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The Nashville daily union. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1862-1866, July 31, 1862, Image 3

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Tho following rcnlitin wan tmaiii
nioiml adopttil at llie gn at ;late Union
Convention L.ld in this ity May l'2, lo;
Hrsolved, That p recognize in tlio
Nahiitii.I.b Union an able i xkhh til of
(lie prinrijilca uf llio Imton ini'O f Trn
iiosscp, and. we rain'Mly ri-nmimi-nd it
a wjl dewrvinj; of I lie patronise of
Union men every w Ui:t". '
Colonel ncl.rnn'1 Ilegliitrnt.
Lad a conversation . vvilh Colonel
Md.EAtf, J:it cTcnjnj, who lias jnt re
turned from K.ast Tennrauep, whew lie
lias buii arming nnd ctiiiitig homo throe
liuiidrvil men ln.loiininK to hit regiment.
He represents a strong Union aentiment
as cxiHliiig auiouj tlm nl TVlincsseans,
but on account of llircatN emanating from
tlio rcliels,- lliey Keen if in a
Ureal iiu a-
sure Hiiniirepsed.
TLo JSteoinl ia rapi'lly lillinj; nji,
tliroiili llie untiring exertions of Colonel
McLean, who certainly deserves great
credit Cor llieuUe manner in which he is
conducting it organization. The regi
ment would now number over n ven hun
dred men, had il not have ) en for llie
loss of two rompanica which were cap
tured a few days ago by JIouuan, while
on their way to this polut. Col. MoI.kan
says he will have his men hi-re as fastf, as
he can gctlliem transportation. .Success
to tho Second.
The "Minor's Dnofrhter" drew a mag
nificent house last night, and wo were
plad to see such a largo, turnout of the 1a
tli as graced tho boifs. Tho pioco it
pelf is of that description peculiarly
adajded lo work upon the sympathies of
an audience, judin from the npplnuso
bestowed last "iylil. The "Miser's Daugh
ter may ho accounted tho suri-CK of the
season, and no doubt will he ft perma
nent favorito with our play-goers. Mr.
Dvpfiei.u gave us ho new song, " "lis
the call of my country," and aa custo
mary, bronght down tho house. To
night "Puliaat!' Ground," and Mr. and
Mrs. Ti:hti.e; between pieces Mrs. IIat
tir l!KnA!tr and Mr. Dcffikmi will
sing the Duett, "When a little farm wc
kop," which will he a choico musical
treat.. Fill the liouso.
Soldiers, the safety nnd happiness of
your homes, the glory, power and liberty
ot your country, are all united now in
your swords. Are not these enough to
i. it - i....:i.i !,
Hlgnc llli'iu iuuiu u'liium vuau itiu lihw
i-f llEiu-VLts when you join battle with
the Southern traitors, the foes of freedom,
the covenant-breakers of the ltcpublic,
and the adversaries of the human race.
Nai'H'.ii, Jackson, and Washington, all
testified in high terms do the fighting
(pjalitics of tho negro, who has a natural
passion for military display and life.
General Lawih:n'S, of South Carolina,
wrote in March, 1770, to Wasiu.nuXun,
saying, "Had we arms for three thousand
such black men as I could release in Car
olina, 1 should have no doubt, of success
in driving tholJiitibU out of Georgia, and
subduing Cast Florida before the end of
S(nieof our exchanges are gravely ar
guing the question whether a State has
flic light lo ioc( ile. W'v shall not slop to
argue whether it has a right to secede or
not, hut w e assert thai we am for making
. it see sijhtt if it docs.
Question Who was the lirsf seces
sionist V
Annt'rr The devil.
C liiik.J'itrij (IT.) TJ.t-jrui'h.
Tho devil you say !
Singer the gn at Sewing Machine Man,
having amassed a great fortune, has gone
on a pilgrimage to tho Holy Lund, to
spend the remainder of his days there.
- l'robably he wants to visit the tnmli of
his relative King David, who was raid
to be one of the 7r of Israd.
The Indianapolis Sentinel calls the
Mass. Meeting of Hright-Anti-Administration
men in that city on the INMh
inst., f "Monster Muns Meeting." Aa
appropriate name; it was a meeting of
political monsters.
The three worst imu iu the world are
Atheism, hlicuuiatism and Soccssiouisin.
Namiivu i
..k, July J'.)th, IstfJ.
ufr. Klitiir of tut I'li.'mt:
You can perhaps inform many of your
readers w hat the Law is in regard to
those residents of this place, who have
encouraged rebellion, w ho still encour
age it by deeds and expressions, ho
have nevertheless sworn allegiance to
the United StalVi iu order to bring
goods here or to send goods Southward,
or to get passes to go beyond the lines,
but w ho in si. ile of all this claim ii to
be itions ofthese United States.
What would be the law in case the
militia of the Slate of Tennessee should
be called out ? Would this people be al
lowed lo stay and take care of tho inter
ests of the ily V A Ci l v.
We prefer the extermination of the re
bels to tbe subjugation and enslavement
of the loyal. Iu the wold of the Lou
isville ''iim'i.i, "It were better that (ho
last man engaged in the rebellion tdnmld
jierih than that this country be destroy
ed." M mil. d lo II li e.
