Newspaper Page Text
For Freedom ani Na.ictiiity!
n. c. pir.;ici:H, icditor.
is pow, NaBhyiHe derma to bo the 011I7
place where the courts arc- regularly held,
yet the docket are filled with casea
which hare been pending for years, with
out any adjudication being had large
utmia of money, belonging to litigants,
are tied op in the bands of the clerks of
the different courts many eases hare
been t&itn to the ,Snprenie Court by ap
peal, and many remained over upon the
docket of that Court at the last term,
which ought to bo determined. Many
appeals hare been had in criminal cases,
where the parties appealing are too poor
to give bail, and, consequently, must lie
In jail until they can have a hearing, the
families of whom, in many instances,
must eufl'cr all the inconveniences of
penury daring the time. Uesides this,
in all the courts there are many judg
ments, heretofore rendered, remaining
unsatisfied for want of issuance of proper
process. Until all these things are ac
complished, it is impossible for business
to revive. It is perfectly idle ever to
hope that the Bwy of a Confederate
(Government will ever extend over Ten
nessee, and the State must be connected
with some national government, it is a
part and parcel of her constitutional
existence, without which she would
cease to be. There is no other nation to
whom she can go, under her form of gov
ernment, except that of the United States,
and why should she hesitate a moment to
do so? Did the United Stales ever hurt
tho hair of the iTead of any one of her
citizen, before she armed her people by
thousands and sent them to Virginia and
elsewhere to kill the other citizens of the
United States ? "What injury had Ten
nessee received to justify sirch conduct
Had there been any attempt to invade
her; had a hostile soldier'rt foot ever
pressed" the Foil of the Slate? lJid the
United States week to wrest our Consti
tution from us ? I)id she attempt, in any
way, to interfere with our State afTairBjJ
or did Tennessee just simply attempt to
secede because South Carolina paw proper
to erect foi ls, plant batteries and take a
fort which South Carolina did before and
at tho time acknowledged belonged to tho
United States? And did South Caroli
na attempt to excuse this conduct, except
on tho ground that Mr. Lincoln had been
elected President, when she had voted for
Breckinridge? And did Mr. Lincoln,
even in his proclamation calling for
troops, aL that anything more should
bo done than the recovery of the proper ty
taken from the United States?
'Well, what has been the result? 'ft n
nessre has furnished si.tyMX regiments
to fight against tie Government, and
though enlisting then lor "one "year, by
the conscription act they ai compelled
to remain three years, if tho war should
continue so long. Hundreds and thous
ands of them have perished cither by the
sword or by disease, whose deaths aw
mourned throughout the State.
The treasury of the State has been ab
solutely exhausted, and the funds here
tofore devoted to purposes of internal
improvement and education, carried
away. Public properly of the mot val
iiablo character has been destroyed by
the rapacity of persons professing to be
our friends. The archives and records of
tho State have either been, removed or
rommitted to tlr,' tlnmes, in many in
stances unsettling the title l property,
in some others even inflicting greater in
juries upon the rights of the people.
l'ut it is useless to undertake to enu
merate all of the eviU consequent 'upon
this attempted r 1m11 ioti, or the fmolous
reasons urged in its extenuation. Snfliee
it to say that our Slate treasury mint be
replenished; tha money held by t-i;..-rs
must be paid over; our s . hool and inter
nal iniprovenu nt funds must be restored;
our archives and public rrcmils supplied;
our courts of justice opened, and our in
juries generally redressed. To do this,
we must, hae primary meeting of the
people; we inu-d be convention: w
mu9t Lave an (lection ami merlin; of the
members of tbe General Awmbly of tlm
Stale; and an election of nil State ami
national oflicers. , .Tlic sooner this is done
the better. Iet the people think and art
upon it at once.
Tho rebel leaders of this StaU all avow'
that the subjugation of Southern people
is perfectly practicable. They assert
that the loyal men of Kentucky can be
subjugated. They say that the gallant
eons of Western V irginia can be subjuga
ted. They insist that the heroic patri
ots of East Tennessee can be crushed out
I by the brutal soldiery of Jcfl' Davis.
