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Wi!. IAXSTU.S 4 to., FcUisters.
irAwi vrriiinc io t'ii$ QfRct to ul
ertbt for tU Viori, or on cry otKer lunntts,
ao;.a tia-f. i.vttr utura fa -WH.
CAMERON A CO., PwiiCi.Wr..
lor 1 resident. ,''. .'
FOR THE ?TATE AT LA ROE.
1IOKACE MAYNARP, of Knox
WILLIAM N. WISENER, of Bedford
FOB FA3T TEVXESSKE. '
Cou li. A. CRAWFORD, of Greene. ,
Cou I C. HOCK, of Anderson.'
Da. JOHN a EVLHETT, of Meigs.
J. O. SIIACKLEFOKD, of Montgomery.
T. 1. GIBES, of Wayne.
Cou W. E. STOKES, of DeTCalb.
KOB TST TENNESSEE.
ALMOND CASE, of Olion.
W. IL FITCH, of Shelby.
ZxccnllTC Committee for the State.
For East Tt ;tn.:?sec. SiMrEi.R Rogers,
Knox; ColR K Eyei, Roane: Da W G
Eiiovxi.ow, Knox; Hox I) S rxTTEiusos,
(lier-ne; Tei:j z Dickix.sok, Knox.
F:r M,L!c 'fcss. e. Nov 11 M Bri
, lUviiion; Lr.wis Tiu.max, Bedford;
A V .S LtMKi.tv, Davidson; "William
S pence, Rutherford; Jos S Fowler, Da
vidson. V-.,r Wtit &! . .1 E Mkf.ksiax,
Shelly; W K Hu.i, Weakloy; J B
Bingham, Shelby; Ar.viv Hawkins, Shel
by; avii A "Si wt Haywood.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOCER .r. 1SC4.
A ( onuiac XcflcUanMan on'our Late
Major tiivnivn, of New York, in one
of the hading McClellaniteVof that
city. The late victories inspired the
j.alrioti.im of the City Council,, of the
Metropolis, and thc-y pnssed a resolu
tion in favor of anilluniination ; where
upon Maj or Gc::tu r vetoed it, for the
following reason.-, which he transmitted
to the Council':" ' -
1. If I fchoulJ isf-ue null a proclama
tion, there are tnutij' citizens who would
lc u nC'Uuc.f d a disloyal, if through
mam of opportunity or inclination, tir
of Means, they failed to .comply with
ti.e rccommendaf .ion.
'J. By tho. : in authority, they aro not
t-laiiaed a Union ictoriea, but as the
result of the Emancipation rroelama
Uon, and htesi vvar measure of Presi-
fV ut Lincoln, as ucuctmceu iu'hia "io
whom it lr.ny cwooni" iiinnif.-sto.
J It is itSEcrted that th new policy
p! the -Vliunii.-ij niinn will cue us a
hiiccCKsion of victoiies. If this is the
cisC yoyr hopvrable body will. he called
nporrto tilts fell !tf!e every fortnight, and
ti mo paj t -r-i 111 mo employ i me Ja
iniiii-ti aticn, which uiily parade "the
defeat of !h rebei' ".nre to be believel,
three timc a week.
i Jt-)ia3 t't iiumoitil cuatoui
i t )iU uk intl in -ti l a'es and climes, to
lU-Q JiT' ifi'M'ni ofui. Victorea
iini in civil wais, and bUth has teen
the practice linn far duriiic the pres
cut strife, hich 'JiftH distracted our
once h ti py Union. The onlv effect of
departing Ir-va this iisngc, f:uictioneI
lik lj humanity and sound' ih1icy,
will be 10 i'.rknowlcde, by sucJi exhibi
tions, that,tbe.je are victories overaliend
and meinies, and that there is no hope
or recuiiii peace ou theJ basis of the
Federal Union. This hope, in common
with a lare iKirtioupf our fellow-citi-
. i.e, 1 am not prepared to abandon.
