few short
months ago happy homes. Love gather
ed his Idols around the household altar,
and friendship held a perpetual festival.
Wo prospered, we flourished, we increas
ed , we revelled in all those blessings
which kind Heaven, "dearer and more
loving to man than man is to himself,"
bestows on our ungrateful race. "Oh,
Tlirico happy, if wc only had known our
own good ! " Treason plotted Conspir
acy held her midnight orgies Rebellion
leaped madly forth with sword and torch,
and smote down the flag of loyalty pa
riots fled, or remained and wept in bit
terness of spirit. Heaven itself seemed
to frown on a land which vos polluted
with the sacrilege of her own sons. Oh,
how changed were all things ! Anguish
and terror pervaded every family. The
homes of Nashville were robbed of their
dearest inmates. The statues of Clay,
of Jackson, of White, of Tolk, were hurl
ed rudely from their shrine 8 and their
vacant niches were filled with those of
Pillow, and Harris, and Cheatham. The
Constitution of Tennessee and of the
Union were trampled under foot The
Farewell Address of Jackson and WaBh-
. ington were cast aside, and instead an
infamous Vigilance Committee threatened
all who spoke for tho Union with "cold
s'ed and bullets ! " The dark tide, turbid
as the waves of hell, engulphed and swpt
over all things, carrying with it a venal
press and a debauched and time-serving
TmTnit. The watchmen on the walls of
'ion w ere either active trailers or "dumb
dogs who would not bark." And now
sec the tra'l of tho serpent! Why
goes that stricken mother draped in
mourning? Why weeps that desolate
widow ? Why is that young and beau
tiful girl robed in a garb whose " inky
hue" tells of the loss of her heart's dear
And was there cause for nil thi.s?
Who dare approach the bar of eternal
justice and say "It was right to turn all
this gladness into niourniiigV" No one.
The Devil hini-olf would shrink abashed
from tittering a falsehood so atrocious.
Oil it was a most foul, remorseless, piti
less?, causeless, disastrous rebellion
striking at the Nation's heart and' pois
oning every fountain of domestic happi
ness! All tho world lifts up its hands ami
cries in horror at the infamous fratricide.
In all tho borders of civilization there
lines no one to' plead the justification of
this nation's plotted death. We have no
advocate in Earth or Heaven. Our
friends and kindred slain on many a fa
ti Held cry tons to avengo their death
on their heartless deceivers on
Harris, and Davis, and 1'illow, and
their guilty comrades in this carnival of
treason. Oh, mothers and daughfeis
of Nashville, shall " the late remorse of
love" not plead in trumpet tones against
'the damnation of their taking oil "t"
Come hack 'to the old Hag. While it
waved over your homes all was peace
lianiiinoaa ' WIlS!'. departed the
bhadow of death darkened ) our house
holds, and chilled your very hearts
That Hag has returned in triumph, borne
by your own tried and faithful son, and
by loyal citizen soldiers. Not a llower
orablado of grass do they destroy in
anger. Their mission is one of love and
reconciliation. Think of the past ami
its thousand holy and beautiful memo
lies, and then let the llanio of rekindled I
patriotism leap forth front tue altar of
your hearts to be extinguished no mure
forever! The homes of Nashville thall
then ain be l;ppy.
It is refreshing in these wicked and
selfish days, "hen the Devil frisks about
over creation like a young pig running
around beside himself with joy in a big
clover pasture, to find ono liberal good
man. We are told that a Union lady
called on the agent of the Southern
Methodist 1'ublif.hiii House for some
Testaments to distribute among some
wounded Union soldiers. "What kind
of soldiers are they?" inquired the godly
agent. "Union soldiers," replied the
lady. "Can't give you any, madam,"
was the response of the holy book-peddler.
