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The Nashville daily union. [volume] (Nashville, Tenn.) 1862-1866, August 06, 1862, Image 2

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for Freedom nd Nationality'
. C. 1EIICK, Editor.
TtTtet of lnirTnlln on tha tooth.
A ttrang delnalon appcari to poaacii
the mind, of dialojal person, on the tub-
joct of fortign intervention in behalf of
the rebel States that la If toy delation
can be called atrange which may poaacas
the mind of a Secessionist. They aeem
to think that iuterrentlon would almost
Inatantly relieve the South of all her bar
dene, when it would only Increase them
.tremendously. Let ua look at this mat
er candidly, and consider the conse
quences that would certainly follow.
Eyery man in the North would instantly
aee that the existence of the loyal State,
was then at stake, and instead of half a
million of soldiers, two millions of sol
diers, armed, clothed and fed by them
selves, would poor out, like Egyptian
locusts, over the revolted States, all burn
ing with rage and indignation unprece
dented in the hiatory of the world. In
the next place, universal freedom would
be proclaimed, and all slaves who might
escape to our lines would be armed.
Does any rebel imagine that the slave
population could be held in subjection by
their owners for two weeks after such
proclamation was issued ? What would
an English or a French army amount to
if landed on our coasta ? Tbey would be
swept off like chaff before a whirlwind,
and not a prisoner would be taken. How
many thousand troopa could Great Brit
ain send across the Atlantic, three thou
sand miles, to carry on such a warfare
as that? Would the men who whipped
the red-coats in 1812 be likely to retreat
before them in 18G2 ? Intervention would
thus be seen to end in the utter ruin of
the revolted States. It is certainly the
wildest idea that ever entered a lunatic's
bead for the rebels to seek such an alii'
ance. Some rebels profess to say that
slaves are as obedient now as ever ; but
all intelligent men know that this is a
gross falsehood, with few exceptions, and
'these exceptions are the result of remark
able eagerneas displayed by some Federal
oQlcers to return slaves to their masters
Every rebel knows that ninety-nine slaves
out of a hundred will be the helpers of
the Federal Government wherever it may
choose to use them, and that choice will
be made aa soon as intervention is de
In case of intervention, every dollar of
our British debts will bo repudiated lor
ever. Not one cent of the hundreds of
millions owing to England by this coun
try will be paid. They will all be wiped
out by au act of Congres. It may be
well for England to inquire also where
she can buy grain hereafter for her star
ying people. Last year we sent her GO
per cent, of her imports of provisions
and if one-half or one-fourth of that
mount should be cut off, her Govern
ment would tremble before a mob. Our
opinion is, then, that intervention is iin
probable, and that, even if adopted, it
will bo certain to ruin those who adopt it
Urder No. 18.
Wo invite special attention to this
Order issued by Col. Miu.tR, command
ing officer at this post. It is very ira
port ant that our armies subsist oil' the
enow as far as possible, and thus ac
complish the double work of exhausting
his resources and saving our own ; but it
is also highly important that all requi
sitions for provisions, provender, horses)
wagons, negroes, Ac., bo msde by the
proper officer. Nor should these reqtii
sitlons ever be allowed for the purpose
of private gain. They arc intended for
the benefit of the United States Govern
ment. " An illegal or unauthorized
seizure is robbery," says the Order, and
while the proper officers have the right,
and ought to exercise it, of seizing any
property of the rebels, for the use of the
Oovornmcnt, without compensation, no
person has a right to seize such property
without authority. If this were allowed,
the discipline, honor, and patriotism of
the army would aoon perish utterly, and
our aoldiera degenerate into a roviug,
vagabond, pilfering horde, without dis
cipline or efficiency J absolutely growing
weaker in proportion to tho increase of
their numbers. To prevent such an evil,
Uiuch vigilance and circumspection are
needed in commanding officers. Take
com, meat, bay, oata, vrgrtablra. poultry,
wood, teams, wagons anything and
everything our armies need, but take
them by due exercise of military author
ity, not by the unauthorized acts of a
predatory baud of soldiers. We must
live off the enemy. We must use his
tneana and resources; and what we can
not use, we must destroy if there be
danger that they will be used against us,
and for the injury of the country j but st
all times let us act through the proper
military authoritiea, and let every soldir,
as he prides himself on being a msn of
honor, act with strict iutogrity.
