Newspaper Page Text
For Freedom and Nationality.
S. C. flir.KCKK, Kdllor.
SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 3, 18C2.
The Radicalism of Conservatism
Ono class of men call the present civil
war rebellion; another class call it
revolution. Correctlj speaking it is both
it is a revolutim within a rebellion. Th
priority was with the rebellion; it was
began by the disloyal, hot the loyal are
compelled to convert it into a revolution
Traitors commenced tho civil war and
patriots will end it. It is oar duty to
consult for the safety of the Common
wealth. Tho highest duty which ftll
branches of the government, and all loy
al people are called on todo a du'y far
higher than any mere formula, or letter
of the Constitution, because it involves
the correction of an evil which,
successful, involves the fall of the
Constitution, and of the nation, nnr
which tho Constitution could not an
ticiputo is to see that tho Ilcpub
licsuflVr no detriment. At a time when
tho lifo of tho nation is menaced by a
combination of dangers of the most for
- midable nature, it is a sure mark of in
competency and imbecility to hunt for
authority in the Constitution, to justify
a necessary act. The occasion makes the
law incase if imminent peril. To cut out
one's llcsli would be the act of a mad
man, and contrary to tho laws of health
in a goum! body, but it is prudence when
one is bitten by k vonainotis serpent or a
mad-dog. Tho saltation of the country
is a far more important matter than th
preservation of some rule of its Conalitti
tion. One would suppose, to hear certain
journalists assert that, as this is a war
for the Constitution, it is therefore abso
lutely necesasry that it must in no in
stance violato the provisionsof that Con
Htitution, that they regard (heroics which
a nation adopts for its convenience of
mure importance to its citizens than their
own national existence These wrang
lers for they are nothing but wretched
wranglers insist that you must put
your finger on a clause of tho Constitu
tion every time you tiro a cannon at tho
rebels, to justify you iu the act; that you
must fortify yourself with a decision of
tho Hupreine Court beforo you run a trai
tor through with your sword. They
would let tho nation dio while they are
hunting up a precedent; they would
rather let thirty millions of people per
ish, and with them their Constitution,
than sco ono public net not in accordance
with the provisions of tho Constitution.
Let it not bo supposed that we admit
that any act necessary to kill the rebel
lion and save tho nation, can bo iincon
atilutional, for the pervading principle,
the intent, the very soul of tho constitu
tion is tho salvation of the nation. The
conservatism which for tho sake of pre
serving the mere letter, would destroy
the spirit ot the government, is destruct
ive and radical in fact, and conservative
i t Appearance only. It is as if a surgeon
through anxiety to preserve the form of
tho human body, should refuse to Ampu
tate, a hopelessly shattered and gan
grened limb. Wis can conceive of no
doctrine so ruinous to the government as
that which dcnicB a war-power to an
administration defending the governnn lit
against traitors who began their assault
from vantage ground never occupied by
traitors before ; and seeks to delay its
actions by restraining it to a tedious ad
herence to fot ins at a time when every
hour may involve tho existence of he
nation ; when a brief delay may snap the
silver curd of free government, and break
the golden bowl of human liberty at the
purest fountain that ever slaked the thirst
Three millions of slaves niunt bo per
mitted to feed tho armies of treason, and
do military service for them, by working
on their I'ortilieatious rather than one
clause of the Constitution hhould be in
fracted; and McCi.i.i.t.AN-, and IIai.i k k,
and I'ni'K, and lU'Kl.l. must refuse to hear
intelligence from a fugitive slave, lest the,
IVed Scott decision be insulted. If these
positions ho true, which arc virtually an
nounced from day to day, by the n II'
styled couservater press, as oracles
which cannot be impeached, we are
surely the most absurd and prepos
terous nation that ever existed, and we
ought to consent to perish just out of
respect to " the eternal Illness of things;"
for certainly such a helpless political
monstrosity, with more heads thun St.