The agent was right. We are told
that the Gospel is intended to call sin
ners to repentance, and ns tho Rebels are
so much nearer to the Devil than the
Union soldiers are, they certainly arc
entitled to the first supply of any spiri-
r..l il.. 11 i . .
iu.t! iui", miii-ii in;; i liuunc tins
stored away. Walk up, you Rebel sin
The Mobile ,evi of the 1-1 th instant,
stales on "indisputable authority," that
a Confederate force of 4000 has 'driven
the Federal troops out of Nashville wilh
great slaughter, and that Governor John
son was .jhot dead on the streets while
trying to make his cseppe. Our infor
mant who is an old acquaintance of John
son's was present at tho time." Isn't
Dixie a great country ? We always won
dered what became of thcfamilies of Baron
Munchausen, Lemuel Gulliver and Cap
tain Riley. . Wo don't wonder any longer.
Their descendants compose the first fami
lies in Dixie, and having intermarried
have begotten a progeny which combine
all the marvellous faculties of their an
cestry. From them spring the Reaurc
gards, Davises, IToyds, Pillows, Ruck
ners, Harrises, and .editors of Dixie
newspapers, and preachers of Dixie ser
mons. A TalaJ Shell.
On the night of tho battle at Pittsburg,
a rebel Georgia regiment drew up in lino
near the river to make a terrible charge
on our ranks. Unlucky for them, one of
our gunboats got in range with the regi
mont and fired a large shell. The shell
struck fairly on tho end of the line and
ploughed its way through tho living wall
until it got to the centre, when it explo
ded, making the most awful havoc aim
Blmigliicr. Tliu rebels broke into a pre
Within the j.ast week we have conversed
with a number of persons from the bat-tle-lields
of Pittsburg and Shiloh, both
combatants and visitors, and all concur
in saying that the rebel loss was. at least
four times as great as ours. They say
that the carnage was truly awful, and
that dead rebels were strewn literally in
heaps, by our musketry and magnificent
We visited Hospital No. 1, the other
day, by invitation. It is (lie rwuiy and
airy building formerly occupied as the
Rlind Aovlum. It is under the care of
Dr. Ik M. Failor, assisted by Drs. J. N.
Study and II. 1'. Anderson. Several no
ble hearted ladies arc also in attendance,
who have1 left their families and pleasant
homes to ministering to tho wants o0the
sick Eoldie:?,, who have brought their lives
as a holy ottering to the sacred cause of
their country. And the work seems ad
mirably attended to on all hands. The
rooms and bedding are kept scrupulously
clean, ami tho alllioted are as cornfcrtablc
as it is possible for men to be in a hos
pital. Dr. Failor seems thoroughly fa
miliar with his duties and prompt in
performing them. And FJoience Night
ingale herself could not be more tender
and assiduous than the devoted ladies.
How many incidents like the follow
ing anecdote from Shiloh form the se
cret history of the rebellion ! And what
will be the remorse of those foolish moth
ers who wickedly have incited their re
luctant children to robe! against their
country '! There is one path to forgive
ness for such li t them hence furtii laljor
to undo their evil deeds.
Among the wounded rebels was a youth
from Alabama. Doth of his legs were
shattered. During the battle he asked
for water, and was supplied. He then
"This is my mother's fault. I did not
waut to light against the Union, but she
culled mo a toward and forced me to
IU gave the National s.iMit r a ring and
requested him lo sei:d it to Lis mother,
and to say to Lor that he died a brave boy,
but regretting that he had taken up nuns
against his country. W hat will he the
feelings of that mother' hcai I Mien the
active thi li.esneo.
That our readers may see how much
freedom of choice exists in Hie Southern
Confederacy, and by what threats the
rebel leaders drive mm into the army,
we copy the following from the Rich
mond (Va.) Examiner of February 14th,
1SC2. The little rebels are plainly told
that (boy sre brave all going to volun
teer but if they don't, why there will be
a quick way found to nvtlt them. They
seem to think with the Irishman, that
every man ought to do as he pleases, and
if lie don't he ought , to be made do a he
pleases. Won't some bif. Rebel furnish
us an essay on Rebel liberty?