Loyal men should alwaya receive the
protection of the Government, but it
aecms to us that tho poorest and most
unprofitable businrse a civil or military
otllcer can attend to, is to use the author
ity of tha Government which he has
Sworn to support, iu protecting the prop
erty of one who is trying to destroy that
Gen. Cassius VI. Clay is expected to
arrive at home within a week, lie will
Immediately take the Quid.
First TtnaiMM Infantry II lmnt.
We visited the camp of this 1 Wgiment
a few days since, aad were much pleased
at the lutty appearance of the . loldleri,
and the neatness f the tents and camp
ground. They are an active, vlgvrous
body of men, and with the discipline
they are receiving from their experienced
commander, Col. Gillum, will male a
very efficient body of soldiers. "We place
high hopes npon them, snd feel ksenred
that they will not deceive us. This
Regiment has been organized fvr ever
four months, and has as yet obtained no
pay. It appears to ni that it possesses
peculiar claims upon the Federal author
ities. It was organized in the very hot
bed of treason, against the fiercest, open
and secret opposition on the part of the
rebels, and its soldiers may truly claim
to be the first fruits of Tennessee loyalty.
They have borne much for their country,
and are ready to go to tho utmost in her
cause. , Many of these men have families
to support, and on examining the regi
mental roll, we find that there are over
five hundred children in the families of this
Regiment. These children are peculiarly
tho foster-children of the Iiepublic.
Their fathers have, rallied with musket
in hand to tight for their country, snd as
they march under her Hag the last re
quest they mako of her is, " Take care
of our wives snd our little ones! We
will fight, yes, wo will die for liberty if
God wills it, but we ask you countrymen
to protect those near a'nd dear to us."
We hopo these men who have cast tho
widow's mite their all, into the treasury
of toe Republic, will havo their wants
speedily provided for.
Tlie I'ocl-Ilnter.
Unhappily for our poor, distracted
country, there are many of her people
who may be styled Fact-Haters. They
will theorize, they will speculate, they
will argue, and dwell on what they call
Icxp'ct kind of speech usually distin
guished by its lack of common sense by
tho hour; in Guc, they will do anythin
or aay anything, in referonco to our civil
troubles, save look at fads. They lay
down what they call their principles and
their platforms, aud befog you with their
abstractions and hypotheses, but they
reject facts as stoutly as though they liv
ed in the cloud-land and dreams of Uto
pis. These men are particularly hostile
to facts regarding slavery ; nor do they
allow tho Almighty to establish a fact
respecting slavery, without upbraiding
His wisdom and challenging the counsels
of the Eternal. Let us imagine on" of
these Fact-Haters conversing with his
plain-spoken neighbor, who does not un
dcrstand any logic save that of facts and
events. Your Fact-Hater, be it rcmem
bercd, is almost always a rebel, while
plain men aio usually loyal. The loyal
man begins by saying: "Neighbor, I
fear this rebellion will lose us all our
slaves: I hear that nearly ono hundred
thousand have already left their mas
F act-Hater. Why, you must be
turning Abolitionist.
Lovai. Man. No: I have always
fought the Abolitionists. But I must
confess that whilo dry never took my
negroes, a guerrilla party carried off I wo
of my best servants yesterday.
Fact Hatkr. Why you must be an
Abolitionists ! Do you dare to say that
the Secessionssts will take oil' peaplo's
negroes ?
Loyal Man. I don't know what you
call them. I only know that a thief is a
thief. This rebellion has made my ne
gro property worthless.
Fact Hatkr. You are an Abolitionist
The rebellion is the work of good South'
em men.
Loyal Man. I care not whoso work
it is ; it has lost us more already than all
our negroes are worth. The slaves are
valued at $4,000,000,000, and wo have
already spent $10,000,000,00(1.
Fact Hatkr. You are an Abolitionist
A man's no man at nil who won't fight for
his rights.
Loyal Man. I think there is fully as
little manliness iu bankrupting tho South
and murdering her people in a war that
seems to bo bringing about the very re
verse of what was intended.
