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The Chattanooga Daily Rebel. [volume] (Chattanooga, Tenn.) 1862-1864, August 09, 1862, Reprint, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015209/1862-08-09/ed-3/seq-1/

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;i'l i t,ISUKI I'.VI KY ItoUMMl HV
()i:i Copy one Month .f! 00.
tyNo Mib'oriptloii receive ! for ,i longer -rind
t..r.M one iiminli. The cii-.li must neeouip i'i)
CVf'l'V w.
A o v i.i' ''Tx '. " .""" s Inserted at the usual rales.
HOMCI II' l)( (T .1? It'll.' M?i'i. J. C., "''..(
Lm-'i.i I.. I' ;''f J i. ' 'I,', 7. c)o(,r, yrm.
Godu GcOi, Inner ui Waster,
Apply at this ollice.
a in:, i, 'is-tf.
rpiIE !trsslJU of (lie Institute will com ineiuf
X u MiMdiiy the 1st it;iy of Nt'iv erabr next,
u)()tr t'.ie rtlroctioii ;ind brofirssorship of t.tio
Knv. Mr liiiitlsliaw, who h.u hud charge of it
for tlio last ti'ii mouths.
Tin TruHtees la inaktup: this an.ioiincciiicnt
n'ould most especially nppuul to all citizens who
have rtaiiffhtex to cttucate, to semi to this Insti
tution. Mr. Bniilshaw lias had charge; of the
school f(r the last ten months, lUirnu; wlneli
time ho has rendered ample, ;u; we mlIit say,
universal satisfaction to the Trustees, patrotis
and pupils. Thero never was a better time for
men to educate their daughters than now
money Is plenty everythliiK a farmer raises
bears two price;!, uud the. tuition to i hla school
1 the same ta.tt it '.v;is whu everything was at
low figures. What excuse can there he now for
a man who negUets to educate his daughters?
None, Because here In Cleveland, a healthy
locality, we have an institute, with an excellent
instructor, aided by a suilleie.ut corps of Assist
ants, to instruct all who m.ty favor it with their
patronage. Let one and all'put ther shoulder to
the wheel and build up such a school s will be
of Incalculable benefit to us and an honor to our
town. We have the building and we have the
'leaeher the balance devolves upon the people.
We hope they may nobly perform their duty.
The Trustees are thaiiklul to the citizens for
the patronat;o bestowed upon Mr. Hradshaw
liereioiore, and are glad t6 know that under his
administration the Institution has not lost any
of the enviable reputation it sustained, in "the
better days of the lieptiblic."
Primary Department, per Annum $12 00
Preparatory Mepaitnient, per Annum u oo
Freshman Class, per Annum ju oo
.Sophomore Class, per Annum ,'4 00
Junior Class, por Annum 30 00
Senior " " 3C 00
In Music, Piano, Guitar or Melodlon to 00
Thorough Bass Comp.. &c M oo
French and otlier Modern Languages 20 OO
In Ornamental Department full provision will
be made, of the ouiinary prices.
The rule of payment is one-half In advance,
the rest by the middle of the term.
Board can be had in tfood families, and at con
venient hoarding houses kept purposely for
youm? ladies. The price of board. incliKtif,;.'
lights and fuel, Is not to exceed fci.rVJ per verk.
Aug. 9, '6i Secret;. ry and Treasuier.
ADESTUAKLF, Pesido ice wlthli) the corpor
ate limits "t Chattanooga, eoutainiuu ti-n
a in f 'and, f.d- Improvements, 150 y out; iruit
trees 1 i wba n;.po vines, and other fruits
There n a we." of i;u.id water, and a cistern on
the place. For Piii'iei' iiuirmatkm enquire at
W. d A. i;. II Oiiict..
Aug. 6, '92-Sw
AC.OOD quality of whiff and buff ruled letter
paper, of a ulhtr- iitnvfucti re, for sale
much cheaper than contraband article, at the
Aug. 8, '62. 8
Col. Kevrrc, of the Seventh Now Jcr
si'V ft iincnl , has recently addi cM'i.l a
letter tii (iovcrnor Ogden, i;i which hr
points uul tin.! folly of forming new it i
Jin m!s litn tlic old si greatly need fill
ing i! p. lie says.