The news that a military bill has pass
ed the Legislature will carry unmixed
gratification to the country, whose in
terests had been criminally neglected
by a delay of more than two months in
tho enactment of a measure of such vital
imporiauCr. yi i ; oirjccuoiiaoic icatures
of tho act that has been passed by the
Virginia Legislature we do not desire 'o
speak with undue censure. In many of
its features it l democratic; and democ
racy in any military system is nothing
else than so much rottenness, it is the
fruitf ul source of imbecility loiho array,
grief to tho country, and success to the
enemy. Elective captains and lieuten
ants, elective colonels and majors, are
anomalies in military economy and at
variance-with I fie whole theory of dis
cipliue. Tho elective system must un
derminc all real obedience and demoral
ize, more or less, tho best of troops.
It would have been fatal to have dis
bandeel the volunteer regiments altogeth
er. One veteran regiment that has had
an experience of twelve months in camp
life and in drill; that has parsed through
the ordeal of infantile diseases which
assail every new regiment; that has
smelt gunpowder and been under fire of
the enemy in battle, is worth two or three
regiments, raw, untrained, unused to
service, and not yet innoculated in dis
eases of the camp. Resides these minor
considerations, is tho great fact that the
new law avoids the perilous experiment
and stupendous blunder of disbanding
ono army and re-organizing another in
the critical period of a campaign. Such
a measure would have resulted in nothing
else than absolute ruin. To have attempt
ed a rc-organization from the foundation
would have been no more nor less than to
surrender the cause outright.
Tho stern and patent fact is, that the
country cannot dispense with the services
of her volunteers at this time. There
never was a political necessity so absolule
as that of retaining the present volunteer
force in the field. It may be well to
leave tho choice of re-enlisting to these
troops, in view of the certainty existing
tuat nearly all ot them w ill do so of their
jown free will; but if the case were oth
erwise, tho public safety would absolutely
rcquiro a resort to compulsory means of
securing tho same result. No measure
that the Southern people ever found
themselves calleel upon to adopt would
be so unpalatable to their own feelings as
tins; lie, ratlu-r than lose the present
army, compulsory re-tiilistment would
be a public necessity as imperative as it
would be harsh.
A J ii via Orjimi.
The Union men of the South feel pain
fully the evil influence of that traitorous
Northern organ, the Cincinnati Enquirer,
named itho following paragraph. It is
a worse fe e to us in the South than the
Richmond Enquirer. It is the favorite
text book of every rebel in Nashville,
who q'tote it with delight on all occa
sions. Wc have witnessed its devilish
course and malign inllurnca for some
time, and heartily wish that this offence
of loyalty were removed.
KroKi I lifl Ci'ir'niiat' I .'.'. t u.
MAXfi'-ACTi'iuNa Thkason. The En
quirer has a correspondent with Gen.
Mitchell's Division of tho army or
rather there is an officer there who writes
letters to that paper I hat a larga num
ber of officers had "or would resign. This
chap knew he was not telling the truth;
but ho also knew the truth would not
suit the Enquirer near so well as a lie,
w hen the negro was in question, so he
sent the lies along and found a ready
market for them. They were a sweet
morsel, doubtless to the Kentucky seces
sionists who read the Enquirer. Iut
tho correspondent aforesaid has run a
gainst a snag. We copy the following
paragraph from tho Louisv ille Journal :
The commissioned olliccrs of the Fif
teenth Kenluiky regiment, now at I'ay
cttville, Tenn., under the command of
Col. Currau l'ope, Lave.petitioned W. G.
Hatpin, Captain of Co. K, in said regi
ment, to resign, because of a slanderous
letter written by him to the Cincinnati
We understand that Capt. Hatpin's let
ter wan a. v.-ry baec!!e, snd that otllceis
of like rank with himself in the regi
ment, denounced liiiu as a calumniator
aiid a coward. Ami he stood il.
Col. Corcoran writes if he can serve
his country in jail best, he will gladly
stay there. ao Ynrlt jtpe-i:
The reb-lGezis Tilghuun and Ruck
ner are icrtainly Serving their country
better now than they evir did before, but
we are sure the hero Corcoran is not of
The pit! of Recession is that States
have the right oi m lf-gt.verMiiet.t, but the
The Captain Pojk mentioned in the fol
lowing article is a nephew, wo aro told, of
the late Ex-President Polk. .
