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Daily Nashville union. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1862-1862, May 20, 1862, Image 2

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For Freedom and Nationality!
n. c. MF.IICEM, Editor.
TUESDAY MORNING, MAY 20, 18C2.
The Conpromlitri at Washington.
The Compromisers are busily employed
at th?ir great work in Washington, and
will probably present their bantling to
Congress in a short time. While the
ftfflo of the Union are awake to the
grand questions of the day, and the
trmies of the Union are going on from
triumph to triumph, and the enemies of
4Yi Tlninn fitand on the verce of
ctUr defeat, we hear a feeble rry com
ing from men who arc not of this age and
do not comprehend its momentous
issue!", and are not qualified to direct
ita progress " Don't be radical. You
must be conscrTative, or the country is
mined!" Now rnnnenralism is an ad
mirable thing, and not only po but essen
tial to the existence of every government,
and so far as the word signifies the pre
servation of what is goexl we are conserv
ative. And so far on the other hand as
radical means uprooting and destroying
what is good, we are anti-radical. But
xre bave heard this cry of Conservatism
and radicalism too long not to know that
the first term is often used to express that
which obstructs the path of human pro
gress, while radicalism is an epithet used
to brand that course of action which is
prompt, bold and decisive. When a man
lacks moral courage to strike like a hero,
he eteps timidly back from the scene of
danger and calls himself conservative,
and such a man is Bure to call his inde
pendent, bold and energetic neighbor,
who fixes his eye upon one great and he
roic purpose and lets collaterals and
minor consequences take care of them
felves, a radical.
Well, what are these Congressional con
atrvatives aiming at in their efforts to
compromise? Divested of an immense
cloud and fog of verbiage and threadbare
Common -pi aces, they virtually tell this
great nation now fighting for its life
gainst the most wicked and desperate i
and reckless rebels the world ever beheld1
You must fight your battles tenderly and
with great regard for the welfare of your
erring brethren. When you fire your
cannon " touch Own off easy."
You must be vigilant in protecting the
property of rebels, for if in marching
through a district whete tho people are
trying to poison and assassinate your
soldiers, a slave should accidently run off,
it might sour somo traitor against the
Government.
On no account hold leading rebels in
custody, but if you do, lionize them and
feed them high at first-class hotels.
The first grand requisite is for our
army to protect rebel property, especi
ally negro property, and rather than this
should not be done, let the Constitution
and the Union perish!
This is a fair statement of tho creed
which old political fossils aro trying to
force upon this nation. The army of the
republic is to be fettered and disarmed in
the flush of success and mado subservi
ent to the whims of a clique of compro
misers, who seem more anxious to f cure
the reinstatement of the rebel leaders in
their former political power than to re
deem a struggling nation. If such dis
astrous counsels prevail we may expect
to see Davis, Stephens, Wigfall and
Floyd in Washington before many
months, again uttering their treason
boldly and defiantly in the ears of the
National Council.
We utterly repudiate inch uiiachievoua j
heresies. They are fraught with nothing
but mischief and disaster. II the com
promisers carry through their plans, trea
son, far from being destroyed, will pause
only while it takes a breathing spell and
gathers fresh strength to renew its at
tack upon the Union. We shall have a
troubled sleep for a few months until
conciliation has given over the chief posts
of honor and profit to the arch-rebels.
And then when "treason has done its
worst," tho clangor of the lire-bells, the
rlai of general conllagration. the crash
vt toppling buildings, and the shriek of
mortal agony will again awake us to a
drama tenfold more dark, and bloody
and horrible than that now being enact
t J. We shudder as we now contemplate
the picture. There is but one way to
destroy this hellish rebellion. We must
atrike at its heart without mercy. Not
a vestige of it must be left. When we
cut off its hydra heads the wounds mubt
be burned over with red-hot iron, lest like
thereof the dragon ol 'Hercules the heads
of the monster sprout forth afreth.
