Newspaper Page Text
For Freedom and Nationality!
. V, TfEIttXIC, Editor.
i KIDAY HORNING, II A V 9, 18C2
ConOkCatlon of Itlirl Properly.
j . . . . -
Ho Conliscatiori Act ha hvcn pasped
by Congress during I he 'present session,
a tlmigh appearance indicate that one
-Will be aeu. V friend has called our
attention to the Confiscation Act passed
Anpust V 11, at the extra se-s-fion.
Its provisions me worth, looking
into, as it will bo found that a very large
amount of propertyiq already forfeited
to the United Slates. This act makes it
"tho. duty or the l'lcsident of the United,
States to cause to he seized, confiscated,
and condemned"' all properly rf yrhalwever
h'nl r description which has been used
r employ ad by the owner, or with his
consent, "in aiding, abetting or promot
ing" the existing rebellion, and also all
property which may have been acquired
or . purchased, sold or Riven with intent j
to bo used or employed for such purpose.
It will be peen that the provisions 'of this
a f are sweeping and comprehensive.
jThey include all ; foundries., machinery,
engines and implements of any trade
whatsoever, which have been ued for
making cannon, shot, guns, swords,
knives, saddles, bridles, and clothing for
the Confederate service; also, all tycs,
printing presses, See., used in the publi
cation of treasonable and seditious mai
ler; also, buildings and rooms which
have been erected for commissaries, quar
termasters and oilier ofhYers in the rebel
service. The list may, be ' almost indMi
I'roperty subject to confiscation under
f.hi9 act, may, it would seem, lie properly
seized by the military anthorities of the
United States; but after such seizure, it
should bo handed over by the military
io the civil authorities, that it my be
condemned by I ho tribunal having juris
diction in the case.
If not seized and handed over by the
military authorities, the United States
District Attorney, of the District where
the property may be, may institute pro
ceedings for its condemnation. .
Or, any person ' having a knowledge
that property has been used in -aiding,
abetting, or promoting the rebellion, may
jo before the District Attorney and lile
with him an information, upon which it
will be the duty ot tho District Attorney
to institute proceedings against the pro
perty, and in event of its condemnation,
the person Cling the information shall
lave for his own proper use one-half the
proceeds of the sale of such property.
The last section of this act, it will be
men, provides for the freedom of all
slaves whose owners Khali have required
or permitted them to bear arms against
the United States, or to work or be em
ployed on any fort, arsenal, Ac., or in
any military or naval service whatsoever
against the Government o he United
AH ACT TO ; fON f IKl'A t 'P.O'.HTV rsKD
. 'OU JNSVRkkiCTIOHAKY rCIU'OHES. . .
Be it enacted y iVnnU aM 1Jw of
JiyreseiUativf-i of Q United Xtatrs of
America in Congress muemhlcd, That if,
during the present or any future insur
rection against the Government of the
United States, after the President of the
United States shall have declared by
proclamation that the laws of the United
States are opposed, and tho execution
thereof obstructed, by combinations too
powerful to bo suppressed by the ordi
nary course of judicial proceedings, or
by the power vested in the marshals by
law, any person ur persons, his, her or
their agent, attorney or employee, shall
purchase or acquire, sell or give, any
property of whatsoever kind or descrip
tion, with intent to use or employ the
same, or sutler the sawn to be used or
employed in aiding, abetting or promot
ing suoh insurrection or resistance to the
laws, or any person or pcreons engaged
therein; or if any person or persons,
being tho owner or owners of any such
property, frhall knowingly use or em
ploy, or consent to the use Or employ
ment of the same as aforesaid, all such
property is hereby declared to be law
fal subject of prue and capture wher
ever found ; and it shall be the duty of
the l'resident of the United States to
cause the same to be fritted, conliscateil
Sec. 2. And hit furthtr enacted, That
such pri.es and capture ehall be con
demned in the district or circuit court of
th United States having jurisdiction of
the amount, or in admiralty in auy dis
trict in which the pauie may be seired, or
into which they may be taken, and pro
ceedings tret instituted.