Julin'i lUast, and more ban. Is than
wrens, and more feet than a centipede,
and yet as helpless as the famous frog
which had a head on each end of its
body, ouhl "not to offend tho eyes of
the world any longer by its unbounded
pretensions, its unlimited resources ami
its utter inipotency. Conservative philo
sophers who have just wit enough to
know the pot. ucy of nanu s skilfully ap
plied, call that piu t y hose sole thought
at present is to serve ll,p nat ion prefer
ring to take the cham-es, if needs be, of
constructing a new ship nut of the frag
ments which will tloat uhIioiv, rather than
let the ship with all her cargo and pas
sengers go down to tht. bottom of the
deep the Conservatives call these men
.Wi.W.t. Agrarian, Jacobin, Radical,
Abolitionist, lilack ltcpubl icau ; these are
bouio of the polite epithets which lh. tr
conservative theorists apply so liberally
to their adversaries e do not mean the
rebels, for a rebel, according to (i.iviniur
Wlt ht.iMK, n eminent conservative, is
f ifu.W' Mimj l..t r'.io.tMirnn. Now
iianary'; and taking these definitions, it
will occur to all men of plain common
Sense who call things and men by their
right names, that the conservatives f this
reltlJian or revolution, ure the uoi st radical
tit world ever saw. The proposil ion proves
itself. The stand-still, do-nothing, tem
porizing, vascillating, timid policy of the
conservatives, forever emboldening the
foes and checking and disheartening the
friends of the Government, is uprot,linijl
destructive, and tends directly to sidivert that
Government. It aids and abets the policy
of tho avowed enemies of the Govern
ment, the men who are now armed and
marshaled in hostile array against it.
Tho conservatism which conserves evil
inevitably breeds corruption and death.
No wise man desires to preserve any
thing but that which is good, but our
Conservatives appear more anxious to
uphold the source of loyal weakniss and
rebel power, than to preserve the free in
stitutions which are the basil and strength
and glory of the Republic. IUdicalism is
sometimes the only policy vt hich will save
a people. Cito.MWKl.l. was radical when
he Seized the British throne, beheaded
King CilAiu.i'.s, and saved the liberties of
the people. The Cavaliers of that day were
conservative, and said thai Cnoliwr.1,1.
was violating the British Constitution.
Washington was radical, fearfully so;
lor because of a trilling tax he raised the
flag of revolution and bore it through a
Seven years' war, to save American lib
erty Iho liberty which (lie cotton re
bellion now threatens to destroy. Yes,
Cnojuct-Ki.i. and Washington- were both
radicals. Imagine Cromwell listening
to a speech against tho confiscation of
tho property of a traitor, or Washington
hearing Governor Wicklikkk, "the old
man from Kentucky," arguing that it is
unconstitutional to use rebel negroes for
our own purposes. Would not conser
tism be cut short? He who cannot see
that this nation is in a great transition
state, which may extend through n perod
of two, or five or ten year?, but still a
transition certainly to bo consummated,
is blinder than the mummy which has
slept three thousand years in the heart
of a pyramid. It is a tremendous con
test between right and wrong, free gov
ernment and aristocracy, truth and error,
Man and property struggle for the ascen
dancy as they have done for centuries
past. On tho ono side aio thu Gracchi
pleading and defending the rights of man,
and on the other is a selfish and grasping
aristocracy, over-grown monopolists of
land who seek to enslave tho entire la
boring classes. Tho Gracchi are called
radicals, because they mean to destroy
whatever endangers tho life of the nation
and tho welfare, of its citizens. The
land-monopolists call themselves conser
valivcs, becauso they are for maintaining
hoary iniquities and venerablo wrongs,
which are encrusting tho whole body
politic with their " foul and lazar-liko
scab." Conservatism would uphold and
perpetuate tho very evil which threatens
us, and thus make certain the destruction
and downfall of tho nation. Ia there
any radicalism so dangerous as the radi
calism of conservatism ?
".In You lie I'nltbtut and I riio to II
These were (he last words which the
immortal II.ro of San Jacinto uttered on
his death-bed to his son-in-law, Mr.
Cl.Altlf, who, in obedience to his request,
had brought him the Hag of the Union, in
order louse his own words "he might
die under its folds." And the lion
hearted patriot died as he had lived, un
der the Hag of the Union. Tennesseans,
wo conjure you to-day, in (lie words of
your former fellow citizen, as we point to
tho Star and Stripes, '' He faithful and
true t.i it f never."
lien. Buell, who has generally ben
esteemed as a competent, fuavc, and en
ergetic otlicer, does not appear to excite
the admiration of the Nashville Union.
No one doubts Gen. Bi kii.'s bravery
or competency, as respect. 4 military know
ledge, but certainly no one will claim
lhat his administration of all'airs has
been energetic. Pel hajis had (eti 111 i l l.
propel ly estimated tho disposition and
resources of the foe, ho would have dis
played an abundance of the latter quality.
It was the general belief among our olli
cers, in the beginning of the war, that all
that was needed to subdue the rebellion
was to hem iu its armies and lei them
disband forwant of provisioiisand disgust
with the war, without striking a blow ;
but il has become plain that a great pait
of tho rebel troops will hold out with
terrible desperation. They have even
taken courage from our " tardiness, ''
which they mistake for fear, and we hope
General Bt l i t now ptic.iv.s this him
self. War TleelliiB and i:nllititieiila.
