Newspaper Page Text
WEDNESDAY MORNING, JULY 23, 1002. T t'orrtapoiidrnia. Our corrcspoBdriils must allow os (o taks our own tim for reading their com mnnicalions. Vt l.ve no time to Im read to. It is lilimlly impopsililc. Yooni man, you are btoul, active, and in goml health, and jon pn.fesii to be loyal. You arc out of employment. Your proper plan-then is in Col. StorVs IiVgi mcnt. o and join it, and help to main tain la w and order. How quickly could tho rebellion bo killed out wcro tho loyal men as deter mined, ft untiring and as rclentlcst as the rebels. Bad men often in their very klacdiir-ss display an activity, a determination and an energy which good men would do well to copy. In these things the rebels arc rxamphs to the loyal. The Hoard of Aldermen should have wit yesterday, but a quorum could not lie mustered, and the members therefore Ail ourned to the next regular met ting. fs patriotism less a virlne on tho soil of Tennessee than it was on Marathon, at Thomopyl.e, on Uannockburn or on Hunker Hill? The flamo which patriotism has kind led in past ages leaps lightly liom a hundred altars. Patriots of Tennessee, by the memory ol Jackson we invoke you to kindle a llamo still more bright Anil glorious, so thai, it. may burn as a steady beacon-light to guide your latest 'irosterity .. When the infamous Mokcian passed ho other day through Kentucky, he showed himself in his true colors, as a thief and a brigand. I he papers say that even "Southern Rights" men seized their arms and joined the Union forces in pursuing him. We learn that tho rebels celebrated the anniversary of the Rattlo of IWil.'s.Uun, on t'le 21st, by a large party, a few miles from this city. Quito a patriotic parly, no doubt. We are highly gratified to hear that tnlistments arc proceeding finely in Col. Stork's Cavalry regiment. .All loyal men who cannot join it ought to help the work with their tongues and their purses. There never has been a (lay since the occupation of Nashville, by our troops, when the Union men of this city were so flrui, so fearless and so ardent as at prcs eiit. Our fathers fought to win us liberty, let us fight to preserve, it. It would be an enormous crime for us to evade, this ligh responsibility, and leave the battle for our children to fight. Kkicsson', who made the Monitor Dutuiitr.N, who made the cannon; Jenny l.iNf), who made music; I'hkmiika Hiifui l;, who made domestic fiction that is read in thousands of American homes are Swedes. We notice the prompt and loyal Slate of Wisconsin has furnished an active agent, in the person of Gi:o. W. Stckhes, from Geneva, Wisconsin, to look after the welfare of her brave volunteers in this department. Tub Ati.an.t.ic Monthly. We have received the August number of this ster ling Magazine. Its articles are nearly always of a high order of merit. Its contributors are men of tho first literary and scientific attainments. We always look for the Atlantic eagerly and read it with pleasure. Tho Atlantic is one of the great institutions' of the country. "National Claim A,;i;ni:v." We in vite the attention of all who are interest ed, to tho advertisement of Ciiaiilks II. liitprN, who has been placed iu charge of the Tennessee llraneh of this Agency Special care will be given to the prosecu tion and settlement of demands against the General Government, cf every des cription. All !iiiii (iimcu iti his iisnu will receive his prompt personal atten tion, and as he is in daily intercourse with all the Departments at Washington, speedy adjustments may bo relied on iu all cases. It will be seen by the list ot references, tint Mr. Gi:kkv is endorsed 'y some of the most influential names of I'm country. TaiATtit'.. This establishment will positively open this evening, which will bo the commencement of a short summer season, and we predict a most successful vauipaigu for the enterprising and praise worthy managers. The entertainments will be of a light and varied character, Mid of that kind well suited to the ex igencies of the times. In fact, we know of uo better place to while away an hour tl.au at our theatre, where excellent pieces are nightly performed iu au unex ceptionable manner. And nothing will occur that can oflViiil the must fastidious. Tho bill to-night comprises three pieces. 'IKlicate Ground;" "Swiss Swains;" and, " Mr. and Mrs. 