Two able-bodied Ni.i.ao Mi:
wi the Nashville and I'.dgel
, to work
Id Ferry
ltoal. Apply at the Terry, to
July yi 2i W. B. YANCi:
(.rncml Ordrra-32.
Hi'.A t-Jr Airrr.ss Ar.Jiv or tub Onto,
In Camp, Huiitsville, Ala., July ill, ' ', J .
On the 13th instant the force at Mnr
frceboro', under remmanrt of I'rit!dier
(ieneral T. T. Crittenden, late Coloutl of
the lith Indiana regiment, and consisting
of six companies of tho (Mb. Michigan,
nine companies of the "d Minnesota, two
sections of Hewitt's Kentucky flattery,
four companies of the 4th, Kentucky
Cavalry and three companies of thu 7th
Pennsylvania Cavalry, was captured at
that place by a force of the enemy's Cav
airy, variously estimated at from eigh
teen hundred to thirry-fivre hundred.-
ft appears from tho best information
that can be obtained that Urigadier Gen
eral Crittenden and Colonel Dullield of
I lie 'Jtli Michigan, with the six companies
of that regiment and all of tbe cavalry,
were aurpriM, U and captured early in the
morning in the houses and streets of tlio
town or in their camp imar hy', with but
slight rcs slance, aud without any timely
warning ol the presence of an enemy.
The rest of the force, consisting of the .'(rt
Minnesota and the artillery, under Colonel
Lestor, loft its camp and took another
position, which it maintained with but
tew rancaltics against the feeble attacks
ot tbe enemy, until about threo o'clock,
when It was .surrendered, and inarched
into captivity.
Take it iu all its features few more dis
graceful examples of neglect of duty and
lack of good conduct can bo found in the
history of wars. It lully merits tho ex
treme penally which the law provides
for such misconduct. The forces were
more than than sullicieut to repel the at
tack eilectually. The mortification which
the army will feel at tho result is poorly
compensated by tho exertion made by
some, perhaps many of tho oflicers, lo re
trieve the disgrace of the surprise. The
action fit to he adopted wth reference
to those who are blameable, especially
the oflicers highest in command, cannot
he dutermined without further investi
gation. In contrast to this shameful affair, the
General commanding takes pleasure in
making honorable monition of the con
duct of a detachment of twenty-two men
of companies I and 11,10th Wisconsin,
regiment, under the command of Ser
geants V. Nelson, and A. 11. Makinson.
Tho detachment was on duty guarding
ahridgo cast of Huiitsville, when il was
attacked, on the L'Sth of April, by a force
ofi some- two or three hundred cavalry,
which it fought for two hours, and re
pulsed in the most signal manner.
Such is the conduct that duty and
honor demand of every soldier ; and this
example is worthy of imitation by higher
oflicers and larger commands.
ly command of Major Gen. IU'KI.l.
Jam us ',. Fity,
Col. and Chief of Staff".
Oiticiai, :
A. A. G.
(enernt Ordcra IN. 33.
IL:Ai-tAiiTi:ns Armv or tub Omio,
Iu Camp, Huiitsville, Ala., July 22, '02.
The following orders in refcrenoe to
the Military Telegraph Linos, and Ope
rators in this District will boobscrved,
vis :
1st. Lines and stations will be estab
lished only by the Superintendent of
Telegraphs in accordance with instruc
tions of the (ieneral commanding, and
they will be discontinued or changed by
tho same authority only, except when
Operators aro accompanying moveable
2d. Operators will bo assigned to
duty, and transferred or relieved by the
.Superintendent alone.
3.d The Operalorsjat all camps and
stations will be put upon the same foot
ing as Clerks iu the Quarter-Master or
Commissary Department, and will bo
furnished with tents or suitable quar
ters, and with such oflico tables and scats
as the Quarter-Master may be able to pro
cure or make. Operators arc expeceed to
provide their pel sonal camp outfit, mess
furniture, bedding, eto,, they will bo al
lowed one ration a day each, (in kind,)
and in the field will be assigned by the
commanding ollicer to some suitable
mess, or given such faculties as tho case
may allow for messing themselves.
lid No one but the regular detailed
orderliesshall enter tho telegraph olliccs,
without special permit from the com
manding ollicer, nor shall any person
loiter or lounge iu or about them. Uuards
will bo posted for tho execution of this
I lh. The commanding ollicer shall sen
that the Opcratois remain habitually al
their posts, (one living at all times, night
and day, with the instrument,) and that
t 'it-y are attentive to their duties, and
w ill report any neglect to the Superin
tendent of Telegraphs or to the com
manding General.
.Mh. Military dispatches shall hav
precedence over all commercialor private
bnsinsss, aud if necessary, to the entire
exclusion of these last. Operators must
exercise a sound discretion iu relation to
forwarding military dispatches, sending
first ttioso which are most important.
(ith. The excessive use of the tele
graph for business which is unimportant
or w hich could be transmitted by mail,
is interfi l ing materially w ith the public
interests, and must be discontinued.