The ?dernphi Appeal, of August. 1801,
"We only speak tho 6entiment of the
united South in asserting that Kentucky
can new le alhm-td to cast her destiny
with the North. The truth had as well
bo spoken, and we can tell her citizens,
that no such idea has for one moment
entered the mind of the Southern people.
27t Houth veedt Iter territory and munt hant
it at whatever price of llvod and conquest."
It is evident that the Memphis Jyptal
is a strong believer in tho possibility of
subjugation and miimiinn Into the
Col. Kar wrote from Knoiville in last
May to Col. Wuitthobmb as follows :
"If we can conquer our oien people, ict
sliall do a grand btuineu "
Of course CoI.Kkt believes in subjuga
I!ev. C. W. Charlton wrote last June
to Gen. Caswbll to "send a much larger
force to East Tennessee, for if the peoplo
there were to rise they could whip the
secession troops out!"
Charleton believes in subjugation.
And we might add columns of testi
mony establishing the fact that the reb
els are fif m believers in the practicability
of subjugating and enslaving men who are
loyal to their country and her laws. It
is not a little strange, we had almost said
inconsistent, for these same rebels to as
sert vehemently that it is utterly impos
sible to conquer men who are waging a
rebellious and treasonable warfare against
a government supported by near twenty
four out of thirty millions of people; and
whose pet leaders are thieves, traitors,
and robbers, like Floth, lUvts and John
'1 lie. Wmy lo be I.'lontxf d.
If any unlucky and unnoticed fellow,
like ourselves, has passed his days hither
to in violejMike humility and obscurity,
,un-serenaded, and unlionized, wc
advise him to turn traitor, act the thief,
robber, and swindler, perjure himself, be
accessary lo the murder and banishment
of women and children, bully and brow
beat all who are loyal, and in lino sell
ou t his country to a pel of the most bru
tal and desspoUc oligarchist who ever
cursed the earth. Those notorious Ten
nessee traitors, General Barrow, General
Harding, and Judge Guild pursued this
course, and some Federal officer we
know not who we blush that there is
such a one in the Country's service is
now engaged in gallanting them through
the pleasant streets of Detroit, and treat
ing them to wine supers, and escorting
them to balls and theatres. Are tho
people of the North a set ot lickspittles
and toadies, to puller this outrageous in
sult to be offered to the loyal authorities
of Tennessee who had these men arrested
for high treason ? If this state of affairs
is to continue, we earnestly ask Goveruor
Johnson to have us arrested immediately
for something, we care not what, but the
worse the criuu the better, an4 send us
immediately to Detroit, " YorV, Phil
adelphia, or Niagara Kails. K trip
would benefit us greatly.
''lie rw omiH-i)ller ol' lle Stair
We aie exceedingly gratified this
morning to announce the appointment by
Goyernor Johnson, of Mr. JobKni S.
1'owi.ki:, to the olliee of Comptroller lor
this Statu under the Provisional Gov
ernment. We regard this appointment
as a truly happy one, and in it we rein
mend tho viisdoin of Gov. Joii.xs s. Mr.
1'owi 1 1;, it will be remembered by many
was at one time a Professor in Franklin
College, and subsequently the President
of Howard l'einale Institute at Gallatin,
both 01 whieh positions he t'.'led with
rare ability, 1 here is .'!, e ventum
to .ay, a moie accomplished gi nth man
in II, e State, and the nrw t-j lu re he is
notv called t occupy, will, we doubt
not, be tualkcd by the hulirht degree of
cllicieney. Mi. I'oWi.i.K liters immedi
ately upon the Willie of hi laborious
f:tl'TI'lti: OF .VJfiW OKI.lt 1.
I ii rf Iter to What Took Place He
tvrr (he Surrender of the Mir.
HIGHLY INTERESTING FACTS.
The following from the correspondent
of the Boston Journal, (on board tho U.
