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nprw t?,vanvm.ni- r'or Freedom aa.l nationality. . . ?ii:ctji:itt i.iuir. '1TJDAY KORN'I.XG, NoV. 7, 136J Why the British Aristocracy Sym pathize with the Seceded States. There is no doubt that a UtBire Tor the succeys of tlie Cotton Sta(e llt-bellion pievails almost universally among th aristocracy of our ancient ewiny, Groat lirilain. No intelligent iiersoii, who hai read the articles of the organs of that aristocracy, can hate failed to notice their hitter and vulgar vindictiveness, in peaking of the Federal Government, or their eagerness (0 republish, and pro fcssedly, credit the most senseless and unreasonable, and preposterous fabnea lions of the rebel newspapers.. With these mouth-pieces of British nobility, everything Federal is weak, inhuman and barbarous, everything confederate is powerful, chivalrous and enlightened. Federal confiscation of rebel property is diabolical, and rebel conscription of loy al men it according to the enlightened genius of the age. Forts Warren and Lafayette are Dastilcs and Clack Lloles of Calcutta, but the tobacco warehouses of Richmond, and the rotten jail of Tusca looea, foul and deadly as the hold of an African slave fihip, are civilized places of confinement. Thero can be no doubt whether the good wishes of the Sir John's,;My Lord This, or My Lady That, lean towards the flag which brought disgrace to Cornwallis, and Packcnham, or to that which would rob the former banner of half its splendor. British aristocracy is unmistakably for the rcb els, and the Cotton Confederacy. Why is this? If this sympathy be the out burst of noble and generous impulses, we ought not to condemn it, or complain of it, even though we bo sufferers by it. At least in such a case, it would be somewhat excusable. If the privileged class of Great Britain favor, the South cm Rebellion, because they are the friends and advocates of freedom and 1 I .' 1 .1 - t 1 t - inuepenuence everywuere wiey iuiguii oo pardoned, as being deluded, but honest enthusiasts, whobe excessive kindness of heart atoned somewhat for an excessive weakness of head. Don Quixote excites no anger in our breasts, even wheu he cuuwlie his lance, and spurs hi gaunt ribbed Iiozinante for a desperate charge upon a windmill, or a flock of sheep, or a funeral procession of solemn monks, whom ho imagines to bo' bearing some enchanted knight to bis long imprison lncnt. But is English nobility the friend of liberty and independence ? In what war have her Dukes, and Earls, and Mar quises ever appeared as the champions of human freedom ? Has poor China, upon whom the jdauinable opium trade was forced at the mouth of British cannon, aught to thank them for, in this respect? Have the East Indies received freedom and independence from Great Britain 1 Dots poor Ireland enjoy the blessings of liberty, while she is plundered and im poverished by the extortion and rapacity of British absentees? Did the patriots of the American devolution regard Eng. land as a buntiful dispenser of independ ence V Wc believe they -did not, i-aving always (he Tory population of that mis erable, selfish, soulless State, South Car olina, the arch-leader in the present re bellion. But, perhaps, some secessionist will say, England is a lover of our peculiar institution, and advocates the rebel cause for the sake of preserving slavery. But this is not so; it is directly otherwise The London Timet said in a recent para graph, which we re-published the other day, that the death of slavery would cer tainly follow the establishment of the Southern Confederacy, and it is a noto rious fai t that all classes in England have for years reproached the United States for tolerating the great crime of huruau slavery. The English nation has for thirty years been fighting negro slav ery in all possible ways, and by all conceivable agencies. Why then are British aristocrats de sirous to Fee the establishment of a Con federacy based upon African slavery? It is not so much, we imagine, the crea tion of a new and independent nation which it. desires, as the downfall of the present Federal (invernnient. The bright example and inliuence of this rapidly growing tree government, which ha done ho much a'lcady, and promises t do so jiuieji M"re, if Heaven j.iolonps its life, are not ru'euhted to Inspire the dep.,ls of Fhivm nii'l (he oppressor of man kind in England, wilh a feeling of se curity ia the permanence of their politi cal, power. As the f.iir Goddess of American liberty walks forth upon the arena of nations, among the representa tives of old oppression and hoary ty rannies, in all her imperial strength and celestial beauty, which indicate an inborn nobility of soul far loftier than that be stowed by kingly patent, their eyes glow with ritgf, and they fiercely murmur, "Crucify her, crucify her!'' Ah, Eu ropean aristocracy instinctively hates that Republic which for eighty years has given the lie to their assertion that Vit pc-ple cannot govern themielves that man it tncapulle vj self-government, and must Jiare a master, lorn to command.