"Willi a'l duo respect to the opinions
f fjllHTs. I i !)i in faor of immediate
ilr.il'liii;,r tron: tlif miiitia, cnmashC, a:u
tlie lillii.'f up 1. 1 (air s .t tiered rf giincnts
now in tin' tield :u irtich reduced by the
ravages of war, in pi lerencc to raising
new HiWincms, which cannot be pre
pared fur the Held in a less period than
six uio:iih,
"!l would be most unw ise to send the:-c
raw rer;iniei;ts, without, drill or discip
l:;ie. even if tliey can be ricruitcd in
lime to c-nidile tin.' armies now in the
Held to assume the oti'eiiMve, to meet the
rebel regiments cf trained and valiant
troops, who may bo. ranked anion;? the
best noldicrs in the. world, as nil our
iinuv can testify who have mtf. thetu in
the recent great battles cm the Penin
sula. "Tlic l.-cj t coin position of h icimrnt,
in the view eif military men, is probably
one-fourth of old soldiers, both by ex
ample, and precept. Thus constituted,
i llu! regiment of the army of the. Tol.e)-
mai. w onld be irresietibl';, and its torce
and power in v:tr be fnr superior to any
force the rebels can briny into the field.
"The Officers of that army have now
been educated in the best school the
field of war and any lack, of (hem can
be easily supplied from the ranks of the
volunteers, which contain a plentiful sup
ply of active, intelligent and ambitious
young soldiers, inured to the hardships
of campaigning, and imbued, in a great
measure, with the spirit tf military in
dilutions. Besides, we, have the traeli-
the ambition nid pride if the new re
cruits, who would much rather belonj? to
a l'iiricnt which inscribes "Williams
burg," "Fair Oaks," "Maivern," efc., .to
its colors, than to a new one, entirely un
known to fame.
"The superior advantages already ac
quircd by drill and discipline are too ap
parent to be recommended, while the
saving to the government in every way
is something enormous, as one regiment
of veterans filled up with recruits in the
proportion of one in three or four of old
soldiers, reprc-ents a military power of
as one to two, as the least, w hen com
pared with a force composed entirely, as
our new regiments cannot fail to be, of
raw oflicers and soldiers, entirely unin
ured to war, and who have not received
the baptism to lire.
"The saving of the number of ollieers
is also to be taken into the account, mi
less the; country is more plethoric of
wealth than would seem to be the case
at present."
The last is a point, that does not bee-m
to get proper consideration. The regi
ments now in the, held have in general a
fair, if not full complement: of officers,
who draw pay whether they base men
to command or not. To till up their
commands vvoi-icl be to make use of these
experienced and valuable oflicers; but
injtead of that, it seems to be preferred
to create a new army list of inexperi
enced men, costing the government
double what it ought, for half service.
The nation has a right to demand that
that no such waste of means shall be per
mitted Col. Revere says that to prepare a new
army for the fie ld will require .'ix months
Have we much time to throw away?
To recruit the armies now in the field is
a work which could he done in one
month, with proper efforts. The 30,000
men already said to be enlisted, and
most of wh mare, we fe;r, waiting for
new regiment to bo completed, would
be of great and la.'-.iir.g value if ihey
could at once be sent down to Pope, not
as fresh and distrained regiments, but in
the shape of recruits to join hi.s veterans
and be mixed with them. Thirty-thous
and men, healthy and vigorous, in the
hand of an enterprising general, might
serve to turn the tide' of victory aarain in
our favor. But if they are kept at home,
if they enter the ikid a mass of undiscip
lined recruits, with otliceu-s as ignorant
as themselves; if they must be painfully
and tediously drilled for months before
they can betaken into action then the
generals who want to pifh on the wrr
iiiu-t ele so without counting on the new
lev ies, and the brave fellows who have
iilitady borne the brunt of the contest
unci bear it. yet longer dissatisfied.
I'.'cry consideration of ju .liee u those
in tho held, the cni.oura;.;rmcnt of thexe
about to enter, speedy reinforcements if
eur armies, economy in means as well as
time everything poinls to the necessity
of using the new levies to till up the rei
111 f its How in the. field and yet, though
tire" ii precious and the enemy presse s,
our State authorities do not se e ui 10 real
iz the ne-i essi'y ef the hour, but con
tinue a mode; ef enlistment which wastes
both time an.1 money.