'futile." In the lat ter piece Mr. K. Wiuiit, an old favorite hire, will make his first appearance for several mouths. Mr. Iinn:i.i' sings, Miss CossrASTisu tl.iii.vs, etc, Tli-.' management will make every exertion to satisfy their patrons, and engagements have been made with several urtisui, iu addiUou ti the present Slock, vho vt ill a pear In a for days. From Hi Nw Turk World. , The future of the Ham Meet. As no hostile fleet floats on the Missis sippi or its triimiaries, it is nseiy mai the function or the ram fleet is at an end. The Arkansas is up the Yazoo river, but is blockaded in by the same means by which we are kept out. it is possilile that the reikis are hoping to finish, her, so as to make her impregnable, that slio may, at the next great rise, come out and scuttle our whole fleet. It is also certain that they are constructing shore batteries with which to resist the ascent of our boats. The large transports nn the river will doubtless be burned. on our an- p roach. Another reconnoinsance by rams and gunboats is in contemplation up the Ya y.oo, to complete the destruction of the Arkansas. After that shall have, been completed, it is supposed the rami will be taken for Government dispatch boats, lor wnicn iney are admiralily suited, be ing proof against rille shots and field ar tillery, and when lightened of their load of logs will be very fast. Jn contemplating tho expiration of their service we are led to state ther have .1 .iii,i., . - ... auiniraoiy iineu ine purposes lor which they were designed. Conceived and built by private enterprise, they arrived on the ground in time to prevent another such disaster as happened to tho Cincinnati and Mound City at Plum I'oint. The service they rendered to the country at Memphis is fresh in the public mind, and the readiness with which they stood willing to do more In their descent to the river. Something,' also, is due to the com manders and oflicers of the fleet, who have risked life and limb in the cause. It is generally known that no appropriation could bo had for tho construction of rams, so that old boats Lad to be bought and the cost of altering paid for out of money devoted to repairs. These boats are not all the lamented colonel could have desired, but they are the best the penury of the government would admit him to build. They were designed to test the principlo of warfare, and in the momont of test the leader lost his life Besides himself, there arc many choice and daring spirits on board, who have faced greater peril than falls to the lot of most soldiers, l or example, the onei nrers of the Queen of the West, which went lirst into the action at Memphis. were almost certain that the boilers would explode at the shock of concussion with the enemy's boats, and yet they fearlessly anu gloriously sioou at tneir posts, ready. if need be, to perish by the most awful of deaths in order that the success of their enterprise might be demonstrated. Not less remarkable was the fidelity of the colored firemen on that occasion. These men have boon fur years in the habit of passing as the legal slaves or kind-hearted employers to shield themselves from the injustice and inhumanity of the laws of .New Orleans, which have long inipris oned and re-euslavcd freemen who have visited t hat port in the pursuance of their honest labor. Children and followers of Toussaint L'Ouverture, they, too, recog nized in this an opportunity to die, if need be, in the cause of liberty and right Tho elliciency of this mode of warfare has been abundantly demonstrated in the fight of the rams at Memphis and in tho battle in Hampton Koads. Henceforth our vessels of war will be built so as to combine the excellences of armor-proof, rifled cannon, and powerful beaks with power to crush in the sides of hostile vessels. Tho advocate and practical ex pounderof the principle has fallen a mar tyr to his country's cause and has receiv ed tho praise of a grealful nation, lint his brave associates who surv.ve him and who shared his dangers will not, we think, bo forgotten or neglected in the general distribution of honors which await the soldiers of the republic. Morgan has been disappointed or de reived as to the temper of Kentucky. lis was heard to say at Milleishurg that he had been promised twenty thousand re cruits of the best blood of tho State, all mounted and armed, hut instead thereof he had received but a few