Fact Haiku. You are the worst Ab
olitionist I ever heard talk, wait until
England interferes, she'll settle tho mat
Loyal Man. The very moment she
does, the Government will offer their
liberty to tho slave of every rebel who
will tight iu the Federal army. We will
brim; certaiu ruin on our heads.
Fact Haieii. What a horrid Aboli
tionist you are. You arc in favor of in
surrection Loyal Man. No more than you would
be the murderer of your child if you
should warn him not to sport with gun
powder or play with vipers.
Fact Haiku. Well, then, you must not
talk of these thinpc, or hin( that they
can possibly occur. You must never
whisper of these things again.
LoYal Man. t is a crime, tlum, fii- mt
to talk the very deeds you are do'ny ! You
are, by your fo.ly, setting free my ne
groes, aud inciting them to cut my throat
ud tho throats of my family; but if I
dare to reprove you for it, you denounce
me as an Abolitionist. Sir, let me tell
you, you are a base hypocrite and hu im
pudent liar. You are a traitor and a
rebel. You are tilling the land with the
blood of her people. You are destroying
properly by millions, You are boning
down ths brads of thirty millions of peo
ple with sorrow, and yet you walk tho
streets as the model of a law-abiding
citiuen, and abuse as villains all who
protest agaiiut your hellish plots!
A Crowinx 15lt.
There is much troth in the following
strictures :
Mr. Editor: I wish to say a fe w thing,
through the columns of your paper, upon
what is manifestly a yrowiny evil I al
lude to the constantly increasing influx
f fugitive soldiers, from the Southern
army to this country. Never did any
deliberative body of men err nior egre
giously, in a matter or policy, than did
the Union Convention vUiich assembled
t the Capitol, on the 12th of May last,
in inviting back to the Ktate the clasl of
persons alluded to. It was mistaken
leniency, only calculated to defeat the
end had in view. It was thought, then,
that it would havo a tendency to make
them loyal. Hns it had any such effect ?
In a very large majority of cases it has
Instead of returning, with their feel
ings conciliated, they sre the snmo obdu
rate, malignant rebels that they were
when they entered the Southern army.
At tho timo the Convention sat, it was
thought that there would be great po
tency in administering the mth to re
turned rebels. But, alas I how ignorant
were our rulers of both the nature and
extent of the disease that they were
trying to grapple with and consequently
of tho remedies necessary to apply to it.
Did such a policy have any tendency to
cure them ? I venture the assert ion, that
in nine cases out of ten it did not.
It is true that some who have taken
the oath have become loyal, and they
would have become so if they had not
taken it at all. Those who become loyal
do not need it.and thoso who need it are
not benefited by it, so far as any moral
chango in them is concerned; it only
adds perjury to treason in the general
ity of cases. The disease has its seat in
the moral affections, and unless it can
be removed, no improvement can bo ef
fected. And a radical cure of a confirm
ed rebel is impossible.
For what purpose have these refugees
returned to this country ? Their con
duct must give the answer.
They are exceedingly bilter in their
feelings and conversation ; are quite
averse to tho company of Union men, and
are extremely reluctant to giving them
selves up to the Federal authorities. In
deed they only go before the authorities
by actual arrest, or from fear of certain
They generully elude arrests as long
as they can. Whenever the Federal cav
alry goes about where they are, they are
generally informed of it in timo to dodge
out, like mice into their holes when the
cat is about, and then when tho cavalry
leaves to dodge hack again. The remedy
in all such cases is to send a forco and
scour all the surrounding country, and
either tako them or run them cut of .the
country enliiely, and should they fail in
doing one or the other, let there be placed
guards in all the houses that the rebel
soldiers have usually occupied, whether
their own or somebody else.
What, then, I repeal, have these-rebel
refugees returned for? The answer is
obvious: it is to be ready whenever op
portunity offers to enlist in marauding
bands, to murder Union men or drag
them into the rebel army; to steal horses;
to rob generally, and to overrun the coun
try. We are not left to vague conjecture
or circumstantial evidence in the matter.