Prom the London 'lime s.
1 y his time the battle before Rich
mond hats been as fully discussed us the
meagvcne.ss if the news recc-ivcel by 1ele
grnpll will allow. The impression which
this 'great military event has made 011
ICu.'lish society is nott .ibe mistaken. If
there were any before who thought that
the resistance of the South was lAedy to
be overcome by the exploits ef (.ieucrul
McClcllan's army before Richmond, they
art now undeceived. It cannot be doubt
ed that a battle of the highest import
am e hss ben fought, und that the Fede
ral, army has been thrown back aconnid
erable distance several miles iiuieed
from its former position.
B(it if the Virginia campaign has end
d ,11 a manner which shows that the
"fedeiates are uble to carry on it long
, the lighting at Charleston shows
, even ul isolated points, they are
arcd to receive an enemy. The am
jity of the telegraph prepared us to
v'e: that the battle before Charleston
ei -d in a victory for the South. The
tl is now made clear. A Federal
....-out' ei tl.
lie . . attack, and the defenses he was
lik , y to meet, advanced with some 1,200
me 1 to the attack of a battery, and he
Btieiiiii to have been as completely de
fcad as the British were at New Or
leans, and perhaps much in the same
mar icr.
The moral to be deduced from these
events is clear. There is probably at the
present moment, in Europe, but a ningle
society where the defenders of this hate
ful ,lnd atrocious war could make them
selves heard. The impartial opinion of
eve i'.y civilized nation is being more and
more strongly expressed ngainst the en
terprise in which the Federals arc em
barked. The orators of the Northern
States may inveigh as much as they
please against the interference of Eng
land, and the mob may shout scorn of
English advice and defiance of English
arms; but English opinion is, after all,
the opinion of the world, and we may
hope that, in spite of ailee'ted indigna
tion and highflown eloquence, the good
sciifr-e which hao uniformly marked our
courisels in the aflair may at length pre
vail .
In a Nice Fix. In the breaking out
of the present difficulties a good many
Easi: Tenntsseans, with treason in their
hearts, left and went over to the bosom
of King Abraham, "thinking, no doubt,
that they would return to their homes in
a very shoit time with a sufficient army
to protect them in their treason. Six
teen months have gone by, and these
poor deluded fools are no nearer the ob
ject they set out to accomplish than they
werr; the day they started. They can
not get back to their homes, and never
will. If the war was ended, and arrange
ments made for their return they could
not live here. They would be looked
upon and treated as torioa loathed and
despised forsaken even by the cowardly
wretches who persuaded them to leave
their homeu and dear ones for a situation
in tii- Federal army. Those of them
that have left property behind have for
feited it to their government, and their
families will be bereft of it. Who is re
sponsible for this state of things?. Such
men as Andy John&on, Horace Maynard,
Bill Brownlow, and the smaller lights of
toryism, who were suffered to run over
the country and preach treason to the
people. In this country such pettifog
gers as Mitch Edwards and Dr. Brown
wcrc; applauded for their treachery, while
men who were older and wiser were
scoffed and hooted at for their loyalty.
These vile miscreants are unn receiving
their just reward at the hanels of a' in
dignan'. people, There never vifii. a move
just rt'ti ibution v i.-it.-d upon a corn ;t
t of nun. Ihey towed the tirm--it
them receive the lurj oi the wbiilwiud.
They deserve it. They Live no home-,
and me entii.lrd to none in the Southern
Confederacy They e'escr'i'd her in in
finicy. When slie nc' elf d help the row
nrdly .scoundrels sl.ra'is Jiuiu the task
and went over to the en ,niv--in her mini
hoed she; will never receive lo her
bosom tiirnc arch tr; -it-us. li.lsl Tel nes
M': is ;'! ,iil I u- ,1 pail e,f her doininio'i,
the opinion of the: Lincedni.es to the con
trary not withht.i iiding. ( i'r: ctiiJ lliin-tier.
Ucueral Orders No. 7.
1' XlM'i:Tl VK II HAIUJIJAlU I'll.,
('haltaiiiii,j., Ti-iiu.,,liil II, l.iitf.
1. An cncampiM nt f.n the lendi .vnu.iof suite
Troops is i!slRii!)Mied, to be sel.eieil hy the
Cjui'ltcr Master in Ion vicinity of l.linl :,iiiii.i;:e.