S. ship Hartford, mouth of the Mississip
pi,) is altogether the clearest and most
Fatisfactory account we have jet seen of
the operations of tho Union licet previous
to the capture of the city :
nSCONNOIOAXCB IP THB IdVKK IMI'tUiTAST
On tho 2a h ult. a rucoDnoiannce wns made
up tlic m irhi?Hi pi, icr t tie purpope or ascer
taining the po-hion of the reported obstruc
tion ncro?s the river, and of drawing the Ore
of th enemy's hntti-Hira, by tbs gunboats
Kecneb'-'C, Lo ut. Commamlioi Knpsell. and
the WasiahicVon, Linat. Commanding Albert
r tni'h. Fleet Captain II. 11. IJell bdntf on
bourd the former vessel, proceeded wiihiti
two uiib'H ot rcrl Jackson. No latteries
were discovered belovv the fort, but im conn
, the steamers upproach'd within range of
Fort St. Pbilip, which is situated on the left
hank of the rier, the rebels opened fire upon
the Kennebec from two rifled ennnon, and
throw some thirty abell, which exploded
above and around the sleumer. Lieut. Uus
cell, wh-j will te remember d for his bravery
in connection with the Judith ull'air at I'en
cueola, niai iruvred tbc Kenoebeo so ekillfui
ly that, although the was twenty minutes
under the, notapingle phot tockiflTcct. Tbe
tire was uot returned by our steamerr, It be
ing uselecs to contend with Mich a cuperior
foicw. Thethell tin d by the nbels from Fort
tit Philip were judged. to have been 100
pounders, ot wbica ctdibre there is supposed
to be four rifl id cinnon mounted ou lb
forU f ort Jackson, which did no open fire,
is reported to mount 95 gups bearing upon
the channel through which oar chips will
have to pace, and Fort St. Philip 85 guns, all
of which command tbe approach up tbe riv
er, which at this point is only seven hundred
A deserter from the .tbel at my reports
that they have powerful battel lea at English
Turn, a ihort distance below New Orleans,
each one-of which commands a reach in the
river. A diagram ot the portion which
these batteries occupy has been chown me,
which represents the tiret as raking tho rivir
a disiancoof one mile and a bait. Above
this is another which commands tbe first
turn, running easterly a diotance of half a
mile. The third battery t thu third turn
which the river makes at this point, raking
the river two miles, and tho fourth battery
at tbe upper beud of nil ireported to bo one
and three-quarters miles troin tho last men
tioned work. I urn not pieparcd to vouch
for the truthlulness ot these statements,
which will be verified or eontradicled as the
fleet advances up the river.
I!y this reconnoisance our cfticers have. at
length obtained comctbing reliable in regatd
to the much talked of obstructions which the
rebels have placed neroa the river. At a
poiut about three hundred yards below Fort
Jack.-on,the officers dcovercd eight tchooo
eis, (tome of them as huge as five hundred
tons, anchored lore uod alt ucrons with the
current. These echoontrs arc loadtd with
cotton to prevent them from finking in cuse
tbey are etruck by our shot. A heavy ch'iin
cable is stretched acrocs the river over the
decks of tbe echooners, which ar? securely
linked together, aud another chain Is repot t
ed to be securtd to tbe bulU under water.
The nmin channel of the river through which
oar tbips will be obligid to pas, runs closa
under the gnus ot Fort Jackson, and here the
rtbels have a light chain, one end of which
U secured to u schooner and the other to the
there. This is dropped when any ot the reb
el cteamers pass down or up, and Is drawn
taut by means of a ftoaui engine cu the bank.
On one fcide of tho liver the reb-ls have con
structed a mud battery with which to pro
tect tho chain from any attempt which nny
bj made to cut it.
It has been observed that the quantity of
drift logs which usually come down tho
Miei?sippi at this st a-on is much cmuller at
this seasou than ever before. In tact I have
not ceen any pieces of drilt wood larger than
a man's body, which fact is accounted for cn
tbe supposition that tbe rebels are holding
back all ths logs they can obtain, for the
purpose of constructing u burior against the
Union fleet. The readers of tho Journal wbl
recolhct that in a loimer letter 1 referred to
au immense rait of log, which a rebel pris
oner Informed me was moortd across the
river; which being trua will account for the
scarcity of drilt logs. I should not bo sur
piised if, at a convenient moment, the rebels
Ict looi'c this immense rait, which, borne by
the swift current, may stcp down upon our
tluet and creule Uanv's for which we are not
s;:ct":.v. itwsii r on mmki nut i'ncaojua.