- . Freemen of Tennessee, is not this very fact of the friendship of tyrants, and the enemies of the rights of man, for the rebellion of the Cotton States enough of itself to arouse your suspicion that the rebellion was conceived for no good pur pose ? Think you that the aristocrats of Europe, after warning their Bubjects for centuries of the folly 'and wickedness of revolutions, are really desirous to prove to them, by the success of the Southern rebellion, that revolutions do promote the happiness and prosperity of the people? List. of Prisoners Captured on Wed nesday. We are indebted to a friend for a par tial list of the prisoners taken in Wed nesday's skirmishes, who are now con fined in the Penitentiary. . There are a number whoso names he did not get. There are about thirty in all. Capt. B. W. Jenkins, of the Artillery. J. E. Harris, of Morgan's Regi ment. ' Henry Smith, Forrest's Regiment. 1 W. Berkin, Forrest's Regiment. J. S. Buckner, Starnes's Regiment. , , L. W. Maynard, " " ' Thos. B. Davis, Dibbrell'a Regiment, i L. II Farrar, Ferrest's ' " ' ; Wm. Edmundson, Starnes's " j J. P. Whiteman, ' " j J. F. Baxter, son of Judge Baxter, Forrest's Regiment. . ' j Henry Smith, Starnes's Regiment. 23 prisoners, the names of the others we did not obtain. Cottoii Prospect in England Bright ening. We have received a copy of the Lon don Standard of Oct. 9th, which con tains the following paragraph in relation to the stock of cotton. Its statement confirms previous reports we have had from fho same quarter, that the wants of tho cotton manufacturers in Great Britain are by no means so desperate as the friends f tho cottonade Confederacy, this side of the Atlantic, would represent. Tho S.tvt1 ml is a warm partisan of the rebels : , . The Stock of Cotton The large re ceipts of Surat cotton at Liverpool of late have had the elfect of greatly increas ing the estimated stock on band,' which is happily now larger than at any pre vious period during tho present half year. The weekly course of a (lairs has been as follows during the last five weeks, as compared with the corresponding seasons in 1801 and ISCO: W2. Ihiil. 1R0O. Mo,. Jlafr: Hilci. IUh. svpt r, ., !.-. ssi,i,.M) i,2.a7o i. r: :. (-'v.'"! '.Ill, Rio " i t Mi.C'Dt ni l iMNi j;,a;n " M.M 7.I..M.U !n:V20 Got. ;; 2ii,.v.io 7ii,Ka ' wt,CoO The ordinary course of ttu; trade is thus being completely reversed, for whilo in September and October the stock had usually declined, it has this autumn in creased. , The present consumption aud export demand cannot be said to exceed 'J.',()00 bales per week, and, as tho fore going estimate shows a stock of bales orhand at the. close of last week, while in many quarters it is aflirmed that the total should be given at '.150,000 or 300,000 bale as, too, 27J.000 bales are estimated to be still at sea from In dia, and (rotuo.OOO to 10,000 bales will, no doubt, continue to drop in weekly from other quarters, the prospects of lbs supply certainly looks more hopeful than for sonii) time past, notwithstanding tho obstinate continuance of hostilities in tlie Ameiicsn Stales. . ( If 1 ho rebellion should last twelve months longer, we have abundant reusnii to believe that the loss of Southern cot. tou will bo felt far les4 sensibly thau it is now, aud that in ten years m ie, the deficiency will be abundantly made up by supplies from other regions, and by the introduction of other labile. In deed it would be doubting thi; goodness and wisdom of Providence to suppoFc that it would sutler the happiness and prosperity of nations to derund upon thegiowth of a product which two hun dred ycais afro was w holly imknoun to tho civilized woi Id ; and still more blas phemous would bo the belief that that production ii dependant upon a species ' of labnr hieh bad it origin i.i the ' abominable African Slav.