Sko. 2. A id U U fxtrihtr twltd. That
Ike At Wmey General or my District
Attorney of the UniUd gtatrfi in which
naid property may at the timo may
institute the- prooeedlnrs of condemna
tion,' and iu tu l. case tl y 4,all lv whol-
ly for the benefit of the United States;
or . any person may flic, an information
with such an Attfjncy, in which case
the piocef dings fhall be for the use of
such informer aud the United States in
equal parts.- ' -
.Sec. 4. And le it further enacted, That
wherever hereafter, during the present in
surrection against the Government of the
United States, any person claimed to be
held to labor or service under the law of
any Stale shall be required or permitted
by the person to whom such labor or ser
vice is claimed to be due, or by the law
ful agent of ouch person, to take up arms
against the Xynited States, or shall be re
quired or permitted by the person to
whom such labor or service is claimed to
be- due, or his lawful agent, to work or to
be employed in or upon any foil, navy
yard; dock, armory, ship, entrenchment,
or' in any military or naval service what
soever, against the Government and law
ful authority of the United Stales, then,
and in every such case, the person to
whom such labor or hervice is claimed to
be dne shall forfeit his claim to such la
bor, any law of the State or of the United
States i the counlrary notwithstanding.
And whenever thereafter the person
claiming such labor or service shall seek
to enforce his claim, it shall be a full and
sufficient answer to such claim that the
person' whose service or labor is claimed
had been employed in hostile service
against tlie liovemment or the I. nited
Slates, contrary to the provisions of (hi
Approved August 0, 1S01.
Iiebcl .1 sivnaiiliiiliy nnd Jrntli.
A gentleman lias placed in our hands
copy of an Extra isaued from the Nash
ville I'anner office, during the ascendency
of Dixite here, which in itielf furnishes a
a volume of comments on rebel decency
and truth. Tho Banner editors were so
delighted at hearing that Andrew John
son alone and unprotected had been in
sulted by a brutal rebel .mob that they
actually had to issue an extra announcing
tho intelligence! Wonderful chivalry
and magnanimity ! Such men would
have made admirable keepers of McNai
ry and Harris' blood-hounds. If the
Banner told the truth its friends were a
fret of arrant ruffians and cowards. The
story, however, was a falsehood, like the
banner's ot her stories,
Our readers will learn for the first time
from this Extra that Gen. Scott has been
a close prisoner in Washington. Truth
ful and magnanimous tanner I
RKI'UBLICAN BANNER -TUESDAY,
APRIL 2:5. 1 1
aiviki;v .iohnson uKri!itM:uTJ
hi; runs Tin: "gauntlkti!
General Vol Prisoner of War!!!
A gentleman of this city has just re
turned this morning from the North. He
met Andrew Johnson at Lvnchburc.
where ho had evidently been delayed by
missing the connection. He was accom
panied by his son, and neilher had been
recognized by the people. The Nashville
gentleman incidentally mintioned to his
companion that "there is Andrew John
son." llo was overhearel bv the people.
and having satisfied themselves of his
identity, they assembled around the care
in immense numbers, and offered John
son every indignity in their power, de
nouncing him withgthc fiercest bitterness.
One gentleman walked up to him, and
after denouncing him bitterly, pulied his
r,oe. Johnson drew a pistol, whereupon
our informant, who had ladies in charge,
immediately drew, and told Johnson if
he bred in the cars, he would shoot him.
Johnson thereupon put up his pistol. It
was then determined to let him pass over
without further indignity, but telegrams
were sent to every station, informing them
of his approach, and the people assembled
and gave him at every depot, until his
arrival homo, a similar reception.
Our informant also says that it was
confidently believed throughout Virginia
that Gen. Scott had resigned, and was a
close prisoner in Washington city.
