Newspaper Page Text
rcrJFreedom and Nationality!
s. v. imi:u:i:ii, i:dltor.
TUE-DAY AlOUNING, JUNE 17, 16(12.
jHTtate Union Central Committee?!
The I'rfnirlcnt of the late Union rruet
ing licltl in this city Ex-Governor Wsi.
B. Camhjell at the instance of a niim
!bcr of nrorniHHt gentlemen then TirRPiit.
lias appointed a State Central Union
Committee, with whom the friends of the
Union in various parts of the State may
put themselves in communication by let
ter or otherwise.
The Committee consists of tlie follow
ing named gentlemen :
Allen A. Halt,, Chairman.
A. V. 8. Lindsi.ey.
Hoiiacr 1L IIakiiikox.
M. M. IlBlEH.
I'rovt rla.rill- Iniporlanrc of
llirlr Olllee li tuclllUK I'ifmm.
The rebellion has introduced in most
of the towns and cities of the insurgent
States, the office of Provost Marshal, one
hitherto unknown, or nearly bo in this
country. This office is wholly the growth
f military necessity, and involves many
of the duties of martial law. Its exist
ence implies that cither the civil magis
trates are disloyal to the Government,
and will not discharge their duties faith
fully, or else that the opposition to the
civil magistrates is so formidable that
the ordinary laws are made silent and
nugatory. It results from this as a na
tural consequence, that a military and
Boldicrly promptness and severity is ab
solutely necessary in performing the
duties of Provost Marshal. If the officer
is so indulgent that his military author
ity is only nominal, he is out of place.
In this case he ought either to resign and
make way for a successor more efficient,
or the unpopular office ought to be super
ceded by the regular civil officers. Eith
er there docs exist an extraordinary ne
cessity for the office of Trovost Marthal,
or there does not. If there does, then
the Provost should act as promptly, as
vigilantly and as rigidly as though he
were on the field of battle ; if there does
not, the office should be instantly vacated
ul abolished, and the civil authority
should bo , instituted. In every city
wherein a vasodilating, temporizing,
tender-footed roursn lm boon pursued
by .the Provost Marshal, where well-
known and armed, and even clamorous
traitors have been suffered to go unmo
lested, where rebel preachers have been
Buffered to teach their poisonous heresies
insidiously from the pulpit, where rebel
women have been allowed to insult Union
soldiers and officers, where rebel editors
have been tolerated, where rebel women
havo been allowed to visit rebel prisoners
and encourage them in their treason,
where expressions of treasonable sympa
thies, have been suffered, to go un
punished, and still worse than all
these, where ridiculous efforts have been
made to court rebel favor and win traitors
to loyalty, by showing an anxiety to
punish Union soldiers for some trivial and
perhaps supposed affront to, or depreda
tion upon some black-hearted malignant;
the rebels have become emboldened and
laughed to scorn the power of the Gov
ernment. In all such localities the Fed
eral authority has been carefully nursing
and warming and feeding vipers in its
bosom. Leniency has utterly failed to
tnne these hyenas and. fill them with
lamb-like gentleness. Look at Baltimore
--though here at last indignant loyalty
took the law in its own hands and struck
treason and 4raitors dumb with terror.
Look at Norfolk, where treason has been
petted and is more insolent than ever.
Look at Louisville, where, under a mis
erably mistaken leniency, treason grew
So bold that it laid the corpse of a rebel
Major in state in front of a rebel church,
and then bore it through the streets defi
autly to its resting place. We witnessed
the outrage with a burning cheek and a
Swelling heart. Look at the Federal ca
pital, where the same injurious lenity
was practiced, and the result was that
the eity was filled with malo and fuinale
ppicB, who communicated intelligence of
4'very movement to the enemy in Kit h
mond. Leniency from a Government to
intelligent traitors, who are plotting its
overthrow, is an unutterable absurdity.
It is like
" IVtieiiiij? flii iig luuilmtl lu a ti.Li D ihrrad."