Strike hard, strike home, and strike
heavily. No matter what perishes the
"Union must be preserved." The Nation
must live at whatever cost. Such is the
voice aad irrevocable fiat of our twenty
five millions of people and woe to the
politician who hints that in any event
this republic may be left to perish! The
army sweeps grandly on like an advanc
ing ocean. The people shout "Onward
with the flag!" Mercy and "Unity mutt le
ezfended to (lit deluded and mistaken masses
if they will reptn', but for the arch-rehels we
have nothing save banishment and death.
Nullification In the I nlted Ntafva
' Senate.
We have been exceedingly mortified
at some late remarks made in debate by
Senator Davis of Kentucky. Ilia origi
nal remarks were so treasonable that a
member sent a copy of them to the
Clerk's desk to go on record, whereupon
Senator Davis made the following expla
nation: I said that in my judgment, Congress
had passed unconnlilutional measures,
and so far as these measures are uncon
stitutional, I will advise my constituents
to resist them, and 1 here repeat it. The
position I have adhered to all the time, is
that so far as the legislation of this Con
gress in the judgment of my people
should be unconstitutional, I will advise
them to resist it by all the means they
can command. Until the Supremo Court of
the United States has decided a law to
be constitutional, every citizen Itat a right
to judge for himself, upon his own respon
sibility of the constitutionality of tbe law,
and he has a rigid to resist it according to his
own judgment, and to submit himself to
the proper courts when his conduct shall
become subject to their judgment. If
by his course, he commits the crime of
treason, he is justly amenable to the
punishment of a traitor.
We repudiate such doctrines as em
bodying the very soul of nullification.
It was just such heresy that precipita
ted the. Cotton States into a revolution.
It was such heresy as Calhoun instilled
into South Carolina in 1833. It is rank
higher-lawism, and if acted on, will in
volve this nation in bloodshed for
ever. "Every citizen has a right,"
I says Mr. Davis, "to judge for himself
whether the law passed by Congress and
signed by the President be constitutional
or not,and if he come to the conclusion that
it is unconstitutional, this Kentucky
Senator advices him to "resist it BY ALL
MEANS at his coifmand!!! Shoot the
Sheriff or U. S. Marshal, break open and
demolish the jails, lire on the Federal
Police, do anything to obstruct the en
forcement of the odious laws ! Do we
dream? Can we trust our senses? Is
this Garret Davis or Jeff Davis who ut
ters doctrines on the floor of the Senate
so monstrous and abhorrent to every law
abiding, conservative man? Why this
frothy rant is the very language of radi
calism and jacobinism. It is the wild
jargon of tho mob. It is a repetition of
the cant of Toombs, Mason, Wigfall, Iver
Bon and Jeff Davis, who will heartily en
dorse the views of this Senator. We
have no faith in Senator Powell, Mr. Da
vis' colleague, and yet we do not believe
that even he would have dared to preach
such incendiarism in the Senate, before
Mr. Davis' speech. What he will do
now is hard to predict, but of one thing
wo feel certain, that he cannot say any
thing more abhorrent to the feelings of
law-abiding men. We feel certain that
the Union men of Kentucky will repudi
ate indignantly .the higher-lawism of Mr.
Davis. It surely can find no response
save with the rebels. We thought it was
the duty of all citizens to obey the laws
until repealed, aside by the decision of
the Supreme Court. No, says Mr. Davis,
you have aright to resist tho law "by
all means at your command," until the
court decides such a law to be constitu
tional. Was there ever wilder or more
dangerous radicalism? Imagine for a
moment what would be our condition if
the laws were to be thus resisted. The
whole nation would bo perpetually on the
stormy waves of anarchy and mob-law.
It would be worse than a den of wild
beasts engaged in the work of mutual de
struction. We feel most painfully assured
that Mr. Davis is unfit to be a leader
and counsellor of loyal nu-ri in a time
which demands so much coolness, dis
cretion and self-control. We would far
rather see him declare openly tor the en
emy than profess loyalty and preach
nullification.
A paragraph appeared a few days ago
in the Uni n, in reference to the selection
of certain gentlemen for officers, which
would not have been published had we
reflected for a moment on the great im
propriety of forestalling the action of a
regiment in such matters. We mutt re
ject all Mich publicalious hereafter.