Important dispatches only will be sent
by telegraph, and they will bo made as
brief as ii consistent with the clear ex
pression of thu meiuiiig. Operators shall
invite the iittention of the commanding
ollicer of the station to any non-observance
of these requirements, and report
them if necessary to the Superintend
ent for the action of tho cammaiiding
liy command of Ma. mil Gf.. Hcem..
J A MRS 11. FlIY,
Col. and Chief of Stall".
Oi hi iAi. :
A. A.G
Indian Cotton F.mw.oykii in tiik
Mam i acti i;k or Fink (Iooi..-,. A. manu
facturer of Alsae, France, hag by means
of a new invention, succeeded in using
the short silk cotton of lndis, hitherto
pronounced to be unlit for the fabrica
tion of fine goods, for all kinds of pur
poses. The Journal des Debates, which
notices the fact, ays that French manu
factures are making as fine goods w ith
that cotton as w ith the finest species New
Oilcan can send. It inf. is from this,
that hereafter lbs price of Indian cotton
will ri.-e mi a level w ith that of America,
a fact which must necessarily lead to an
Increase of production iu India.
Geo. Ih'll, a well-known butrhcr ,,f
New Albany, died very suddenly fester
day morning. He w as engaged in bl.iu
Illllg a COW that bad died ut some dlSi U-r,
when a fly, that had been feeding; on (be
carcass, lot him on the arm, which soon
begau to swell and inflame and i t, nd
all orcr his body. He died in the at
i St ajony. JU'Mji'i. lUncni!.
From New Orleans.
eml Jle nipiaiiTltf (Umtnvfitril'rli
i f ilw (lvr)im 'il What the Cimfr lnair
. the li'iillliit) r TIVki' i'tf'j hfl
lithind in llcir J'l.yU ContniUiuih.
Nkw Oiii.kans, July 15, 1h02.
I very reluctantly attempt to give you
any idea of what is called tho Custom
house of New Orleans. There is no such
building anywhere clsf on earth, and
possibly not one its equal as an evidence
f the wiisle of Government money, had
taste and inutility. When 1 look at this
pretentions conglomeration of labyrin
thine cellar, eoeklnfis, narrow winding
stairs, dark and mysterious passages,
and in ' addition comprehend its vast
siie, I am especially struck with the lavish
expenditure that has for years character
ized the tiovernment in fostering every
thing South, for here is a building, so
large in its proportions that tho Custom
house of New York could bo stowed
away in one of its corners! To form
some idea of the nugnituds you may
imasine one and a half of the largest
squares in New York occupied by one
edifice, and then you fall short of tho
proportions, for tho building is nearly
square, is o.'! I feet front ort Canal street.
The collector's or "marble-room," as it is
termed hy the architect, is in proportion
large. The floor contains almost the
area of a public square, and tho ceiling
is intended to he one hundred and fifty
feet hiijh. If ever completed, it w ill he
not unlike the interior of som Jof the vast
temples in Fgypt, for there is no archi
tectural parallel iu Greece or home.
Pursuant loan act of Congress, a Custom-house
was to be built iu New-Or
leans, and the matter was intrusted to
Hon. liouEUT J. Walkkh. This gentle
man was then Secretary of the Treasury,
and in the full tide of his Southern popu
larity. As miirht have been expected,
Wm. M. Gwin was on hand as chief of
the Commissioners. The start was aus
picious of tho subseqnent history. The
architect was one A. T. ' Woon, and if I
mistake not. he conoeived the design
while incarcerated in the State Prison,
he spending his leisure honrs in making
the model, lor J. years this monstrosity
has been in progress; and what aihistory
of waste and political corruption would
be developed if the country could be fur
nished with all the details of appropria
tions anil get at the real facts of their
destination. Mort than three millions dol
lars have been expended and I presume
that private enterprise would put up for
all practical purposes a better building,
to its present point Of finish, forjfivo hon
dred thousand. The granite composing
the walls is of tho plainest workman
ship ; there is not a bit ot carving or
ornamentation anywhere ; any of the
buildings on P.laekwell's Island being
more handsomely finished, and more
rchiteeturally beautiful. Mai. (nowCon-
federatc Genera!) G. T. P.KArnitoAiin, it
seems, along wit h' IlAnnrr., Ma;raum:k
and other southern oHlccra, divided up
tho choice places in tho gift or tho Sec
rotary of War, liEAtmiuiAno being such i
favorito that he could resign thoSupcrin
tendeiicy of West Point Militry Academy,
preferring to superintend the construc
tion of the edifice. Jvlentimo, Worth
Sum sun, Maucev, and other men of North -
ern birth, were kept on tho frontiers
fighting Indians or laying off, . in hostilo
countries, military roads. '
1 Hi d ut) inside the building on the
main wall, as swallows nests on tho sid
of a hill, are innumerable rooms, which
have been appropriated within the last
two or three years for the Collectors
and Postmaster s departments, flunlin,
around diligently you w ill find a larg
room devoted to the United States District
Court, and small rooms devoted to Heav
en knows what. These rooms aro under
roof, but tho centre part of the building
mainly occup ed by thu " marble room,'
is open to the blue sky and the storm, and
the consequence is, that what little labor
has been bestowed on the caps, columns
and walls, is now well nigh ruined by
dust ana dampness.