We think we can see evidences ia this
city that leniency and indulgence are not
the means to employ in conquering trai
tors. We Jvr daily of insolent speeches
which should consign the uttcrcrs to the
Work-house. We hear of merchants
using insulting words to Union ladies
across their counters. We hear of women
offering insults to Union officers and
Union citizens on the streets. If Col.
Mathews will promptly arrent all such
offenders and let them know and feel that
mercy long trifled with and insulted turns
to vengeance, he will receive the cordial
thanks of every loyal man in Nashville.
We have had too much of this Louisville
policy we mean of course the policy of
the old Provost Marshal, for we are plad
to hear that the new ollicer lias instituted
a new era. We must make treason odious,
and place it under Ittn wherever we find
it. Northern officers, being ignorant of
the assumption of the secessionists to an
aristocratic excluaiveness and superiority,
and feeling disposed to regard their sin
as a political one entirely, fall into serious
error in lnaulginar tiiese oiienders. he-
ceisionism is a social disease, and is more
formidable and more virulent in its little
cliques than it is in open arms. There
fore we say that it must have the brand
of social discraco seared into its fore
head with a hot iron. They have found
this out in Wheeling. The Intelligencer
says the Provost Marshal will also turn
his attention to the suppression of female
secesh irrepressibles. The husband of
one woman has been notified that he will
be required to give bond for the good be
havior of his wife, who became very
violent when her husband was required
to take she oath. Let the good work go
We must make tho very name of seces
sionist odiousand disgraceful. It is the
duty of our Provost Marshal to see
to this. Nashville is the capital of
the State. Her atmosphere must be puri
fied of the malaria of treason at whatever
cost. She has heavy sins to answer for
as the corruptor of thousands. She was
first corrupted herself by contracts, by
bribes, by hopes of becoming the
head of tho Confederacy, and by a
perverted social influence. She has been
the source and fountain-head of pollution
of treason, of public plunder, of robbery.
The ruin of thousands of families, the
weeds of thousands of widows, and the
blood of thousands of the youth of Ten
nessee, rests upon the head of her rebels,
who, encouraged and emboldened bj?
Federal magnanimity, exult openly over
the murder of our troonfl, and pray fo:
the invasion of some guerilla band to
drive the loyalists from the city. Shall
we still continue to coax and plead with
We repudiate the word. The Union
nas never been dissolved, me iiat ot a
State Convention cannot dissolve the
Union even a vote of the people of a
State could not do it. If done at all, it
must be done by force, and the force has
failed. But in the early part of this
secession drama, Jkff. Davis passed
through the eastern part of this State,
making speeches from the cars and at
the stopping-places, advising the loyal
people of that section to vote for seces:
sion, with s view to "reconstruction."
Davis reached home in a few day?, and
learned that he had been elected "Presi
dent" of the "Provisional Government of
the Confederate States of America 1"
Whew ! He spcl swiftly to Montgomery,
and declared that the idea of "recon
struction" could never again be even en
tertained. These same tactics had been
resorted to all over the South, wherever
lovers of the Union could bo found
"Secede with a view to reconstruction."
But the act of secession once accomplish
ed, and "the idea of reconstruction can
never be entertained." Oh I men of the
South, Low many of you " would be
dupes and victims, as ye are."
In every instance within our recollec
tion where a fight has occurred between
rebel troops and our forces, while they
were in possession of a rebel town, the
rebel citizens have aided tho rebel troops
by firing on our soldiers from the houses.
It was so a few days ago in Winchester,
Virginia, and it was so a few weeks ago
in Lebanon, in this State. Now is it
wis", is it right, to suffer the houses of
traitors to be made andmsctulct fr the mur
(ir f our soldiers? Would any other
government in the world tolerate such a
state of tuir.gs one hour?
The first scnteuce of the preamble to
the Constitution of the revolted Stales
contains a falsehood ; because the States,
far from eBtablUhing their individual
sovereignty, have not control over even
their local affairs. All thui"S are eubor
dinate to the insatiate despotism of Rich
mond, or Danville, or some jrthir place
when the rtbt-1 capita! i.