vagabonds, and hail been compelled to steal horses for their use. The fact is that Morgan, from a partisan leader, has degenerated into a common horse-thief, and this is acknowl edged by most of thoso who wero under tho influence of the enchantment which distance lent to his exploits. His form er sympathizers at Frankfort and Lex ington shouldered muskets and joined tho extemporised Home Guards, de nouncing his actions as those of a com' inon thief and highw ay robber, and say- inir. "If this is the way he waires war for Southern liinhts. we are done with it." It seems as if the all-wise l'rovi denco. which has always protected us as its chosen people, had taken this mode of workinir its mysterious ways. It has permitted this miscreant to iuvado the Slate with his cohorts of cutthroats; to nlunder friends and foes indiscriminate ly j to make pretentions ; promises of protection ; to issue proclamations call inir unon "the young blood of Ken tucky" to avenge fancied wrongs of tho dsn "liters of Louisiana; to steal upon the security of our peaceful citizens and to achieve some important successes at the outset all of which lire followed by a thorough and humiliating retreat or capture. His raid, instead of cnlislt imr the avimialhics of respectable men has disgusted them, and he has attracted to his bandit standard only the vagabonds w ho Hud congenial occupation in robbing the stables of Kentucky s world-known stock-raiMTS ami stealing all the money thev Could lay their hands upou. It re mired only this to open the eyes of many .l.IihI.mI citizens, and show them that this rebellion, wherever prosecuted, has the same infamous features of rapine and uncurbed licentiousness; that it is with out a single enobling sentiment, and has for its obiect the Bullish aggrandisement ,.r iia le.d.iH. who have determined to nut munev in their nurses, in the desper t,. l,oi that thev may escape merited nun is l.ment and enjoy their lives in dis graceful exile in foreign lands upon tha fruits of their bold maraudings. In e few days Morgan and his piratical gang will be subdued, flay Miutn anu -air in. I Maxwell are tho avengers upon his bloody track, and soon the uieiiiury of his exploits will live but in the comments r . mil. .mot m1 nn i he same naire with tha eviiloila of Murrell and other notori ous thieves of our great western valley f Til k N vroi.KONic I'i.an. Napoleon made France incur but little, debt f his wars waned on a uicantic scale France furnished the men, the enemy furnished the money, and the conquering annus lived on the countries into Will they entered. Fioiuthe indications the President's message to Congress, in relation to the Confiscation bill, wejutlg that Old Abe is ot the opinion that the tune has eouie for his Administration to mako war on the Naiioleouic plan. That is the opinion of all loyal men, so let the blows fall! f.u.io 'Inbunt. jfj;L?jKi-iW!,!jm,m-uyu.uuaiji!!.. Hairy to Arms! Iiy authority of the Federal Govern ment, I propose to raise a Battalion of Cavalry for service and homo protection Tennessee. Arms, Horses, Saddles and Clothing will be furnished. I will address th ptoplo at Water- town, on Monday, the 14th; at New Middleton, on Tuesday, the 15th; at Alexandria, on Wednesday, the ICth ; and at Liberty, on Thursday, the 17th instant. Come on, boys, let us preserve our homes and save the Union. WM. B. STOKES. July 7, 18C2 10t. "Father's Ciiimxey." A few dsys since a number of prisoners of wsr, who bad been released on parole, passed over the P. S. and P. Railroad (Maine) on their way to their homes. Among the number was a LI uo eyed, pale-faced boy, not more than seventeen, whose shoulders seemed scarcely equal to carrying a for ty-pound knapsack. For some time he had been looking intently out of the car window, and suddenly, when the train was approaching Biddeford, he jumped up, and, with face all aglow and eyes sparkling with delight, exclaimed; " Boys, there's my father's chimney." As if by a simultaneous inspiration, the sol diers all arose and sang "Sweet Home " with tho effect that is sometimes pro duced by these simple notes and simple lines. More than one bearded man look ed out of the window as an excuse to conceal his tears. riie President's Message on i onll caiiou. The following messages were recived from the President on the 17th : Fcllvw-eitizeiis of tit Senate and Jiouse