Throughout the year and a half the
rebels neia oiuciai possession ol this
place, (it had been secretly their head
quarters in Louisiana lor many years
previous,) the utmost destruction ensued
llie lower story was turned into a vast
Confederate gun-carrage shop. Tbe sol
diers were quartered throughout the up
per or half-finished rooms, and erecfud
their camp-bet tics, and built their fire
iu the marblo hall, thereby adding smoke
to the numerous stains of time. The top
of the walls of the building were sur
mounted by eight large pieces of cannon
which the rebels, when ihey left, spike
with cut nails. The place w as also used
as a depository of rich contributions to
the Confederate cause. Here were louni
tho arms gathered up from the surround
ins country, a collection of old double
barreled guns, luckless, stocklcss
worthless, such as the world never saw
before. Here were deposited the bells
contributed Irmii the plantations, to malv
brass cannon bells weighing from si
ounces to a thousand pounds, all of w hie
have finally reached Iioston, and, in tho
language of a secesh friend of mine
"will be scoured up by the Yankees, and
brought hack here, and sold for new,"
a most likely consummation. Here w:ii
also piled up a "cord or more"' of bras
candlesticks, bureau and door knobs and
handles, together with a tun of coppo
sheeting, torn from the vessels in the bar
bor, intended lor percussion caps, all
which are now in Iioston.
Here was also found a large quantity
of what the National soldiers call
"scrub beef," tho same that create)
mutiny when tiie "Commissioners at
tempted to distribute it anions thestarv
ing poor, mere were also in mo mum
ing and outside several hundred gun
carriages of the finest live oak, w ith
brass mountings, intended for sea am
bind service: also a creat number of
nieces of artillery, some mounted an
Sdine left on tho ground by the desfrui
lion of the carriages by fire. There w as
also a valuable amount of seasoned live
oak timber of the best quality, and piles
of iron bars, torn up from the railroads
leading into New Orleans j also some
valuable machinery for rilling brgo can
nou. Iu addiliou there were the private
letters, the clothing, the sido arms, and
a thousand other things belonging to the
nicer, but h ft behind in tho hasty re
treat. IU fore the Confederates left, how
ever, they had time to destroy all tho
plumbing in the building- Tin y may
have torn it out to make bullets of. Hy
some singular oversight of their destruc
liveiicss, they did not cut the gas pipes,
a thing that might have been easily
ibme, and with the aid of a little fire
the building could have bu n materially
injured if nut totally destroyed.
Traditionally among the cituens the
Custom-house 'building' is the refuge of
ruuavs ay lo giin s, as all in tho building
are Considered "within the National
lines." l ive wee ks cons'snt occupation
within the "h in (," ratisfit ijuio that there
are not more than forty or City contra
bands, all told, under its protection.
These men are occupied more or less,
generally les, in rooking for tho officers
or "ch aring up." I suppose the whole
Jiff y do about the labor of a day's work
of an industrious New-F.ngland serving
man. To my certain know ledge one old
Uncle Ned," who has charge of a cook
ing-stove near one the enlianccs ol me
marble room, certainly spent four
mors snil a ban skinning a single to
mato. Very many, on warm days, fall
icturesquely asleep in the ruined door
ways, and hesido the iouniiandiiig col
umns in the "marble room," aud renew-
dly remind me of its Thebau character
-not necessarily of its architecture,
ut of its size, and the dark negro and
the lighter mulatto are good for the nec
essary representatives of Egyptians and
Arabs the present occupants of the pal
acea of the Pharaohs.
Under the National rule, wo havo not
only apartments in the building for the
Custom-houso and Post-ollice, but also
find room for Gep.. Puller's military -civil
headquarters, and various other places
for the accommodation of official military
lusiucss. There has also been arranged
lock-up for political prisoners, a safe
room for ot least 135 kegs of specie, and
astly, accommodations for tbe four
tecnth Connecticut Kegiment. The room
especially appropriated to the Collector
under Confederate rule, and now occu
pied by Mr. Denison, United States Col
ector, was somewhat sumptuously fur
nished ; beside rich chairs, a gay carpet,
and costly siik and tasseled bell-pulls,
there was also a line -octave piano,
showing that treason and music have
sympathy, in spite of Shaksjicare. Or
it possibly may be that the piano was
for the benefit of lady merchants who
had business with tho Custom-houso. I
remember that many years ago, it is said,
the daughter or a distinguished hnancier
brought into this port a large number of
Maltese mules, and demanded that they
should be free, as they were intended for
breeding purposes. The Collector decided
they were a manufactured article, and
subject to duty. I should, perhaps, say
in regard to the piano, that it, with other
line furniture, evacuated the building
along with the Confederate troops.
Cpon taking posaesmon of the buildinii
by tho Natioual oflicers, there was to be
witnessed a sceue of inextricable confu
sion. Books, papers, receipts, invoices.
blanks, and trash generally, littered up
the floors and occupied tho tables aud
desks. It is evident the Confederates
amused themselves afler a fashion, witlt
gmnij thrmirh Vie forms of a Custom-fomst,
Mr. iiemnnnger evidently sent in repeat
cd instructions about collecting money
as mere were innumerable envelopes scat
tered around, printed witu the address
of the heads of the Treasury Department
oi iuciiniona.