ITaaliing-lon Correspondent of tbe
aahv21Ie In!n.
Washington, May 13, 16C2,
The almost universal sentiment here,
now is that the drama of the Rebellion it
rapidly approaching its close. If, there
fore, there are any in Tennessee who are
hesitating about the expediency of Eig
nifying their adherence to the Union,
they had better decide without delay, or
else they will surely see the authorities
of several States reorganized by the peo
ple under the American flag, without their
assistance and concurrence. If they
would escape tho designation of eleventh
hour men, let them act at once, and de
clare for the Government against the re
volt! The steamer for Liverpool, which
leaves Boston to-morrow, will carry out
to Europe such news as will produce a
general conviction that the American
Government is extinguishing the aiost
gigantic conspiracy and insurrection
that ever took place in any age or coun
try. The political philosopher will re
cognize the power of a great Republican
Nationality to preserve its organic forms
the man of military science, the war
like capacity of freemen, uhed only to the
acts of peace, when the occasion calls
them to arms. The commercial world
will hear with interest and satisfaction
that almost every important port on the
Atlantic coast is again in possession of
the United States; and, finally, that,
notwithstanding the enormous expendi
ture rendered necessary to overcome trea
son, the credit of the United States is so
solid that its issues command a premium,
and the most cautious capitalists are
seeking investments in its stocks. The
triumphs of the Treasury Department,
in this last respect, are not less impor
tant than the splendid victories of the
army and navy. Perhaps, however, no
item of news will produce a stronger
sensation throughout Europe than that
which tells the suicide of the Merrimac.
Great Britain and the Continent have
thought more about that novel craft,
since her encounter with the Monitor,
than about anything else ; and now un
der the progress of our victories, even the
monster has gone to self-destruction !
What a commentary on all the empty
Taunting of the Rebels !
What true Tennessean can bear to
think now of the contrast which the
American Government presents to that
of the so-called Confederacy, without an
earnest desire to see the relations of his
State to the Union restored in all their
former strength and cordiality ?
And what should prevent this restora
tion? Is there anything in the princi
ples or policy of the President, or those
'associated with him in Executive Ad
ministration, that can raise, in any can
did American bosom, tho least distrust
or suspicion ? No matter about the
movements or designs of certain ultras
in Congress or outside. Let the Union
bo restored, let us harmonize once more
as a band of brothers, and these mischief
makers can soon be disposed of. Any
thing, howevever, is better than the mis
erable anarchy, and misrule, and despot
ism which the conspirators have brought
upon us. L. M. D.
The piratical bark of Rebellion is re
tiring slowly from the waters of the
Union to the gulf of Eternal Shame and
Perdition. It leaves without any regret
on the part of humanity.
"No li lends upon tlie losncring strand
Linger to wave tlie unseen bund,
Or peuW the fiirowoll, beard no more;
Hut lore, unheeded from the bsy.
The vessel takes Its mournful way,
I. ike some ill-dehtined bark, that alters
In silence through t lie ("ate of Tsars."
tletl) tiaulah vvn a only VounjiUr.
Most people liavo bin accuMonncd to re
gard Mitliuia ab an rattier n old man ai ttn
K.)oclook my be lived to be nine tiuudrvd
ami Hxty nlno yours old, when h'? died. I'd I
an compared with the pople of. which ao
counts are uivon by tbe sacred writing of
Iudia. he was ouly a grteu tripling. .Mr.