of lieprtsenlattves : Concerning the bill for an act to sup press insurrection, to punish treason and rebellion, to seize and confiscate the prop erty of rebels, and lor other purposes, and the joint resolution explanatory of said act as being substantially one, I have approved and signed both. Before I was informed of the passage of the res olution 1 had prepared a draft statins ob jections to the bill becoming a law, a copy of which is herewith transmitted. (Signed) AmtAQAM Lincoln. July 17th, 1302. Fellow-citizens of tlit House of Htpieseula- tmts: I herewith return to your honorable body, in which it originated, the bill for au act entitled an act to suppress trea son and rebellion, to seize and confiscate the property of rebels, and for other pur poses, together with my objections to its becoming a law. There is much in the bill to which I perceive no objections. It is wholly prospective, and it touches neither the person or property of any loyal citizen, in which particular it is just and proper. The first and second sections provide for the conviction and punishment of per sous who shall bo guilty of tarason, and the persons who shall incite, set on foot, assist or engage in any rebellion or in surrection against the authority of the United Slates, or tho laws thereof, or shall give aid or comfort to any such ex isting rebellion or insurrection. By fair construction, the persons within ihcse sections are not to be punished without regular trial in duly constituted courts, under tho forms of all the Substantial provisions of the law, and of tho Consti tution applicable to their aoveral cases. Jo this I proclaim no objection, espc cially as such pet sons will be within the general pardoning power, and also within the special provision for pardon and am nesty contained in this Act. It also provides that tho slaves of persons cou (iscated under these Sections shall be free. I think there is an unfortunate form of expressing rather than a sub Stuntial objection to this. It is startling to say that Congress can free the slaves within a State, and yet were it said that the ownership of the slave had first been transferred to the na tion, and that Congress had then liberat sd him, tho difficulty would vanish ; and tliiajs tho real cause ot treason against the General Government, for he forfeits his slaves, at least, as justly as he does any other property, and he forfeits both to the Government he otlends. The Gov ernment, so far as there can bo owner ship, owns the slave, and the question for Congress in regard to them is, shall they be iuaiIo free or sold to new mas ters y I see no objection to Congress declari ni? in advance that thsy shall be free. To the high honor of Kentucky, as I am in lormed, bus lias been the owner of some slaves by escheat, and had sold none but liberated all. I hope the same is true of some other States. Indeed 1 do not be lieve it would be physically possible for tho Ueneral Uovernment to return per sons so circumstanced to actual slavrry. l believe there would be nil v si cat re sistance toil which would never be mov ed aside by argument or driven away by force, in this view of it 1 have uo ob jection to this feature of the lull. Ano ther matter in these two sections and running through other parti of the act, will bo noticed hereafter. 1 perceive no objection to the third or fourth sections. So far as I wish to no tice the fifth and sixth sections, they may bo considered together. That the en forcement of these sections would do no injustice to the persons embraced in them is clear, that those who madd a cause less war should be compelled to pay the cost of it is too obviously just to be call ed in question; to give goveriiuieu-pro-teetion to the property of persons who have abandoned it and gone on a crusado to overthrow that same government is absurd if considered iu the mere light of justice. The severest justice may not always bo the best policy. The principal of seizing and appropriating the property of persons embraced within these sec tions is certainly not'very objectionable, but a justly discriminating application ol it would us very duhcult and to a great extent impossible. Would it not bo the place ot a power of rciUmon somewhere so that these persons may know they have something to save by desisting. 