The loyal States arc all ablaze with
tho W.tr spirit. Volunteers are pouring
in on all sides, and subscriptions to war
lunds are coming in with unprecedented
rapidity. The nation is awakening at
last to the tremendous crisis which is upon
il. Countrymen, work, work, woi k while
it is called day the glorious day of free
dom; or else the night the long, unbro
ken, and starless night of despotism, and
desolation, and national death will come
upon ns, and no man can vtoik!
Another baud of guerrillas attacked a
wagon train near l'lttahurg Lauding, and
captured sixty wagons, with c.miMiisnary
and . u a r I el mast e i s ' stoics. It is time lo
atop this sort of lliing. X. ". Vi 'ft.
Certainly it is. The guerrillas "might
to be talked to," as the old prof, ss. r said
of the fellow who murdered his w ife and
tvteiity-lhree children. Their conduct,
Important to the nisloyal
Tho Act to suppress insurrection, to
punish treason and rebellion, and to seize
and confiscate the property of rebels;
and the President's proclamation in pur
suance of said act, which we publish t j
day, ere of great importance to disloyal
perion, who have been aiding and abet
ting the rebellion. The sixty days of
grare piven by the act will expire on the
2.1th of September. To all disloyal per
sons wo would say, lhat the Federal
Government, still hoping for your return
to your old allegiance, has forborne to
punish you with any penalties, until
its forbearance has excited the censure of
its friends, the derision of its foes, and
the astonishment of foreign powers.
This leniency can bo given to public en
emies no longer; it would be contrary to
loyally, to self-interest, to humanity. If
you will come back to your allegiance
and bo a true citizen, you will be receiv
ed with a cordial welcome, but if you
are resolved to make your bed with trai
tors, be it so, and on your own heads be
the consequences. Blame us not that we
did not warn you, and plead with you,
and remonstrate with you, long and earn
estly have we done so, but it has been in
vain. The ruin which stars you in
the future, is not of our making, it is
your own deliberate choice, ana not
your choice only but it is your own
work. Again we warn you to for
sake this unhallowed, this wicked, this
mail rebellion, before calamity without
remedy overwhelms yon with ruio.
tienernl Hurl N roller Kale for Ilie
llUlnral but 1 nmle tor the l.ejul.
Alitor of the Kusliville Union :
Nashville, July 31, 1802.
1)i:ah Sia : In your morning's issue I
read with Mtisfactioa an article from
tho Cincinnati Gazette., " An Expression
form Buell's Army." I returned a fi
days ago from iluntsville, Alabama
and can fully endorse the statement
of the article. Since the dearturo
of General Mitchell and the arrival
of General Buell, the neighborhood
of LIuutsvillo is so unsafe thai all
travelling'is slopped entirely from Shel
byvillo via Fayettville, Hazelgrcen, and
Meridiauville. Guerrillas are swarming
all 'oS'er the country, plundering Union
men, burning cotton eight miles this side
of Iluutsville. They are getting so bold
as to raise openly iu New Market guer
rilla parties under the leadership of
noted ruilian Frank Goiilv.
Tho citizens of lluntsvillo and neigh
borhood openly declare the conciliatory
policy of General Bi ell, is nothing but
fear, and enjoy the faet Ibat he is guard
nig rebel properly, when at the sanio
time he refuses to protect the properly
of Union men who came Irorn far, trust
ing life and limb, to get the needed staple
out to supply the northern manufactories
Consequently such conduct has effect on
tho subalterns. I overheard a couversa
tion in Shelby villo a few days ago, when
a Federal ollicer rctuaiked to a cotton
merchant, " I would not go five paces to
save your cotton if I had my whole com
pany here, and a couple of guerrillas in
tended to burn il."
1 lit is no wonder, (lieu, lhat the enlist
ment in ( Kiio ond Indiana goes slow, when
our boys write such matters home; and
who would like to bo made watchmen of
rebel melon and polatoo patches'.'1
Wo hope General Mitchell will booh
return, ami we slake our lives, matters
will changs in this neighborhood. Gen
erals BriLL ami lioi'SK.iu, sittibg snugty
in their tents like squirts in the uflice,
listening to the complaints ofrebels about
chickens stolen, negroes sloped, peach
orchard plundered," when all around
the guerrillas arc growing bolder, and
making both lines to lluntsvillo more
unsafe than before.
Something more energetic has to be
done shortly or the consequences in that
quarter may turn out entirely dill'urent
from what was expected.
Mr.. Emthk: Why should Nashville
cunlinue to furnish the rebel guerrillas
east of herewith salt and other neces
saries'.'1 That it is done every day there
is the most ample testimony. Perhaps
more than a half dozen wagons loaded
went this day ill the direction of Lebanon
and Sparta. Tin- most of the contents
will go into the hands of the enemy.