Taking into consideration that a can
va.a ii r.ov in progress of the most ex-
iting chararter, l am forced to regaTd
the proposed demonstration as one of
a I'wi'tU' d nature, and, according to the
rul'iv-bu h J laid down for my -guidance
on nf rng npoir fhe duties of Mayor,
I '.iiiiiDl gne ii my otiK ial uuloocment.
It would be impo.iMe to excel tl
inf amy of this message. " We may be
called upon to illuminate every fort
night ! ' Who does not hope that such
may lie the case? None save Mich as
Mayor (iiN-rmit, who aro Mipporters
of M''! aj, and know that every
victory to the Union armies is injuri
ous to their faorite .-audidate.
Arain, he ii f.atisTicd that the de-
laoiintratioua will Leof a trtix&n char
act r.- - Why w ill they be euch T -N early
two thirdi of the ,New Yorkers are Mr
(in.i v nu n; and there need Ik no
lieeeo.sity loffirtizanisni. if the De
luxracy will heartily aidia the work;
but the mayor Lnosthey will not, le-
nu,e they mly feel really rejoiced,
who n he jebel t ure viftorious. Nor
rued such n dwyj .ltti jition be of a par
tisane harscter, nnle-a victories to our
arms rtt .ittl'-j td to --the strengthen
ii. of-" the1 adriiihfslratio'n," ar.d the
Wi'akeniiu! of .the C-hiea to ticket.
We hopo etufy lover of . Lis cauntry
ill earefully peiu-e the arguments
a 1 opKhl by jilayor UfciHta ; thtiy are
n tfsif- x".if'Hii-f tln pirik of the
Tlic lorrfst Hal J.
Xki tLiuiaJ iai- I eta ;J.b to learn
of the laiih-i-. is, that they aro re
iuin"i!'i3 toward the T. iincsee River.
We have id. :ivoIry enough in
the field, t. ad in l-.-j eu b-nlly of the
iiwautvy.; tTnjrviiiu--;see river has
risen .three 4e' i the. last twvuty
iour hour ' - - .
fht- Ofinticns Ia'Ih ".itlfj or the
It i evident iiom the .Southern ac
counts of tL iw--ljMatb-iu the Shen
andoah Y&'Ky between Early and
Ulieri 'an, that oin- tide or the other i
lying abom ik , J'ii ijtlj only dmita
a los ot2.. or 4 t.l'iii AvU,le , t'ae Fed-
ials claim that rh.-y hf-i Iouimi. The
'unfederate? int thrt they in'.Hcted a
of several LLuiiu.d ti;on u . There
arcoany ko v oald believe bur c
cou:ittc W' true, If it were not f tbe
hear appr irh of the election he1 the
frequent deceptions in t!ie past that
have bet-u. jrcticJ u-h i. After
rirefulljTT-a?inloth fi le-, k. -HAtis-ficd
the cam aign has b. en greatly ex
aggerat'i i the jlcpublictti papers, to
way ih tin .t --n.- K; '
The Ute victvries in the Slif uandoah
Wd-iy are the copperLrads a
great dvl -of trouble, juit row; -and
they- &te do;n ' their beat to ex
plain thexn an ay, or tl;Uct. trora
their magnitude. Particularly doe s
iu viuciaiiaii nu,)uirer"i;cT'aii - men', t
a a. deathblow to iU cause, and
pecta. It endeavors to make the woill
believe tht they are notmuch, after all.
Bat mppoee the thing had been re
versed; fur-.poae Shsriiux had" been
driven a hundred miles, and hte army
60 reduced that he could not make a
stand anywhere; and that he had lost
2C) cannon; would the Enquirer have re
garded it ao lightly ? Would it have
regarded the matter as of.no effect up
on the campaign ? Bat the traitors
will be such wherever found; whether
north or eouth of the Ohio river.
McClellan lias Set Ilearft of Grant.
A torch-light procession called on.
General McClellav, gome time since,
and he made a speech, but omitted to
mention our recent victories, where
upon he was 60 severely criticized, that
he found it would not do to continue
thus silent; and in order to abate the
indignation his first effort created, he
arranged to try his hand a secand time.
Another procession waited on him,
and to the auditors he expressed grati
fication at the recent victories, and
mentioned the names of Srermav, Far
&agct, and Sueridax, but omitted that
of Graxt; thereby again illustrating
how small minds are swayed by envy.