"Our fathers of tho revolution were
rebels, and so are we." Thia is th lan
guage we now and then hear from the
lips of traitors. So our fathers were
rebels, and so are you. But against whst
did our fathers rebel ? Against a kingly
government, which had become tyranni
cal and oppressive, which imposed tax
es without allowing representation
which did more than thin, but this is
enough to name. Against what do ymi
rebel? Against a free government one
which never oppressed you one in which
yon were most abundantly represented,
and which scarcely taxed you at all
one under which you had waxed fat and
wanton. You were too full of sweets.
You must needs taste the bitter. Per
haps our government was too good. Like
our first mother you desired to learn the
wisdom of evil also.
How did our fathers rebel? Wlren they
deemed themselves oppressed, they peace
ably protested. They sent deputations
to tho far-distant government, to lav
their grievances before the throne. They
were repulsed, but still they negotiated
and forbore for ten vears. At length.
when additional wrongs were heaped
upon them, they took up arms. Still
they did not essay to overthrow the
Government, or its dominion over the
colonies, but only to obtain that redress
they so long had peaceably sought in
vain. And only when they had been
forced to resist the arms of Great Britain
for a year and more, did they at length
declare their independence of the mother
How did you rebel ? Your cry was
precipitate! Immediate secession 1 Mod-
crate men called for pause, for delibera
tion, for negotiation. They proposed
compromise. But tho response was,
"Let us go out of the Union with a hip!
hip! hip! hurrah! hurrah! hurrah!"
Our fathers went into their rebellion
reluctantly, carefully, gravely, prayer
fully, and they came out with songs and
shouts of rejoicing. You went into your
rebellion with levity, with rejoicing,
with bonfires, with music and the sound
of tho cannon. When President Lin
coln's Proclamation reached Montgome
ry, the telegraph told us it was read in
"Cabinet council" amid "roars of laugh
ter." "President Davis" sent a message
soon after to the "Confederate Congress,"
which was read in open session. An
elite audience of both sexes filled the
galleries. The idea of war was amus
ing. As the message drew near the sub
ject, "a smile" passed "over the countc
nances of the assembled beauty and
chivalry of rebeldom. When it spoke of
the army of 75,000 men which Lincoln
proposed to raise "for the subjugation' of
the South," an audible "titter" passed
round the assembly. But when it spoke
of the order for the armed ferces of Jeff.
Davis to disperse, the "titter" burst forth
into "a hearty guffaw." No gravity or
praying then. Bat within the last few
months your levity has been laid aside,
and it is moved "that we have prayers."
Our fathers separated their connection
with a Government thousands of miles
away beyond the seas. It was an un
natural Union. God had decreed the
separation. You attempted to separate
the parts of a country whose union ia
natural. God has decreed it one.
Our fathers threw off a government en
tailed upon them by the usurpations of
past centuries to establish one calcu
lated to establish liberty, and ensure
domestic tranquility, prosperity and
peace. You attempted to throw off this
free government which your fathers had
made and which you had -thankfully in
herited from them, and to supply its
place with the most loathsome tyranny
of a class.
Washington was the great leader of
our rebel fathers. Is Jeff. Davis yours?
What a fall ! "Hyperean to a satyr" is
a weak phrase. As is kit. Davis to
Wakhiniitos, so aro you to our rebel
The usurper at llichmoud, whose brief
and wicked reign now flickers like an al
most spent candle in its socket, may well
repeat to himself the feeling soliloquy of
King Bkiiard, while McCi-ellam's can
non ring his death-knell in the distance:
" M V con" li'iire hath a Ikon? a 1 several toiigu s,
Ami vui y lungu In It'U lu fceveral lain,
Ai l rv.'iji tilu o ml. iuu4 iw lr a vlil.nu.