That organ of treason, the Nashville
Unlm i Ahitrica'i, on Nov. o, 1SG1, made
the following startling announcement:
" Europe, convinced by the obstinacy
of Southern prowess and the triumphs of
Southern arms that the desttotism of
Lincoln can never conquer the Confeder
ate States, salutes the new Confederacy
with signals of a recognition which shall
henceforth claim for it. a place among the
most brilliant of the constellations of
As far as we an comprehend this
windy piece of bad English, the editors
of the t')itm y American told a Hat lie.
It was by such bold falsehoods as the
above that thousands who were deprived
of all sourcw of information except rebel
newspapers, were seduced into the re
bellion who otherwise Mould have re
Governor Gates, of Illinois, has re
warded the wife of Lieut. Reynolds, of
the 17th Illinois, with the rank of Major,
for her heroic conduct at the Battle of
Pittsburg Landing. An exchange calls
this an unp eccdenU-d appointment. Our
own opinion is that there are entirely two
many l lnd,'! holding military position
The TtTidersignr d respect fully request
their fellow-citizens of the State of Ten
nessee, -who are in favor of the restora
tion of the former relations of this State
to the Federal Union, to be present at a
public meeting to be held at the Capitol,
in the city of Nashville, oaf" Monday, the
12th day of May, 1802:'
Wm B Campbell, Wil-J W Dolbear,
son county, , J II Davis,
Wra II Lewis, (J A J MajfielJ,
Andrew JohnEon Wm T IWry,
Uifilie I'eytoD, Sam- W A M-iCl-Hand, ;
nercouoiy, jiha Wilpon,
Jordan Stokes, Wil- Jooeph B Knowl.-s,
' ion county, ' r ri McLwen, Sr, '
Ruoeell Houston, Joffh A lUrr,
Allen A Hall, K D Con ley,
Wm li htokee, De James R Hood, Ham-
Kalb county, ilton. .
fMninnd Cooper, Bed- R il Edwards, rjrad
foul county, . W.
Jobn S 15iien, , J G Crown, Bradley,
t i.- nv.i.ti.. 1 t i. . , ' "
J, Tihnan, Utdf'ord,''" Win Hunt, ' '
J J Martin, ' " 1 MM Brinn,
Tho Holland, "' A V 8 Lhui-Iey,
It T Cannon, " Jobn Hugh Smith,
T B Cannon, Wm Shane.
Wm Lit tie, James Davis.
J II Steele, " 11 11 Glascock, ,
u li 1'eacocK, " J t lower.
ST Motley, Vilon, A B SSackijnd,
J u I-raiser, " w T Wilson-
v m Koberts,
WKiiiUa V jon, .
Wm .speuce.' RothRf-
iorel, ' ' -: ;
Jcfcpb J iiobb,
Jas R Breti't,
P W ilaxy,
C A Fuller,
E H Lowtjo,
Vi m Lellyt'is,,
M J FurringtOn.She!- E P Cone,
John I Seabury,
II H Harrison,
K J Morri,
M II Howard,
K N Baesiitt, ,
M M Monqhan,
M G L Claiborne,
II G Scove.1,
G W Sweeney,
J B Roman,
J II Frith,
II C Jackson,
W B Vance, ;
J is Johnson, '
F W Wdler, ' 1 :
i . eaoury. . ,
T J YarbrouKhi
Edward II Eat,
Ben S Weller, Sr,
' A CiPoind.-xter '
' WC Francis,
J H Thomas,
R II Hailey, '
W If Hailey,
J G Fih;r, I J '
A J Coie.
J V Blair,
W R Lucas,
II A Cooper, ,
Lojis J Marthal, :'
' 'Jobn H Ragland, '
L 'Tm Jarvis, ' .
: C D Brien,
-: Capt R Weitmullcr,
, A M Perkie,
Wm Stewart. ,
Re-s W Porter,
J W Nicbolls,
J S Nicbolls.