Such was the state of things when the
oll'ccrs of the Government annoiuted to
open Uio port under tho proclamation of
Mr. Lincoln, took possession on the 7th
June. Unaided by any true information
they had to gropo their way in the
dark, and trom confusion bring out
irder. J oo much praise cannot ho be
stowed on Mr. Geo. S. Denison. Mr. W,
C. Gray and assistants, for the manner iu
winch they haw performed their duties
At once overwhelmed with business of
lmniodiato necessity, they had also to
lind out what had been dono in the im
mediate past. Day by day working al
most without interruption since they
havo been here from early morning until
night, they have gradually- developed the
ba,:k history of the past, aud havo found
out enough to suggest bow great have
been the iniquities and frauds perpetrat
ed before as well as after rebel rule.
Hy industry, and starting wiihsujrg-es
tive hints, they havo traced up United
Slates property of immense value, of
u itun l iere uo record ii llie Vatican
lluwe; property of great value, includ
ing launches, gigs, goods, and extensive
warehouses. Aa they progressed in the
investigations it turned out that all the
bonded warehonso bonks, as far back as
lsoi, hud either lam mutilate I if a'l tcritini!,
finyirW of Uti-ir entire content, or entirely
dcMroyrd. 1 havo examined some of these
mutilated books. Nothing is left to iden
tify the goods of which they were a re
cord, but enough remains to show that
they were large iu amount, and in value
immense. In faet.ifiere is fortunately pre
served in the ( ollector s own hand data
to show that there were (roods enough in
the Ponded Warehouses, at the time tho
Confederate Ciovernment took posses
sion, to pay in duties llie.enoniniiis sum
of ?750,(KM)!'How much of theso goods
paid duties, or how much of them were
seized by the rebels, will probably never
lie known, the records, as we have al
ready staled, having been destroyed
the very at tempi at concealment, being
me acknowledgment ol infamy and
desptrale desire to hide it from th
Illustrative of the extravagance en
coiiraged hero by tho Federal officials, I
will mention the fact, that timber scat'
.l.l: . r . . ...
ionium or irame-woiK, Wlncli a lew
years ago surrounded tho walls of tho
building nominally for the purpose of
raising the granite, cost over $HUMK),
In duo time it was ordered down, and
tbe timber was sold f.r one hundred and
ttivnty dollars ! The receipt of this mon
ey, aim ine cost oi me leame-work are
preserved. Pefore the close of Mr. Uu
rhanan's administration, there was com
nieticed and completed a magnificent
yatchf, under the name of revenue-cut
ter, the burden of which was nearly
two bundled tons, cost over $S()(HK. H
is represented as being a most sumptii
ous cratt, the ornamentation ami furni
tore of the cabin alone costing over ?10,
(KK). v lieu tho rebel lleet lied from
New Orleans, the rebel gunboat .laohsi
came opposite and bred several shots
through Hie cutter's sides. Tho vessel
now lies at the foot of Canal -street, the
mas's still visible above tho water.
F.aeh day that passes away alHirds
some development of valuable property
destroyed, and also develops how much
business has been done and will bo done
in the future. Any one who has ocular
experience cannot resist the idea that lor
years past Iargteatnounts of rmds were
brought into this port that have never
been entered upon the books of tho Custom-houso.
It seems hcyoud contradic
tion, that moneys and fees in various
forms have passed into the bauds of olli
cials that have been divided up "among
the faithful," and went far to give aid
and comfort to the people engaged in orig
inating this rebellion. Certain it is, that
the present master-spirits havo been the
largest recipients, either politically or
pe uuiarily, of the patronage of the Custom-house.
Twin linitliirs rcrcntly c-oiiirnitU'd
hiiii'ide liii tlur at Antwerp. A letter
aildri axi il I ) a friend a few lunim before
t lie V I'linitnilteil the (li'eil, infuriurd liim
t hat tin y Ii:lI ili i uleil on pulling an riid
tu llieirrxinWiieo ill Ciilliie.iitlKO of uu -auceshtiil
tTat iona in liuniiuis. 'I'.uru
m the hauie day.' they wrote, 'wo lii
renuUed to die ou the baiuo alio.'
furnished y 1"" l'eavl.
T. nwu-o nnk Nut. r X llm it Vi tn in f rt. im
mri(Hl Hw,k " "
S,ulii Cf"liui aii'l ll,n, 40 " 4 "
Virginia "il N' iti rlma 4ft" fto
OIiii,, lit'dma Ml I kruluc 1 1" t "
V f. Tr.-w il)' S " S
as-Thru. ri-ii re l,r k"1,.
1ii Kuiiiof VYilT,'i,i . .fi m iui fniTpllon t
Kbnvi. i t'.tion-. .Nili-H bj4 Urtn lt.M(l4 si ou cl.
'uiil er g"hi.
CoaiHioN ai Fhowcc Mkroiants,
No. 5, (XrtXEGK ST., NASHVIt.l.K.
alivllle Wholesale I'rleea t'arriit.