i'tx,r;, perjury. in th" I il'llfMl di gre. ;
Ui hi'K.ii, nni ti'lln) In tne rfir'M d'g'ee;
Tlin iii'Ii tn tlm bar, fiyini al' (luiltv 1 tull yl
I ih 1 1 il' 'ir.-- 'I lifis ia no rn I urc luw u,
AlI II I di". Ho fill will pity me "
It is reported that Jf.kf. Dau has of
fered to Let the quaudom editors of the
IouSsville Nashville-Bowling Green Mur
fnesboro Courier, that his Capital will
have more uli-i'es that that celebrated
Sincerity and courage are qualities
which all men respect. Their possessors
arc likely to win admiration no matter
how terrible may be the crimes they com- j
mit. There are in this rebellion seme
rebels bo rational, consistent anil sincere
as fo claim our admiration and confi
dence. They are not lost to honor, de
cency and social regard. Men, acting
under a delusion, have adopted views the
most ruinious, but influenced by motives
to them pure, remain possessed of all
There is a class, and particularly the
Union men of February, 18C1, that were
suddenly converted to disunionism under
the stimulus of fear, base animal fear.
When tho lash was applied, after the fall
of Sumter, to their backs they writhed
and whined like base-born slaves, and
drunk the cup of poison to its very dregs.
Their reason fled, passion- raged, honor
and respect were f irgotten. They are now
poor, raving maniacs, pitiable but fero
cious. There was another class perfect
Centaurs, half men and half beast. These
are wise as serpents if not harmless as
doves. The mm all good union turn among
Union men, tho women are among the
swiftest rebels in the land, keeping a
little ahead of tho most violent of the
rebel crew. Follow the man to his rebel
nest and it is a pure, uncontaminatedt
traitor's hell, full of all uncleanness. No
sincerity marks tho conduct of these
enemies of the government. No truth
enters the threshold of his polluted
mansion. When they cringe before the
Federal authorities they are the best of
patriots, but follow them to their haunts
and you will see nothing but black heart
ed treason. They keep a pure record
with the whole herd of abominable trai
tors, they could not touch the garment
of a loyal person without contamination.
Their countenance, their recognition, is
for tho unholy worshippers of Jefferson
Davis. Such men should be made to
stand before the world stripped of their
tissue of hypocricy. Let us have the
sfrong fierce Moke rather than Mammon.
These faithful Abrahams always have
some Isaac away down South or about
home that they fear the Confederacy or
its allies here will sacrifice if they
should stand up for loyalty and the loyal
men of the country. There will be a
time when men must be true and brave
and faithful and loyal.
People of the South, would you like to
see the Union restored as it was? We
hear many of you, who have been rebel
sympathirers, say so. If you are sincere,
why not ta&e hold with those who are
moving to that end, and assist in re
storing the old order of things? Why
stand aloof? The Union will be restored.
Or rather it will be preserved. It has
never been dissolved. The question only
remains, shall it be preserved as it was
,or otherwise? If you allow turbulence
to prevail in the community, enough mil
itary force must be applied to preserve
order; continued turbulence will breed
tyranny. You are only called upon to
obey the laws you have yourselves made
and ratified. What humiliation in that?
How can you, as men of principle and
honor, refuse ? Come forward with alac
rity, and restore your civil government.
Fill the offices with the men of your
choice. Take the reins of government
in your own hands, as in time past. You
can be sovereigns or subjects as you shall
elect. Which will you be?
The rebel women of New Orleans seem
ambitious of carrying away the prize
from their sisters in other cities for vul
garity and coarseness towards Federal
officers and soldiers. A lady writes
from that city, as follows:
Such forbearance on the part of naval
officers and marines, I never heard of be
fore. As for tho commanders and troops
of the Federal army, too much can never
be said in their commendation and be
half. I we, aualc, and writ of thorn
with pride. Such uniform perfect cour
tesy as they have observed from the mo
ment of arrival to the present Lour is
perfectly unprecedented and unknown,
and they have had so much to bear. So
called ladies would hold their handker
chief to their noses as though their
olfactories were inhaling putrefaction or
something worse; and, more than tLis,
would cuuipl their tdaves to do tho same,
in addition, often, of spitting at them,
too. How degradiogly low their courH
is you may infer from the order No.