Huckt", rel'Tring to tbe Miit-tiicnts in tbe
Sanecrit buck, on the t-ubject, cayn : The
imnxiu'tiiou ol Hindus d Va-ic d all compe
tition. Among an loirut'iit-e number of siini
lir f.ict", we find it recorded that io ancient
titti's, the duration of li ?" of t om ni a nu n
wax M) 000 years, and thU holy men liveJ
to bit upwnrd ot 100 Olio Some Uicl a lit
tle fooner, other a lit lo liter ; tut to the
uioHt tlouritdiing period of autiq'iity. if we
take all the cU-M'i tK'tb-'r, 100,000 year
was lh ieT4. Of the king wboee luine
was Vuduhohir.it in cvunily in-iiti,ii d
that he nUned 27 000 ye.tr ; wlrle anoth-r,
AUika, reigned Cfi.UlM) yearn. Tticy wen
cat off iu tlifir prime, t-iuee there were seve
ral iusiauc-e oi ihe r,uiy port a living i
half million. Hut the um.-t rem irk .Id i
Cft-c 1 ibnt of a vi ry ihiuintr clmri ct r in
Indian biftory, who united In bin person the
function)! ot a klutf and tint. ThU eminent
nnu lived in apur-'.mid virtuoii ae, and hi
dayi were, indeed, 1 ng in tbe Un 1 i bc
when be was made kluK be v a '2,000,000
Tram old ; be liiili d C.ltllO.OOO )Kr ; (jav
lug done which, h riin-d bin empire, ai.d
lingirel on u,r 100, 00!) year tuoi", wbeu b
du d. Who will ry alu r thii, that M"thu-n-lah
wa-anytblig ino:e thnnan ex ilingiy
juvi Dl h individual f Tlie S lif,;i ii w riiiugo,
H w llli n in.Mi. b rtd, me n-iid'd a iv
ered j t'.v the Kwi Indium ar- it.e Jiible is by
o'ii e"fde.
"fleam? and nootj.
When the Confederates evacuated Wil
liamsburg, Gen. Magrudtr brought away
ix women "who were suspected of being
friendly to the Union cause, in order to
guard against their giving information
After being held captives two or three
days they were set at liberty, and arriv
ed at West Point this morning, where
they stated to Gen. Franklin that their
persons had been violated by Gen. Ma
gruder and other officers high in rank.
Colonel Diifneld.
This officer has been transferred from
the 9th Michigan Regiment, at Camp
Parkhurst, Murfreesboro, to another de
partment. We have received a copy of
resolutions adopted at a meeting of the
officers of that Regiment, from which we
extract the following:
Resolved, That whatever degree of effi
ciency as soldiers this regiment may have
attained, supremely attributed to the
energy, faithfulness, and untiring devo
tion with which be has at all times dis
charged the highly important and re
sponsible duties of his position, and we
fet-1 called upon to assure him of the pro
found gratitude and appreciation with
which we regard the very important ser
vice he has bequeathed tcr us.
Resolved, 1 hat having in our intercourse
with Col. Duffield a9 a brother officer,
ever fonnd in him an impartial superior,
a high minded gentleman, and true heart
ed friend, we cannot cive too hich
expression of tlie warm and abiding es
teem with w hich his many acts of kind
ness andenerosity have inspired us, nor
of the deep sorrow occasioned by his
separation from us, and we feel that long
after peace shall have returned U9 to our
homes and wonted avocations, the recol
lection of our beloved Colonel will be
cherished in our memories as among the
rare incidents of life too dear to be for
gotten.
Jefferson, the great Apostle of Democ
racy as he is called, although a prime
mover in the American Colonial Revolu
tion, so much deprecated the awful ca
lamities inseparable from even a just
revolution by force that he regarded the
ballot box as the instrument of peaceable
revolution, as the distinguishing glory
of the Federal Union. While represent
ing our country at the Court of Franca,
he wrote as follows, in a letter addressed
to M. Dumas, under date of September
10, 1787:
"Our federal Convention is likely to
sit till October. There is a general dis
position throughout the States to adopt
what they shall propose, and we may be
assured their propositions will be wisa,
as a more noble assembly never sat in
America. Happily for us, when we find ui r
Constitution defective and insujjicient to secure
ih happiness of owe people, we can assemble
with all the coolness oj philosophers ana set it
Vto riglds, while every oilier nation on earth
must nave recourse to arms to amend or to re
store their Constitutions."
What would the Sage of Monticello say
if he could witness (ha madness of the
rebels, who trampled on the ballot-box
and drew the sword ?