This omission created as great an in
dignation as his original silence; and
called out from be New York Herald,
one of his wannest supporters, the fol
lowing very good advice:
General JfcClellan is at Orange. The
other day he made a very neat little
upeech there! in which with proper sen
timent he gracefully alluded to the
achievements of our great military and
naval heroes. He mentioned by name
Farragut, Sherman and Sheridan. Yery
well great heroes, every one. Did
General McClellan ever hear of a man
by the name of Grant a general in our
armies. There certainly is such a man,
and he has fought some great battles
and achieved some great victories. It
would be well for General McClellan
to study this subject and get posted by
the time he makes another speech. He
will then be able to use the names of
some more of our heroes, and it wil
have a good effect; for they are name
that the people like to hear.
The Georgia Peace Propositions.
The Macon, Georgia. Confederate
eayB that Governor Brown has informed
the agent of General Sherman', that 'die
is but the commander of one of the
Union armies, while himself is but the
Governor of a single State, and that
therefore he does not see that any goo
can)result from negotiations between
It also states that the agent of Gen
eral Siiermav appealed to the Governor
to save the peopleof the remainder of the
State from the horrors which had been
visited on those between Chattanooga
and Atlanta; and asked, if he desired
to see what these were, to travel over
the country which had been devastated
by hostile armies, and observe some'
thing of the results of war. The above
answer, if we may believe the Confed
erate, was all that was elicited. If Gov
ernor Brows did make the above reply,
Georgia mtut expect to experience
little more tribulation within the next
A CoprERHKAh Attempts to" Destroy
81HJ Soldiers. The Paris (111) Blade
ssys, on Wednesday night, as we are
iuformed, the timbers of a bridge on
the Terre Haute, Alton and St. Louis
railroad, a few miles west of Shelby-
ville, were sawed nearly through, with
the expectation that the next" train,
which . contained about SOO soldiers,
(1(;0 days' men,) would break through
and a wholesale slaughter be the con
sequence. Some of the boys saw sev
eral men about the bridge as they were
there merely to gratify their curiosity.
The train containing the solders, how
ever, passed over Bafely, but the next,
which was a freight, broke through,
killing the engineer and badly scald
ing Frank Perry, the fireman. The
gallows is too mild a punishment for
the miscreants that were guilty of such
The Georgia Peace Conference.
li-'rom the Sltma Teloyrsjh )
e have a pretty reliable report of
the result of the informal deputation
to Gov. lirown to invite htm to a peace
conference with Gen. Sherman. The
latter had this project much at heart,
and sent as his messenger a gentleman
well known, of high social position in
Georgia, to whom he tendered written
credentials, if desired. He profe?seJ
great unwillingness to penetrate further
into Georgia and inflict the same de
vastation and misery which were sown
broadcast in his rear. Hd ent an in
vitation to Gov. Brown and other prom
inent gentlemen to come up and talk
the matter over with him, and see if
some scheme could not be devised to
withdraw Georgia from the war and
save her people from further suffering.
He would like, if Gov. crown desired
it, that the latter should ride over Ihe
State Road to Chattanooja, see the
"condition of his people in the rear, acd
realize the strong claims upon his syn.-
athy it presented. I he reply of Gov.
irown. we understand, was very mat h
to this effect: "Tell Gen. Sherman that
I understand him to be only a General
of oue of the Federal armies, while I
am merely a Governor of one of the
Confederate State. I don't see how
we can negotiate; or, if we fhould un
dertake it, how our negotiations cau
lead to any practical results."
Gen". BrRBRiDiiE's Expedition- Cattcri:
or Salt-works Near Abinchox, Ya. Pas
sengers arriving in the city last night on
the train from Lexington state that
news was received in that city vesterday
morning from Gen. Burbruige, who
started on a raid through Eastern Ken
tucky into Virginia, about two weeks
ago, in command of a splendidly
mounted expedition. It is said that
his march through Pound (tan was ef
fected without difficulty, no enemy be
ing present to oppose him. Jle con
tinued his march through Western
Virginia, and, a few days ago, captured
the important salt-works near Abing
don. His raid was unexpected, and the
rebels had no formidable force to op
pose him in his movements. - Abingdon
was captured without a light, aa the
force garrisoning the place was not suf
ficient to hold it against the overwhelm
ing numbers brought to bear against it
by Gen. Burbridge.