Those w ho ilo this are either secessionists
of the most malignant type, or a sort of
niilk-aud-eider gc.ini. Into that region
of country no true Union man can take
anything to sell vi ithout being subject to
be robbed. The very fact of any one
applying to do so, is juima facie evidence
lhat he is an enemy, either openly or in
disguise. Such men take the oath in the
morning, and, as they say, spit it up be
foro nigh', and openly boast of it. This
is a slals of fuels which ought to be
changed ; and why should it not bo
changed V 1!. J.
Nasiiviu.k, Aug. 2.1, 1S;2.
t eallh at Olilo.
The Cincinnati liizd'c says lhat the
surplus produce of ( Miio for this year will
exceed the interest on one thousand mil
lions of dollars, and will exceed the in
terest on the National Khl made by the
war, in the year fiom its commencement.
What a noble illustration of the resources
ot a Slate in which the laboring class
are not depressed by caste, and where in
dustry is not regarded as ih grading. I
Carpenters, painters, masons, do you j
know what you ate? Perhaps you Hatter j
youiselvis thai you are mechanics, but
you aie not. The Richmond H'hij says
that you are a set of " vn.i: I koi ei akiass!"
Now isn't Ikat awful I P. ntesvliahic
r t a , y VoU '
Funeral ( C x-Protlden t Vnrt
A very large concourse of people as
sembled to pay the last honors to the re
mains of the venerable Ex-President on
the 2Sth uli. Ia the pleasant village of
Kinderhook business was entirely sus
cndod, the stores were all closed, and
many of them, as well as the principal
hotel of the place, were draped in mourn
ing. Tho people of tho surround ing
country appeared to have turned out en
mam- to the funeral, and the number ol
old men to be acen among thejn was truly
a marvel. It would 'hardly seem that
the Ex-Prraident, octogenarian though
he was, outlived a majority of the friends
of his boyhood.
The funeral services were held in the
Dutch Reformed Church at the village,
which was suitably draped in mourning.
Over tho vestibule djors, at the entrance to
the body of the church, were suspended
American flags festooned with crape. A
flag was also suspended over -the pulpit,
and the galleries; the organ, and the
pulpit were all draped in mourning.
Kev. Mr. l!:ttv delivered the funeral
oration. IleretnarkeU that the Revolu
tion that gave ns a National existence
attended his birth, and a wicked rebel
lion, that seeks to destroy that National
existence, attends his death. The same
peninsula, that shook wilh the tread of
the grand army of the Revolution, now
shakes wilh Ibe tread of a grand army
of freemen, who had gone forth to crush
and subdue the foul spirit of rebellion.
Lord Cornwai.lis surrendered the last of
the British arms but a few weeks before
Mar i in Van Bltien was born. The ob
ject of the Revolution had just been at
tained, aad it was sunrise with the Re
public. Thus, while he belonged not di
rectly to the revolutionary age, he was
surrounded by the men of that age.
Much of his public life was associated
with the venerable men who acted in
those scenes, and ho embodied iu his
own history a large and important part
of the history of the Republic.
Almost the last words spoken to him
by the deceased were "There is but ono
reliance." This, said the speaker, is the
lesson of the hour. What ho said in life,
his spirit now says in death. After
dwelling at some length upon the vanity
of all earthly things.tho reverend gentle
man closed as follows : Ilarkcn, then,
ye living men, whatever your position or
character in life, whatever your regard
or neglect for things of more than
earthly moment, there is one grand les
son of the hour in the language of the
deceased, "There is but one reliance."
Yio has been iu the habit of seeing
the Ex-President In his latter years, said
lhat the corpse bore a very natural ap
pearance. The coffin was rosewood,
oval-topped, with silver trimmings. A
silver plate upon tho lid bore the follow
ing inscription :
MARTIN VAN BUBEN
Died July, 2-1,1802.
') Years, 7 Mojctbh, 19 Days.
Tho ceremonies at the church having
been concluded, the remains wero con
veyed to tho village cemetery, about a
quarter of a milo to tho North of Kinder
hook. They wero escorted by Fire
Company No. 2, belonging to the village.
Following the Firo Company were the
relatives in carriages, then the hearse,
and following it a long train of carriages
and citizens on foot. At the entrance to
the cemetery the Fire Company opened
to the right and left while the procession
passed into, the grounds.
The body was buried in an unenclosed
lot belonging to the family, and beside
the wife o! the deceased, who died in
1817, at the age of !!G. Previous t i be
ing lowered into the grave the cofliu was
enclosed in a strong, wooden box. The
burial service was pronounced by Bishop
Pott eh in acordanco with the Episcopal
form, after which the earth closed for
ever over the remains of tho Eighth Pres
ident of the United States.