Incitement nt f.vniitvlHr.
The Evansville Jnwval of Thursday
contains the following:
T here has been, for sonic time, a grow
ing leenng in mis community, anei ex
tending to some extent throughout the
State, originating in the, fact that a Cap
tain Polk, of the rebel army, wounded
and captured at Pittsburg Landing, was
being carried backward ami forward on
board (he I ity of Memphis, and as it was
said, receiving greater attention and care
than ttie wounded Union soldiers of equal
rank. This feeling had gro vn so strong
that after the City of Memphis landed
here yesterday morning a number of our
most prominent citizens went aboard end
requested of the Medical Director, Dr.
Turner, in charge, to laud him here. Not
receiving a Bat i factory reply they ap
pealed to Dr. Wirtz, in charge of the
hospitals here, who undertook to investi
gate the case.
On board the boat was a Dr. .lohn Mur
ray, an army surgeon, who made himself
very officious, and most insolently so, in
resenting what' he professed an attempt
to interfere with tho business of Dr.
Turner, frequently giving expression to
hipent up wrath to the effect that had
ho been in command when theso citizens
camo aboard he would have wrung thuir
necks. These remarks being made and
often repeated, served to increase the ex
citement. Shortly aftornoou he got into an alter
cation with several gentlemen, and by his
blustering insolence and menacing jes
tures, added to the most vulgar and np
probious language lo quiet, orderly,
peaceable citizens, rendered it evident
that ho desired to create a disturbance,
or supposed he could insult citizens with
lie carried bis operations so far that
he was at length arrested and taken be
fore the Mayor, who, after hearing; the
evidence, lined the Doctor 10 and costs.
During tho trial, Dr. Turner made a
statement, in excuse of his conduct, to
the effect that his orders were to take
Capt. Polk to St. Louis, unless t lie naturo
of his wounel required that he be left
elsewhere. Reaching Cairo, he was or
dered to this city with his wounded.
Returning to Cairo, ho was ordered to
New Madrid, and thence again to this
city, with sick. He desired to leave tho
rebel captain at Cairo, but they declined
to receive him there. Ho denied most
emphatically having shown any more at
tention to Capt. Polk than to Union olli
cers. He said his case was a peculiar one,
aud he felt interested in it solely in a
professional point of view. lie also
handed to Mayor Raker a written opin
ion of his consulting surgeon, that the
condition of Capt. Polk required that he
bo left here. Dr. Murray, before judg
ment was rendered, addi-engcd the crowd,
not tho Court, setting forth that ho had
been born an Englishman anel bred an
Englishman until twenty-eight years of
age; that he had always been a Whig
until 18"i l, and ever sinco a Republican
and a good Union man. lie expatiated
lachrvmosely on scenes of horror and
suffering he had witnessed, and wound
up by expressing the belief that he had
violated the law. The whole case ex
cited much interest, and tho Mayor's of
fice vva9 crowded with spectators.
The ('ity of Memphis dropped down
to tho Marine Hospital, and Capt. Polk
was, w believe, lauded there.
Had Dr. Turner, whom we are inclined
to believe is instinctively a gentleman,
explained tho case in the morning, atul
declared his intention to leave Capt. Polk
here, he would have saved himself much
anuuyp.nca aud Dr. Murray some eight
A Yr.Aii A(.o. Ry accident we happen
to have before us a copy of the New Or
leans Vrtimd of April 17, 1 SG 1 , printed
almost exactly a. year ago. Wc copy
from it the following remarks upon a
military scheme proposed in the New
Voik Ctunier and Knquirn; which show
tho strong delusion as to the national
resiurce, under which the South plunged
into the rebellion :
"Hut we are really fearful Webb's
scheme will not suceed. To raise, equip,
and feed an army o' one hundred thou
sand men and put it iu motion, would
require, at the lowest estimate, fifteen
millions of dollars, and to keep the ranks
full, provide the means of transportation,
subsistence lor men aud horses, supply
tho wants created by casualties, and the
numberless losses that would inevitably
follow an active and desperately contest
ed campaign, would demand an expendi
ture of at least seventy-five millions of
dollars per tiinum.