It is my painful duty to record" tho partic
ulars of a melancholy incident which occur
red on th? 30;h uli., on hoaid the sloop ol
war Pensacola. W hile tlforis weie making
tn get. th veitMd over the bar, a laige bawter,
drawn beyond its teti1on, piirfed, the iabouid
deck sweeping tbed. ck which was tilled wiih
men. A Urge uonibT ol bailors end several
t fVic rc were kncekid down : on1 man, Fre
d' ti?k lih. capUiu ol the alter guard, was
iusUntly killcil ; another 'nun, nsnu'd
Co.iuor. was tendered ium ucible, atnl died on
lb-' b.'llowiorr jlay, unH tivu nlliiu' men wnre
more or s ipjuie !. Among the latter was
Acting abut- r J. 1 Ifobinfou, of N'.-w Vork,
who mstitineil a compound fracture of one
hg. It was at first feared thut amputation
wuuld i)H una eidable, but lb; curgtrons aiv
now corilidoiii if saving the litn-j, au 1 tti
oulcer !s iu fair way ot neovtry.
HAII.OKS l)ROWSKt 1 'KOM I'll ti Jhhl; VK'SKI.S
Vl-il the mortar tljtill was at nt.ct tt I)
Pilot Tow n, it i-aUoi .lithC'V d to t'e; K-.-booiier
Norfolk Paclo-i, utiib' at w m! ou'thit out ide
f til .! VchM I, ( el'lrlitiill V f II OVele,Bld Ul.d
,! n"t ntn to ib-. I-. v i y Hoi l w.is iiij'Ji:
t) . cover t i -4 liodv. but Without StlCC.', tier
i.'l I uiiioiiK i ui 1 1 ul cn I ) ing l!i" U'jtorti'
i ai! UiAH uo-Aii tie tU' i. 1 b 'V.' not ten i
1,;,! to ncti;.:il t!.,' eniiii of in.ie, tint
leiiii th .1 l e le.bitijie.l in K.s U o:. A
f-v. ill-: !!: u'; v : :-ee:J-:;', .. t
cv e on,: C t. tJ ...le- G. lik an I ere
lj '1.1 IM" rdrul'l M .lit J. i ill-ieo ie, v .S
UpH,-t i.l'j1'-'!' th" ell'.eu- I T. A. W. i I'd,
nud tie- cuA.vaii ei t'.e b ; il, rt'J Kngd-hmatl
nailed f rauein l..i .! . u js i.'row m-d. Capluin
Jin. k ni tow !y ( o i;. I ii-iu.lir t.t'i.
A Vl-ll HO) l.t.MIUI. li nn; IJ llllf H.Ali
ol I 11 Kit.
vd-rday th- Heatu r .-':ou (tn.: down
from Fbip Inland to bring Major Gen. Butler,
who, accompanied by several cOlcers of bia
etnir. ws on a vinit to Ping Officer Parragut.
The FTag OITloer was on board a gunboat oft
Pilot Town, where G n. Iiutler joined him
and hii.l a ennriilli.iloii In rccnid to the
method ot attacking the forts. l nndrKtand
that G 'u. Bittlcr proposes to hind a large
body i, t tioop nt a poiot several miles above
Fott St. Pbilip, there to await the result of
the naval attack. If tbe fleet f .il to dislodge
the rebel (nun lbs fort-, xlwn, 1 under-land,
it is tbe intention ol Gen. Duller to advance
bis It oops and attempt to carry tho works by
tortn. Of one thing, however, I am calis
Cfd, that it tho immense naval force which
will be arrayed against tha rebel work tail
to rout the enemy, it will be tisebs for G o.
Iiutler, with bis compnritively cmill foic,
to attempt it. Tho General returned to Ship
Inland the came evening. I uudertand that
the troops which embarked oa the c!emhip
Miisinclppl on the day the Cmineciicut was
at H (j 1 p Inland, were Fubsffjuently landed
and returned to camp, the movement being
On Friday, 4th tnft., the Iroquois and
Kiuno went up the river, and were met by
the rebel fleet under Cora. Mitchell (ouppos
ed.) Tbe Hag fchip was ircn cUd. another
teccel ol the sanvj style, the ram Manawae,
aud three other gunboats. The superior
force of tbe rebels constrained our vemels to
retire, but tbe the Fcout of the day showed
us the existence of a fleet wo had not been
aware ot belore. Preparations were Imme
diately madu to ceo more of the rebels, and
ond on the next day the llsg officer wejit on
the lrcquoi". taking with him the gunboats
Kineo, the Kennebec, the Scotia, the Waaaa
bicken, and tho Katahadn, and went up the
river to offer battle to tho rebel Commodore.