When we first read the order referred
to, commanding the imprisonment in tho
calaboose of women guilty of insulting
Union soldiers, its language seemed so
unnecessarily haixl), that we believed it
to be a forgery. We are disposed to be
lieve, after hearing of the abominable ii1-dw-enry
of these New Orleans eho rebels,
such as emptying slop vessels on the
heads of officers from upper-story win
dows, throwing rotten eggs at them, and
often assailing them with epithets too in
decent to appear in print, that General
Bctlf.r was not one whit too severe. A
desperate disease requires a desperate
It seems to us we can hear tho undan
ted and dauntless loyalists of Eait Ten
nessee raising acclamations of joy at the
prospect ot deliverance from rebel cru
elty, on the bosom of every wind that
sweeps from the nnconquered mountains.
Dearer than ever now is that romantic
land, since it lias been snrinkled hv the
blood of patriots. Even those who have
been stripped by the marauders of tho
rebel Confederacy of all tho earthly pos
sessions, can sing, with tho old Scottish
" !til of tlii1 mnnnttln anil the flonj,
Land of my tin I what morlml litml
Cat) e'rfl untie tho flllial band
That knlta mo to thy rapgod Mnind I
Still aa I vii'w each well known p.-ohii
Think )iat Is no-v,fiml what hath been
S ion as to me, of all hercfl
Solo friends, thy woods and mouutaiiu left,
And til us lore the brtter iltll
F.irn n ejlrrm ily f ill I"
Tho loyal States in subduing the re
volted States are doing more than saving
themselves. They aro snatching those
States from an anarchy and perpetual
convulsion horrible to contemplate.
Tho rebel Confederacy
" Livea llkfl a driinkfn aallnr on a maat ;
Ready, with every nod, to tumble down
Into the fatal bowels ot the. deep,"
It seems that Gen. Butler in New
Orleans has taken possession ofTierre
Soule with the intention of sending him
to the North. We presume that Fort
Warren is to be tho homo of the Creole
rebel, and we have no doubt but what
ho ought to bo there. Ijouisville Journal.
We should think so. Pierre Soule,
however, is not a Creole, but a French
man. He came to this country a fugi
tive, about the year 1830 enjoyed its
hospitality and the protection tf the Gov
ernment. He sworo to support that Gov
ernment under whose protection ho be
came great. Under and by that Gov
ernment ho was tho recipient of distin
guished honors. "
' The hand that nourished it, Ittutned and bIuiik."
Mr. BcssELL, since his return to Eng
land, does not hesitate to avow that his
entire sympathies are, and always have
been, with the North, and frankly con
Vesses that, in his late correspondence
with the London limes, he has written
under dictation, and not as his own con
victions would have led him to do.
Capt. Ericsson has planucd a largo
ses-going Monitor with a single tnrrcL
plated with iron 21 inches thick, and
armed with two guns carrying a ball of
1000 pounds weight.
Is not Ciovernor Rector's proclamation
recalling the Arkansas troops to their
own State, a most pertinent comment on
the preposterous folly of the Southern
Mr. Holoaook, in the United States
Mail says there are 411 female postmas
ters in the United States. No female
postmaster has eyer proved a defaulter.
Gen. Harsky is living very quietly in
the suburbs of St. Louis, where he owns
a fine residence.
The grandfather of Gen. Hali.kck is
still living, ana is one Hundred years
old. He resides near Utica, N. Y.
Kansas Las gautd five thousand white
inhabitants, who have come from Mis
souri and Arkansas during the past
Hail ok G vm Metal. When 0 enera
nuller a troops took possession of the
usiom-iiouse at Mew Orleans, they
found in the Mm $."0,KX) worth of bells
of all sorts and sizes, that had been con
tributed by the rebels in response to
neauregaru s proclamation Tor gun-metal.
When maddup, these guns will speak in
different tones from what their donors
The tax bill which recently passed the
U. S. Senate would have hmshciI nmni.
mously but for the vote of dir. Powell, of
1 ' a 1 a f I 111 a , '
iy., against it. i ne mil is to raise means
for the carrying on of the war. Mr. Pow
ell was not expelled from the Senate latt
winter because the proof of his disloyalty
was cousidered deficient, and possibly Le
is now trying to supply the deficiency.
pHAfTK AL CilNVKIl lONS TO LoTALT T.