The Franklin (La.) Banner tells us how
the ladies in that region are freeing them
selves from a depcnden.ee on the North
for shoes. It says:
The cheapest way that they make them
is to take the soles of old shoes, soak
them in water until they are limber, pick
out the old stitches, fit them to the last
after the cloth is fitted to the same, sew
the soles to the cloth with strong waxed
thread, and then turn the shoe, nail the
heel to its place, and the shoe is done.
It is cheap, serviceable, and a very good
cloth shoe.
Hunting up the "cast off soles of
Northern shoes" looks promising for re
bel independence, don't it?
Among numerous letters found in the
camp of a Mississippi brigade recently
surprised by our troops near Corinth, was
one from a rebel to his sweet heart, lie
tells "Nancy:"
"I expect that we will take a hunt for
the yauks and 1 had much rather hunt
aily thing that I ever hunted in my life
than the yanks they are very eaiy found but
they urenat eaiu to get she', of for there is
too many of them but the marching gets
me worse than the yanks lor I am broke
down I (lout feel like that I could march
live miles if the yanks was close behind
me."
We notice that the old p!ii'l fami
lies at Washingtou are still laboring un
der the delusion that they are doing the
thinking for the nation. The delusion
will speedily be dissipated. A new era
is dawning on the country. Old ideas
are passing away, and with them their
authors, who can no longer produce an
original idea or steer the Ship of State in
the new waters which now surround her.
The couatry now calls for young, active,
independent thinkers. It is utter folly
to look at old party platforms and dema
poj-''"i fr their day is eone forever.
THEATRE.
rcmra.n a pavps
W. II. EVKH&TT
MlAGRM,
Snot Mi.iiuiii,
New Company still Successful ! !
TM-SDAY EVEMMJ, MAY 20,
Will ti perform! th cltiratt Operatic Irani,
emitlfil
Don Cajsar de Bazan !
Prln. lr! CWiM-tom by Mr. HAMILTON, Mr. FV.
FRVrrMr. IMKHC'K, Mr. FICTC Hka, Mra. H. BKR
NAK1), II im PCAM.AN, Mita MOOKK, o.
DANCE, . . . . mptb RICHARDS.
To conclude with the Musical Comedotta, called tbe
SWISS SWAINS!
Characteri by Mr. KVF.nETT, Mr. HAMILTON',
Mr. HJOMAH, Mr. IlEKXAKI), Mira K'ANLAN, Ac
la Rehearsal, the Beautiful Kxtravajpnra,
"BEAUTY AM) THE BEAST."
PRICES OP ADMKSIO.V.
Proa Circle
iSToud Circle
...SO
..26
Doors open at V rst T. Performance at 8 o'clock.
preclaclj. majUO
United States of America:
MIDDLE DISTIUCT 07" TENNESSEE.
WIIEKKAS. information ti beon flint within and
fflf thn MlllHln hlltnpf nf Tnnnn...,. .1 XT... I.
....-... v i..j rf nt 4.ini
vllle, on tbe 14(n diiy o( Mjr, A.D., lst!2, by John
iiniiuic r.eq , xuorarj 101 me I niK'd Muti't fr llio
Middl District f Tfctipsdoc, whe prectitc herein on
bC-hfllf Of the ITnltpil S'tfB Mtrainat m.lm. i......
uiiuri orcwu Piamon, Bald lo be thorough
bred, about 15 burnte high, about 6 yean old, with
a ring of white around hi right hind foet, and three
white Kaddlo-aiioU on bin kirk !!. inn- In aiihatanna
that ald t-talllon waa aelacd, on land, In tha Midrllo
'""i" "i ii-nneFnee, in or near t lie town or Kranklln,
Williamaon County, an forfeited to the uee of the Uni
ted Ktltna nf Aniii,n narf !.
. v . , . I'.nj.Mg ,iu.-vn apcmuBh
the a tine, that tha iiran be condemned aa forfeited, aa
fcfit-n...aiil
Now, therefore, in purinanre of the monition, under
tho Heal of BAid Court in mo fllroi't.i.l .ml j..ipa.i t
do hereby giye pabho notice to all peraona claiming
a.tid stallion, or la any manner interested therein,
uu inr ueiuro etit i lrcuit court, to
un iii'in ui uie vnyor MiiKnville, In and for Raid Du
tiict, on the Jd day or June, Wi, at lo o'eloek la the
r.n...u... . I. .1 . . i ' .... ...