-trade. Rebel Price Current. V,'elnel ) Mai iti.'tg : t IlEBI-I. GBAM, 12."ial50. . ' W&ln'iday 1,'rem'i g, 7J, and drooping. Ihursday tlmning, 100, fluctuating. Thurrday Evening, 00, and none in mar ket. . J , 1 ' ' ) ; ! I The above is an accurate statement of the rebel grape-market for tho past two days. Hhepnyne full news received latt evening caused the grapes to sour, and we suppose tho market may be regarded as closed for tlie season. ' A large Stock had been accumulated by speculators in Murfreesboro', which will be a dead Ions to tho holders. Harris, A.nut Ewiko, and Footr have lost heavily as their in vestments were very large. Confederate Honey. . The following is from Moroan'b travel ling newspaper : "Confederate Currency. A gentle man from Louisville informs us that gold was selling in that city for 150 els., and Confederate' currency was selling at the same rate as green backs, litis we knew toouU he tlie cate, etc," And the following is General Brago'b order re pecting Confederate money : Lexington, Oct. 3, 18C2. : General Orders No. 132., . The General Commanding had hoped that the currency of the Confederate Stales would have been taken at its par value, and that no effort would bo made to depreciate it. lie regreit to findUiathe has licen disrypoiiited and that tho order heretofore iduued has been misuuderstood. Confederate money has been refused by some and by others exorbitant rates have been demanded. The payment by the Government for supplies in Confederate money carries with it the obligation to protect its cir culation. All efforts to discredit it must cease. , To avoid any further misunderstand ing, it is ordered that tho currency of the Confederate States be taken at its par value, in all transactions whatever, pub lic or private. The refusal to take it, or the exaction of exorbitant rates, will be treated as a military offence, and pun ished accordingly. . , j By command of Gen. Braxton Bragg, f , GEORGE WM. BRENT, ., ' , ' Chief of Staff, and A. A. O. We don't quote Braqg's order to prove that Morgan lied ; not at all. We only wish to show what a wholesome effect Brauu's order had on the value of Con federate money in the Louisville market Another order would doubtless make it bring a large premium. , How it wocld Work. The Washing ton correspondent of the Journal of Com' merce says : - -. . , An ofllcrr. who has heretofore been op posed to Gen. McClellaa arrived at the WarUlliee yesterday from Harper's Ferry, and on being questioned by a friend as to tho effect of superseding that General, made this remark : "The whole army love him. Turn him out, and its all tip with tlie country." We believe this officer speaks just the truth. "All up with the country," if one man fail, or prove false, or bo displaced 1 McCleixan, then, ought to bo our Mon arch. Tho officer who could utter such a sentiment and the journal which could endorse it, aro destitute of respect for, and sympathy with (he people. .Thank God, the salvation of tho Republic rests not on one man, bu on tho million. General Eragg and his Array. The army of General Bragg ia said in bs one of tho most highly disciplined in Jjhe service of the Confederate States. To such perfection has discipliuo been brought that straggling is said to be al most unknown. General Bragg is un questionably an excellent disciplinarian, aud a very bravo man ; but ho seems to have been greatly deficient in pome of the other qualities which constitute a great commander. No doubt, serving under soma mau of great military ge nius, he would have made an excellent subordinate. The talent of separate command, however, is very rare, and ho at least does not seem to possess it. When General Bragg arrived at Chat tanooga, about the i.'6t!i of July, it was confidently allirmed that he would move in ten days. Tho greatest anxiety was folt in regard to this movement, because from the character of tho arniy he com manded, it was expected that a great blov would be struc k. Evrr3 body sup posed that he would attack Bueil at Nashville, because the water was s i low tli:il he could not he- reinforced, aud that special terror of all our commandcrf, the guuboals,. could not lie employed. If Bile 1 1 w ere beaten at Nashville, tho east, em portion of Tennessee would be re dtelii' d. Bragg would be placed bel wot n Liiiisville anU K'lsecraiis. v could ('iin r drop down into Missis .iiipi, und reinforce Van Morn, or be could march I upon Louisville, which w;s very slciulc r- j ly defended. I The main tdijic t, I licit foio, wa to de- 1 f. it l'.iu II of all. It appi-ats t us j!j:t, 1 1 . 