Newspaper Page Text
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For Freedom and Nationality!
n. . lai'.IICICIC, i.dilor.
THURSDAY MOUSING. MAY 1. Wi.
If there can he found on rnrlh a peo
ple more denerving the heartfelt sympa
thies of ever true patriot, than East
TenncHseanp, we do not know it. Their
ptlienre, their fortitude, tlifir deep devo
tion to the Union, attachment to its peo
ple, constitution and lawo, nnder the moat
ir y ing difficulties and severe perseceJ ions,
rivl the W&ldcnscsor the martyrs of car
ly Christianity. The picture of tho Btiir.T
ingfl and afflictions of St. l'aul, inflicted
fo-r opinions cake, as drwn ly LiniKelf,
form an almost exact portrailurn of the
f-onditftin of thin unfortunate people.
I'Vey arc torn from their families and
forrtd into a military nemco against
their frienda and countrymen which in
tiieir eouls they abhor, and from which
lhey shrink with instinctive horror. Nor
in this resistless compulsion is heeded
the cries of unprotected infancy, the
lamentations of tender wives, nor the
jirewsing necessities of poverty. Then
groans arc answered with scorn and their
orrowfl treated with contempt. Their
omplaints are passports to imprisonment
aad their resistance a pathway to the
gallows, llumilitf and obscurity, equal
ly with honor and distinction, are made
flic fatal marks of a Southern despotism.
Their corn cribs and smoke houses are
made tributary to the commissary of the
army whose sworn duly is their suhju
galion. Their fields are desolated, their
fences made fuel for campfirrs and their
houses ra.ed to tho gronnd.
If they seek personal safety, not by
resistance but by flight, tiiey are hunted
down by cavalry, caught and carried
ihrocsgh towns and villages, like prison
ers at the chariot of some Roman con
queror, and made a'spenfac.le and n show,
for the double purpose of wounding and
humiliating their friends and gratifying
the insatiate vengeance and savage cru
elty of their enemies. You naturally
pauso to inquire of what heinous offence
have they been guilty ? ' The answer is
asy. Thelins are scarcely parted with
the utterance of the interrogatory before
the response is heard: They loved the
country in which they were born; they
embraced the constitution which their
fathers taught them to revere, and they
obeyed the laws which so long had given
thcni protection; they were unwilling lo
follow after strange Gods; but Ihc teach
ings of their early infancy became the
precious lesse-ns of their ripened man
hood. This id the "head and front of
their offending," nothing more.
l'or this picture we have not drawn
upon tho imagination; it is not dyed in
the hues of fancy; but the framo work
and finishing touches of confessed facts,
Tauntingly promulgated in the Knoxil!e
Jxtgin'tr, the organ of tho Secession party
cf Kant TenncsMe. If any one doubts'
let hiui read. If there is bo much upon
the stage what must be behind the scenes?
If the Kiioxvillo Jl-ijiiUr unblushingly
publish Iheso f.n ts to the world, what
sad tales of woe, w retchedness and mise
ry would the experience of the victims
Hut, thank !od, the day of their de
liverance is at hand. The thunder of the
artillery of the Union is heard approach
ing, and already its echoes and reverbe
rations rcBound through their mountain
fastnesses, informing them that succor is
ai hand. And ere long that old familiar
flacr, from which they have been too long
nrparaUd, will rise like a rainbow of
hope over the highest top of their ro
Tlio Hank of Teinifd.
A more wicked, deliberate effort lo
ihtat, swindle, and defraud the eople of
Tennessee was never made than that pre
sented in the example of the Slateoflieer
and those assisting in running the not h,
Ihe coin and the deposited of that insti
tution away from the city of Nashville.