1 sm nut sure whether such power of remission is or is not witluu sectiou J J, w ithout a special act of Cou gress. I think our military commanders, w lien, in a military phrase, they are with in theeueiny's country, should, in an or derly manner, seiieaud keep whatever of real and personal property may be neces sary or convenient fur their command, at ,he same time preserving ,iu some w a J he evidence of w hat they do. What I have said in rrgard to slaves, while commenting on the first and sec ond sections, is 'applicable to the ninth, with the difference that no provision is mado in the whole art for determining whether a particular individual slave does or does not fall within the rlasxea defined in that section, lie is to be free upon certain conditions, but whether these conditions do or do not pertain to him no mode of ascertaining is provided. This could be easily applied. lo the 10th section 1 make no objec tion. The oath therein required seems to be proper, and the remainder of tho sec tion is substantially identical w ith a law already existing. Tho 11th section sim ply assumes to confer discretionary power upon the Lxecutive wuh the law. 1 have no hesitation to go as far in the di rection indicated as I may at any time deem expedient, and I am ready to ssy ntw I think it is proper for our military commanders to employ as 1 shores as many persons of African descent as can be used to advantage. The twelfth and thirteenth sections are something better. Tbcy are unob jectionable, and the fourteenth is entire ly proper if all other parts of the act shall stand. That to which I chiefly object pervades most parts of the acts, but more distinctly appears in the first, second, seventh, and eighth sections. It is tho sense of those provisions which result in the divesting of titles for the cause of treason and the ingredients of treason, but amounting to the full crime. It declares lorteiting and extending beyond the lines of the guilty parties, whereas tho Constitution of the United States declares that "no attainder of treason shall work corruption of blood or forfeiture, except during the lifeof the person attainted. I rue, there is to be uo formal attainder in this case. Still I think the greater punishment cannot be constitutionally inflicted, a different form for the samo offense. With great respect, I am constrained to say, I think this fea ture of the act is unconstitutional. It. would not be difficult to modify it. I may remark that the provisions of the Constitution, put in languago borrowed from Great Britain, only applies in this country, as I understand it, to real or landed estate. Again, this act by proceedings, in rem, forfeits property for the ingredients of a basis, with the conviction of the supposed criminal on a personal hearing given him in any proceedings. That wo may not touch property lying within our reach be cause we cannot give personal notice loan owner who is absent and endeavoring to destroy tho Government is certainly not very satisfactory, still the owner may not be thus engaged, and I think a reasonable time should be provided for such parties to appear and havo personal hearing. Similar provisions are not uncommon in connection with proceedings ni rroi, For the reasons stated I return the bill to tho House iu which it originated. The Stats of West YiraMnin Admit ted by the Senate. Tho bill admitting West Virginia into tho Union, was passed on tho 11th by the United Mates Senate, by a voto of '2'Z to 17. Tho bill provides that the State of West Virginia embracing forty eight counties, tha limits prescribed by the Convention, is declared one of the United States on an equal footing with tho original States in every respect, and until the next census shall be entitled to three Ifeprescntatives iu Congress. The Constitution shall bo amended so as to provide that all children born of slaves alier Che 4th day of July, 1SG3, shall bo free, and that all slaves wiihiiuhe limits of said Slate, and shall at that time be under ten years of age shall be free upon arriving at the age of twenty-one years, and that all slaves that at that time shall be between tho ages of ten and twenty-one, shall be free upon arriving at the age of of twenty five. Whenever the people of West V irginia shall by their Convention aforesaid, and by a vote to hn taken at an election to be held within the limits of said State, at such time as the Conven tion may