Voluniwi rs ior iwi-ue Al'mibs will i.i ie
ceived Pi cuiiip. nies, sipiiiils or in individuals,
v nil the di.,i)i,et mini'Mitiiihni; 1 hat the e.ii.v
1 rnor in.iy, at any iliac, imis'i r, ilirecl the or
ganization!'! ri'i'uaili! ih'.;i 'Aiinpaiili's iiinp:i
nlcs Into Hattalimis ur Kep,iiiieius. The cmnii.
linns itiul terms .if service me those pieserllicd
in the nets if C.ic (ii'iieral Assembly, pu,-soel at.
Midi iicsiou d' Mtw ill and V H, autlioruu.y, the
acceptance nf n Volunteer (hivi; lor 1 lit ilcluusc.
er the Mate.
2. Col. I.coii Trousdale, of the Governor'.s
Military Hull', will take, command ed hald Kn
campmeiit, luel Is directed 1,0 Uisclianii' tne ei ti
tles of ( 0, in. 1. aid. nit thereof, lie will report,
fiom lime to time 10 the Adjutaul (i-ji.iral o!
the Mate; Inspect and miis'.er into the .services
of t he M.ite-, all troe'ps not masn ied by nther
ollieers, repiut anil return uiuste'r-rell.s 'iinil it.
crulting lists to said olltcer. lie will euforc.i:
strict discipline, iiccordiiii; to tlin r ip.ililon.s
aloptcd by the MaId to Hie governmeul of lus
3. Miijor ;. H, polling, (garter Maxtor, will
makosuci! m r;une.iueiit:i and provlslem as inav
lieconio uticossary lor the supply ol said Male
forci . Ho will t.iite charg ol nil fh" ordnai.'ci'
stores ol the Slot hh'I to U11 pn scrvafloii
at.Kt .i.y.tr i.i'iiic- .1. 1 -.lt..i, l.-iNiin lncii .e tne
order of tin? Adju:;.uit Ue 'u ni, to whom ho cdj
report its to number 1111I condit ion now on lianei,
and wlucli he may from time to time iccive.
4. Major Daniel K. Cocke, commissary, will
make such arinngemeuts ami provisions as may
become iiece,si.ry lor the hitbsistanec of 8ute
6. (Said encampment may, upon ordsr.eif the
Aeljutaiite'f the 8Ule or the commandant there
of, be removed to such iiolnt as the public ser
vice may require.
0. The Adjutant (leneral of the Statu will as
sign and eleaijuate temporarily for duty such
eifileera as may become noccssiuy. For such
funds us may bo required in the organization,
supply and subslstaoce of said lurecs, he will
drav upon the Bank of Tennoanee, and make
such orders as may be necessary in the organi
zation ami employment of said troops, ordering
them Into active service, &r
By the Cov'eriieir;
W. C. VVjiiithoiink, Att'v-Gen.
A Boarding School,
For Male and Female.
ON' Lookout Mountain, five: miles from Chut
tanoe'im, Tcnn.. chartered on the I'Viloctic
principle. .Students llniiied to 26,
The third Heholaslie Veju- begins on the sec
ond Monday in September. This School has
successfully maintained lis. If amid the general
wreck of similar institutions
Terms 175 per session of twenty ueck.1 pre
paid. Catalogues sent on application to
Chattanooga, Aug. 8C2-1 m.
Tint office of the Post Commandant of Chat
tanooga is established in the roemi overtheKtato
Mank-Until fort tier notice the offlce hours will
he from 0 o'clock p. m. to t o'clock n. m, Public
business will be attended to at all hours, either
at the ofliee or at my private epiarters,
Ueo. Manev,
Hrlii Gen.
rommandlr.g Post Chattanooga
Aug. 30, 1S02-1 w
Chattanooga, August 2, 1862.
ri UtAVKLERS going North or South will notbe
J. permitted to visit the line s of ihls anuv ex
cept on business. No person will be permitted
to come, within the lines on vis ts of pleasure, to
either citizems or seildiers. Citizens wishing to
tnule within the lines heretofore mentioned will
call at the Provost Marshal's and obtain the nec
essary permit.
Hrig.Gen'l Coinm'd'g
Aug. 81 w

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