J he success of the expedition will
prove quite damaging to the rebels, as
the destruction 01 the salt-works is a
lows which cannot eaeily be replaced.
Gen. Burbridge has a fine body of
mounted troops, well equipped snd
armed, and, if he should attempt a raid
up the Virginia valley toward Lynch
burg, there is every reason to believe,
that, with the co-operation of Sheridan,
he would capture thi important rebel
depot The General, however, msy
deem it wise to return to Kentucky,
without embarking in an enterprise
with which there is connected no little
hazard. Lou. Jwr. Oct 1
$Qyj3 from th C S QUtll.
&iate Ilights and Peace Pr opoMtl urn
ten. hi rtnari and Cournor Brmn.
Fr.?a Y Cii xcX'a Cc'ir.tr, Scj t 22.
It should never be forgotten that one
great cause of the catastrophe which
has destroyed the Union a it was, nt
all impossibility of restoration, was the
violation of the ditdinctiro rights and
neglect of tho duties of the States, A
recurrence to the States must therefore
form a part of any solution of the war
question, and a faithful observance of
the rights and relative duties of the
States mut be a condition of perma
nence and success for any league or
compact that can be formed for any
cumber of States.
.We must look to the States, therefore,
and, notwithstanding self-respect and
policy and safely and honor Compel us
to guard against and denounce the se
ductive appeals of Yankee politicians
or the fraudulent contrivances of Yan
kee sham governors to abuse or usurp
the names of States, we must be pre
pared to see the States actiog properly.
The whole spirit and tenor and letter
of the constitution were violated in the
undertaking of the war, which was not
contemplated or provided for, and to
get peace the North must and, of
course, the South must go above and
against the constitution. There is no
thing in the spirit of the constitution
and of genuine American institutions
and elements of government and politi
cal relations forbidding one State from
communicating with another State. If
any Northern State is prepared in the
comity and consideration of the original
Union and sisterhood of equal indepen
dent States to make authentic proposals
towards peace to any Southern State, we
see nothing to forbid the acceptance of
these proposals for consideration, if
worthy of consideration.
Governor Brown him nothing to do
with Sherman, but to do all he can to
get him out of Georgia, or keep him as
a prisoner, unless such communication
as may properly be had under the rules
of war; but we see not why Governor
Brown could not properly receive and
answer any proper communication from
the governor of any State.
A recurrence to the distinctive prin
ciples of the original Union the sever
alty and equality of the States is our
plain and obvious duty, and only sure
line of policy for war or peace.
We men not to weaken or embarrass
in anywise the Confederate or common
and coparcenary authorities, who can
only be strong, wisely and healthfully
in keeping within their defined limits.
If there is any doubt about a right or a
power it should not be exercised by the
Confederate authorities, but. if it indi
cates a necessity, should be done by the
Acknowledgment of Gen'l fiiieiuian's
kind Treatment to the (itizens or
Trout 1li M:n (;n Ti-1pt')i
Refugees report generally kind per
sonal treatment from General Sherman
and his oflicers. Whatever exceptions
may have occurred have been in viola
tions of orders instances of individual
pilfering, which cannot always be pre
vented in an army, and in many cases
have been detected and punished.
A friend whose wife was left an in
valid in Atlanta, and came within cn:r
lines a day or two since, says that at her
reqiu-st General Sherman ame to see
her, and finding her unable to attend
to the arrangement of her movables for
transportation, had them all bound up
nicely and transported to our Lues, even
to her washtub.
The federal general had three hours'.
conversation with her, and justified at
length his order for the removal, in
sisting that in his exposed position, li
able to be cut olt'and besiege. d, it wa.s
the part of humanity to require that
non-combatants should not be exposed
to the privations and perils to which his
army must probably be subjected; and
worse, beeaii.-e he could not provide
food for a lare population. Goods left
behind were stored and duplicate re
ceipts given, with the promise that they
should be saury returned.