They had just the mine light to put
their hands into the pockets of any man
ss4 tal his money that they bad to take
the hard earnings of the depositors and
runoffwith.it. One belonged to them
jiil as much as the other. Yet, no seer s
aionist has been heard to complain of
this, because Jell'. Davis' minion perpe
Watt J the offence. Years ago, (iravis,
tho Treasurer of the State of Mississippi,
akde from that State about t'JD.UUO, which
bo carritd off. The State was agitated
fcvin its autr U iu cirvimfFMu--U
press teemed with denunciations of the
outrage mob violence against Graves
was imminent and his life in continuous
jeopardy a ppecial guard was detailed
ground his houe but he, disguised in
female attire, eluded their vigilance and
made his escape to Canada, l'ublic sen
timent fixed its suspicion upon one of
Ids friends as an abettor suicide was
preferred to the sting of such suspicion
and the strangling wave told the last
complaint of it victim.
Hut a year or two since, (iraves, then
the victim of confirmed consumption, re
siding in Canada, under an assumed
name, wrote to the Governor of Missis
sippi, offering to pay in full the amount
which he had nlolcn, urging th enfee
bled condition of bis health, if he would
only be permitted to return to tho State
of Mississippi and die. This request
was refused, because of the odious of
fenc 5.6 hid c.-.snrr.ittcd. Isham G. Har
ris is the sworn protector and defender
of the Constitution and laws of the State
of Tennessee, and had by virtue of his
executive position a controlling influence
and power over this institution. Yet, ho
takes officers, sworn like and equally un
scrupulous as himself, and aided by tho
bayonet of the soldier, tears tniUiont of
dollars away from the State of Tennessee
and its people, and transport it beyond
their reach to be used as he may see
proper, leaving no guaranty for its return
or its repayment. . 'What is the difference
in the offence committed by Isham G.
Harris and his coadjutors, of Tennessee,
and Graves, of Mississippi? What
should be the difference in the punish
ment meted out to the offenders?
They would have had the same right
to have met you on the public highway
and presenting their guns, demanded
your money or your life, and robbed you
of every dollar you owned, that .they
had to take nn armed soldiery to your
State 1'ank and carry off your deposits.
Tho highway robber might perhaps em
ploy force tj wrest your money from
you, but you could have likely learned
and avoided his haunt. 1'esides he
would not have asked any part of your
confidence in his honesty, pimply relying
upon his courage and his prowess for
success. Hut these men held out every
inducement of security and good fai th to
influence you to commit your money to
their keeping; then turned their key
r. :t .. a r . ,. . 1 jr ;. l, ...
carried it oil". The thief would hae at
tempted no violence, and his fear of de
tection might have enabled your vigi
lance to defeat his dishonest intentions,
but these men courted exposure arid Spar
tan like, glory in their success.
We will refer (o this subject npnin
Never were the oflieers of the State
of Tennessee more heavily laden with
business than now business of every
conceivable form and character business
requiring nice distinctions, immediate
resolution and quick execution thefimo
ordinarily occupied in reflection and de
liberation must now suiliee for concep
tion, determination and performance.
Not a leisure moment is allowed Gov.
.Johnson, but from morning till night, and
after .night, his laborious duties are
pressing upon him. 'J he pen of his pri
vate secretary, Wm. A. Hrowning, Ksq.,
Seems seldom idle. Mr. Hrow ning brings
to the performance of his varied duties
a pleaniug courtesy, a willing 'industry
and energy, and a comprehensive intelli
gence. Gov. Johnson's Aid-de-Camp,
.las. I.indsley, is equally attentive, ob
liging and kind. While Mj. 11. II.
Myers, with the straightforwardness and
method of a soldier, united to the culti
vation of a scholar and the cxpeiicnccd
observation of a man of eminent practi
cal dense, delights wild his punctuality
and plcasts with his unswerving fidelity.
Nor is our mild and amiable Secretary
of State, Col. K. II. East, less en-in'-ed,
but with a suavity which nothing can
disturb, he tuils in his ofliee from early
dawn till the shades of niht gather about
Kmim. I.i MS IV (
Itlfllf . lll'Mll lit III"
liate lest an hi:,:",,'
tollovkiri; l i i" :
Fori H 'in v.
Koa'ioh.- I laid,
Ktix.-b ih City
How li'i" Gii en,
KiTI 1 1 i lot
Hird'. r. ini, Mo.,
Tie riunpl' r tt
j INNOS - Sit C" the i'.. IH
prei nl y,-Hr tin- . l,-in
of ij.'ai win Jmi.tlr' d
d u till ry i c . ist t!:..