Wm Driver,' ;
John H Alkinfou,
II L Norvell,
T J Lewi-,
K D Kinkaid,
L B Hut!, ;
W U Wilkinson,--Wm
I) D Dickey,
Jobn Q Dodd,
James A Steele,
A U Tucker,
li V Uiuhlev.
D R Horris,
G T Coit,
Nashyiu.k, May 2d, lfc;2
I nton ?Iu in tlie Itcbel Itankc.
Joseph Jennings, a young machinist
of Philadelphia, (says the Inquirer,) once
employed in the Balelwin Locomotive
Works, was, at the commencement of the
war, at Nashville, and was impresse d in
to tho rvcbt!,'iervice, taken prisoner at
Fort DonelsoOf uad is now confined at
Camp Chase, Columbus, Ohio. He has
written to his parents in Philadelphia,
but received no reply, and therefore ad
dresses the editors of the inquirer as fol
lows : "
When I saw how things were going I
wanted to go home to Philadelphia, but
they would not let me off, but forced me
and all of us machinists to join the army,
aud we had such an awful time, hardly
any clothes on our backs, only what be
longed to us when we joined the Rebels ;
we fiad to do it or be shot. After being
drilled for three months, we w ere all
sent to the woods for the winter, ami
had only coarse tow tents that let the
rain in, and notiuug to eat on y corn
bread and sweet potatoes, with a little
fat bacon. At the light at fort Donel-
son I wa fortunate not to be killed; I
only had a wound in the leg by a slug,
and now it is almest well, i thovght
the only way t Lear from my mother or
brother, or some of rny friends, was to
write you a letter, arm get you to pub
lish me, and to ask my friends to K-nd
out certificates here to me so as to show
I am not a Rebel ; then I can lie dis
chargedand can work my way home on
the railroads. Please do. sir, publish
thi, my letter, for I can't get a lett- r
from mr mother. I wrote them all ol ten.
If this gets in our paper, I know 6ome of
my friends will see it, and make dear
old mother so happy that I am not dead.
Oh, sir, if you could have seen how many
poor souls wero killed, you would mive
sullerud. Do sir, interest yourself about
mo so I can get home. I do say the ol!!-ee-rs
and surgeons here ace too kind, and
we are treated so kind and such good
fare. Thank God, 1 am now among free
Union men. '
N ImU'KSI- AT SlIIL'Ui. The loir
lowing incident of the battle of Shilohis
related by an eye witness: Two Ken
tucky regiments met face to face, and
fought e acji other with terrible resolution,
ad it happened that one of the 1 ederal
soldiers wounded and captured his broth-J
r, anu alter nanui'tg mm uac ueyn
liriiir at a man near a tre. when the
eapturtd brother called to him and sa'.d,
"I)on'f MiW't the reary ruort that't father."
CLARRfviU E, May 0, 16C2.
-KriTon Mashvtiab Uost Eighteen
nvontJs ,g? every m.terial interost W
w j iuun.ii.ng, pros-
perons condition. If is true" two short
crops at the South, while those at the
V..l.l..Jl 1 ... , . . .
"7 "u.,na, very mnca
ur .nue eaness xo our orm-
c.u m uns, too, io no smatl
degree for the means of subsistence. Cut
" P" .V. ' , nuusir econ-
..y, .uu.umi.ng i rov,uence, wouia not
..-.i , iu i j buvii nine, cnauica inc
3rm4li in l;,.wTn( ,1.1.1 11
v uxu. ewl. 4irr
resources are great and incxhaustable.