Refugees report that Sherman's army
is going North by thousands, and his
force is now very tin all. hcther th
movement is confined lo'inn going out
oi service, or embraces remloi cements
to Grant, they were unable to say.
General Rood and Hit 'Policy..
- Prom tin- (.'olmnKia 'S ( j t'aroliniaa. !. "Ji.
People who find in the loss of Atlanta
an excuse for declaiming against Gen
Hood and against the government for
originally appointing r.nd for now re
taining him in command, may applaud
themselves lor their extraordinary si
gacity, and demand immediate recog
nition of their wouderful prescience .
but they certainly cannot claim credit'
for reason or fairness. The final loss of
Atlanta is not by any means the test in
this case. J he ability to hold that citv
depended upon many contingencies
which could not be controlled by (Jen.
Hood or anybody else. Could a general
aooiuieiv command viotoiv bv con
trolling all the elements ofsuccess.it
would beaveryj.leat.ant tiling for him,
no doubt; but such powers have not
yet been conferred on any human being,
nor were they ever, we believe, claimed
for Gen. Hood. The truth is that torn.
Hood, when placed in command of the
army, was required, no doubt, w ith his
own consent and approval, to carry out
predetermined, tut newly adopted.
policy, and to maintain a position which
he did not bring about and for which
he was in no wise responsible. Now,
the correct method of estimating the
merits of the two policies the one pur
sued by General Johnston and the one
adopted by General Hood is certainly
not to make c i.her of them depend ou
the final preservation of Atlanta. But
if General Hood's conduct istnbesut-
cted to that test. General .John-don's
must be subjected to the same test. If
General Hood is to be co idemmd be
cause he ht Atlanta after a resistance
six weeks, why not condemn General
Johnson, who did not intend to fight I
for it six days; who retreated all the!
way from tho Tennessee line throuch !
deep defiles and over mountain crest,
sn l across rapid l ivers, and who brought
Sherman's army at last before the very
city the preservation of which the coun
try then surrosed to be the ol (ect of
our campaign, while its capture wa; ob
viously tht of the enemy's. The true j
test in this esse Is to be found in a jut
and responsible estimate of the pro
bable result of the two lines of policy
referred to. Had the retreat of our
army been continued beyond Atlanta,
and that place surrendeied without a
struggle, Sherman would have gained
six weeks' time for the prosecution of
his campaign iu Georzin; and, with
troops comparatively fresh, and nuu-
bers compaiativi lv strong, he could
have continued ibe sum- movements j
by whieli he had driven .).!i7itou iiom
the Tenntfesee to the ( hattahoochie,
and mithteasilv, since Al!ant whs the
last itrougly defended tont on his
route, havw overrun an.l overwhelmed
the whole of Northern
Ceotyi.; t eih)ij even
con and Au'iita. The s:k weeks' re
sistance at Atlanta has completely div
concerted anv such designs. Wit tt the
capture ot that place Sherman hnds
inmscii too uiucu eAi.sieu ,o .uaace
even atiotner ep, ana fees ms army
fu:ler.nga rpid depletiou by theretuin
, . . . liii f r
is what has been gamed by the r ol.cy of
resistance, and, as we aid not lose our !
. . . . . rf . . .. -
rmy when we lost Atlanta, l.ut are, on
the contrary, relatively far stronger
than when NDerman crossed the C hat-1
t.hocKhee, we may take it for granted !
iL.il ueneral JlooI tas savet upper
GftCrtfi frnrn tmrsAririr r.-infinivst. ami !
has, Ly Loldicg 8Le rruau Lack, pro?r-;
ved to us the important nd valual-le '
line of communication between the At-.
Itftmc and the Gulf States, which it is
the object of the enemy o sever and
lest io. .
.Vo Evidence at Present of H&cd'i
Movements. ' ;
The Lovejoy Correspondent of the ;
Griilin Herald says: General Hoodap-.i
pears to be in as cheerful a tlow of spir- j "
its k his brave and patriotic veterans. -1
saw him to-day, snrroundel l y a -group
of major generals and biiaJier," I
in social converse under an oak tree.