We have been not a little diverted at
the grave censure of tho New York Post
on the peace circular of a Highly Cleve
lander named Irak Kei.lv. .Mr. Kelly
is considered lioncompos in. litis. His plan
for peace ia as follows:
"Let Lincoln and Itavis resign, and Mil
lard I'itluiore be appointed President by
award and by acclamation, John Bell and
John J. Oil ten den be Vice- President and
Secretary of Stale, or some other good
southern selection all other others dis
This would have been welleiiough had
not the most important matter been left
out, t. e , the appointment of (he editor of
the Nashville U.sl. K as the grand official
journalist ! That would have been to the
- - - - .
Ol PKWKS CaI'TIT.II) AT Ml'lll ilEKS-
Hollo. Some of tho officers raptured at
Murfresboro' reached Atlanta, Ga,, last
Tuesday, eu route for their prison at
Madison. Among them was Gen. T.
Crittenden. We wero much disappoin
ted, says the Atlanta Intelliijencer, in tho
verifying of the report that Gen. Critten
den was not Tom. Crittenden, of Ken
tucky. The Ge.i Crittenden who is a
prisioner is from Indiana, and is, we
learn, a relative of the weak, old traitor,
John J. Crittenden, once the prids of old
Kentucky. lliihwnd Wily.
We learn that on Monday an elderly
Kenllcnien, w hose name wo were unable
to l. arn, living near Gallatin Tennessee,
w as caught near a tunnel in that vicinity,
tied lo a tree and his body literally rid
dled w ith bullets by a party of rebels,
lie had been niviuj; information concern
ing their w hcreloiits. which caused the
assau.in to commit this foul murder.
I he Louisville Journal says there aro
1 1'J prisoners in thu military prison in
that city, and still they come.
Iloiernor am. llaln.
Sam. IIoi.st.iV, ex-Governor f Texas,
has been reported dead, and the rrpoit
has been contradicted. It has been re
newed, however, iu the mo.t positive
manner by.Ecv. C. 11. Clark, a Baptist
Minister, formerly of Houston, who is a
son-in-law of Gen. UorsTov. On Thurs
day last, Mr. Clark spoke at a war meet
ing in Boston Common.
He said he had lottghl cot. only his
neighbors and friends but also his own
father in defence of the glorious tdd Star
Spangled Banner, and lie was ready to
finish the bnlanoe of his foeblo lilu in the
same glorious cause the cause of his
conntry, the causa af humanity and the
cause of Ms God.' The majority of tho
people of Texas are now and have been
loyal. The Stato was carried out by
calling tho roll of (he Legislature haif
an hour before the usual time, when the
Union men were not in their seats. Sam
Houston, tho Governor of the Stale, was
it.... .i . ...
urougni ueiore incur un a Charge ol trea
son, and the old man made the most de
nunciatory speech against thun and Se
cession he had ever heard in his life.
The secessionists rose and gathered
about him, bent on violence, but his
friends crowded around him, and for a
bile nothing was heaid but pistol shots
and the clanking of knives. The speak
er himself received a wound that would
probably soon terminate ids life. His
lather, who had been Lieutenant-Gov
ernor, assumed the office of Governor of
the Stale. Mr. Clark described at length
how Texas was carried out of the Stale
by the treason of Twiggs, and its dire
etl'ect on thosv who remained true to the
Union. Men and women who, two years
ago, were possessed of wealth and all the
luxuries ot life, were now in the streets
of Galveston, begging for bread.
Ho Faid that it IJ.OlO troops should
land at Galveston and march throimh
Texas, they would bo joined by 10, 0(H)
men before reaching San Antonio.
Mr. Clark said ho had been surprised
Bii.ce coming North to hear that it had
been reported and believed that Govern
or Houston had given his adherence to
Secession. As his son-in-law, and the
one who had closed his eyes in death, he
stigmatized (hem as false. The old man
was loyal to the day of his death. He
took a violent cold at a meeting held by
the Union men to devise means to pro
tect themselves, which linc.lly settled in
to pneumonia. About an hour beforo
his death ho said: ''Charlie, hive you un
American ilaq' On being answered in
tho affirmative : "living it out," ho said,
anil spread it over me--I want to die nude
its g'onous fild.i.''
Among his last words he Faid : "I am
sorry that it is tho will of God lhat I
cannot see mill nag noai again, jioymi
WJaithjul ami true to it forever.
TrrmciiUou U'ar JHcctlui; in Hai
ti me re.