1 ho milled all I'ia fun i as i ai I v i I In- Ktli ef Ati.u-V1' cilia fortnight later, he could not have failed to beat Buell, who was greatly alarmrd for the position, and veady to leave it upon very little provocation. General Bragg, however, conceived altogether a different plan of campaign, and, as it has since proved, a most disastrous one. He rot only left Buell at liberty to march where he pleased, but permitlcl hini, by hi fardy movements, to go' to Louisville lira, and there to rectivo in enormous reinforcements which the new Yankee levy is pouring in every day. 113 has failed becauso he is too slow. What iu called a cautious General is the most dangerous of all Generals in the world- -to his own friends. He will make no movement unless ho is certain of success, lie stands still and permits his enemy to manoeuvre as lie pleases, from the fear of doing something rash. His enemy takes advantage of the slow motions, doubles on him, and at last compels him to move, whether he will or not This seems to have bien the case with General Bragg. He has thrown away the most glorious opportunity ever offered to an American General. We very much fear that whoever succeeds him will never find such another. The win ter is coming on and the river will rise. Ihe whole Southwest will soon be pene trated with hundreds of gunboats and lens ' of thousands of Ysnkee troops. Who is to succeed General Brang ? Gen. Johnston, of course, would be the man; but he is said not to have sufficiently re covered to be able to undergo the fa tigue of a cauipaign.--i?i'dcicf Dispatch-, Vet. Zi. Secession Polities. The mixture of the Southern Confed eracy grows anything but "slab and good" as the various infernal ingredients thrown into its composition see the to gether. The verv nriucinle of its struc- ture is fatal to coherence, and the right ot secession nothing less than a perma nent declaration of suicide. One of the lute futile dohaten nf ito fantastic f ti gress brought out tho plainest and bold expression or what would be treason un der any strong and regular government. The representatives from three several States directly denied the authority of any central power, JLooto aseerting that Tennessee would send soldiers only upon the . grant of peculiar privileges, Wigfall maintaining that lliere was no such government as the Confederacy, to which allegianco is due, and Hill de claring that snch allegiance belonged first and always to the separate State ; the courts in Georgia having decided that the conscription act has no force within her borders. ; Jsow all this, however surprising it may be to those in Europe who affect to believe in the reality of the Confederate power, and however alarming to the un happy holders of the obligations of this vanishing political ghost, is but the re duct io ad absurdum of their theory of gov ernment, sharply pressed home by dis aster without and discontent within. It is interesting chiefly in its relations to their other public measures, and to the darkening prospects of the rebellion. Of course, repudiation by tho States'of their shares of the general war debt was logi cal at all times; but it is particularly convenient to assert that right now, when the debt is to be largely increased. Stalo protection will be eagerly invoked by citizens claiming exemption from new taxes, and from the impressment of cot ton as a basis of revenue by tho central power. Home influences will shelter from the conscription which their own Stato refuses to enforce many who would other wise bo ifa victims. But the most im portant consequences of this State sove reignty doctrine will bo developed in connection with the external affairs of secession. Vor nullification remits fho question of peace or war to each separate State, and makes it the sole judge to decide whether the time has come for laying down its arms and re-entering theL'nion. Considering the difference in tho dan gers to which the different Southern States are exposed, the various shades in their temper of resisatnee, and the de cided lukewarmness of soma, of them in their bad cause, if is mitural that their representatives should wish to establish their abstract right of independent sur render. And it may well bo believed that the emancipation edict has had the sobering effect ot forcing 'them to reflect on all the contingencies of persistence in rebellion and to seek a position which gives them at least the individual choice to avert its worst consequences by sub mission. In this view the declaration of Mr. Hill (hat the United States govern ment had never wronged them has much significance. ! ' ' ' From all the indications which reach ug of tlie infrrnal politics of trccion, it is clear that Jefferson Davis lioldj, in his devoted and poweiful army, the only In ttrumcnt for enforcing a ' centralized des potism. The murmurs of his Congress do not heln us, but a crushing blcxv at (he a 1 1 1 1 v would shatter the di-jointed f.ibir: of the Confederacy, and open the way f"r the dissensions which sympathy and (error within it would surely create. That bl"W speedily and effectually dealt, will Bve us, from the hopeless confusion, the endU S9 difficulty which would attend tho enforcement of the emancipation edict over a wide and united territory still jn arms. -Ytu )'vik World. Oao Hundred Wood-Choppers. 