Some arc already known to have engaged
in such expeditious, llow much longer,
then, will our authorities continue the
farce of administering tho oath to such
characters ? - It makes no real change in
them for the better, but places them in
a condition effectually to do barm. It
gives them immunity from arrest, and
cauiu-s tho Government to eeasc watching
It also makes them more defiant and
overbearing towards Union men. What,
then, should bo done with them? Let
us learn a lesson frum our enemies. They
arc enforcing tho conscription law in
every section where they have military
possession. Union men are torn from
their homes and sent into the rebel army.
And why should rebel soldiers be pro
tected at home, within tho Federal lines,
to hiss at loyal men? Why is such a
difference made between tho two classes.
The penitentiary expedient is a very poor
one not much better than tho oath tak
ing ono. It is sheer mockery to place
rebels in that instil ution aticl there let
them remain in comfortable quarters to
bo feasted and lionized by sympathizing;
rebels outside of the institution ? They
glory in such imprisonment. It invests
them with a kind of martyrdom. The
Stato Prison has no terrors lor them un
less they were placed at hard labor iu
it. It is not a suitable placo in any re
spect, for such a purpose. It is too in
adequate in capacity. Indeed, no build
ing or iuclosnre could be made sulllcient
to hold one half that ought to go into it.
What, then, should he dons with them?
The answer is obvious : Carry them
within tho Southern military lines, and
compel them to stay (hero npon the pen
alty of being treated as spies if they re
turn. Or cany them North, and placo
them to work on Federal fortifications.
These measures may appear harsh, and
if they are, they are the only sort that
will answer to crush out the rebellion.
Lei such a course ho adopted at once, or
give up the struggle, and avoid further
bloodshed and troublu about it. The
milk and cider policy that has been used
by the Government, hat proved entirely
abortive would not put down iie re
bellion in twenty years. Why, it flour
ishes upon it. Tho ouly fvidings it pro
duces iu rebels towards tho Government
are contempt and derision. And here,
Mr. Editor, lrt iu merely mention a cir
cumstance that it Iruly mortifying to be
hold, that is: to see a professed Union
man interfere to procure the release of a
rebel under arreat All auch are only
aiding and abetting treason, whether so
intended or not It should not longer be
allowed. I may. Mr. Editor, send you
other communications, on similar sub
jects, if it meets your approbation.
What would be thought of a professed
court of justice, in time of peace, which
should make no discrimination between
the law-abiding and the law-breakers;
er if it make any discrimination, should
lean rather to the side of the guilt v. for
the pnrpoje of concilia: ing them by its
leniency 1 All men would exclaim that
such policy was insane, that it was an
outrage on common sense. And yet what
the conduct of the Court would be in
such a ease, has aetuallr been tho nolier
of the Federal Government toward the
loyal and disloyal in the seceded States
It has neglected, and in inanr cases on-
presscd its friends while it protected and
favored its enemies. And throughout the
land, ono loud cry of remonstrance goes
op sgainst such fatuity.
A people who have no Government have
nothing. Tho very beggar is, in such a
case, uioro to be envied than the man of
fortune, for the wealth of tho latter only
makes him the mark of robbers and
plunderers. And Btill we hear of men
trying to break up the Government for
fear they may lose their slaves, when
all sensible men must see that if we lose
our Government, we lose not only our
slaves certainly, but also every other
possession on tho earth. In this case we
would prey upon and plunder each other,
until some military chief with the heln
of an army would make us all slaves to
himself. Are the people of the South so
blind with rage that they will not see
this Uto staring them in tho face?
liorder Warfare.