provide, mako and ratify the above change in the Constitution, the President shall issue a proclamation, and tho act of admission take effect sixty days aiterwards. The above are substantial tho pro visions of tho bill, and wo havo not a shadow of doubt but the people of West Virginia will accept of them by an over whelming majority. Claikshiny (la.) Jelfgraph. iM 9 . TlIK CllAIUiES AllAlNST GlCN. MlTfll ill. The terrible charges against Gen- err! Mitchell turnout to be lust no char gesatall. Gen. Buel makes no charges against him; indeed, though there was a dispute between the two Gener als, it is known at the War Department that Bucl desired Mitchell to remain. The chargers talked about are made by private individuals, and they can not bo sustained for one moment. General JHilcucll courts investigation, but as there are no regular charges against him he can not have an ordinary trial, the Committee on the Conduct of the War may investigate the mailer, but, like other members, they are anxious to get home as soon as possible. General Mitchell has left three daughters at it ..-,, .1, i . Aiuiitsviiie, nmumui, nnrre itiey wero oil a visit, and he is naturally a little snx iotii to learn thu latest new s from 'fen iicssee. especially since it lias been so threatening. H'aalu nylon Jitter. No Yellow Ffvku at Nkw Orleans. One of the most interesting facts in the recent letters from New Orleans is that yellow fever has not made its appearance in mai cuy, aim mat not withstanding the contrary predictions and hopes of the rebels, physicians of experience are of opinion that there may probably be no epidemic this year. It will be remriii liereu mat the disease last Muuiuer was very slight, and General Butler's judi cious sanitary precautions will, it is hop ed, prevent any outoreak ol the pesti leoce. X K W ICE CREA.M SALOON. f HK C ut r hmr ut M'r.l i.ii.tii 1 til J'li'.lH ftlHl foilVt IIMMlt I art l if II: J w I y m ir i Mr J IVweni, an i K UK A 4 , ! i1 t-M!mtii .1 N'MI,VI ml tt'niy t ipinctiul'y iuvn.l in ajvit ti ui vt-iV lo rtitli Miait4u I mi iti.lt. J. HANMIT. N II YftiiH ie ml rrilH titplit kl ji ) by i It quh!iiy , on Lis mul iibciai ltrui Claims Against tho United Statea Uovernment. I)En-OS h tl.hr (( '"U'dip tut lt.-i t' S. Jrrti iiirii, viiinT U-r )'( Tiy tfehrn tr Hi ut 1 1 iu Af uy , '-r d r l iu tw u ri t v , usMsi tiil"r Hi i ri-t or l rli'i '- i u tit tin-in tif .1 bd4 t-. S ir.i tl) H'. I hi III tU II- tut1 ttf 4lAHi.k Ji l,H,t Acut (r ll) Sittiufial i Unit A tfwnt y i.f Artbiiitftt'ii, l, t (1iti'l tli 'Irnuratvt feiL,ibif ib Av"y. No. .-a tut t $iivi, .i u. i Ju.y : U mMWUMWilt -MUia MIa(JBJ MIDNIGHT DISPATCHES. Defeat of Guerrillas near Memphis! Beauregard at City Point! Capture of Hamilton, N. Carolina! Oordonsvill Occupied by the Retols! Further from Vicksburg ! Hudson, Mo., July 22. Col. McNeil, with a detachment of Federals, whipped Sorter's gang of guerrillas near Memphis, ising fifteen killed and thirty wounded and missing. The rebels left twenty three dead on the field. Foltukss XIokbok, July 22. A letter of tho 20th says : Beauregard, with 30, (XX) men, is covering the rbel forts be tween City Toinf and Bicbmond. Three of our gunboats captured Ham ilton, N. C, and a rebel gunboat, on the 9th inst. This opens the way to Wel- don. Mkmi-ius, July 22.--One of our steel- pointed shot went through the steamer Arkansas, obliging her to undergo re pairs. Washington, July 22. Uen. F.well occupies Gordonsville with three bri gades. Gen. Pope is here, awaiting the arrival of Gen. lialleek. The soldiers are en thusiastic at Pope's late orders. Rein forcements are being rapidly brought forward. Louisville, July 22. 11 T. M. Tho Nashville train has not arrived. Cairo, July 22. Fifty three of the Third Michigan regiment were captured by the rebels near Boonville, Mississippi, on Saturday. The Arkansas succeeded in getting under the Vicksburg batteries, although much injured. The Federal loss is 27 killed and wounded, including the engineer and pi lot of the Tyler. Slight damage was done to our vessels. Farragut's entire fleet is below Vicks burg. Ni.w Voiik, July 22. Gold opened firm at 20 to 20. heavy at 1DJ to premium. Closed 7 3-10. Treasury notes 14 to 2 premium. Neiv Itrbel Program nr. The principal Rebel military leaders Id a protracted conference at Richmond ou tho 4th and 0th of July, at which tho situation of affairs and ulans for the future were discussed. It is understood that the conference came to the conclusion that the Confederacy must lose no more territory. The defensive policy was strongly attacked, and both Los and Keauregard advised the invasion of the North at three poiuta namely, from Cumberland or Williamsport into Penn sylvania; from Louisville and Cincinnati into Indiana and Ohio ; and from l'ailu- cah and Cairo into Illinois. It is alleged that the following plan of operations for tde remainder of the summer camoaicu was agreeu upon : 1. 