1 1 he i n:ti:M'. v.." i is va:,t mi' ckk 1 ' ' . '.. In.. r-. l. wtuli i'l In -. i ! . r i i I f l . t.ii.i j I. l.i. i h in II. p . .. .. ... M- ..I It i- I." ..It ,.:!. ' . 1.. V. li.. -, chl. LATE NEWS. " Later from tho Aimy cf tho rotomac. Rebels Driven from Snuker's Gap. Tb.9 Positions of tho Two Armie3. Interesting TIews from tho South. Preparations to Attack Charleston. The Reported Capture of mobile The War in Southeast Missonri. Defeat and Capture of Rebels. Later News from the PaciGc Coast, Heapquartlrs Army or the Potomac,) Wheatland, Va., Nov. 3, 8 P. M. To His Excellency the President : I have just received a despatch from General McClellan, dated at Snicker's Gap, C P. M., stating that ho has full possession of the Gap. When General Hancock arrived there it was lu ld by the enemy's cavalry, who was at once driven out by a column of from five to six thou sand infantry. The rebels advanced to retake it, but were dispersed by tho lire of our rilled guns. The position is a strong one from cither Bide. v . . It is said that Gen. Jackson and Gen A. P. Hill are in the valley. Gen. Pleasonton had driven the ene my's cavalry several miles beyond Union at three o'clock this afternoon, exploding one of their caissons, and capturing ten of their wountled. (Signed) A. B. MARCY, Chief of Staff. Foutbkss Monroe, Nov. 1. The sec ond mate and several of the sailors of the burnt ship Alleghania arrived here to-day from Yorktown under arrest. Ihe crew numbers twenty men; of these eight were picked up by the gun boat Monticello and taken to Yorktown. All the rest of the crew are missing. Nothing definite has been beard in re lation to the destruction of this ship. The Richmond Examiner of tho 30th contains tho following: - Charleston, Oct. 28th. Tidings reached here this morning of the cap ture in Bull's Bay of the steamship An glia, laden with valuable army stores, bound for this city. When the Anglia left Nassau news had been received that tho Yankees were working night and dy on iron cladi with a view of attacking Charleston soon. Day before yesterday a Yankee gun boat came up the river as far as West Point, making no stay, but gave notice that they intended to send up a large vessel to blockade the river and stop tho rebel trade in oyslers. They also said that the people on the Rappahannock river have not yet tasted the terrors of war, and they intended fo pay (hem a visit shortly. Matches sold in Rich mond on the 29th at!?llVll .00 j gross. . The Liaminersaya we have been wait ed upon by several of the surgeons who came up from Aikens's Landing on Tu( day in charge of the wounded pa roled prisoners, and from their state ments of the neglect and bad treatment at that point, it would seem that the suf fering of the Confederate prisoners only commences when released from Yankee thraldom. The custody and care of them is transferred to those from whom I hey have a right to expect humane jod bet ter treatment, in the name of God, we hope to hear of no more sue h treat ment. . A man in Richmond had been sen tenced to wear a harrel ehirt ' through three days and then sent to hard labor on the fourth for six months for smug gling liquors in(o the cily. lho hmmuier says the wagon train of supplies brought out of Kentucky by Gn. Kill y Smith, was forty miles Ion if, and brings a million yards of jeans, with a large amount of clothing, boots and shoes, and 200 watfon loads of bacon, 5,000 bbls pork, l,f)00 mules and horses, ' 8,000 beeves, and a large lot of swine. 1 he Raleigh hrpress says there are mi- ! ny c moderations which make it neces sary (hat the Government should take prompt and energetic measures to hold against Ihe enemy the eastern iiortion of North Carolina. The people of .this re gion are already alarmed at the prospect of beiug overrun by tho enemy, aud are said to distrust the intentions of fheGov- ernnient to hold their country, arid are making preparation t remove their- slaves and other properly to safer quar ters. .. The Neiise river Is navigable at a high fn-hhet for boat drawing four or five feet to Smiihfield, within twenty mila of Ra leigh. It would be improper lo eay what ha already been doim to close this and tie Tar River. St. Lous, Nov. .'5 Jepaches rcc.civ-' ed at 'Headquaiters