10 k.:.-. -i ;.
11 F rl Miri n,
W her r.
13:l-l'i.l No. JO
t;.V iiy fi "i. rii",
.'ijK.Tt I nUski,
tl.i I i-l h ti r, il t(d iHinO
f iruio. r i ; ! i led kt tie
Kojal J--i t - ti d at other
Hat it; ir-'! IV l
By Last Night's Hail.
Foktrksh Monrok. April 29.
Hon. I' M. Stanton, Scrtlary vf War:
The following appear;, in the Hicbmond
Dinpatch of tbe 28io:
The feartul state ol cuupen-e in which thia
city tins existed f-r reveml days, hu ended.
New Orleans is in poL'ion of the enemy.
It va evacuated Ly General Livelf, who re
moved his forces to Catnp Moore on the
JOHN K. WOOL.Muj. Gen. Com.
IlKAliyCAKTItHS AllVT OK TUB I'OTO MAC, )
April 23, 1802. J
Tb' P.bels sre apptireutly jtirt realizing
tlmt G'un. AcClellau in making tjretvt prepii
ra'.iona liopu the second aeigfl of Yelk
town. Oar enrthwotks begin to present a very
forinidahle appearance, and all yesterday and
hst night the enemy kept up a brick fire
upon them, Irylcg to drive us out. Nobody
was injured and the work progreRfd,
In tho Morning the enemy opened a vigo
rous fire for three hour Irotn their butteries
near the river, tat receiving no lespoiise,
Yetiterdiy General Hancock, wiih a per
iuii of liin Uigtiue, wetii io ilrive iu rebels
from th) woods nciirour works. Our troops
poured in a well directed fire, Causing them
to retreat, lenving their dead and wounded.
Dining the rkit mitdi, our meu silenced the
nvw rbel batteries, diHinminting their guns
hlch were encted on Sunday night and
bad interfered with our working partita.
The weather in more favorable.
Special to the Chicago Tlmn.
Fort yYkiuiit, April 28.
From deserter we leara that New Orleans
now rernnins in the quiet poPHiBsion of tbe
Fedcml ti"t, which pasped Fort Jnckpon on
Thursday, niter a denpi rate naval engage,
ni'.'nt, in which one vcur-el was snnk, and
seveial badly damaged. It is supposid that
tho Federal lom is very heavy. The rebel
lor was CO killed. ami lf-'4 wounded.
Tbe engagement lanted purl of two days.
Tbe Federal took possession of thecivy
without a struggle, the rebel force h'wjng
evacuated alter destroying the steamers they
bad no use lor. They took with them the
greater port of the military stores in tho
city. The Union citizen;? were very jubilant.
The strength of Fort Wriht is Slated by
intelligent deserters ot 8,000 men uuder
YlUipique, who bad not been riiperseded aa
rtporttd. They have peveti battel iee,
mounting twenty six guns.
Salt Lakk City, April 29.
Aicporlr from St. Louis to day, attributing
the overland mail dilliculties to the employ
ees of the company, is eutirely destitute of
truth. Persons with whom we are person
ally acquainted have b eu in fig'iU with tbe
Indians. On the 17th Atr. Flower's division
t,f nine men and two coaches with m'lils
wiie attacked by tbe Indians ue.ir Split
Roclt. Six ot the moil men were wound d,
a id compelled to abandon the mail coaches.
The Indians afterwards i burned Float's
f-taliou, and wounded a party left a Pacific
Springs night b.'lore lust.
The telegiapbic operuti r t-f Pacific Spring
and nnotbiT person bed a flht wiLh some
Indiana and narrowly ecaped. Their ani
nmls svere Lit several tiines with nrrows.
The elaii,n keeper el' Green river was
l'Il,,1 .j r-fli(,p4 loHT , , ci t, U"t.'PT
il Mivoriug to pruitet mail property.