. ... ..iiwh .1 iiin i imi, iiiim uu mrr io uiv rpoae tneir
claim, and to roiike their alleatioua la that behalf.
K. R. GLASCOCK,
Way 20th, 186i-14t U. B. Murhal M. D. T.
United States of America:
MIDDLE DISTRICT OF TXXNK&EX.
WHEREAS, information lint keen filed within and
lor the Middle District of Tenneeam, at Nash
Tille, on the 14th day of May, A.D., 1H02, by John
Tjlmlilc, K., Attorney tor the United Hlatea air tho
Middle Diatrict of Tenneaa,wlioproRecutca herein on
behalf of the United Statea, again ceruia goods, th:
One hundred and ninety two aacki of Corn, ami one
box of Corn, conuinlag in all about three hundred
and ninety bunbelg, ul marked A. Q. M.,0 8. A., al
leging In aubalanee, that aald Corn waa aeited, ou
land, in the Middle Dintric.t of Tenaeaaoe, a few milea
- - , " av.iD.wu m inu im I '1 HIT V- U 1 1111
States of America, and praying proceaa agalnat the
diuv, iuii vuo cBuia u cuuueiunuu ai foriultcu, ai
afortHaid.
Now, tberelore, in pursuance of the monition, under
the leal of laid Court, to ma directed and delivered, I
do hereby gire public notice to all peraona claiming
Baid Corn, or in any manner Interegwd therein, that
they be auil appear before said Circuit Court, U be
held at tha City of NaahTille, in and for Bald District,
on the 2d day of June, Wi. at 10 o'clock In the lore
noon of that day, then and there to Interpose their
clainin, and to mako their allegations in that behalf.
K K. GLASCOCK,
May loth, 1802141 V. 8. Marshal M. I). T.
BOARDING.
rpiIE undersigned Laving leaned the BOARDING
JL liOU.SK rerantlv oivumofl h ua 1 ,.. vrt a
College Street, is Dow prepared to accommodate hta-
mo ui biukib gentlemen, oy ine aay or weou,at rea
sonable rates. Jlo would reapectrully Solicit publio
patronage.
maj-20 3i J. T. ABEKNATHT.
J. 31. 31 UK PHY,
PKAIJR IX
COTTON CARDS, SUSPfiMEKS,
BUTTONS,
Dry Goods' and Staple Notions,
jnay'Jft-lw It! PUBLIC SQUARE.
Nashville Building Associations
OTOCK HOLDERS can pay their Montlilv inatahnuiils
11 mi .1... jn.. ,.r A IJ lit L. . .', . .
- - iMi ui n. ii. jiiv.io m v j . in couae.
queace of tho present derangement in monetary af-
fuiM n..lhlnrt I.... ... kl.. .11 . ... .
I i K iut uuiviiiriiiiK mil lie rret ivea Q
payment of dues. C. A. Kl I.I.Kit,
.astivllla, af.iy 10th lbej-Jt S'--rttr!.
Bids for Machinery, Ac.
OKKU'K OF ASSISTANT CJliAI'.THtMAHTKR,
N.amuiis, Tiva., May lath, lHGi.
HIDH will l.a received at thin Olllee until 11 o'tlrxj ,
11 ki. .......u 11.... 1 i.o r
jl i-i. rmimifi, miuy dl, nu., limn rillKrna luVftl lo
the I oiled State only, for tho Hull, Miti hinery and
Siate Room I lours ol two Steamboat burned ly u,a
relio H.uud now partially sunk la the Cuinherluud
river at Nashville, Venn.
Rids w ill be received lor the whole or narta nf tha
above. Cioveraiutnl Kunda only raeulTed.
.1. I. IIISUHAM,
maj ao lit C'upl Ai A. q M.