Failures there would have been beyond
uouof. inese nave been the concomi-
tants of trade and speculation since the
world began. T-ui what of that ? Sup-
pose merchants and speculators had gone
by the board, by the acre, and what
men : nucu a state 01 tilings would
uave oiougm poverty, anu aistress, ana
mortification to'indiuduals, no doubt;
but it would not have intercepted or im-
peded, for any considerable time, the
general prosperity The commercial
convulsions e-f 183 and '-18.17 did not
produce such a result, notwithstanding
the wide-spread crasth among mercantile
men. The South was deeply in debt-,
but not )eyomI her means and resources,
What was true of the South' 111 general
was true of ClaiksviHc. Our merchants
owed large sums at the North, but this
was because the planters had failed to
meet their liabilities to them. Thc 'sta-
pie products of the country were iu tie-
mand at. Jiih prices, and two or three
crops would have airordcd re lief io nearly
all. But, as' it was, the pressure was not,
so great as t produce general distress or
general stagnation. . Commerce llowcd
on in a full, rich and fertilizing tide
through its accustomed channels, yield
ing its usual profits, aad furnishing pro
fitable employment to thousands. Thc
demand for labor was good, and all who causing your arrest, but we aro unwil
were willing to work could find employ- ,inff lo deprive you of liberty without
meet at remunerating prices. Thero is
4U rr ,i...,.
v.ioruwUfe .u, .a.- UJr v.iv ..uue,
Ict h;m seek information among the un-
employed mechanics who have nothing
to do. Hvery breeze did not then waft
., . ,r .
to our ears the wails of suffering from
the families of poor widows, destitute
of the means, of obtaining thc absolute
ceccssaries of life; butinstcad thedium
of cheerful industry, and the voice of
gladness from peaceful homes, made Lap-j
py by tue absence 01 want. Money was
not as abundant as it had been at times,
because agriculture had not poured its!
usual bounty into the lap of the bus
bandman, and filled his barns with I
superabundant plenty. This was due I
to unpropitious seasons. Eat en:r I
banks were in a sound condition,; and
their i-.ot'-s convertible into coin; We
were not then cursed with a depreciable
iiauer cnrrecrrn.- m.on hir!. m e
--.--- - j -r -.j .....
promises to pay were written. Exchange
was abundant and ( heap. ' Our college,
academy, public and private schools w ere
all in a prosperous condition, filled with
the youth of the city and country, in a
course f preparation for their future
elutics as men and women, unless per
chance some of our teachers had e ven
then stepped aside from their proper work
to inculcate political heresies, and poison
these youthful fountains of feelinp, emo
tion and paewon with hale aain.st a
bcniCcent jrovcrnment whieh had never
done them any harm. Our railroad af
forded us the btfct mail facilities, and
clieap, easy ami speedy communication
Willi both the North and South. Our I
iron coursers weie like the steeds of
i-i II,.- !'Ath. r .w the n. i.,.ro.
D l the Iimcn ill lni.i' .th k ( Lij'.tJ In ri ,
He In i- tlx: li i'n li i H-nirn, It imut ilnlav
Itrli. turtu lt.e ri-'.i- ; c r,iiih: Uuur ol.ey :
t'rt'm th:r ! .' r km, tin- peii'ri u t'-edn n t.re,
IT'-FI'lnt; a::,t.r..;jl J.mir,, mi-i nourtil.K l.re.''
So our iron hordes, soe n as Aurora t n ak
cl the east with jiuri !e liehf, ued to
neih aloud, snort l.re, and spring forth
from thoir inclosuref, n t to liht tho
world, Tyii. through clouds and yield
ing air, but upon missions of pe-are and
giiod will, for the purjiof-c of j rcnioCng
commerce atd tho betl interests of all.
A lark cloud lump upon our political
horizon, but it was final!, and all Imped
it would piss away without a storm; and
this hope would have ripen d into fru
ition, had it not been for the influence
and machination of a few bad men.
Such Mtt the condition of things in
our little . iiy eitbteen months aj:0. Uow
different is the aspet t of the town to
day? I propohe to gie a tatlth of our
present condition, and the symptoms of
reviving trade and returning prosperity.
I'.ut as I hate neither the t,me m,r the
l(om t j0 jt jn ti,jg , tr j wijj tfM.nf,
what I hae to tay for my i.ext. In the
ineaitiOie, t hve r.ot wnhont hop; that
retcrning pe(e will t r i-.g with it ear
U!tcUi-l proep rl I y . Jl VIS.