The Baltimore American (bus notices
the great war meeting in thai city last
Not 'since Uhe commencement of the
rebellion lias La lb mo re given a more de
monstralivc and convincing proof of the
loyalt y of the masses of her population
than was developed by the War Mooting
in Monument Square last night. It is no
mere hackneyed figure of speech to say
that tho people were "assembled in their
might. Called together with hut little
preliminary notice, and without resort
to the clap-trap contrivances that are
usual in political campaigns, they yet
came iu thousands from every section of
the city, and crowded tho Square with
such a dense mass ol ''bone and muscle,
intelligence and patriotism, as has never
before been equalled in Iho history of
public demonstrations u Baltimore.
At tho height of tho meeting when
the multitude was most magnificent in
its proportions, the sceno presented was
imposing. rruui Lallinioro street to
Lexington, occupying almost every foot
of Iho Square, and crowding the ap
proaches to it, me dense mass ol people
swayed and pressed and shouted with
enthusiasm. Hundreds of National lla
and banners lluttered in the air, bonfires
lit up the surrounding space, rockets and
fireworks threw out llieir brilliant, lires
the fane Band of llio Seventh New York
Regiment added their splendid music to
the occasion, w hilst the marching in ol
the Union Leagues, the rallies of the
drums and the roar of enthusiiistic shouts
thai greeted every expression of Union
sentiment, gave 1 1 lo, vigor and animation
to tho spectacle.
j nc meeting was not only a glorious
success in the numbers thai attended
and tho brilliancy of i s surroundings
but also in the vigorous, unequivocal, un
conditionitl Unionism which was exbib
ited in the addresses of the dillerciit
I II I. A 1 It I.
I it.I.I Al S,rue,...
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h. r. Simon,
.Tl ea tir
-To nil ii)' i:vrnliiB, Au. I, S(3
Tho FOLLIES OF A NIGHT
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Mini li I.I' II A 111!
THE IRISH I1EIH1S3!
COAL ! CO AJ
II K lAliK '.SII.VKII HAS MAPI AKI'.A',
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of I'r.il tlMMIII Itllolie l -lli itl .-inn hUi.d
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C Tiler Hr-Hil it.l II i .-! l
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N HIE I.UlAN'iN HtlSTlhF, ON SAT' It
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Jil 12 -lv.
To Town and Country Mer
chants, Sutlers, &c , Ac.
BUY YOUR STOCK
AT WIl ll.K-M.K. 01'
I. M. MUR 1MI
72 PUBLIC SQUARE.
M K TrKM mUlUS, I'KI'PIMI O.MIls; AM.
kin ' h
if V I AX
intiKAi'S, fi iv't ivrriiss,
Cap, Letter and IJoto Taper,
'.LAXK BOOKS and STATIONERY,
. rll'l:J. V. .11.1 1.1'-', l'OCKKT KMVIS,
11 M'lVN.IK', l-A'-KK ('iil.l.Al'.-'. I LAIN
anll-ANCV .-.. Ill II. t 1 1 1 s. mil l'KLl I 'Ml "V,
HooTim 11 1 i.l 10y4,
1111, ( tolil-1'A-e.l Ts' 4fM 1 1
V i. din Kl riiiLiM.
p.ti t 1 1 a
I UIMi Ni.-'.
i. I- 9 Ml I h .lll I
oi l KANt V I VN-
I II I un I i 1 1 i
ii. In m n'.i-ii.
(r All Southora Monoy T.iln.
fl.ifll I'll -i .tll . UlXJi .U ; t V -M ll.Ti".
I MO unit rl. AVrr.l.Vll A M.Nnild
& r,o o o
t ll lTI AXM1I, lllMi MITI,
A G. BANFOKD & CO.,
iu2 21 CO Co ! i sir -t, M. i. In no,' C.ii.
.PROPOSALS FOR FLOUR.
ornn: commissaky or jnisisrh v r,
NAMmi.iK, 'U.n v., July .itnli, l,.;
s wilt, ik i:i:ri !VLi' at this hkkilk
lllltll J o'llmU, P M., IHIH-!'VY, A' -" ! Till,
Ovt-ni P' Tnoi.n i.iwil to tlx Ou n nnu'i.t of Hi--
I i.it .1 Statf!-) lr
1,000 BARRELS EXTRA FLOUR,
Tit to ilo'lciriMl al Him Siibi. liCi' M'iiii' le-tii -, in
n-liville, ti or In I,, m ih,- lull i.f Anit.l-t. M-.?.
lliil.- fcr iinrl r ill.- t tour r-'crht.l. Al.ok."! nmii'ii h
iilt--.l uilli It ,..