1 he immediate obstruction of the James River so as to make it impossible lor jMcLteiian to use it as a means for communicating with tho Government and for tho transportation of reinforcements and army supplies. - lhe reoccunation of Williamsburg Yorktown and the entire peninsula. .s. lhe recovery ot the whole of the territory of Virginia and the repossession ot me liaitimoro and Ohio Kailroad. 4. The recovery of New Orleans. Mem phis and tho Mississippi river, and the expulsiou of the Federal troops from lenncssee and Kentucky. When these objecis had been accomplished, the Lee ana Beauregard plan proposed : o. la make the I'otomac and Ohio river at on co their base of operations and frontier line, and to transler the seat of war from Virginia to Maryland. 0. lo hurl upou INashineton, from Richmond, a column of two hundred thousand troops ; the capture of that city, the " liberation of lialtnuore, and the invasion of the North at the three points named above. By becoming iu turn the invaders, they hope to make it necessary for us to keep at home, for the defence of our cities, lully live hundred thousand tlTKipS. I 1 S IT It A J " K Against loss or damage by lire or the perils of Naviuatiov, can be obtained a the Insurance Olllce of W. J. M ARK, No. 25 Com.kux SrKi.tr, (Opposite the "Sewanee House." Mar2'J tf r ii i; a v it v Pullli'ld Srue,. W II Ktert'tt, S I. .'Sliuuin , . . . Maim' Truaiurrr HK.-T NKiHT OK Tilt Ht'UUKK HKAt'UN 1 Un UiiiihIkI .Attend Wu ! t Urdu end ay F. veiling:, July V3t IS(I2 DELICATE GROUND. Ms. liniH I) Mr. unl Mm. Turtlo. Mui loNSIASMNK SI WIS MWAlNki. FOTi SALEI By W. E.lhil.ls. Bruktr, No. ii.fuMige SI Hut lur Nor lb uf Mtr hnu' Uuk BuilJiu L! Kri HOl'TU i AH U.ISA. UK'iRof A AVI) ui lellkWK? , ft ii X 3,00 I uloil alii l'ttliiri 1mA ul I'.' July -1 frtloiiftorn. jKuriiiMhtvl v lyr JVurl. In. ..- li aiik Niw re ftc.m.f i V6 i t.tsru Oi l i4tial 40 ' ft'ijtli ('iiioi.u ami Aitn .... 4U ' 'irtt'i U m.u-1 Noittt H'h. 4b 4'inu, Iu l-kt ! kLtui .y ...... . i " I' 1 I f st .r j ...( X ' . 4'. . 1 4 ft 4 C I up imi,m at ti ( g.ll Ins bUifc 't VWl Nttbrwan ! ftli nuTpthiD to f ftlH qUwtl.'-, Nfc.i lf tttthJ Buulv t (W )ft vl, 2 2 ARRIVAL or a LARGE STOCK OF NOTIONS, CXiOTEZEJG, &c, Ac, Jke, Ac, Ac , AT No. 2, South Side Public Square. WE HAVE JUST RECElVfcU, FROM THE KAST, AS L'XTIBELY NEW AXO WELL-ASSORTED CUMPltldlNG IN PARTi lOO Caos IE IK. X 3XT "3? t3, (JO Xackageis BLEACHED AND"BE0Wir DOMESTICS, 150 Cases Hats, TOUITMtn W1TU LAWNS, tUMillAM, fl, annuls, i)i:mmh, tlllXKS, TICKS, SI I KM, 11 A It 1Mb S, J I'A 8, siikltimim, mm:. AND WHITE GOODS, I KVKHT VAUISTV. A IT lit, STOCK 4Mb SUTLERS' G00US OF AIL KIEI'S. KEADY-MADE CLOTHING TAILORING GOODS AND T 11 1 Al M INGB iiosik.uv, I IIHLAI), COIIMXS Mvllt I S Au4 all olhr article uaually k. Wliuleaals lt CioUl Slora Iu Ar- W lutlu dekl. ra lo gi Call, aud tiaui'iu our .Sii.ck a 1 prl;. STIDLKU LKOS. I ( 0., x, Emid Mi, 1'iani; S,i.ii t. J 4 -111. II GOODS Market Mq. 36 Street. E. MAYER & CO., WttWOIW T. A. LOUIS & CO., H.M )ual iw-Wil 4 Ui( Slock f GnCCEJElIEC, DRY GOODS, lloois iind jMtot-a, lints, tetutluuei jr, ' rugs, Nails, Mud Prc-Studs. SALT, In liMirels, SALT la lias, COTTON CARDS, W klub oSt to IU publis for CASH OR PRODUCE, SUCU AS COfTON, r.iWAX, WOOL, GIXiiuNU, FKATllfcUS, HIDES and TALLOW. '111'JNTUT Uwolunit wwilS do w.