Fred. Mueller, Anthony Kobb, Jno. Kuck,
W. llelleger, S. W. Curtis, and Samuel
Weniger, prisoners of war, have been at
their own request, released from the mil
iiary prison and muttered into tho
United States service, under Captain J.
T. Voester. . Uuis Vni-.-n.
Price In Memphis.
We arc Informed by a genllemtn who arrlv
eu ia mis cny yesteniny irom aiompni ton
ervthicir tfiers In tha war of irroeerles am
ovision.'S ws en rmoii!!y J . CofTc'
:i riling $ 3 p-T pound, tl nr jf Yoni $.1t
i $ 4 ) per h.ttrel, s.tli at from $1Q:
per mc!;, and lea atfi uin $7 to $10 pe "
pdinu. luissi'umH almost liliuloii, tm
our inlorm nit Is a centlunin of veracltv
sod a'furi'n in tlut it is true, AV-e Allan
LtJjcr, 11 int. 2
Bv t!ie mii.tftk tif an apothecary at 'V V
Cluster, 111., h q ifiuiily ol anlimoni U-y
was sold to thi Mit'j'idist tor coiimiunio..
It was quarterly meeting d y when It w
take), and ths t-flect was iriulitful. The ml
r of tho vilhio fays tint although It Snj
im K, us mii. ir i wt k nni r. nw rii in ih
bnnlni of their harts dM laugh.
PLTK1KI n A SAN IN
w. h. kVEiitrr
ti'i:si.y i:vi:m;, JU..M; n
Willi th" full ttrenglh of tlia conijiany.
In onnaennenoe of tho leniith of the tr.iirodv n
uiner j-'iecu win uo ponormeu.
I'RICEri OF At'MISKloy. ', f
Prcia rirc.io ; (if
Ki-cond C Ircle at
lKMr open at uit 7. I'r rformanen at 8 o'e.lrw, W
Proposals for Fresh BeeX !
Nakiiviili, 'lenn., Juno U, lsi'lii. A
SKAI.ED ritOI'OHAt will bo rwnved at my nlllej
until 1) o'clock, M., S.turday, June ai, lKrtj, fni
fumlfching the I'nit.-d HUti Ironps ai'i-ving In T1l
Ditlrictnt the Ohio," south of tlm Ohio rivr, will
Krexh II or for threo months, CuiumetH lug July 1!
and ruding Seitoniher HO, lH'.tf. , !
lk llei f muni ho fli-m qiulity, and from atPT
weighing not leu than 1100 poui da grutH. To l de
liveied at tho campa 111 ennnl prnpurlion of fir and
iilnd ipartert ( nee.lt and Hhuiiks exuluilod) In inch
qijuiiUliCf aa may he fr. in t inn to timo rrqiilred. 1
Kneh proHutl nnut l an oiiipiin-ed hy tl.a nuinm
and ri aldouea rf to f unties, ho ara individually
required to bo worth in prop rtj tho valuo of $i!J,titK)
rnuvlBmiiv'l Ot-.m, Y
rri'pims win ne run irned " rropunala fir rcnl
lieel," and directed to
f!.i't. R. MAtTKKKY,
J n-td Com. Pun , I'.S. A., Niuilirlllc.TfnN
TO ICE CONSUMERS!
Wo aro oiling'
AT 2 ITS. I'KK LB. IN SOl'THKKM KI'NIIS: 1 eni
per pound loxa tlian tho No Monopoly r epot.1' Oui
Ifeput is in the (o.lonado Ihulding, on ("h.rry mreet.
Julie 17 If H. KVUTII ACO.
Subsistence Stores for Sale.