S.ei.ir.iO' n "I ilHilin I I'Mluu-ii'..-. ill b ' l.'' ' i ' I I'T
tiirtili.liii.if llu- Biiiie .-on. -mil li'-!wn On- llltli iohI
l.illi ni Anei.Kt . In.-.'.
I'ri'lt'iMili. w ill In. cleli I'K il ' Y'-l" -i.ilii ""i- l'l, nr ,"
mid ilirict-d Iu li. l.i I l-;i:l.Y.
jiily ll-jl l t'u'.'t. iul'1 Coin, sulih.
PICK HANDM-' 1 .nut) heavy split
L Ilk II. ,ii, II . lur iile I,y
VM I. VOX.
.1, l r null
()i cHnn!, ll'Td
J an 1 1iinotli ,
Recruits Wanted !
t) Kdit'lTS WANTKli l oll I'lUll'AVV
Cclill'iiny, lin. ui I'll lilln;;
At Columbia, Kaury Co., Tenn.,
N r...lt- filling up. Rinl ii.-hi-mU . li.i lii.lni i nn-nli.
t,i mi n w mli .iu In H" lulu iii lot. itciuit'. '1 In i.i mi.
t-i ennii.1 ol in-.il -1 1 h ' Aitiiv Itevl.tiji., a ri-wilvinn
enrliini'.Hii'l ii ShIti. 'l ie- ii'nil t'linn'v ni led mt, .
nl L iiel. iuiiI Oik. II ll lid rctl Dot la rw I'll nil
1.. ' 'I I In I'll, Il i ml.
d lor linltit.r iiifuriiiul l"H n'l'l In
I.l. V. V. ll.lllHI.lt
l- : uililm Ulli.
kI'iiii. i ti mi
Urn. i. r.i;
I:.- h ii v
1 1 'Hill-tit -,
IIKi'.iVl iiY I'l
( OMIMSS, l.l'.VI'.I.S, Ac
I- l-'le-n I' d'- ( ..itii I. ..ni.. I -Ui n Im'i
liltlii,-. i i i -:l 'Oii.-iil . in llui l.iwr . nil i
MoU'-l llnili.. , .1.1 ihfi lln. 1 1 I. nl tin-, i.i i'- I'
l imy l-i.i. J.Ml. Ill llll JvM I'l l
j ," illin .M i
$50 REWARD !
T)AWY nunr 'Ml K Kl HSi I; I IU' R,
IV ir r Nit-liMN-', 1 1
un., on tin- in u (tit v i
, -,1. Ih...
Ill, -Mil 2h
1,11 ). ."Il'l
f,-w ilnya il
l. 111.- i f II I
u N : Kuiii nun. l 1 1 1 MhN
H . , .-, hit o t.l li M'll-N III,')!
tt'nA'T' in w I it'll Im- 1m t ; u .h
. H- H.tl hi.V - -i . It Hi N .fli I'h'
11 Il'l -.Tl'l hit W .1- IU Mil , I ' h T" Hi tt
nii- h.ittit-, mi') jfut n i Jil I v Wfiin-h . in
till, llllll'l. I I
1 1 v. r-v . r il..- f
1 I-Ull (.'el I'I'ii
Jill, lil-'ll III
w i.l if. Mi., al. -v i;.'n.tl 1 .1 tin- ih-
Mil l Imy ill ttlf .f t I 111 Sn-livil e, -.1 Unit
Library Association Co
m an cji:j:s-
Draws Daily nt COVINGTON, Ky.,
AT J A II .- (I llin'li-
Vnd'-r tlv l'i" 1 1 ult ih Ui.i v
O Al IT A J.S
$5,000 to $40,000
Tiikt ts ftju (!i:t I'ulliir lo Tni II ill i rs.
t'i'l.-r lur li li.-iiHill b,i iri,ii'.U .tni l-y r
linli u.iai'. ..uJ i ii r MU..it .mn m-i.t Id nil mr
f 4H ei'l-,la . I..'.. I., i, :j,,.
II. FHANCK & CO.,
I'm. ilar m-i.t fr.-.i t-. ill n.l. twt
By W. E. Childs & Co., !
I A'.,.Ki..S A'- Il I I. ' ' ! , '
Al Xo. Xorlh lollt t;' Mud,
v .i .-. in 1 1 i. r it v its i. r, !
M., I III I lllol iv
., I. I Al A II 4 VI 4
. I. 'I
., I '
i .-. "X .mi r:
111 S K lit 1 I- N V,
I ,1 M Ml
, . I, .
'., I, kl .
n f I'n'W'frirrTiiU'i rrnfiinn
No. 5G, College Street.