In due time they met the boat tbey were
looking for and gave chane, but her cpeed
exceeded that of our fastest vessel, to that
chs kept onl of harm's way. On arriving oh"
the farts, Fort Jxcksou tired at the Iroquois
and just mbsed Its mark. Several shots were
tired, but with tbe came effect. The ting offi
cer remained just out of rnge fore several
hours, endeavoring to get the rebel vers U
out toengago with them; but no inducement
could lead Hum to come without tho fang,)
of the guns of tho fort. The two rilled guns
have been removed from Foil Pillow to
The rebels are preparing for us, and we
have rumors here that the gUDS brought
lrotn Penacola are now at New Oi leans,
and that the whole length of the Ltves i a
continuous line of batteritw, aud that over
30,000 troops are convenient to that city,
and can be put any where in battle array iu
a few hours. Th'sce rumors are cot without
foundation, as we hear from lima to time of
things aetuully tranppiring of which we have
had a rumored account.
From all I cau learn, our movements will
bo accelerated on recount of the appearance
of thece vescels in our Immediate neighbor
hood, and also to prevent the rebels from
concentrating any more troops hereabouts.
Yesterday (Jen. Butler camo up from Ship
Island, accompanied by his st, 11'. He comes
to consult with our Flag Oflicer.
Tiiornr.K amomi thk " bi jimers" run oat
tains ( V HlliEK MORTAR YKmKI.N SLSl'KJf
OKU AND MIST HOUK.
A difficulty hfin aricen betwtQ Comman
der l'orter, of the mortar flotilla, and the
Acting Masters commanding the first divia
Iou ot bomb Fcooners, growing out of au or
der incited by Commander Purler to which
the officer look t-xceptl in. A correspondence
ensued, which bas re-ulted in the suspension
of Captain Thorn? 4v. Smith, of the Orvette,
John a DiirlittK.of the oaphreah, George N.
Hood, of the Para, Amos Langthorn, of the
C. P. Williams, Washington Godfrey, of the
Olsver II. Lee, and William P. ilog -rs of the
William Bacon. Captains Hood und Darl
ing wiil pioeeed North on 4he Connecticut,
with orders to report to the Secretary of the
Navy. The other ollicers have been reinstat
ed after coming ta a mutual uud .-refunding
with Commander Porter. Another Actb g
Muster, llollis B. Jenks, of tho A.dulpl llu
ger, has becu cent home for misdemeanor.
Il has been bkcji tained for a certainty that
there are four chains stretched across the
river on t hi decks of the schooner; one
large and three Email oues.
j, t tty Council.
' iil rn : : t . n l.Mi u . - I
a tie lojiuwio- iuijioiiuk um nu ueen
brought before our City Conncil. Wo
give it as furnished by a number of that
At a meeting of the Board of Alderman
May btlj, 18C2, Mr. Brie introduced the
following bill, which passed on its third
reading, entitled :
A Hill to Siqrrtss ami Prevent 'Jrcaxm, be'
ditUm, and Jlrearfie-i of Ute Pcac.
Wkkshas, AH persons residing or be
ing within the corporate limits of the city
of Nashville, owe allegianco to tho muni
cipal laws, the government and good or
der thereof, luiTefon-, u language, net or
conduct, should be allowed, calculated to
incite treason, rebellion, sedition or of
fend loyal citizens ; therefore,
lie it rtuicied lij l?m CUy Council, Ski:
tios 1. That the city laws, passed tbe
10th of August, 181, on page 197, chap.