-H to m am ut,m oaa llil ib.lr wtuti bin frus sur Mw All furrtnt Sonthtra Fundi Takn tl Par. lull! S If r Minn 4 co. Dr. King's Dispensary w niiiu, ai;ai.s. OR. KINO, formarljr 9t N.w York, k U. lul four Mit uf low la. II l, Rj. and w tu bu atvulMl hta lijiuii.uu. Ib trminwil or print dlimuNV tnt ae fiara, SnlM kluiMIt, batuif ftlWtttdftd w a iwaiitK liu au jroara, aud ourwl au nuijr Ibuaauda, lit ia aua.tii It cure all diatoMul a urlvaia aaiurc. no mnUar hum bad lhajr ua; ba trotn laiadtolnua auxin-ml inanni or from naplautof tbairuw. lr Kiuf'a lnpait Na W itoadurk'.k aUaot, batwaaa Uiarry and Ui.tu.r. ecotiJ lm, wbara ba (turia all dlHuai ul a untala ulnra. Uooorhna auxad wilboul aauaaooi aadlclaa r la Srlaraunawllb biiamrai. Sirkiiuroa ef old or rwtaal Sato.aSaoiualu auia , r dayt, by aa oraiiua wklSi oaua ma pait wunrn ao.iiu.urit r. ..ui oaaiio aajiout ba auu) ad Parbap ao rtlaiua oauaaa oiua atUH hiaT aaij narKe' miDtwihauuiuiiiuitiMi ao muck. Spbilla, with all tha dianwaa at tba na .nu out of al.l or bad Inwuneui, eu ba adm.lka.ii Wwl H"oinj. rariloiilatlaitl,.LaiUi aa llfuu to tbladlavaaa, ajul all tba uuniNina ioiui out of H, bruuyui oa In oumj uua tif tlia dMtruotiTt babltd of ImxMundttraia yoatl4,aad arawaiva tttilut (nuoa ol tlia (HUaHMii, Ki(IkI u( which will uudar mlba tba aonatilutiou, ronaariuf tha aubjiwt uast fuf buallinal or anotaty , and a aiii promatuia old a, rt-nialea who may ba laU.nnj wuh any dlfllkUIll ( tba Womb may raal aaaurad liuiuadiat raUaf. Poracua raaidiui abroad, bj writlui and awtlbf than oaaa. with aim aucliand A.rxu Ul Dr. A. SlB, No. U Uuadariok itraat, Naahrllia, Tana., will ba.a tba u mry nioulomaa aunt to tuair aJ.lra tiffinw aim am S ii'viuuk ! Ik naraojf aatu t la , .i.lo. m.l., ROBERT L MAITLAND& CO. Qenoral Commisaion Marcliant3 ANI BANKERS. 63 aud OS, leaver Itraat, aud 20 EUdian,. Plaos, KoHlliT I. M.ltL.HU. nuuta Wm..ui. M S, Nt'W York. Corporation Tarxcs. rpilK riTV TAX BOiK nis 18S, H NOW com. p otii, an I na "'J SI In tuT nOi.. Tba nltr law limtl'lM, Thai Hi. Tax on raal aud paiaonal i'op a: ty xlwll Ii. ihia and pajibl al tba olBia U tb Km-uiia CollauUir ou lb. Dial day of July ( I aab yar ; all r n na wbo fail to pay I y U.aL tlua. aba' I py Itit4r-ut at tba ral of wis r i nt ir aauuai A. aV kHASU.ASU, Jim 2 dlut Hvuu luilocwr. BROWNLOW'S GREAT BOOK. la now Ria.l)'; la now Haaily; I. una U.'ailyj 1. a.iw Kr.,1,, la now Kady ; U ui'W Sra.ly ; la uo K tJ) , la now Haaly; la now KaaJy, la now Kaa ty ; la D"W Kradr , la mw h. a.lj, KaUII l-rkia, R.UII I'rlo, Kaiall rma, kxtall Prlii, Rvlail rrlta, K.lail rili a, Haiall Pr a, Ktul li.ua, luiall rrloa, K.tull rilta, K.UI lraa, KeUil riir. II 41. II 3 11 U tl V, tl Si. SI u tl St II St fl 2! . tl M tl 6 tl u o H W o o HsjUt by iutl fitm iI pmimf ou rMipt ul . U AGENTS wt)Uri ttiroufliout thbjJ laud lu Mil Itill QlUtt tut llMIJf tLllBllUl Wtl AFPLEQ ATE & CO , WiwUm Pui liahll g H'i'ia 49 Mai. ru.. I, i i hi TNAI1 N. B -- It a H,va aork la I ji uJ br M.ara. Hiuj an.lala.twiit C.ilia. Strt-at. July lo l. M'W lllltK l..(MIINU Ullli. I talh .1 karral, 24 III : i.'lt.l. ,.,ttiidl . a.lu 4I-IU0 Ihuti; Irt l...,.t.. b.li,, ..a.. I ll A'i. l'..tvl : .bit at . ail. ti.. .iaiiii... I. ..lli tl . lbral. ir Ik.liwwi. ih !!. ..'ir.', uf tar.., na.. 4 aa aal u.TU iy aiiM Ir. ai.ial rt'iadi. aaat li.a kalf U.a j.ri.w f lull.; .aUialr aaMifii.f. aa !u.l.if a4n.l. b ra4ii rairiaa. IS, ba ,aa all ai aiibv.it ri.aiiiLf, t. ti,. .ua Ibat a.M. a.t Ua. Ir. a tba br...-li. N n., la aa t if.ral.la aa tb. aaa aau. aia-iaaaiaf na. alaJ at.i.i.u.l. t.., a. kiii Hii",r s ro , 1.44 Mat. ana.t, t la.tnaatl, llaalal la Uaa.. .(.artiag 4arala, a4 aaillbal tiaula. Tba ub'lrUoa.l, aaaut Utr H. It A tin. , will ft., ni., HlQiaa, aa au v. to ujuiata ol to )i1,J Aita. tn '! vuoiaaav, al t iim loaall prui; alao, Vlatua, kwuida Haali'-a, Hail., Av , Aa. ' TIMCKV'l ( HHADUI'MV, July li ! hi. lu-ul II .tal, auaabtuli- Adminlatrator'a Salo. HAtlN'l Lavu du' 11'iaiia.d aa A Imlulaliat. oa tba k.la ..I I k.iilVI.ll Uiaj AK daaaal I III ti.a-ad U. aril at fubll. All. llua, at ! lo'.ll Huu-a la Ilia l ily wf Naabt.i, on SatutOay. July a. I'Ol tua folk.... . f.urty l-blll4 , u,m ,,,,. talata. u. . uaa Valuta, ot laaiixt ai, wa huMta. a.il.a.l auiKiibl bf 1'l.uiaiuf , tin t .la, Ao ; alau, uaa a.nr .1 H'aa, uua tuuiiuat. aat of aaujla II naaa ia. art u I i uui. at, una nadiia fal W iKiauaaaaaaal lu ail. nil, A. 1. latuaa, uaah ua dalivrr, . bulli S All paiauua baflutf tlaiua .a:aluat IL ba kalata ata lauatad t, imul tin aa aiar'd'i In lia, and llina ludrblad to aul k U'a i" fca ia u.Hai.i.ri, .i. u kl I S Skint, J'l y 14, lU. ItJS.M.SS AUm.aiaHfaiw To Manufacturers. Jl - f HkS'lVkl), AMU luk VAIM, ItlUaj Iritrlara, lata mntt Hwllrr Italkir, t.aalbrr aaat Cuiai ialllu, k as. lyum, ju j ( ai, .! it.