1'b ns hi tour tmployees el the Company
hnvc been trilled. Although th.! greater part
of the stock ure gone, the employees remain.
A force is b ing raUed iu this city by
liiiliam Youm, under tbe antiioiity ot the
Pre.-i lent, for the droiccuou of tlu route.
LKiVK.NWoiiin, A f r i 1 2'J.
In a eitculiT jnsl pubitslied, (Jen. Slurp'Ps
.-y 'he arpst of Col. Jei nison wns tbe re
sub. cf ri prC''nta:io;i m.i.ij ly Licutenunt
C'jl'iii' 1 D. l Anthoiiy, ot bis wu regiment,
ni.d C'lueif 1 (i 'oig,- V. J ..-i t ict.-r, I is iinine
liiale cMi'ihiMiditig etlicer. It wan made at
ihedni' St si.licitatioii of this latter officer,
wL , in liii i-ppeal to liiti of the 15:.h tn-l.,
drin.uois his immediate arrest, and cbargi-s
him with the most giave iuid HerioKR crimes
knoivu to mililary law.
lliiam It ch, an old recidentol tbe West,
end for a number of yara sutler at Fort
L 'avetitvortti, died suinbuly yenteuby morn
ing of apoplexy.
The river at this point is at a t-trmd, and
die tueka are full. Weather pleusant.
VAMii.foroN, April 2'J
It is rumored th at t General Cadwadader is
t tik ? the pluee ol General Smith at tho
.Mr. tv'dwiclc, of N w York, h rtppoiuted
on th; House Committee on ConK-cation,
i-;' Oiin, declined. H is stated thit a mn
jotily d the coiiimitti e f.iyor u i-lrong hill
for the cuutiscntkin of rebel property.
I'rol'.'i sor Ii iclie, of the Coast Survey, re
pt.rts that n xt to Port lloyal, St. lli.lemi ii
in b- Hl bmbor (in the Southern const. Two
cuanneis, of h Teni. en feet each at mean low
Hter, enter il Irorn the souml. 'J ho country
may Ir; pTi'trnted by nuubonts nearly to ihe
riiilrosd. Tlu wid'.li of ti. ; found renders
sll i.s nhur-.-s le aithy, in all aie fiirly reached
ty He: te.i l r -( l -s, a id (iltcf island speei
.Iiy is Ii i-.-!y f iuiiit.i d for a si Ul. meut and
C' uimeieiul Hum, it everothir intcrents ll.ail
plaiaii.g iic-; rule in ihis iuion. lie locks
10 us eoniiiii'rcial adviutiig'' made tist
( f, ui.d the lumber fiom the In ads of tho
A"h"pot ai d Coiiiliaheu li id a inuk' t nearer
f In s-' irei rivvra than either Charleston or
Win. Kyan Hod bus been appoint! Act
ing Voftuitcer Lit i.t-i:iul in Cum. Fjjte's
WAfiiiMrii N, April 2?.
A dis; all h jist ieeivd I'.oiu Gea. lb
letkajs ii is the unanimous opiciioii t!tat
General W. T. Sherrjian saved the lortunes
ot ihedey on tho liui, and cjnttibiitid lirg'!
ly lo ihe victoiy of the 7 I J was in itie
tie!.e-l oT th j flht, bad Uuee buis"B sliot un
der h in, nd wan bitrit-ell' wounded Iwii'i:. 1
rvspiciJiiKy ask that he te luadi a Ujij.r
11 'ii'lul ol Volunteers, .
Fi(iii ri.NO Wiikiik Ttiuit Fathfhs Du.
The ancestors of many of our soldiers
now gathered before Yorktown, Yirginia,
fought mi the same bat th. field, under
General Washington, during the Revolu
tionary w ar. Col. W.Y. 11. Davis, of the
P.ueks county U'a ) regiment (ihu JUtth,)
now commanding a brigade in General
Casey's .division, writes to a friend in
Washington: "I mean to have Yorktown
, on my flair, My grandfather fought
' there in 1731, and 1 will try t do as wll
For Nsshf ill Paity t'nioti.