AUXll'll. (nil
1 u
.. M
.. II
liAWUINO ll.'tlip fl ,1
( wtloll III
RALE h(l Vlanili Y It.
Kentucky V II,
BACON Mii,ul.li 11
llama W t.
S.l" T It,
Bl rTUt t'riiu l l,
ComtTVti n.
CNi.! Star V Id
ix-riii It,
rarauii l
Tallow H h
CIlKtt'f WenltTii li.-wrva V
KllvlihU Hairy II.
CiFFKIb-Jara II.
Ri T h
Ijta-Mvra W 1
COTTON VAli.MS 700 4S00...1I l, l
6O0 V iloi
.. lit
.. K
.. fi
UK) U du?
41V ,.V J, ,1
riAlVK uwriin,)
W bbi
5 00
....V blil
no r.K
e bom t o
.. K Kl
.. 0 26 60
.. kj IS o
.. u 16 00
.. (b 60
.. Ml BO
.. mi w
.. ,l 10
1 SOiqu I 4.i
I 40iil 46
.. a so
90 v ..
lrt ..
FISH Mack o ol, No. 1...
....V '
" No. B...
" No. 8...
.... bhi
....V bbi'
. . V busiil
... buMh
... btuli
Y I'u'li
Swmntl Hand
H'.Ifi Smiiliern dry nailed .
IRON Ten mwrr Kar
" &iad
" Hoop
" . ..
" l'l(f
Plttburg Dr
LKATF1I it s.il; oak tiumtsl
Htmlo ic Sol
MOIJL Harrela
( Iiarn'la
NATIil S01 lo 4d
OILrt l.lnwwl
.... Ih
S (
e $
s fii
.. f
SO (9
... ft
... it,
,. no,
... It,
:::$ S
... n
... il
... it,
.. bill1
7 60
... I"'
. . Ha,
l ti.,
1 "Iui
.. at
1 00(
10 D
UHTE Prune and cibolco W n
SAJ.T Kine tank aiuk,
Coaxai, aai-k jp aa k
Barrol Y bbl
SOM" f II,
SU'iAK New Orlcaua hlid ft!
" bbl ft!
Havana mli.ta y jfc,
L"" It,
(.'ru.Uod , Y V
Powdered It,
dKUIlft CIUvr buah
(rt in
61 20
t tie
llill.-t Y biub
Timothy "fl bunt.
lltrda i;ihu Y buab
Orchard .Y bush
jsssr:-.; b"h
tufigariai buah
Flax Y bueb
Sl'llflTH WhWfcy Ouiitry ... .Y
NaahTllle V (at
1 60
1 WI
1 26
1 oo
1 Ml
1 T
1 7tx
a oo,,
1 V-G
1 5VS1 M
1 HUd,l 10
hrld la llio Uynch Hen dino, roritnr of HuinintT
and liii,' Mrt','ta, coiieaeocinif im WaUNKanAT, (July
;m,l nt , A,M.
na'AH ui.. ,,ni will i,I,'&h aio-nd.
juU Jil-lw J. L. MElUrt, Sup'l.
208 & 210 West Side Sixth Street,
1000 CASES
Of tin; braiulf uf " Aiiitru au," "t ui.-ii," 'Hi'iugii
autl 11 Ml' it i iliac;"
500 Cases Bleached Cottons;
100 Cases Canton Flannels ;
10O Vase I'ValA lAnseys.
A f.,11 avn.rlnirtit -t iVTINKITS. Fl.ANNEI.H
ITChk IllHH'M, OINCIIAII-. and oilier a'liii.l ll,
or lina, lo wlndl wa tuvlta lh attaiiliou ot OwiltTki
Julv -li lin.
V.V.St F
)K 1I1E COU.Kt.TinN OP l I.AIMa
AdAIN.il' THE t:
OUlce, No. 38 IIKIIIIV Ml II EE I',
l p Ktalr.
Southern Bank Notes.
South Carolina,
and Louisiana
imioirr a.nh i.n uv
A. U.NAXt'OIIU &.,
No. (0, Colled Hi., (Uarahaut'k lauk llulldiug.)
July 11.
Claims Against the United
States Government.
1 1KU.-OSS lioldinn Ujiroa a-a al tb.'l'.S. C..m
1 luoni. i'iiIht lor I'r , rly t,arn (,,r II, a uao i. o,e
Armv. nr f'T Hoii.iiii to I'luirty. (Jav tai m.lrr It.
c-i,la or t'arlilli ateM, ral b.ve ll.am a.lt ad au.ltul
I, .' I,.. I I f , iii Ur'in III ll a liauila "f -l I III M II.
WltrkN, aij.nt for to Nal,',nal thuul Aifm'T af
Vt att:i,ti,u, O. 0. OITla of ll,a T'.titx .baa lijai.li of
Ibu aauay , ?to. M Clrarr haaat, lp rta.a.
Jmly 2041.
K L O U 11.
liK.VkK' KK.KK Mil. I. I I.OI K.
ivr Mi" lv
UM I.VON, 41, tlalkrl fl.