BOOK-BINDERY.
rr HE new I!-ok lliu'er) , No. 19 A 21, D wdem k
X Mretjl, biia rexumed buhiu.-as. aad la i ri-oareil in
exei-ute all kinds of Job Work Ulltt llluilk
orK 111 neut ana engtnt tylo.
lioiika nnd Orders left lit W..T. IIchht'm R'H.k store.
or at the Bindery, will receive iinmot attention.
aiuylM-lw Joll.N C. IKIilt.
GOODS !
JU.-T Ki:;HVLD, AND lull BALE.
At
J. F. Eutrster't Grocery Store.
w
No. 71, ihkht STSSIT, Kilt l tl.it
1) EAL imported Swls, Llinhumh and Western
iv'.riiB 1 in"1..', i'liiii 1 rime", i i.urriea, rplil
Poih, ii.-min, B.irley, Oitniual, Verm'telll, Miircsnui,
an aiuiia 01 iap, loiia'o and s-trars, fn-fh lloliaud
Hit 1 ni(i-, iire!ou, bi-rl li-a all other kluda of ,ro-
corn
iii) l(-lw
KANAWAV,
I'llt'iM the nuhnnlier, livin? In Davldarin IViunty.
Trim ,on Welneniay aiglit. lli i Uih InKt.. Two
NKl.H'l MEN, named 1 1 1 t no t J11K. put is kli'ii.t
(i . . I h'Kh; welKlM atii.iil 17ft p'Hinila, ofbrowinali
C"iiipl''iH)ii, two of bis In. lit upper teeth ilifri Uvi
sud is abuul '11 years oi l; hunliy hair, With plraiaiit
ouonteiiatjeti.
Jin it about '10 ymi old , wo k!h uhuul M pounds.
& f-i t 8 lie Ins tilth, rali.tr a Uaiker rdiude tuau his
I ruile r l i;t ll has a 'r tuonacut on his b it
I'.rt-liutr ; down look wl.ru H.ken In; bi.tli ch-an
lia I. ll.ey will probably keep lorlhtr.
I I I y iJ Ii.I uk a jd. i ! ir appr li' imi.n,
if relurtv d to Ine, i.r so n-. ure I tint I ran f t t .' in,
it tak-n 111 tti;a l'..ui ly or ri.ale, and Ml . . n r h
if Ukeu not of the -tat ; W I1, r i UI'hINri.
anMi 1, kay ISiti, Jrt.j lu.
NEW OODS
Wholesale and Retail !
K LANDE,
Na 13 PubUc t3quaro,
(SOUTH SIDE CORNER MARK KT,)
HAS recoiveJ, and ts constantly rccfir
U'.g, a large and wall-selected Mock of
HATS, CAPS.
AND
Gentlemen's Furnishing iiottf.
CALICOES & DOMESTICS,
WL'cb he will "oil at wholesale and retail,
al rcafonablo juices for Cmlu
tuaylS-8m
iFX). W. MtKWMAKEB. I1YBON II. RoBlJ
SHEWIIAKER tSc ROBB,
No. 11, SOUTH rol RTH STRFET,
(KI-WKKK MARKKT AND WALSITT,)
ST. LOUIS, MO.
i
Established fjr the Drncfit cf Strangers,
COMI.NU TO ST. IOI IS l!f SfARI.lt Of
Sick, Wounded, or Soldien that have
Died from "Wenndi pr Sickneu.
CORHF.tT INTELLIGKNCK WILL HE CITKN Ol
the condition of any Sl. k or Wounded holdier In
KT. IXlCIS, IXUSIIJ,K, CIM INSAII, NASII VIL1.K.
MOCND CITS', or auy o'her IIopllal la tha Western
Department. This is the o.vi.T Army Intelligence
Office in the t'nited Stiitiw, and Inforniatioa reK'trir'
ing Koldlrrs from any part or the U.S. can be glveu
at any lime, by railing at, or whitimii to tha Asmt
1htslu;bwi's Orrics, I'oat Cialee Box No. IS48.
N. B. I'SBROHS COMI) TO KT. LoUIS l!t aSABCH C)
TiiiiR KaiKxns will obtain all noceeaary informatiotT
by calling at our OllUe, No. 11, .South Fourth Street.