Tho Louisville Journal in a leader on
tho late guorrilla raid into Indiana, re
marks :
Our neighbors of Lidiana, if these in
curaion rn alliiwoil ( ...ill
uot be content with simply repelling the
niarauuors, om will pursue tliem back
into Kentucky, and retaliate twofold or
tenfold upon Kentuckians the injuries
inuictca oy tue plunderers that have is
sued from our limits. Of course this re
taliation will be made without at any
time a very nice discrimination between
friend and foe. Indeed, such a discri
mination does not belong to such a mode
of warfare. The retaliation Will be rude
at first, and will crow rurtnr al iiwi
stage, until at length all distinction of
friend and foe will bo swallowed up in
the passions set free by the conllict, and
ine wnoio lioraer, as we have said, will
be wrapt in flames of civil war. We need
no special assurances of this; ncvcrthloes
we have received them in all soelmnity
lroni the loading public men of our sister
State. There seems unhappily no room
for doubt on the aubject. The alarming
tendency of these trans-Ohio raids is in
contestable. No doubt the attack on Newburg was a
part of a system of trans-Ohio raids de
signed by Governor Magoffin and Sena
tor Tovvell for the very purpose of invit
ing an indiscriminate retaliation from
Indiana, and thus precipitating Ken
tucky into the rebellion. As all other
plans of the rebels have failed this des
perate expedient has been resorted to,
shall it succeed ? We think not. We hope
that the Indianians, willrctalialc always,
but with discrimination. And we hope
that Kentucky will promptly dispose of
the two officials above named, who arc in
heart, and feeling, and soul, and mind,
and body, with all their might for the.
rebellion. There is no plot too base for
them to resort to.
We observed iu tho Nashville Union,
the other day, a statement to tho cfi'ect
that secessionists ia that section liked to
read Northern jeurnals which were either
Democratic or, so far as wo remember,
those of a strictly Constitutional type.
The Union seemed to convey the idea that
this fact rellected some imputation upon
the journals so referred to. On the con
trary, it seems to us a most hopeful sign
on the part of the secessionists in ques
tion. Would the Union have these men
read the Dibuue, tho Independent, the
Hoenivg Fost! Or does it think any ben
efit would come of such studies? Their
selection of their newspapers shows that
Unionism is not dead iu their hearts, and
that they seek for evidence at the North
of the principles and sentiments by
which alone the Union can be reinvigo
rated. The Nashville Union migbt as
well object to sinners reading the itibla.
How else can they be converted? Boston
We were certainly very far from say
ing that secessionists like to read Demo
cratic papers indiscriminatelr, but thoso
papers only which confine their labors to
denouncingRcpublicans,and are so strict
ly constitutional that they lean towards
the rebellion. Jeff. Davis waa always
"strictly constitutional," and so were tho
South Carolina delegations in Congress.
The Richmond Enquirer w as so delighted
with the "noble staiid" made by Ben.
Wood and Valaxpio ham that it publish
ed their speeches, but does the Courier
infer from that that "Unionism is not
dead in the hearts" of the Richmond
"proletarians," and that "tbey seek for
evidence at the North of the principles
aud sentiments, by which alone the
Union can be invigorated?" The Cour
ier'! theological illustration won't answer.
Ben. Wood, Valanwcha and tho Cin- j
cinuati Enquirer are about as much like
loyalty, aa Tom. Paink's Age of Reason i
is like the Biblo. I
The "ami sacra fumes," the "accursed
hunger for gold," of which Virgil sang,
has possessed the souls of thousands of
the American people, and much of our
manhood has been sacrificed to mammon.
We ftar that we shall have to be purified
in the tires of a long and fierce altliction
State Lnnatlo Aaylarn.
Our esteemed fellow-citizen Dr. W. P.
Jones, took charge of this Asylum a few
days since, by appointment of the Gov
ernor, vice Dr. Ciieath m removed. Dr.
Joses ia a practitioner of much exncrl-
nee, and fine attainments, and is well
known to the profession as one of the
editors of the Western .Vrdira! Journal for
Some time. In temperament he is per
haps peculiarly well qualified for a uosi
tion which demands kindness and great
patience, as well as mere professional
kill. In hi political views,. he has
been uueoropromisins'y and unwaver
mgty loyal. We wish him great
Success in tho severe and trying
amies or ins new position.
Tho safety of Tennessee, of her pro
perty, and her institutions, depends on
the niaintainance of tho Federal Union.
In the Union all her interests will be
certainly protected, aa they ever have
Deen, under its all-coveting, and all-defending
shield; out of it there is no inter
est which is not wholly at the mercy of
the wild winds and turbulent billows of
revolution and anarchy. Experience
proves this so clearly that it needs no ar
gument; the facts sustain onr position
Ihe Union has protected and will pro
tect tho loyal manufacturer, farmer,
mechanic, sailor, slaveholder, and pro
fessional man, but disunion can prM
nothing. Jt is a mud demon, furious
but weak, or rather its strength is iru
potent for good but infinite for evil.