"And if this grand army should be
destroyed, and its property captured by
the forces of the Confederate Slates
and the chances arefilty to one that such
would be the ease another army, involv
ing the same expenditures, destined for
the same fit.", Would Imve hi bo raised
und provided for. We do not believe
Lincoln's Government can raiuc either the
money or the men t j practically enforce
General Webb's muunificcut enterprise,
its credit being dolefully below par now,
ami growing worse every day.
"No we of the Confederate States are
not to have such good luck as General
Webb's programme would give us. We
will h ave no chance at onu hundred thou
sand Abolitionist on line!, where we
can have a fair show for a death grapple
with thciu. They are too con aidly for
thai. They may, and probably will
annoy us considerably at sea, whi le they
have the advantage over us, but we will
soon be as ready lor them on the watery
element as we are now fur theni on land."
l'rom Vh Mi'tinn rt Fnqu'ror.
Tho following Is Vresldcnt IVvvis' tnenge
rceiminvnd'mg ilia ;.av:ig.- tfu eonfcriptloo
la v :
Tj lit Stuatt and ILusc J litj.n ttutwrt of
Te operation of tho various laws nov In
forco lor the raising nrmie hag xhiiiifd
the n "C'.'f": ity for re!oi in. Tue frequent chang
es and '.triHudiu"nts which hive been made,
l,av rendered ilieystein co complicated as
to m ike U cl'tea qu.le difficult to determine
whu t!i! law p'ully I', und to what extent
prl .ir R'tioadnu'iiU ure ruoehlkd by more re
'Ihi'ie. Is also etnbrrai"me:it from conflict
between ir'iale mid ConleUi rate lui-dailon.
1 ma happy to iHir? you et the entire har
mony ol purpose and cordi ibty of fueling
which ha coutiuued fart ween myself and the
executives of the several Kt.ites ; und it is
to this cause Unit curMiecens in keeping ade
qimto lotO" la the Held is to ba attributed.
Tliee reasons would entile tor hinting
your earuurt attention to tbo necessity of
sen:e fJinp'.e and g- nr-ra! ryr.lcrn lor cxcicls
i;ig Ib r power ol raising minies, which is
Vented in congtps by ha Constitution. lut
there h auothcr aud more Important consld
er.i'.iou. The vast preparations mudy by the
en my lor n comliued assault nt numerous
poiu'uj oa our frontier and eeuboard, have
produced results that mi tit hve been e.
peeled. They Lave animated tbo people wita
a tpirit ol reeitanc io genera), ho resoM ,
uu toseif eucriticing, that il requires rather
to be regulated than to be etiiuulated. Tbe
right ol the Sute to dcsiacd, and the duty
ot eiiCh citizen to render military serviue,
need only lo be a a 1 1 to bi admitted. It la
not. however, wise or judiciuus policy to
pluce iu active service toat portion of loico
ol a peopli which experience has shown lo
be ueoc-ssury as a reserve. Vouths under
the ago ol eighteen years req'iire lurther iu
btiucuon ; men of matured 'expenencu are
needed lor lnulntainiug order aud good go
vernment at home, aud in cupcrvihiug pre
piirations for rendering tlliuieut the armies
in the field.
These two classts constitute the proper
r j erve. fur borne deleuee, reuely to be called
iucitto of any emergency ,aud to be kept In the
li id ouly while the eineigcney txnus. Dut
in mder to muiiiuiu this restive intact, it is
neeeesary that iu a great wur l.kij Itut in
which we are uow eugaged, .ill persons of
lutcraieJiite r.geg nut leg.iiiy exempt for
good cuuzc, should pay tneir dobt ot iml.
iury service to the country, that the bur
dens should not hilt exclusively on the' mot-t
nri'iitand patriot c.