Tbe age which has developed tbe most tla
grant political crime in the annals of hu
manity, a crime wbich can never be parallel
ed for historical, national and aocial dream
ttancea can never again i combine aa to
constitute a eimilsr condition o( things. This
age has alo evolved the noblest political
manifestation upon whbdi the sun baa ever
smiled. And it was meet that the American
people engendered and nurtured under in
fluences tbe most enlightening and elevating
the miud bad yet enjoyed, should bring forth
such fruit the richest oblation to patriotism.
Men have struggled, suffered, bl"d for indi
dividual liberty, for tbe rights of conscience,
of thought, of speech, and for national in
dependence, and their names illuminate- the
historic page. But here we behold a people
to whom all these blessings wero secured in
any event, touching the threatened sever
ance, a people long inured to peace, nil of
whose dearest interekts were tho products
of such a condition, leap forth at tbu clarion
Voice of eouritrv anil hnnnp with ca'.ES
energy and inviciblo purpose to avenge their
insulted Hag, and sustain their government.
Noble spectacle !
Another distinguishing, and admirable
characteristic ot tbe national eide of this
contest is the forbearing and paternal spirit
in which It is conducted. Tbia is also ex
hibited through the wise relations, establish,
ed by couquest, and that the delicate reserve,
and gracious indulgence wbich, like eweet
spring blossoms, seem to relieve, and half
conceal the triumphant laurel Nashville bai
signally enjoyed the privilege to admire.
But this population has failed to compre
hend the paoific course pursued toward
them, and if the policy of General Buell
when taking possession of this city bad aimed
only at the restoration of jusi government,
it would have been an erroneous one. Nash
ville had been subjugated by a few auda
cious and unscrupulous demagr ging leaders"
with a bold, mendacious prers, to whom, on
one dark night, influential men of opposite
political views slunk away and swore alle
gianoe. Now, had the entrance of tbe United
States troops been heralded by a potent
proclamation, and attended by gieat milita
ry parade, with the enforcement ol strict
municipal authority, the spirit of ribellion
wbich was Luebed at their advent would
have shrunk into darknegs. And had a gen
eral requisition to take the oath if adhesion
lo the Kepubl'C been promulged, as was an
ticipated, there would have been no opposi
tion fxcitcd. And, for the gentler sex, the
ambition and emulative vanity wbich recent
opportuMli-- of publicity had so promoted
among them, would not then have found
vent in the ill bred and immodest condnct
which have so Uiuttd the reputation of Nash
Vlllu rniliiitin. TUuui;tl nf'.rntjr un lir li-
gardud by them a old fashioned and unstyl
ish, few among the other sex, whatever their
political proclivities, woul 1 desire a wife who
could stare a grenadier out of connicuiince,
or tinge with u blush Ihe cbeik of tbe touch
and hardy young soldier. -V
it 1st i i:N! ni:!:.
The following order proclaiming mar
tial law, Sec, appears in the Knoxville
;cnernt Order No, 1.
Vak Dkvahtmknt, .
Al'j'T AM) I.VSl'KCTOH Gl;BltAs OCKK H,
H.ciiMo.M), April ti, lfc02,)
I. The following Proclamation is publish
ed for the information of all concerned :
By iriaeof the power vested in me, by
law, to declare tlnv suspension of the piivi
lege (T tlx writ of Habeas Corpus;
1, JEFFERSON DAVIS, FreH bt of th
Conlrdera'.e States id Aroeiicn, do proclaim
that Martial Law fa hereby extended over
tbe Department of Hist Tcnnes-ee, under
the command of Major General H K. Smith;
and I do proclaim tbe suspension ol sit civil
jurisdiction, (with the exception of that en
abling the coui ts to take coiiiance ol the
probate of wills, the administration of the
estates ol deceased persons, the qualification
'd guardians, to enter decrees and orders lor
tho partition and rale of propel ty, to nnko
orders concerning road and bridgi s, to as
sess county levies, and to ordi.r the payment
of county dues,) ami the writ ot llabeus
In witness whereof, 1 have hereunto signul
my name and s't my seal, thin the K.bdny
ot April, in' tins year one thousand eight
bunditd and sixty-iw .