Geneiial Vitus and tub Norfolk
Traitors. A private letter from General
Viele, who is in command at Norfolk, to
a rrieuu in New York says :
"I, had a number of serious cases to
seme to-day. One was a young man
who threatened mini Lor". l,r ,;n. .
knifo I ordered him to be sent to the Rip
jvajio. t iu rrr.ioeni lawyer came to in
tercede for him. He told ma the young
man was a nephew of Chief Justice
iancy, of the Supreme Court a perfect
Keiiuenian, ana ono or the ancient family.
He had accidentally
aud did not know what he was doing,
and that he would never be guilty of
such an oflleence again, if I would spare
him the disgrace of sending him to the
Rip Raps. 'Sir,' said I, 'if a drunken
negro were to threaten your life, do you
nuiim oejusiiueu lu letting liiin
off. on the nromixn ha wnnlil ni a..
again?' The astonished Virginian could
n(tllnlT-U tn'molrr. . . ...
. , u uiuianu lur a muninoi at I lie Dare
idea. At length he said, 'Why, Bir, there
Is no parallel between the cases.' Most
certainly,' said I, ' 'I only see a breach of
tho peaco, and difference of color makes
no uuiereuce ot the crime.
The Memphis correspondent of the
viucmuuii commercial is responsible for
tho following story ;
"Rev. Dr. White, of tho Episcopal
vuurcii, cancel upon the frovost Marshal
a few days sl'o. to know wliflir it
bo considered .treasonable to pray for
I V ' i i .... 1 J
.en ,ui8 ui puniic. -well, I guess not
very," said the Marshal, with the utmost
nonchalance; 'you've been praying for him
or mu years now, and haven't done us
much harm, and 1 don't know but you
""6ul " vcii necp oil ai it.- The rev
ereud gentleman retired."
t ii i: a v it i: .
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41, Miuk.rt bluet.
Auction &c Commission
No. 71 Fl III.K' MtrAicr,
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Good Board and Lodging,
AT 65.00 I'Klt ULtK, IN PA K IINUS:
A. Day liuard, (.(JO.
HI. I'l tlOI H,
Nil. 11 e hurry hln il.
A HOI-HK TO ItKST. Ai'h in M. Pucwk.
ut yun, i hi- C'livMiii-hi uj il. mlm- i-n.d i v,
No. 27, West sido of Spruce St.,
l lw. ..u UJu lilul l uiun i-ln-oii, la lh cty, ktumu
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For Rent, Cheap,
r' I:,u.;,ih;,:rl:.;;""
Ap ly io l. (J. JoM.-, i TIm.,,,1.,, a (.,
riHIK I'M.KiKIONH! UM M,,K AlllUS(,h
1 ll.liH lur lHiKe r iv,, .,.(, ,,, ,,.,,
of w-4o,oo.( itu.i,rU. ., .,!.;,,
lil t wl. up Hi., lir.l ,i. ,,f i ! , i
4 Ol'l.'lt VU. l(t
I I. Wi'KKY, A(.-m,
lum!- Ut m.i ai. 1KU . Ilrclt.
To Town and Country Mer
chants, Sutlers, &c , &c.
jME Tfc.Kr.1 (OVII. XlLPLINd OMItS; At.'.
i'txil, CulTON!",
Uvl UlN.'l. bKW IMi .SHJvS ;
Cap, Letter and Koto Paper,
I PiriTKlHllMNoIK", fA'-KU AH-" I'LAI.S
rium, CioUl-Kyoa NMdlv.
Violin t-Hvtnam,
I WMilMH, nn.s, U. t'...n.u.t 1.1 Ur Ar
till. !l nuu--ruu lu miltlluu.
OCT All Southern Money Taken.
4J-0.1I li.f.uv .nr,lisinu plmwlK-rn.
1 mo 1 and rt.AMTr.u.s hanks, and
8 5,0 OO
ug2 2t CO Co Ioc Slri-ot, l. rcLrnU' Buk.