Dr. King's Dispensary
ItR KINU, (urmnrly of New York . I
Ut Im, four rrari uf 1juhtjI, ILj,
4U.1 i.o t) ilnvoUJ bia aVlU41UOL;
Ibe lrironul of private i im I for 30 yun.uiwr
liiaifK, hkTir.g fttuniWl u prw-.iu fn M mu)
V"r, avud cuntl w ruuiy lh.juila( b U oiihi u
Ours kit iliiMf il ipnirile iiaUiit, no Bii.iur L
bad my be from iu)udtoin fuMtciti irtLmi.
or rnnu D-iic'ii ii.oirowa lr K tng mKMf
No & l 'iMrtrk irmtt, 6lrMB (-rry Md a.n.t r,
e.ot.1 ur. Niirr bcunaii 4nw ol ft prit )
(toDjrh ewrcd wHtiuat uMua aiMtriura or la
rieri'Dt vitb buiiD
!iru (uri uf old or rtl 4t, r. flm itny ottrd
tv Amy, aa oirmiia wlit.-b emu. o pi,
rrbtiaa no tii" c?Ma more avft-tiif anil u lr
nun Diutin uion twj hiilIj.
Hyphiim, iih all lha diMM, of the i'a , g ruwr,$
out of bft.t4 or bad ir ataiuK ul, caa ba dnr4ua.ljr
currt la a lt days
aVaMW WaukfM ratirulratULiU.D baviDf bMa
gitco u ifim !.''', and all It.c t't'ij.urui jrrun
i,ul uf 11, tf 'i-,'t I ''U iu a.kjif taau-a by ih dnniru( ui
bOiia of mow laraia yotiih, aud mmm m usJui
fiur ot lh tic m, o. ((!n iuf whrh will under
iu:ti Iba owniit'it'o ritidtiriiij ibt? auiixt audtfuf
buatna ut inmiMy , and o a-m pitunaiura ol' .
feiuAin w b liuty b lairiua tlti any dnhuu.ly
ib WuuiD a.mf rol aUMurnj liniptMl iai rltf.
reraci rii l.n( a Ij r. , by n,;i usi ii,lc lar
mam, witb iim emj.io , dirv4 u lr A Kin, K, 4
lha4tr .;rki, SiMtint, I eun , will baa ih aaa
Bfty mv ,i .i-cm ftaatM U Ibeir aldraa. Hlu bumj
axa t o citx i la iae Koraiaf aalii t la lata evakUa
or a
Ac, Ac, A a, Ac, Ao.,
Xo. 2, oulh Side Public Square.
lOO Casoa
GO XrtckagoH1
, 150 Cases Hats,
Cll ECK5, D
It AlUMir.S.
.1 HANS,
I' I lili STOCK
nit otter arliclia tmally k"jil
Wliol,'alu l)tj UixaIi Su.ru.
iu a
Jr W iuvita J'la lo ye ui an farly
cU, and li ami oo uur .'tuck aul (iriuri.
h"0. J, S.H.TU ilUB l.'itUC
General Commission Merchants
63 and 65, leaver Streat. and 20 Excham a
Wiiijaii tvti.,ar,
kl . 6. Hr.i
ll " " H,ok ' "J' I-1 n,l l'.. M.i,a a.
V. ' Priiia,,nil il'abini. . .lhaa- at im
Naii -aal tli,B A,.,,, No. I. u ,, , T,
Market K'q. 36 Street.
Ilaro jiiai pacnlrfd a larg. (Hock of
Hoot and .Shot's,
llat'y Stationery, "i-uri,
Nalla, a ml DycStuflTa.
SALT, In Harrvla,
SALT In Ha (fa,
Which we oflwr to tha public fiir
(lOPNTRY M.T.lian la would .In wall lo call upna
J ua.aa w, can UU tb.ir li,ri, biU turn our atook.
All Ciirrciit Soulhcro Funds Takrn at Par.
u"s" , ' E. KAf ICR k CO,
ir tii
WASIllNQTOy, I). c.
No. 38, Cherry Street, Nashville, Tnn.
rl"UIS AfJKVrf Vronltur fWrllltlf f. th
1 smcmsful rntult'ii ihI tttlvmunt of !
mantU nralnnt the CenrrnJ Oovcriiment of KVKUT
IK 'ItlrTldN, ItR cnndurturi hnvlng hutl Buvm!
yimrs' hXm U'ikh n lift mnnitKcitmnt of rlantu It,
fur r.iiKr, tl.fl Court of CUInia, ti) th Kncu
tio l"nrtmntn l Wn-hhtytui, nl l,finK ib..t
on lily tt-iuiulrl ul fmnlmr Willi Hi U nu.l
rattmulnr attention will ho fwn iu oaiil Riltug
out of thu jirvMht wr. im hiilltij( tb in ounli ut
Hlaturi. routntctnri, anil l!hurylit(( OtTlrnri of tb
Warand Snvy )rrt nirnts, mid fur 4'ollrt-
ntft Drilling, and Urffunlrlug VoN
U Hire th rfllniburjtmnl of whlih liauth.r-
Izcil by an att af CVngrwHi; CLAIMS KOK f NPKM
Ptni.TC L'tiKrt, (tt FOR lAIJAUd TO HUCU
PIUiPhallTY, for IK tmjn lost In th aorTU . qJ for
-flllltarM'ttYf fftislon, mud Hounty
Wo Klv iiwctftl attention U iirocurinv Npfn
loiia IlOUDtle, ate, aivrulntt Iu !VlJwi
hu hav bMii wuiinilvti, contra' twl ill ims. or th
!" m I Hps ot uu h a hav ilied, r n billed whil In
tktu dim h ar uf thuir lin ut Jrty ai uvh i aiing th
I n tint wur.