Seal ) JKFFKK-ON DAVIS.
11. Mj r (Jenernl K. K . Smith, command
ing M-'partinent ol Pa't 'i''-r:i:eee, iMchatg
ed with the due execution of the forgoing
Proclamation. He will forthwith ectablinri
an eftiei'Dt military police, and will enforce
the following order:
'I Lc dii-lil .a'iou of piriloin liipior ix pm-
itivily prohibited, and tbe dieti!lerix will
fuitbitb be cloiird. -The mle wl (piiituouf
liipjorM ol any kind i a!no prohibited and
ciabli-ljiiiriitu !ir ti.- -ale thereof wi.Ibn
111. All p-iMirii infringing lie abov-f
piuriioKion will Hiin r n;!i puriihhiii o) BS
i-ball b- ordered by th- feiH.-rn.- oj Court
Murtiul; Piovid'd, that no fernca.e to j1!ir(j
ltot f..r more ihiiu oae moutfj u.j ,n jn.
Hicled by th'i euteiic- of lenin ntl couit
martial, diueict by n-t:7.h Ariicle or
ly tummarid ol iheV.e.;, i,,rv f yur
S. CtJOl'LIC Aili t im, r:.-n
(iGlcinl : 11. L, Ui r, A. A C.
UlIUl. (lKlHVH I
no. -a. ;
I. Col. YY. iKh,
i rovon juftrnn' nj thdn-c uudi-r ti e
dirc luu wf iLfli V t; -neil C'iLm.ndioL'
with the due ex'-cu'
Proclamation in this 1
By command of Mi
II. L.Clat, A. A.G
Oftlce Protoet Mar
Martial law having
Department, tbe peopl
are notified that whilf
rd the land continue In
functions, th7 the p
for offences committed
of War," and they can
orders of tha Depurtmt
The following extract
ArticleH of War, are pi
formation and guid-inco
Article 5. Any offlci
ahull use contemptunt
words against the President of the Confide-,
rate States, against the Vice President there
of, against the Congress of the Confederate
States, or against the Chief Magistrate or
Legislature ol any of the Confederate Statea
in which he may be quartered, if a commis
sioned rriifer, shall be cashiered, or other
wise punished, as a court martial may do
cide; if a ncn commissioned oflicer or soldier,
hti shall suffer such punishment n? shall be
iudicted by tho sentence of a court martial.
Article 28. Any officer or soldier who
shall be convicted of having advised or per
suaded any other officer or soU'ier to deert
tbe service of tha Confederate States, shall
suffer death, or such otb'T punishment aa
shall be indicted upon him by the sentence
of a court martial.
Article 55. Whosoever, belonging to the
armies of the Confederate States in foreinn
parts, Bhnll force a safeguard, shall suffer
Article 5(1. Whceocver shall relieve the
enemy with money, victuals or ammunition,
or shall knowingly burbot or protect an
enemy, ahull suffer death, or such other pun
ishment us shall be order' d by the sentence
of a court martial.
Article 57. Whosoever shall he convicted
of holding correspondence with, or giving
intelliirencn to, the enemy, ei'.her directly or
indirectly; i-ball suffer death, or such oilier
puuishment us shall be ordered by the sent
ence of a court martial.
WM. M ClIUIiCinVKLL,
Colonel and Pn.vost Marshall.
nnViKij) a s'vvjvs
W. II. hVKIiKTT -
jir.vr nn. i. or xisn m:o
IJULWEPiS GREAT PLAY !
Tiji.'itsuAY i:vi:vi;, n.iY in.
LADY OF LYONS.
Claude M-:in.!ti Mr. 1IAM!MIN. fn-ilin.- M'H
IU- RN'AKIi (iihi r C).ara.:ti!r l.v V. -i s. KVhlthTf,
I'll.KCK, riX'lellhtl, V..m SCAN LAN , An., kv.
SitSU, ----- Mr. HIT! IK.'.I).
i Avoun i: dam i:, m.s, : k -tan' ink.