OFKICE OF ACTING COMMlSiUKY f t nKNCi: j
mi-iniLiK, ia., juue 10 II, 1MJ. 1
BY Ot.HKR of Cumiiiandlnd General or District oj
tho Ohio, I will pxpom to Puhllo Rile, at the)
HUiro hoime of tha Ibcu ng t'omnilasary , corner liroa'f
and College BlreeK, on fATVHDA Y, JUNK aim, IMS-,'!
ut 10 o'clock, A.M., tho fallowing 8uhaitence fctoreai
(condemned) via : 1
ONE (1). BAHKKt, coiitilmng one hundred and.
mxty-nlne (KID; pounds ol K1CF, d:uuiwed lili
IIKTY-ON'E (M) I1ARKKIJ, ronUlniou ten thou'
. aand lhr hundred and ninety. nine (lOVHiV)
pounds ut Ho.VlNY, damaged Ij nioulii.
the following Articles, captured from tho Fiores o!
rebels in arms MKalinl the V. . Government, vis )
ONK LOT OF MJ1.LKT KLhl), contained la forty
'Wo (2) HAI.R, contnlBln U.reo hundred and
X twenty (Ifiti) pounds of HOI'S.
TRRM3 Cahm at time of aiUe, rvblo in felled
States Troanry NoteH. CIlAKl.M AI.I.KN,
J"""lM'i lHt l.l"ut.8rd Ohio Vols., and A. C.S. j
Tlx Fimii or mi I'kitid Htatrj of Ash1--IK
Court of IntftachiHrnl; lilliny c f Iht (m
Wskt It. Hl'Ml-niEM, JuJyt of Ui Iutriet (Wi
of th Vmlrd tituttt fur thi t rural IiUtrUU of Ik
Halt of Trnnutt : j
MONDAY, JCN'K 9th, 1J2
OraU-rod, That (his lll,;b Court of Impenthmenl
tands adjourned until Ike 2th day of Jdie, lostant,
at twelve o'clock, meridian i and as the said Wwn
II. lit mphkkvs has failed to make his apjearanre
to answer tha stid Article tf Irapea:l) Ajil, though
duly summoned: U U jWlW raV!-i.i procla
tnation for Lis uppeiiranco on tnut day lc mad tj
publishing this order In the Nutk.-nal lLtelliKencJr,
National Republic, and Kvenlcg 8Ur, sftwitpaperi
printed In the City of Washington, f r at leant ten
days, lucces slvely, before (aid 2mh day of June,
InsUnt, Slid alio lu the NuhviHe l Dlon, newspaper
printed In D City of Na.biillo, lu the Htate
Tennessee, for at leant five aeverat day before said
26lh day of June, Inxtaiit.
AlU,t; J. W. FORNEY,
J.mel6-td ftcrstary of ILe fWle.
HEAIKJUARTERH IiIsrRltT OK THIS 01110,1
.uoutiiio, juna itn,
Kperlal Ordora No. 75,
"KXTBACT." ; " I
II. Col. Stanley Mathews, 611 01 j y0i
UDtcera, Provost Marshal of Nttrb ;
directed to tend a detachment of ni haj j
a coraaiiai-loricd officer to the dcj.f f
Loui-vllle and NVtvllIa liailroad, ty I
Cltr. before tbti (li'darlurH i,f r f ..
ilil Kitilrud, to ex imluB tha car arid aeu
itutt no tfiioer or soldier leavta lhn city for
Louisvlll", without rjerrui'eiorj rota t
IIea,ilU I r.
An (.flie r U1 be n quired to ho'
ten order tr l;av of aloeitue, and
missioned offldcra and privaleg wii
quired to vhow a wrKU n oid
lioiu llirHi) lli uliiai tern, or '
Binned by Iirf. Geo. lv. Ua.
Ulllc;r, or by the ciiuunune"
reirneul or buttery. '
In no case Mill a noil -tour,
tr nriralu bs alluwcd to tke tti.i
LI arm nod tqulpmuit ualerg l.io(,roddcei,
awilttea aaitodty f.,r to doing 'ffwn ttwe 4
Iltuil juailers. '
V coiuiiianJ ol Mijor-rujue rj ah
V'wi) . L'.cj;i;:.m;( a a o
Juno 1J J w,