Y thuieloru recommend the pasaga of a
law declaiing that all peitou residing wilh
in the Uonlederute Stales, between tho ug. g
of eighteen and thirty-live years, and rignt
iully subjjct to military duly, ebull be held
to hn iu tuu military servicu of the Uoufed
eia e t'tit p, aud that eonu plaiu inJ tiuiple
me. hod be adopted lor their enrolment and
organization, repealing all of the legislation
here'.olore enacted which would conll ct wita
the fiys.etn propoa d.
JEFFEUSON DAVIS, j
Iu ill a ciiy.oa the iSlb luit , Jlrs. Umoi A. 1 cu.kb,
Will! ol' ;. V. l eu KH.
'riimU ami 'iuniutuuco.1 nro Invitud to uttoud
her funeral IU.h (,2tl ) liny at tho 21 Cumberlaud
rriflij toi ma Church, cit 3 o'cluclc, 1'. M. IMv no bit
vico Ly IWv. Dr. Gouiis.hn.
KUI'KM UIANCKRV l lSTf.K'T.
Wi; aro in. lie rizoil to unuoimte linn. Sjimi ki.
1'ho:h.-i,n m a cunilM'itc fur re--?ei:tiii ua Chancellor
of t io lMi,il!i UniiH-.iTj District, c mposug tho
counties (!' luviilBoii, V illiuiu.-ji u, Muury, tiiloa ami
lit I'l H'.l.n ,V S'.WIH
ffx'MNT) vn: .)!' mu m;v coji'any.
Tt liMliV, liVMMMJ, AIMtll, 29th,
TiJW f.iO)IE.TOlliijSTIO:T ;
i-r.,.:tur 11 Mr. CI, At DI' HAMILTON, Mr
KVKi'.l- I I', Mr. I'IKiKK, Mr. 1 I.K leUU' , Mia. li
Hr;ftAiU, Uin SCAM.AM, Ml., fci;,
MMi, . . . Mr. nrrn ('..!,
I'AMtV UA ;!: M:.l CON STAN ' INC".
j-'wi4i Cuttai! Ch-r.icer l.y Mr. 1IAT1'I! U'CB
x i::i, iuvu.T.iN, nr. tvi.,vi;i r, io.
niH'KS OK Al MhVloV.
I in m f'iivlo fi'i
Ijo'iok oj eu al punt T. rcrfi'tiumiKi iit H o'clock ,
ruanr :il finia his o!J H an 1 "u L'arkct Street
74 o . I O li n I o n S t i ,
WI.pm lit will keep a f ill t'HinliiH'iit of
L&dici' Gutlomo&'i Vims' aud Children'
Of the Best Make & Finest Quality.
4jr(.l,,rn Work nmily tecuO'l -,o
Ar. n, lvU. jy
18G2. STRING. 1SC2.
HOES, CHAINS, & SCYTHES,
FielJ, Laii;'slrc(h &, Co,, .
iiii''ii,iKi i, iiAUiAVAin: Mi miintv,
4 10 Market :re I,
UAVK nt, hi t irv full sirlDJ"ut or ;()"!)! fur
H t HI H 0 BALKS,
al tn ,i i m u let .
t- Onlera ue n-jfi:if uliy viic.teJ. 27-lf
A WW tiei.lt ovi'f Fmith' drug more, Corner
Churdi i.n I Vino a.ri ot. ly
J. XV. i)oli:cais.
Ili.i ) sloni of t"iw lenp (rlri-3 a unit. oimv. tud dc
buKiuoM Hylo of WBITIXU Iu a
few iikj- . rj, His biH flnilill
r.iliiu(i coiiiin-uid 'tV t J tho best iiti.
tinnK, anil thm Ir Je.v, .s J tho tlmo tj fii
l lie's Poll" fur them
It'inm 8 ti S, P. M., Ami T tn8 nt nlpht.
Nun" hilt tliosc ai 'j uintpit Willi 'honn)rrnihy ran
form any Idea of tln'K'r-it ntllity, t'io licauty nud tlm
s nipMcityrf tli's wndo lnl artjor ol' the t'lsu with
wh rh ItoBn ba li nrnvd.