Officers' Fins Dress & Fatigue
A fcplciiilid Aor t irton t of l inn
Cine Has rrncUs,
FIlH TtllllUs, (Copper KiveliJ )
I'rciult (tt n tec us,
:t How Colli I'liibroiilrl (l
Fine I'liilii'oiilt'i Jos, of all k.iiil-i,
Silk liubbrr Cont,
All alyhu Tati-mi t'oi.i.Ans; Hium and
Tiummi.mis, all kinds; Sit.K nntt Hcntis'h
Klaus; Fisk Uasiimmiu Su inn; Linkx
Sitiur-i, (Iai'ze Sii.k, (lAi rt: MKiiisoaml
I.im.k 'fiiitr..i L'siiLiifiiiitTs; 1)iiad ami
Uvt' (i-M NTI ETTH, ULOVKM, Ac, A C.
General Railroad Office.
4m'.iial IlAiirtK.th ai OMNiftr Ticket Oiii.t,
Nii. Nnrth I licrrv Mrtt-t,
li i)ir lima I uiitii )
1K11S'NS (1eiKnlMK Icnvmg Mn illy Ly Riih.mi!,
w ill u . h jmt cut; L put i-h;inii-K l.ieir Tirk-
t U Hi tl.ia (HliiT, wIltTe lu k.'U t Ull I,.mI to hH il.'
pt il, rip il I'lticN 111 Ol" North, K..-1 w.' ffiit, I.f tin
hlil It nl ilhil hio-tl r'l.lh)r rouli ; i I no, Tick-run b'
In.l i.i ifmilMt ilie, Aim., ihI h int i ni--.ll .u- .itl on
tin Nu.-li illf A t h.itUllix ); i, , h I't'iiiHKrp A A l
Lhiui I 'till mi. Ih,
I'l-i -imn KtHiiK K twl , !iy piin!ijiftinK Tic We In will
tltt ir !. -gm.K'M-lit cki'il l-Muim.y Hwl ot wti t ir tin
f.iv .in f ir iki l,imtH iiir, Ky.
I'nr. linn-' y'ur Tit k fin in fuM-miu lt lin Uij;,
votli.it nu run Ii'nvi your iili .r luc OmiuiIun
i Mlivt'V Vint lo tliti lh N.I,
Ihr-'ii.-li 1 i N o 1 H'liutf, (tlvirj; fr nM rlns !
Ki-'i.'!' I" l'"' priiM-ipil 'in h Krf-t via lMiinMll.
.t N-t-h ill'1, .Ti iliTn.-nvilit A lniliitiiiipulH, lt. litun
huiift.Ni'W WrktVi.U.il, New Yi-rk, Km A; r.'imMi
vm.i.i lijiiliou.ln, oi by w.ili'r, M iih low f.itr mm Sy hiiv
9f- I him only Ai-.-'iit In IM city Ui.'U cum fur
lil-h II i L Im . f l.rt.ltl'K to llio k.iil hy hII ll;il r. ul-. ti
I-; Wnl. I ht. l H til
I ot lllltll'T Il.totMl-lllMfl t .'tll nl tho t)1hi-.
V. U . II Alt.,
IMTrtl Th kol illltt I-1 fihL Ajii-lit.
BELTS & SASHES !
l ino Ofticcru, Muff, .llrtlirnl, I'ny.
iiiiilcrK, il lid t;rnrrnl Olflcrrn'
I ii I led Mules
itr.iTK A!o amii:s
Sii.k and AViiiis'iT.u Sashes, New liKin,'
i i.attox Kwoui. limjd, I.ettkiih,
I'll. I ItKH, Ac, c,
PISTOLS OF ALL KINDS,
rHk.;-l;NTATKN Swoltlm, To OltHKIl.
III. It IIV,
i, i ol:. .ii hiu
Jul' .'7- :im
GRIFFITH & PARSONS
AND Wlli'I.F.S.W.K IiK.M.Klit 1
Groceries & Provisions,
nil i F.i) m:r.i
HAMS, BACON SIDES,,
COFFEES, SUGARS, TEAS,
Mustard, Sjiico, Tepijor, Nutiiicp;H,
BAGGING, ROPE, TWINE,
m a c ic k ii l: r.
IlItOOM H, IlirCKll H,
COARSE & FINE SALT,
('KiAltS, I OIJ ACCO,
( m.mjil's, nil its, vim:s,
SuttlerV GoocU of all Kindi.
li-i .'I'!m n.iin,,, ,l.,i,. i.i.ui.i
r.i. (..(., i,j ,u t u,ii (,,,.111.
t 1 1 MI 1. 1
(.KII HT1I K i'AUSO.VS, '
N. ; c.i i.r.i.K T,KA-iivi!.j.K,ii::;s