Kjiliil car Mill also hi Kn lo ilnltntt which
hav ti )ioit't fT liejorted or Mu tided
y tl Ivpurtuiaiilaot 1 il e flclrn tl r ITIaiiaga) .
I'lunit attrntton alo givou to tit llotltm mt
(Jiiarti i iintatrr'n Hcc pla Klu for r,ojitjr Ukati
ir tin uutt uf tlip Army, to rrtni;iiig Acrunnti with
anl tiullt.i lnt(( ( Taint anint tha Quarlir(iiatr' !
All C'laliD't plm U To our hatiilt tertt our Prompt
Prriounl Atlrntlan, thrtui.y mtut ng many
which, iu thu haiul of an Atioi n-y at any diitaut
tint, ii"Lintly j.riv unu( Tci"ful,
Ai ie fioui tin iIih id-l udvatitnun, our dally InUr
cnui hi- HIi all tin lHpat tirioiil ubla ut I tuuat
cinki to uliUm tlH.alrtiia) iii ii mar i' ttily thau
wlii'tv al voinniuulcwllnii sn l oilier nmoi-ij ii-lall
niiut 1 cnt1tict1 ttuoutch thf mall.
Tn thin nil, wa .-licit you to for waid Iu ua oy or
1) rftM'i uf hul Ii character yu uiay fioui tima t tliu
ntintl, at m, at I oir rmUim, wo will fiir
ntti ii with all th n 'iwary t.1ank, and. vlin
rfitiii'.l( liiMiructioiii.
No t hatic niadu in ny i im unlcit u. rvtn.
A t-U . : ( IIAHI Y1 f. UKEKV,
Mi, ;i hi ry Hiwt,
Nhlli. 'Ii'un.
ic i: r i: n i: , i: k
II ii Ilu li a an Wai.i.aiH.
.Maor f Waliitikt"n
. Ciitnn, I.hI'.i, t i t I'ltt'lln
Ki !, Pa.
ri,ii.,i,.,lila, I'a.
. H rfri.u, '
. En,
..I.i" rl B"T i'f fllno,
.(1,1, a'i, llllri.,1.
,Ual.,.,wn, M, Y,
Kil.-, I'a.
. ii,kari H a.Mitu,
Ii. I'.
. Ma.Mli .I'a
I It i aim, Jlltnota.
. Tar i. Ilaulr, 1 1,,,
..( lot lita.ali, Ohio. .
" II. II. l aa'ni
11 iu,iLii3f J llai l
11 'titou.4 It Kioaxi' ..
" ('. II. .'i atia
Kiuail lUaiMT
Wirijav l,aaaw
' J, ciail M . I.i
" I mu B Hn.ali
( a.t. W. W. Il.ii.aiaa.,..
S . T. raniiaoi A ('" . -
W a P. fnana, a V' I.
H.ai ai. A. ,,au, K.i
( ,,ar ft.aiati a, t..i...
Ii A ! i .
W.i J W . Ki'""a "
I. eli. Miaa arnill Kan Kranri.ro, l'lt
John 11 ll.iMia, f.a, . . . . . A in 'ra, lil
A. r , K ( Nlii.k. H. T.
W. K. II , fca.j Omaha I IU, H. T.
II, , a. a II. Ii.iiai. I'iu, N. T
I N.an. I' a ,i. K . . Iiiit. M I, h.
Tn. ., H A.' ... bao Hailliuora, Mirk.
Wail.ai. A J.rr 'ai Kaukuk, lua.
W, ti. Hi ., aai a. K.'i k.iiaaa T.inl,,ir.
II II, ana,.i,h, I ta A I'o .'J4.I llroa'lwa?. t.
lb. a la. Ilaiaa.a A Ha.B J, ii an.) J V; Al
.1,, Jr.
N.w YuiK.
d.atoaa A Ii,,im.k
Jaa iai II. Illn, l.q .
i. c rwi t t, 1. 1 ...
.11WiiriiirMI. HI
.haa-aa .'. r.,r., Hall ,
Naw V.'ia
4.-7 l ,,.1.r N Y.
, M ru.lonl'iHl H. T.
I ibrlanall. I'."'.
..I Vll,,l"U, kf.
. Ma;. .iii,
ii ii. h I ii ai v ., Aa. ,
a ', k..i ...
I I.'. O,, 'ia, I . .
H .a ' . I .!.. t.
Jul. It.
To Manufacturers
l 111.
kHt, I'HR 'al (,
','r?,."..r.V l .alk.r.
a . . J
Waim aa.niug,
Hy Wat. 1 l-i ,
, lUikai al.

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