K liH I liWti l VV V, !
C'linnrii-ri Iiy Hri. !!! It i' a!i i, fir. It A Mi l.T' iN,
Mi-. K j : . . i I i , M-., A j.
CRICKS OK AIM I.-'.- lo V
I)n e;r -,v
-tiiiiu (J :r:lf 'il
licj.n d tu at cu."l 7. l ei fi-rmuiiuj at S u'elurl
I'l l'IHHv!)'. in ia 1
J. ; r t Hrf:vl i! S A H ! ! !! .! . K t t an tvtnws
aii'l t urlii(;iiuL:!n ;-t.) k of
FANCY AND BTAPLK
BOOTS, SHOES, Etc.
'UK iiinii ruim-1 d''ii Iri'iv tn i t T t in the Lull'
an I t'1 Tit lc in-a ul N.ifilivjMc uinl irinit v, Hint lui
Ikih i, i I t, f,rt Ihtk" M.,i k i f I' A: V , M
m ten; nuv i.iioiin, im ts ami
MIOI, Ac, iii N.iflivil (. - u i, Hi jn Mr rl, al
t III V IT lill 1 I'l-li ll'H Ull i- I.U..1 tv'lW 1 1 .1 I WAhlli .
Tbit (iihxIh cmiHist in I ol uT vu"tr-n ol ki inum
,'iM( ln-rH Ij'oud-i, t.tiry an,! llnrU .Tkm, iiiuli-il mtil
plum Jui'ciu-t, l'ril!i.ntH, Iiwiih, fnin y unit ,iil
ii -iri'it'-i, Swii-m-i, Ti K.-iinx (Jnn'li, Cl n in, Ki i'W 11 inl
Aim riian I'til.tin fl, I'ofilim, CiouUitiH, J'riritHtnlK
a! I hi. M M iiiti lurt, II iiiLulrt, (,oiln fur Mi-n n, lln.'
aii'l heMaiits' wt'iir, Luii'U, Cui t-n udtH, Twei-i!, it-Miinirt-N,
if if A ilx-r.kl nliiruof (.iIr'ir.i4, liotli liulr utu
ami rein I, r'i eif-illy Hu)i llnl.
4 -f "vnitlii'i u ( iirrtmy lal ul ar. i'i i n to
unit Ihe toii'-N.
N.IShtlll-, t1..)r M, hi, S. 4.ICII I ,
im.yl-Jv. il. k mi ot t.
H. C. JACKSON,
ti It l) C JO Ii,
Produce A. ( ommissiou McrchaDt,
so. s, mu in .Ti.itKi:r sr.,
i J' hn m. 1:1: 1.'.-- i:i.o k,)
'! '"'- ir,h- iu.,H fi..r.-;
voo itbu, iict i r",ilv 1 iour
l.i'X liualit lr ' rf I lur,
JCeav" Wrappliiit rer,
' ) r4kk llaion,
O Ituias iubvira,
if) lib).. kt t uiullr I lour,
I'M llrn. Snllt
.l.-'. nil. i.'M.I CK
b f drr .j iti'Hit'i ri- ,u f .t"l
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li.tuti J er-lil1i,J I-l 1
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ki'.t lllxillt i
(nut 'i'.l yonn,
rm (Ml :.
I tin in licir
I. nuil i mi'
Mtnixl l, "
IfM, Hill t'Kv-
' I ill tin r. roriv
ii nt Mn iliv
I f :r fur nu ll
1 in.l il v, r-
; any mm
it it ill lm
.. . u lie-in an uu.iu irmii tti
tlh.it Bi ln'i yi-nst will he um I , u inuiiiiliir
tur. A Ktmrii i.r iho imlilii' iunl"Vit., fui.ily put
riin.i(;i' f Krni'Mt'y I i , 1 1- d. m
llnl Hulls I'Vury inoriiini:. t fujyinij. All tiTfinr
tii'iisol bn-iij, uml m rj varimj ()1 isitc uu.l.. . oi
.t l ..(NINNOU S r,r,,.r ..f.lli(,i .,, ,umm
Blri'i'tH, nppixltu Oil t V , II, i 8 IU
Th.. rub ie iir nup. .-li'iilly lot. ,mr,i ltw u w,.l
known UK CUKlM !A l.(l( Sf ,,r II c Klth.