May 18, Mi. jy
ARMF IXTELLIGEXCK OFFICE
No. 11, SoUth Fourth St,
NAIVr IiOL'IN, NO.
Kstabllshsd for the benefit of strangers coming to
ft. 1'iuis ia aoan u of
SICK OR WOUNDED.
and for persons living at a distance who eaaUrU.
to the Army Int.llen. Offli nandobtalnr.il
ablo information of any soldier that en
listed io tho mates of
THmoU, ina, Ohio, Umi, W,,Aiin, ITwo..,.
.w....., jvii'ii, inii'niyun, mm
Minnola, Jfenfncty n.el MLmmrf.
tin.
CORRECT 1NTKLLIGKNCE WILL BE OIVF.N OK
any soldier from tha above States, whether
Pica, Woundbo, KiLt.au, oa Tiksa l'ainosra, am '
in what battles be may have boon enirnifed, at,y
where his regiment is stationed.
Inroraaatlon will also be given af the condltloa of
any sick or wounded soldier In St. I-ouls, Louisville,
Cincinnati, Nashville, Hound City, or any lionpltal
in tha Western Department t aad where those killed
la battle, or have died from their wounds, are bnrt
ed; and where those takea tirisouers are cob
fined. This Is tha only Army Intolllgenra Offlra In the
Department of the Mississippi, or Westora Depart,
merit, and Information of soldiers froaa any of tlia
above H tales can bs given at any time by calling or
writing to the Army Intelligence OBea.
Persons writing wtli please give tha name ofths
soldier, what State lie en isled In, and tha numlier of
his regiment. Chergoe for any kind of Army Intelll.
genca will be Two Dollais, and any persoa writing
will please enclose tbe asaouut, iu order to secure
attention to their ininirls.
Address : Army Intelligence Ofilce, Pt. Uuls, Me.,
la care P. O. Box 1848. (May 18, lt,-ly
GRIFFITHS PARSONS
General Produce and Communion
MERCHANTS
No. 7 College Stroot,
HA.HVIIJ.K,mw.
IOO Iluahela Uatt,
MK) Ilurrcla Flour.
A,000 Ham.
.".(MM) lb. Ilitcou,
3.fKM stiouldere,
Corier, Kplce, I'epper,
'andl-, Neap, I lah, .
Cheieae, I'rulte, llrooiu.
Aud in my oil,, r arm l.-a, daily arriving from North
ern (Itl-n, and
For Sale Cheap.
aT-Colton, Tohac-n, and other Produce, received
suit sold on Oiiiimiamou. j,,,
llahera Wanted.
''pWOor three (J'XHi HANIH, to whom raas.iiintiis
I a-u t..u I. Illll Lilt l..i .111.
- -R in a ik r ij r 1 r, w 111 no pain m
fr'ktrla aTiiIi.il A a.r.it
arti'lo. "
CiltOUXI) COIKKK, by the pouad, f,.r sale
'M'l'l.v to J. It ALLEN,
layl7-,U At the Lulled futes liakny
To Plcasuro Scckcre.
riHK uudars'gneil desires to Inform the pul.lu .t
L be lias got a No. 1 HAIL IKJAT, the " K Alil.K "
lit.ls dt3;j.,,i5 iiiNkiiiH ri 111 .inn up ur (iiiwn
tun river, 111 iii.d una nnat vell Kuril. y the iiatrou
age of a pleasure going party.
Hay 17-:it
HI (.11 M'LKAN.
RUDOLPH WURLITZER,
Im4rter and Whole-ale iHal.-r la
musical mwmi
f. lui'i Mavlu Htrt-et,
'I.m:i.v.ati( o.
If HI'. "iiiaiiil) on band a large supply of Hirin
iV and III ami 4,, in, n diver Miliurv ll.n.l I.
strumei.ts, U ho au oder at as low prim aa a-'.r
r-.wro uiium vrjers 1 ) mail or tij.r.a. protnMlf
aii- nJed to. lHm

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