. ytoitm Lrtier.
The Eatlle of Lebam acat,e""ofT at
dtylight CD tU 5th of jraJi ;a whiah'
li Q Wo,-j wi(h f js0 otVr
pri Wfrc c tured hy lhe forcfg
ftr r:,,, 11,-w.vr n t.t ,t..i r..-
'"v """" 'v-
inMtW , errib,c dcfolf- Th;, Co,
Wood w ed , d t w t , f
an o(0cor in Unitod sue A .f
a eori of thc U(e gurgcon.Genertl of the
United States Army, a grandson of Gen
Ztf.hlrJ Taylor, and a nephew of Jeff.
IIe ,8 now . tTklUlT t0 Lii TOUn(ry
has united his destiny with Morgan,
and is engaged marauding about the
country, murdering pcacer.il citizens,
utealing horses, burning down bridges,
ripping up railroads, cutting telegraph
wi1(8i cfc. Morgan and Woods bands
arrived at Lebanon on Saturday night.
May 4, at snndown. They robbed the
postollicc that niphf, and intended to
have robbed the bank, or as they say
make a permanent loan of the funds the
next morning, but General Dumont was
a little too ejuick on the trigger for them,
and llayman was hung upon the gallows
erected for Mordecai. The following
letter was written by this impudent
j miscreant to Governor Campbell, imni-.
fcstly on thc evening of their arrival,
and dated one day ahead as it and its
author were bagged by the forces of
General Dcmont on the morning of -its
date. No uau occupies a more exalted
position than Gov. Campbell. He is a
peaceful, respected private citizen, un-
excelled in moral excellence and noble
quality by any man in Tennessee, and
jet is notified to quit his country by
an impudent thief:
Leiianov, Tennessee, j
May 5, 1802.
Sik : We have to inform you that we
arc 111 possession ot documents con
nected with, your recent visit to Nash
ville that would fullv justify us in
S'vcn ir earning, mav a
Persic-nee in your present course must
inevitably load to consequences unplea-
sant to you. A duo rceard for decency.
11 might be supposed, would at least
sESe inc propriety 01 your wi hdrawal
from the midst of tlie people whom you
geek to injure.
Will you be pleased to make kuown
I be contents of this letter to Mr. Peyton,
,W ,BU w a roi. junusicy.
1.0BEUT C. WOOD, Jr.,
U. S. A.
To Gov. W. B. CAweBiix, Lebanon,
MHUarjr 1 nterpretatiou of "M.te
' . Ilici."
ao borprife ta recently b-ea txprewied
at th,J f,rrn11 Part whlol the t'o jm o' Stuih
Carolina upcur to hav uk-u in ib-j re;eot
aW, wLi-h bave i-,!,,! ,.3 ,11,.,.
tr0Ut1 to tU 'W- While prisoners
are uw fri m every other Sjuthern .State,
or tli-' ptecen: of many r'-pr'-firuali'ves
free 'oh ifiattfted in O'.ariy every tDgape
men;, th kodh of South Carolina di not
seem to b- in the lore froi.t of the Little as
they wrv a tte initial ettges of the -civil
issue tf;at hw- caltr.ir-ated ia lb:h bloody
li s'm thai a portion ot vidieiy of
South Carolina, true to tie i'latu Jiightr.'-'
traditions which bnvj ol lbteycore conM.'lii.
ted t!i -be- all and end all" of h-T politico,
reu' t- leave tb- limit of th Slit in nip
poit vl the " Southern caun." The Angas-
ta :Gu. CuunituiiLa'in, in lla 'wiu i.f the
13io lnrt., matfe nm laruambrr ol the
E'ebtnentb Uegiifot 'of South Uurolhia Vol.
uat--rs, uoder t.iuiuiuud eif Co). Marapa,
after reaching the G'.-orcia Railroad, on
their wuy to the V t, whither their Colonsi
t-'-'ew jn-tcoDid, tixtij r-(uioJ to olxry
Li '"r. oi.ci-.-.e, a. iuc
KCo:ifiUution Jiin my, that they were Lift
ed to ervi ih biiiw of South Carolina, and
wer willing to 1 bt iu lur d fenne, but
that they wojUI uot g j out of the ctate.