!Uiih,i.k, lixii., July mull, MiH.
until i oVIixk, I' M., nn-BiAY, Ani-ut 7ih,
T11 ! it'lvr4 t the Snb.lnti-iici- Str.ru liuws In
Nulivlllo, un or hi for llio Hull ot Annual, lHil-2.
Diets (or unri of Itin Klour rweivt 1. MurU-xl muil'li-i
r( rjifKli'il villi Ilkl.-t.
SorHto ami illnilni t rtoponiln will ln ruoi-ivu.l for
iiiimniiiiK un' -lino iini.M.ul lirtwnu Ulu lull) kntl
l.Mh or Antrim!, lfliisi.
l'l-opofulii win b tfliJorm-i i'roK.Ki,'. tor l';ur,"
an.l Jir.Tf-J la ,, , It. MAll'UKLV,
Jul 31-J1 J t'aiit. nil Cum. Sulu.
PICK HANKLKS 1 00(1 tmml hoary uplit
I'l Hnlli,rr aula by
GRASS SEEDS? t- Blue, Oicburd. Il.-ida
mi'l Tlmolliy for ! I,y
Recruits Wanted !
I'lriit Ki-Klinciit or Ti'iiiwamw Culry. TliU
Company, now uignnlzing
At Columbia, Maury Co., Tenu.,
ia rHpiillv fllliiiK up, ami i.rcwnlii mini ln,lun-m..il
to lio u wialiiliK lo i-ii Into ai'tlv aorvirn. I tio arm.
tocoiiHiatot iwo'olia' Army Kavolvura, a ravoMnir
I'lirliiui'.ailil a Kalim. Tin- iintoil l. Iv i I1K1 a,i.-a
ur Lanil.ainl One Hundred UollarBfnkli
ia ikm 10 narh rm-rnil.
aY l-'ur I'ni-iluir Infuinialion upply lo
JolyS(l-it;it Kivrulllng offli-nr, ( oliuiil.la, Ti-on.
llio Buivi-Jor'a lm 11 11111111I.-,
fO.-Ul'ASS, I.rVlXS, Ac,
liilonuiiiK t.i llii t'llv, ulil. Ii ww. I.1I.011 rri'ln II, a
KiiKlnt-ol a iM-piii tin. 11, tlm ,,w,-r i-m nl ll,,.
M.ukiil llouao. Ulirmr, lh wrvk of tin-,anli 111 Val,.
rumy lant. .ink. Ill ' i 11 UMITII,
jillyaiMllin MtlM.r.
1., mb III" llllh ilav ol TS
a n.-iim-ii tii.miin ; yr
Ii or I) Inrhwl lii.'ll ; .yV
it in-ar nuHiiviiiii, ivnn.
A.ril, IHiJ. a N. imo man
alionl 'AH niira olit ; A 11-1
iiulti- bl:u-k : lnk--r on wlmn ha lolt: w. iirln ui.oui
1.VI iiiinila. Iho un 1.1 Ixiy wiia aoxii In Nunhvillf
low ilaya Miro.tgHl aulil ha wii.h In Miirf'rofHhoro at tlm
tlma of 1 1 11, lull' liattli", ami (rot .iltlitlywoiMol-.il In
tlia liatol. I will irivft llio al.ovn Hawunt fir (lio ito
hwry of tin. i-aul lioy in tin. Jull at Na--livillo, to Hint
1 ran (rat tiim.
Library Association Co
11. Vnyci: aV :o
Draws Daily at C0VIN0T0N, Ky.,
Under tho tiupeiriiitendcnc if fmrn
CoMmis-tioiiei s.
$5,000 to $40,000!
TirlicU from Due toilar Iu Ttu Dtillarn.
lr.lr. f. T, ken will h nroninllr . i r..
tutu nail, and our ollitial liiimn,, .. .,1 .,
T-AII 01 J.i fr Tuki'i, a.l,lr..a
f Clrtulari aool fn-0 t,, u) out, ring
lOK QJi.-L.-K,
W. E. Chiltis & Co.,
HANKKHS AMI lllid,'. I'll-',
At u. it .Vorth (ollrf Sirt cl,
XAHHvrLir, TE. V A' a ,S A i
sir. nnn :i;ri,v's:.:"":u
ViNMI !-fIK IMS a. tkNM., bi.4 i,)MM)
..-11 , 1.1 ,l.l' 1 .nil .1 nil, j.in
julf V17 II
No. 60, Collego Street.