N. II. Slmuld tlieno coimcctod wilh tlio army wish
ti fnrni a cl u-a In rii(Mi eK,irny, a fcinnite hour will
tc B'-Ici tod tor their tnstrurtlnu. aj'tfO 2
F . H . FRF: N r. IT
No. 15 Union Street. 1
Wholesale and Retail
Just receivod, by Adams' E. rfft, a ltirge mock o "
LADIES', MISSES, CHILD SEN'S
Of limt l'hilodaljihia make,
'OTi"0. C.l!t) rcmgalebytheilowB.
u,' lra . '
Or MILITARY BOOKS.
- . (KKVI8KI) EK1T10M )
AIIHV ItEGISTEIC 1862.
Scott's Military Dictionary.
McClellan's Armies of Europe.
JOMINI'S ART OF WAR
COOK'S CAVALRY TACTICS. "
GEN. ANDERSON'S ARTILLEBY.
Army Olslcor'n 1'ockct Companion.
HcClellan's Eayonet Exercise.
fOU SALE AT NO. 25 CirKUY JT.
25 T Army Surgeons. 25
GUTHRIE'S ARMY SURGERY.
Blackman's Army Surgery.
FOlt SALE AT NO. 25 CHKRBY STBEIT.
GR07Tn OF 1861.
JfV.mi SVWUVS nt lUr inoKt roll b!s iJ.h
rorcivcl by li.o nubs-.-ribi-r, Aont :ur l.'n'ir sale
I.Wnr.ETH'-i l'.KCj'IrTi::! NO ALMANAC f'r dif
tributiuD, GKiTis, Ly
T. WE L L S ,
MAIIKET fTRH'T, - NASHVILLE.
KLI'K d'HAS' SE"P, HKPCLOVKR Sr I'D,
OiU'ilAKI)iKVSKK:),WHtTK fl OVrit s-KED.
- HKilliS (.KA-,SM.H, M'XKO HIROJ'KKfl,
CAN AH Y MED, OSAGE OBANGK SUTS'
Mr,: irtVF-J, I'AINT.-I,
VV'AI.I.I'AHf K, VAKM!t
t-LAS WAKr., SH 'NK VV AKtf.Aiv,
T. W 11 L li S ,
SICN OF T II E 4l A N AXI) MORfAl;,
On Market St., fpofi-bJ I'uloli, Narl.v.'.'e.
(i LArS, AM) 1U1'!I1VAKK.
WHOLESALE AND KETAH,
. Just receivld,
Ami for S:i Low for (.'unit,
BY II. CAMPBELL.
o, 71 I'ubllc Nqunr'. .
ILiiiih, riiouiiirrn, I ry li ; l, IKIiiiu tu.ui , f4)a
Ech, Ilk, kc rcl In M!k. )i ilo. uii'J kim, W Ii tcl h, U
UrJ Iu tcf, 0)kt,i8, Oruui,u.i, Cium, Ciiwkei.
Cukwi, Culnllo wick, Aim, fimit a, i-h'jvivii, ll.iv kits ,
."Uriliimn, I'ik" '!, I'uUttH-s, Vimiir, W'r.ij j,IUg J j
Kf, Oiou'hI h i cH. rionpi, ,t:ir Caiull l;, ii,n! ,
I'luutli I iui:f, Jl it' hoH, Cl(tii 1'iiiH, W'uhli i'ub,
Wm ki t llktU, 100 buxi tt.iri li, Sin kl g Tulmcto,
lvi,"r, Ciiiio'i, iiuttur, ll- irir.):, Croubt-rk N:U,
oi li-l !, , Clover .':i l,t.u10i!, Lai il 0,1, Browne,
Wtli'iiril, Ciml 0,1 Iiii,k uu I CUnmii ) i, l,i f 1 1 lLr
Ai. (u'liv, .tii,'.i'1 T.iiw.ii, Idy Co', If, l'.',i i iinj
AnJ ( hin, (.us-, ami iuciiMHuir, u I,. ,!. h
Cull r,o, :f )i,ll vai.t
l til Vt-'l