Some declared tl ml ttey won'd t uve gone If.
they had bit-n ::, nulled tel. ire sinning, but
tt.ht their cUoerx bad not nolih-d ihtm lb at
they wre to leu e the Stale; oihers bud
turiovijfbr, und desired to their (auiiMes
-Tbe cff:ers urged io ain the eiigroa that
oald rest opou tLem Ijr rtlut.it) c to
wbe'e tb' ir country ujoet octided tteir tervi
c .ud it? r-rwk they wouM bring up
Oil U:e Ktat Ol touts Carulilitt, wbi:h tad
iiiv-t foieuiostin lh work cf iei:uOvf.
Ih -ii upp-u weri utiava'.lii g bud tt'i cil-e-'iiii
uim je-r lrteu t i the --t .liuu elep t "'
t)or accour.ts from Kast Tenr.essec rep
resent that the eonse-riptiou act has oo-
asioucd an intense commotion among
the milk and water patriots of Kast
Tennent-e. Whole eountie-s are rising
up and moving towsrd Kentucky. .Such
is the harvest that rprir.gs trout the
teachings of tLat double dyed traitor,
(well tailed Apollyan,) I'rownlow. Gtu
eral Fniith is ein.rg what Le can to ar
rest the stampede; but, aa a corrrpin
deut i .-i forms, it is like daraualng up
the XiUfcjWilii brIn6LfS." A.k?r4 I
riTHK.i.o a s amis
H't T.M1 SICHT OK
Mr. C. MATTHEWS.
THE ;KKAT- MAGICIAN A.. VKNTRIlOQCtHT.
1 1 - - - 11- 1 -1 ti - 11 m 1 r f r A
FRIDAY rVKNIKIi, MAY nth.
THE IROfJ GUEST'
rrinripul ( hanw'tT. !r. ri,At'!R WM1f.r,,v?
'Tjai., ,r. iif.m nr. LKTC 11 HI, Ml
BKRNAI'J), and to rn HCANLAN.
fcoxu, ..... w" M tnKi.n.
l AVOItll i: IMXCI-:, Mim CoyKTAVTINK.
Tcii.-liiil. with Mr. C. MATI'JIKW.H, in tlie
Mm AM) Vl-:TRIL0fUSM!
l'KK KH or At'MI,
1 St-onil Circle
lo.v. v ' .
Poo. mi oirn at OL.-4 7. IVrrortimnc Ht 8 o'r!')
YrTKRnAY FVKVINd. A PAIR ill- cilVfu
K1MMKP M ttTACI.I. whlrh tlio owner ran oh.
tiin hy calling at I L a oiliea.and i.nvlnir fr the i.d
X' 1H(12, a M-'otto M AN uBiiied Tn u, abunt ay
yearn (iM j Link ; minill gear nboe one of hi eyeii,
Saul biy l! about 6 ln 6 nicln's high ; wiha about v
150 ikiiiii.Ih ; li. ay wliiikeifi. I will buy Twi-uty live
twliiitg ir token up In Coumy or Mate, and Kilty Pol a
l.irg il taken iili out of tlie SI it.) mi I Indeed in mil ,
1 i -m nit. iv-ii IUIT 111 AI'IV I.. MM.
that I rati net him. KOPLKT (.AK). -
Nasuvimi, ly !ll,lSiii. uinyU-liu'
Mrs. 'l'VTXJ'lH wOlie tu (afnrm the l miies
ol Naebvillo tlmt slip lim nipt reivined a luuir
t of tioosV, whlf h thn uMern rhp for ChhIi,
Muy Plh, 1S02.-1 At II .SU.MMKH fc'TKU-T.