1, sec. 1, be, and tho name are hereby so
amended, that whoever shall be guilty
within he limits of tho corporation of
the c ity aforesaid, of uttering treasonable
or seditious words or speeches, speaking
aloud falsi! new s, or dispensing scandal
ous libels aginst the corporation afore
said or the government of the United
States, or of obstructing any lawful ofli
cer of Haid corporation, in executing bis
olliee, or instigating others to do so, or
inciting iy woru, ueeu or act, others to
cavil and meet together to contrive, incite
or suggest rebellious com-piracies, riots.
or any unlawful feuds, or differences,
thereby to stir people up, maliciously to
contrite the ruin and destruction of the
pe ce, safety and good order of the cor
poration aforesaid, or of tbe government
of the I'nited States, or hall know ingly
conceal such practices, or harbor or coun
sel, aid or assi.t any disloyal citizen,
who bas been or is now a im-mbcr of the
Con federate Army, who has returned to
s id corporation as a spy or aent of said
Confederal y, or aiy person engaged in
the same, or shall uso any language cal
culated in its nature to deter, or embar
rass any citizen, from being or becoming
a loyal citizen of tho United Stafefl. A
violation of this act shall bo a high mis
demeanor, and upon conviction before tho
Becorderof said corporation, shall for
feit and pay a fino of not less than ?-'
nor moro than $-r0.
Sec;, ii. It shall be and is hereby made
the special duty of the City Marshal, his
deputies and each of tho night police, to
diligently enquire info all violations of
tbe 1st section of this act, and arrest, and
take beforo the Becordcr for trial every
such person suspected of tho violation of
WUlliitu L,. Yancey to be. a llrlsadler
William L. Yancey, it is stated, is soon
lo enter tho Bebel service, with lha rank
of Brigadier General, an honor to be con
ferred upon him, according to a letter
from Jcir. Davis, for tho "distinguished
ability ho has displayed in representing
in an eloquent and a forcible light in the
Courts of Kurope the claims of tho South
ern Confederacy to recognition by tho
foreign powers as a sovereign and inde
nmiKj.n a hats
W. H. KVKUMT -
.SWroSI) NKJRT OK
Mr. C. MATTHEWS,
The CJreat VentriloouLst.
WKDIXIitDAV i:vi:I!.-, WAY 7IU,
TIME TRIES ALL!
hirct-r by M'-nrs. HAMILTON, KVKRKTT,
riKKt.'X, ami I lATCIIHt. sn'l Ij Mr. H. llfc-HNAiU).
)tii ASNU ftUANMN, Ac,
Arvr Winch, MH. ( . MA1T1IKW.S, la tji
Ventriloquial Eccentricities !
.!. fwitti Fniii.i,) Mrs. II. ItKRVAKIl. Male
Ti k, V.r. .'VKliK'lT. 0Torat Mar, Mr. HAMILTON.
Ilrrai (tircln 50
S- coiel Circle i5
1)ois o;tn at fi imtl T. rerfuruiiuu. at 8 o'clock,
N Ihn niRlit ef tho Mil My, ISO'.', In KuiliTllla,
Ti-lili., lue rollowing (loeuDrU pnxoiiurR, vir :
(i. )l Jltitiyoy, a?o,l SS yearn ; blun eytf, blartc
hair, 6 T'-i i a ! im Ium high, nml weighs ISO :b. Lit.
JAMKS JlfV'BS, a-jii'l bi ytun ; lilun ryin, ll(lit au
1'uin linr, 6 fe-t 10 lie'ln b gli,iiua wimkIim IjU Ibl
UK K4K Will 1:, afvl SI jrcnrn ; lilnw eye, auliurn
liuir, S U inelien in.lli, ami welkin 11) llH. lar
ceny. J. 1'. HATtli, 21 yenm; li'iiii eyi-n, aulMirn lialr,
b leet 7,V Im lii-ii Li;;li, anil wi-iliH Hi- liro-ny.
fiOOK I1KSRT, aai-il y o ; blu eyi-x, auhurn
hir, 6 feel C.'i iinJe-n lo.li, wi-;,;ln Mix.
TOM SMITH. 'll yens; bin i y,, uolojr n buir,
6 lt-el i incle-M II k'1, auil wei,li 116 llj.-t. Muni -r.