Ofllceri' Fine Drci & Fatigue
Splendid Aarlnant ol rin i
-T 1 1 II. n..j. V..
Tine Hill rraacks,
Fine, Truuka, (Cotper Uiniid,)
Vlue VbIKck
Fromli ( itiilrt na,
How (loltl nnibioi.l.
TillC 1 lllbroltlt-iie. o( all kind,
Gold llllltoi.a, '
hilk Kiibber (.'ohik,
Uubbir lilHiikt-ta,
All ity los Pai kr Cot.lu.Ki j Phaip and
liiiaikiixoK, all kin,!.; Hun and IUtktinii
FtAog; Fine Oashmkiiis .Siiirts; Linkn
Shikt-s Oaczk Silk, Oauzs Mk.kixo ami
Lihi.r Thiikai U.NPF.BSHIHT8; 1iub and
ISvrr Gapntlktt, Ulovfb, ie., Ac.
aUitV Wr.J Imwi --B5riJrf
General Railroad Office
LiNiaii, Bam ioad ao Ob nibi-a Ti t Orrii-t
IU, North l brri r 8lrl,
(4tb door hum I uton )
PKKSON3 dealgulng WnTinr tha oily br IUIIrua.1,
a- will va a ymt c uUti liy imivliwiiic ihair IVW
al Uila tHUoa, wlu-r li.-kma oa bo had lo aiAo.
ntic.ul Cllli-a lu th Norlli, Kj.nI anil Wiat, by Iho
aborivai ana mo.t n-ll tbla mui-i alan, Tick. 1. ran br
had lo HiititBvilla, Aia., and nil liili-rni-iiui ih,ui. on
ha Niwlivllla ( httaiioo,.i, and Ti nm-aa, Ala
bama Hallrdada.
Furauua truin. R t, by pnn-lui.h. Tiok.ta will liare
llii u- hnjttfuira rluvkml from any Holal or nan or Ilia
cliy aaloraa LimiuvIIh-, Kv. 1
rurohaaa your Tiokota tK. day pravhnia ,0 laavln.
M Una you can litr, yi,r mill f ,r it, o,ibu t,
cob mi y you lo 1 lis 1i-,i.
llirouuli I. ilia or lailiny, lvin ar alt rlaaa of
Wu.ghl lu all llio irihri.U illi k.al via I oulavill
Waalivlllo, Jrlli-raoiirtlla A hidlaiianolla, Ht-llalou
iiili,Nrw York (lititrnl, Nuw York, Krlr It IVttnavl
vaum Hailroada, or by water, al aa low rata by any
othi-r rotilo, ' '
,tL'Un,il,t " ,h MX '" fir-
Iilili Bill, of La.Hi,,, 1.1 ib. K.tbyall Ital'rundH, or
by WaUw and Hull. '
I'or Inrliior Inlormallon rati al tha (Jltlee.
Jtilya?-tf li-ni-ral Thiol a'j J r'? aV'hL
I. Ine Offlctira, Mafr, Aledlral, Vay.
uaaatcra, and .neral orricrra
I'nlled KtatoB
Srr.K and AVorbteh Sanhkh, Nkit 1kiii-
FldlBKM, &c, Ac,
I'niSKN'TA TION SwotiOH, l'O OllliKK.
is. m-Hitv.
Ml, l ull.. Hirwl.
Groceries & Provisions,
Dit 11:0 hi:i:i
SMOI 1.1)1. (S, A ,
Mustard, Spico, Peppor, Nulmoga,
M O 3C K 11 K Xi
Whitcfish, nerrings, '
Suttlert' QooJa of all Kind.,
Aa. many oiho, ,tru lUtW
ut v.h,auil,ld al ,m.l ,.,,.!(.
'U krut '
Nu. J tol J.lijg MT.,KAHHl.j.TrNN
July I-.u,

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