Of HUE OK COMMbSAlIV OK Hl'n-n.-TKSCK,
AHiis' i a, i Bti , muy tn, ht;
I l'.M., Wi.P.NKs-pAY. MA V lllti, 18S(. ('rom llri-i
Iiaxiin and iioivoiik Intal to tin- liuvermucrt of tue
tolod Mute.,) for
600 Barrels Extra Superfine Hour,
to ba dclif-red at tin e'oinintioeiry Store Home, In
lli'ls will br
iTi-niiru "i-nqwaM for rutur'' tail '
k. WACKr U-Y,
Itiyi. and Com. s'utx.
WIU. b ao'ui at Z'ublio Auotmn, to ttia bl;liet
bidder, lort'iuti lu t;. 8. ciirreney , al lha V.)t.
Pabiiateuoe Poot,on iin ij iti-eet, near therner, at
iao olocJ(,M.,o WUl.NKHUAY, MAY llio 14b, about
lOO Jtusliels of Rye,
Hili liar rels of Vinegar,
Cai(. and Uim. Sul'i.
PROPOSALS TOR "WOOD.
OIT-liF OK ASWiyrAKT OCAUTKRMAhl I R,
Sf Miirkel s'treet, N'iiuiii.i.t. Tk I
OKAI.FD I'KOI'OAf.S will bn re alvedai linn(Jlt,r
0 till 1t;sJtlAY, llh lnm.,rr the dHtvrv t the
l)ar landing, or eitlmr or tlie DnKtl, HKTY OIU J
1 KH W) KK OK (ioof), PHY IIAUU WuDp, or lucli
additional quantity ax muy ba reijittrrd fr thfl uc ol
lb H.jyiitaJ aud Ctuipf In tba nmnhlxirbood.
tji'jll Cord to measure lid cubie teat.
Tlin iovci-nment rmei re tbe rljiM to r je t .til tlie
t'lda, If found eiorbilant. J i i I l, HAI.K,
uihy-t4 Cujit. aud A.g. U
WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED
ANOrUhK. LAKlif 1X)T OK
co.vs;istinj iv i-akt or
I'rititf, tiiugUams, Law iu,
ilan gcs, J)e Lalucs, Silkx,
Kobes, Linens, Cuiaets, .
' .vKiitrs, whitk' Goonsi- i
HOSIERY & GLOVES,
At -(, A 1 IJL STIH K t K ,
(.oods rou Mi-'s v5;m,
Wbch we il-r to tu trula at tl.e low ,t whol
NTADI.I'.Ki IIH. A ( O,,
No. 3, Eniil' y'i b iildmi-, ho ,th K'.te Square
TT.; T 1 J re l
1)V fii-lna ( a writ of fri fmiat, ui b. a.iui.lvd
JJ from U.8 Itonbiablo tin u it (oiirtot tl t oiO-d
Mkt" for tba id Jo la lntrl I of T.n.ii"wre, will .
om la (Miblie yecdue. ti Liieal loiia r, ft.r tinlj,
on tit preimaea of T. It llrennu.at til Koundry oa ,
front rirret,oa tba Vntktlxy of Mr. lf- n,. f,lt
U' n( (irvperiy, X wit: KKVIIIAI. Uitt OK k;
liUIN, ainouuluiK ti two hfindret and ll.irly torn.
r or Ih, levied on m tlie T'i'erty of i-a . 7. M
iirrDimn to aatirly a judKim iit 10 lavnr i f Al r.iir,
Hr. rum eo., if 1 'l-rtd t the Aynl In n, 1m,z M
.ild eirl. hii'e U r.;tnmti;',-1.t 10 o'cIim.m.
. It. .l. AM (jt K
.N veii'-.tia, ry T, lUCi. L'. !? M-irtiml M 1 T.
V. K. CORNELIUS,
. I I At IH IV
t ( M (ten lIRUT,
..! .Nittli illr, i'riiii.