JAMKS ONLKY, anl tl) ye;irJ ; blu fyes, bliirk.
biiir,6 1 -l S im ben' hib, iui-1 ti ;i ilii Ib.-i Mur-
JOHN I1I JjfjN", nwl IS yr: blu nynK, auburn
hur, ut uiai kil , f fi-rt 0 Uicln-4 bl(h, ati l woihn I JO
I). A. tlAJJ.IOLY. !(,' cl HT j.-rH"; bl ., bU k
bair.S IVtt K', iiicb-i biRb, ami wi:,;;Im li Win. Mur
der. JAMKS hAMI'I.!v ai!J v!i ynt ; blu I'yi'n, bin k
hair, 5 fm-t 8 mtb high, Hint i-i ;l 1 VI t Urn.,
J. If. KO.S.S, aeil 37 yn'ii ; llui" ry-, anlmrn hair,
t tt ''t S iiii bi Inti ; ttJiJ woifjlu lii lbii. nisi.
CHAIU.KS S. WA1.1KKH, ael ij yoara ; brk blu
t-yen, auburn hair, 0 f . t S iriclj'-i b;b, ami wi-i(1ia
lJ llm. Mrcmiy.
WH. IlOl.'IJt, aag il H y-im , or.m,li-xl'Ui i)uk,
loiiK biarK. hair, aud w lba llii Uriil wy.
"rMi"l will pay a libi-ral lipaard Vr lh aiipraln-im.n
and tlelivorf W nn of th" ubuvr onjii d iriH'oniH, ir
any oueuf lliniu.ut iboC-nuiily J ul ul lii l .on ('..iinty.
JAjIKS M IIINTON.
iiiijT-81 Jailnrol' Jiaiil,iin Omiity.
" """ s isrij sr i?.
JlAiniiOV AXD FBKM'II RtfKK MIM,
111, I'UBLIC hyUARK,
',) l.; t UAfit. a viiiii:v.
JKiJ'it tlit l"t or Mr. JM O. t.WlNli, i, in. 1, 4
frimi .Stlil,l i, on tbn H iriliu j l'.kc, imi tuy
mgtil, Uiu 'Jib if May,
A DARK IltON-GREY MARE,
vt .lh a kt undT b. r It-ll, e, ami a ku'il on II, a
mtht Hid", junt behind lh rt'i I ,iv a librral
K waid to iiiji pi-fH wli'j will rrl irn l.r we,nr
ri u-.li lutoi miii n Ihut I can k -1 Iit.
Sfl.OUl ll;l-!l IlirtMr j..
Sheet, Bar and Hoop Iron, assorted,
Copper and Copper Bottoms, "
Oalvajiized Copper Wire,
sa;ks,i'lov..- hij-1 i ir.v hanm.k., aft i.r
IIAKIv, Jl'll'f!, !Wj(.!NU .'ll IAIN,.,
.Iil n- -iVKl r lla'.-l !l',n,l (,,r n t ly
mi7 II !ikrl Miwi
J 1 LAIllKt AND '.KN'TLKMKN .ill ii.,1 .
' , , . " a cou ou -ill kDi p. i-,.01 li-i'im Iu -I p at,
,1 1 1 j-luale-4 out a Sr yurJj i,,.io II,'- U ul.
' U-k-m W n t f oru i.ara li ef
rU'K Mt.x A.N" J. MKXMA.S.
IIOBEUT I, MAITLANJ.) & CO.
General Commission Merchant
BANK ETt S ,
63 and C3, leaver Street, and 20 Ficbutg
H.iyO, lHfi. ,.
No. 403 !AIN BTUKKT,
(artwHhj kikt8 ann iirm.)
rpirNNfj-'swr, kouth ash Fuf rn caiuilin,
X Ueoru a aud AUbatna Ru,k Not, fir rala.
j)T-Otd ri for SouUimb eiiriMiciy fllbul at i-ka
?ivy liiik-l rulia. , inyS-lm
' Jimt rcelTii at Clera' Gallery , th rbntofrrirbla
Album of different ityloa and patu-roa, holdif?Srn
I li tifty plciurra mxjt bt'nutifal oruamnnt fu l
parlor. Call and tcf tbcro. ap' liu '
liOss um Ucvrrt.
JVVT, on Saturday, thn Si in.i , a mi -f tWii.B
J M'Kl.TAn.M, with my nainu utiKrnrrd. Aa Uijy
urn a toknn of a Ji oivwoil rjialive, 1 will 1-ny a baud
aoiiia rew.ird for tboir rvlurn. llt'NKl I.1I1,
l'aricyur'a (ifflco, M-iaoul t!aU.