(fer r,J"f Nafhvilk-) will -tin L-.,,,,,.,,,.,! TliurH.l.T
th Sih i
r miy, wimth r l re mi., . bn,1Coll'J
I y liny iu tho city, mo I n Im.l
y, nui io
''I Call nni
yoirHrlr. up 0-lmJ
(r MILITARY BOOKS.
(HKTIflkU 1IIT(I )
Scott's Military Dictionary.
McClellan's Armies of Europe.
JOMINI'S ART OF WAR
COOK'S CAVALKY TACTICS.
GEN. ANDERSON S ARTILLERY.
Aroiy Olcer, rocket oiiipanloo.
McClellan's Eayonet Exercise.
Full SAfj; AT Kt). -a, Cll 'KUV fT.
l.'prrr M'd.f.V, rri'W tin! Siilincrih r
in.av.rw iM'wi'Hnu l inn 1 up. a limit ;I
iin'.lis eiil, with F"m M'iiiti m the ;-ir
uu t'H iiit! tnil. A n-wiinl of Kive H uhirs wi 1 t,.i
Kivi t tn any olio who w ill rfturn liim id me, ainl mu
Irituriniitiou us to Lis wli.-n uhout will hi- ihmkf il.T
re..-i'ivc.l. w. it. lXIRNi.1.11'.-'
Ap-ii aoth, liia. ai
WM. iM. (UlEI NEK.
No. 109, Chcfcitnut Street.
l'lliI.A!i!,L; i;iA, I A.,
Siliv.ll. i ''iinij(iiiiii nil of Co-toil, K.'V, T .Ij.H''i, r.r.rt
I'rt'iiut i for f r:i!Iv .
Apill ;;), 1SC2. ' Im.
TO ARMY SUrLEUS.
I O v S ( ' 1 1 (J 1 s ,
AM) THE ItEADINCr Pl'liUC.
.1; sr l -i ;.;i
41 'Iain Miert, C lnciunaU,
JUII(tU WAIII IIOIM; ATHHIt-
I.V A HALL'S lll.L'l I'ltl.-OSKK,
LIEUT. -WM. C. HARRIS,
Of C ul. Bilker's California Regiment.
llanilHiiinn'y irnt up in onu vulumi'.. ?...((
tir ItounU lit Cl "lh .75.-
i Ir.Hih!.' to piii ii. .1 iii't tho thing our tinve boy
in llm Arjiy wiiiil.
.wuili in, low is t'ie tunc lo InTi hi in nmtLl!i Unl
will m il an U pity you u g...1 j.r.iHt bi i i l-v.
A iUr.-M ' " A Al'i I.KtiAlK h CO ,
43 JU u Mroi t, ( iuciuiiiU -W..ii-m
puhl.Bh' r (it l!rowulo'd llt;k.
Ai'i :i Mi &
.XI . JV1 o i 'j;i ins ( o vi 1
Vij: rt injTJ frorn but oij tliuiii uu U irkrt Slrrpi 4Fl
n. H 13 nion Street,
Where he :li kp a full t,u urtiueut ol
Ladies' Gentlemen's V int' and Chil ilreu?
Of the Best Make & Finest Quality.
April 2, Wi. If
1862. SPRING. 1962.
HOES, CHAINS, & SCYTHES,
Field, Lungslrolli iV Co.,
UPOH7f.UH OK HAKIiWAKM AKI) CITi'IKHr,
140 Mlnrket Htrert,
HATK low in uir a ftJI amortmral of tor
4 mvi priwa M lay.1 inuihi.
Mr lJm tut n(rtl iiij Ml4MI.Hl (i7-ll 1
FLAGS! FLAGS!! FLAGS!!!
(t Al l. HU AVI) M7v, tt, b. wJ at
I'ix, ui be hJ !
1.1 f, 41 St ,.a rrt.