lam evening, from (lie army of Southeal Misouii, from Col. S. 11. Boyd, commanding the advance at l'atterion, btato that alter tjio recent suc cess of our forces, at i'ittmau's Ferry, CoK La. ar nod llewey, w itli their foret combined, pu-be f mi im far 14 l'ulliner Mill", which point i five iuIi .4 In i.i i'o ral.iii.faN, A i k an - a . w Ihi e tliev fought Rurbridje, compli fely " 1 t c : l.ii foret and capturing alirgo number or prison ers, including many Confederate officers. Among the lalfer are Colonels Green, of St Louis, and Campbell, of Springfield, Missouri. A Iafer dispatch from Col. Lazear, dated (he 31st ult., says he captured and dispersed two hundred of Boone's com mand. Cairo, Nov. 3. Advices : from, Holly Springs to Wednesday say that large re inforcements from Texas, and Louisiana, are pouring in. The people of Hernan do are said lo be moving their slaves and other property into the interior. The Grenada Appeal says Judge John 0. Campbell has been appointed Assist ant Secretary of War of the Southern Confederacy viro Prof. Bledsoe, resigned. The Federal forces now Occupy tho Tennessee shore opposito Island No. 10, and are constructing a fort under the protection ol their gunboats. A despatch from Jackson, Tennessee, under dale of the 2d, says news was re ceived at General Grant's headquarters yesterday from the South via Baton Rougo confirming the capture of Mobile. Fortress Monuok, Nov.2 Cannonad ing was heard up the James river last evening at ten o'clock. The cause is not ascertained. Obwecjo Nov.3 The propeller Bay Slate, Capt. John Brown, with furfy or 11 fly passengers, left hero for Ogdensburg last night. I'ortiohs of her freight are now being washed ashore, and it is feared that she has been lost, with all her crew and passengers, in the terrific galo of Sunday night. Two schooners were driven ashore opposite this city. There was only six passengers on board. Later. The Bay Slate foundered off this point. We only learn the name of one passenger, Oily Thompson, or Ver mont. Tlie beach for miles is strewn with portions of her cargo and wreck. She was bound for Lake Erie and was loaded with merchandise. Tho vessel was valued at $11,000; her cargo prob ably was worth $30,000 or S-10,000. The steamer Annie Moultrie, wi(h wheat, barley aud rye, from Canada, lost her canvas in the gale off the point last night and went ashore near Sandy Creek. The schooner Mary Aon, wilh grain, and the Gazelle, with lumber, both from Canada, are ashore down tho lake. - Sax Francisco, Nov. 3. -Sailed ship Florence Nightingale, for Liverpool, car rying forth two thousand sacks of wheat. Steam navigation between San Fran cisco and tho western ports of Mexico is about to commence. The steamer Oregon is advertised to make monthly trips. Business is otiief. The Sub-treasurer of this city bas exhausted his stock of legal-tender notes, and to-dy Govern ment creditors had their demands in hard currency. San Cclito rancbe. on wliwli iaeifnlwl Line Pointy which the Government once neariy purciiasea lor S'JOO.OOO, as a sight for a fort, i offered at uneeial &! on Tuesday, 7(h inst., to pay off mort gages, at $14,000. Boston, Nov. 3. A letter from Acera west coast of Africa, dated July 18th states that an earthquake bad occurred inereontlie JUIli. Nearly every bouse in the town was destroyed, aud the three forts are in ruins. IMPORTANT NOTICE BRITISH SUBJECTS. 'pjlK I' N I'LBSIG V ill 1NTKXIIS I.EAV1M1 X Nnlmll licit m, k f,,r jliu t'Mjpi.f W mluii.tiin, to vnit 1.0K1. Lyomi on rrlMiie lin-iiiin. All ..i driiut litliinnv Bnliili friliH Hnn, him! iirnvii.B uu imrorr ny i. iti jiniici- i f Uii! I'uflC, in I, hi.. Ih, NATl'KALIZAIluN rAt'fclt-i t :irrj ,y uiion inn ni'xl hunilnv, Oh,. UK, nut..,) t tlioCiiy ItntW, at lo rl k. Hyu J iiiik, ltia-y am fimi,'i from I 'run i.r t'ui,, tj.I. WILLIAM J, J ny. CTHY. UII II" 24 24 t 1 4 24 tartling Intelligence! NOTTOWI'o CIIKWKJW HMUUKUH, , SOfIJIliUlH, ' and li;VKHY)Ol)Y. co.nt: to ' NO. 21, DLMDOICK STREET. Wlii-rn yni will Unit t)i CHEAPEST TOBACCO. In N.mhTille. Alto J fcikliiC-liowtWT, Coi!t? 'IVa, J1, Htaixih. Kt;t, 1Vij !, SpicoH. Vine-iir, HXi, OirulU, MhIoIuw, Jlriiwlieii, Jllnulrtny:, 'i'wintt, ' Wruiiiln:r-jmtir, V Ati. Dmrt fi.rm-l tli jil c-, NO. 24, Dcaderick, Near Chcxry. x . i , i liU;i! io. 24 24 24 24 24 MEDICAL DEPARTMENT . or tub . UNIVERSITY OF NAsflVILLK.' rnui: KKi.l 1.411 IS Will, urns A." in hi nil i lit- t k sv ."i i ,. v i,, ,t ... .i ,r,:il I, I I I . I.r !. I- w. r h.ikvn si;, ' 111 Of II 'urvf.'y. Nov 1 -'Jv. 20,0(10 "..m i .', a i' ; t i I , l ! I.., ... C'fKi.hy M 'l.i i-. , . l. it tl , V iii.