Or, 41 Odar ltvl. ( May ft Ji
Whoi"a! littler la
Cap, LeKcr, Manilla, Wrapping
FRJNTKFU' HIT CARDS, BONNBT HOABtlC, NKWS
AND IU.UK I AI I.K, I'KINraJtK' liK,a.,
. 'it I nun tmT, mrwiwM ftra tD 7th awiam,
riNC IMIATI, O.
H7'lJ1lr4 prici. rjd tor Katjs. mayS-lMa
H. C. JACKSON,
Frot3iic & Conimisoa Mtrcluf at,
No. 8, SOI Til IMAIIIir.T NT.,
t.lOUN M. HILL'S 11I.OCK.)
' NASHVILLE, TENN..
Ibu oa band aud for at tba low.t 6Kur Af
80 libit. Ht l aiiillf Hour,
t.V0 lluahela I'olatoen, rry HuV,
O0 tetania Wrapping- I'aper,
20 Catkt Itacon,
10 IIoe Toliac,
20 Ilbla. llckt In ml I y flour,
lOO Ilbla. Suit, . .
AIX', AU. KINDS ur
Tho a tt ntioa of dt-aUrt auj cuusumvr i in
t h i atuck. jT
r-l'iiticii1w atli-Mti m (iv.ii to tha aiil.ta ai
Ci.nniry MoichuntH, and lli parihakd aut Jul vt all
kin J ul 1'rodaca yiiirlliii'
l-'ir.t arr.vaJ in XASIIVH.I.H of a aiUuflit, ,
aud f bliiab' Mo.lt of
T'ANCV AND KTAl'IJi
1KX3TS, BHOES, Etc.
'pilH aa lii jifftird be Ua, to Inform ll awlfa
A. aad Ki'iitlriiirnal NaaliTillaaii'J Tlnlniiy, thai k
ha oiiptied th fin-t larn Mook of i-'A;V ANii
NrAiM.i; uitr .ouis, iiuuin ai
MIO;s, Ac., in !lnillfi, u c.,lli.K tirut at
OlWrr and IVdia'n old hUnd, baiua tha tawam.M.
IhaUooiU Rciiimnt in part of a.l Ihmm ol mk.
nbla Drriii 0(i.,d, Ijnry nd black H-Ua, printed aad
plutl Ja'-',i,Hi, UrilluBtn, lM, f(My and loll-l
ll.rH(!.Ni,.SwMWM,Tralliit UmU, I'ribta, f r,n h a4
American Hfliimj, l',pl,u, C mda m, l'tui, a
ami Ima Muuti'laJ, HonnnU, I.im1 f.ir Wen Uuy'
and hrtauta' w.r, Liun, CulUi ad' , 1 .it. tai
jliuemn, JrauJ, Ac.
j)-A liboial jhura ef palmauj;, bulh bu'aal
and mtad, rc.jr a; jl!y ju.uiu i.
-.Si,utliri, aurrrugy laku at par. Iiicij u
null tha t.uiiM.
.tafclifilla, Ms . if lllliym'
"jt-iw ' UiuTg.'Ai.
2,r) MILITARY BOOKS.
(Kktuao anm.iN )
Scott'a Military Dictionary.1-
ITcClellan'g Arinit-j of Europe.
JOMIIJIfJ ART Or VAIt.
COOK'S CAVALUf TACTI C.
GEN. ANDERSON'S AIITILLEUY.
Aruty OlUri-rU I'ofkrl I oiiid, ',7Vi.
McClellaa'j Eayocet Exercise! v
OK f-A I! AT Nil. .liri;l-.y .
J rti-.-li Au,l,r- l; p.. en I I l.-.i-.ii,; u l...l-ri,L- fit
".it iu ion m i-i.i.miii,! . , -, ., . j .. J
II t.Kt l.l.l.t It.
rm v.im rnA.vti air 1 1 i.'X(i
Wa a 4.iLo(..-d to kuii-,(.ci( 1 1 ,n fAut ai "
. wi,ai .if f l.clir,u an tl.aw.ijwi I
w i.,.,.-.B, ,l:,. u Vlury,tJ. d