Where the next campaign will be is j fl
scarcely even discussed. At present
there are no evidences of a movement.
But I have reaaon to predict that be-
fore many moons have waned the Fed- j
erals will Lear of Hood end Lis army, j
through quite a novel and unexpected i
channel. .. . . 1
The Kebcl Defeats at Atlanta and in
the Valley Causing General Dejection.
From tl.o Rii lmiond Enquire r, fepf. ".
The abandonment of Atlanta and
Winchester has led to much specula
tion and great dejection among the
faint hearted. They fancy Georgia al
ready is leagued with the- enemy, and
Lynchburg once more endangered by
a brutal fanatic. It is of no' use to rea
son with such men, they will only hcur
what they choose fear closes their
eyes, and 6elf-interest clouds their judg
ment. They seek a sorry satisfaction
in blaming an unsuccessful general, and
delight in proviag how easily all mis
haps might have been avoided. The
calmer judgment, the warmer patriot
ism, sees no such reason for despon
dencj'. All that i3 really to be deplored
is the loss of men. Lives are precious
with us, and a few thousands tell heav
ily in the scales. But from ofticial
sources, we derive the comfort that the
supply of youths coming of age, togeth
er with revoked details, will enable
most enrolling officers to replace, to use
their own terminolog', one man and a
half for every man lost. Generals like
Rode3 are not so easily replaced. . Still
there is admirable material in abun
dance in cur ranks, and much more
truly than in Napoleon's far famed ar
mies, have our men the marshal's bat
ons in their knapsacks. Our forces in
Virginia, whose people, after all, hav
been the back bone and the brains of
the revolution, and whose ensanguined
fiel Is will yet see the God of Battles
decide in our favor, may not be strong
eDouch to attack, but are amply suili
cient to resist. The Unc-t of Gmnt arc,
olrcnhi so (iiimjcnvs!' h-vghthtncJ. that, cr,:
htii'i. cei,rc nioy be j'u'rccl ami Itlx pen
it'n-i t! endangered. Trying to per
form that most hazardous and critical
movement an attack on both flanks
which even Napoleon attempted but
once with success, at Dresden he dare
not lead his dispirited troops to a' brave
e--cala.de, and waits in vain for his skil
ful adversary to commit a fault by
which he might profit. The noble
citizens of Petersburg, emulating the
compoure and ready sacrifices of their
neighbors in the capilol, stand yet un
daunted by the long siege, and in both
cities the increase. of danger seemsonly
to augment the ceurasie and devotion
of the inhabitants. They have not yet
suffered as the Yenetians did iu 1S40,
when mere than half of their grand old
city was under the fire of bouibs and
red hot balls. In the dead of night,
amid the shower of shot, the crash of
crumbling walls, the light of blazing
houses, the whole jopulation of the
threatened quarters went forth, calm,
resigned, without a murmur, old men
and stripplings, women and ch'ldrer.
" Ihey may drive us from our home,
but they cannot terrify us into submis
sion," they exclaimed; and have not
hundreds and thousands of our own
people said and done the same? Such
men are worthy of independence ' they
arc sure to. conquer it sooner or later.
The very martyrs who seal Iheir devo
tion with their life's blood, like a Jack
son and a Rhodes, after having proved
their love of country by deeds of martial
daring and marvellous triumphs, are
our guarantee of success. They are men
who cannot jerish, whose voices from
the sepulchre defend the cause to which
their existence has been devoted. In
their lonely, but not unhbnored, graves
they sill plead with unanswerable elo
quence, the champions in death, as in
life,. of their native land. The nation
thr;t gave birth to such hearts, that can
boast such devotion, such heroism as
our noble troops have displayed in
every campaign, on every battle-field,
has already proved that she has men
worthy of liberty and men capable of
directing her destinies.
And, it the enemy has moved a few
miles up tho great valley, so full of lofty
memories of well earned victories and
unparalleled campaigns what of that?
Has it not already been traversed by
his lawless soldiers from end to end,
and yet it cling? more closely to our
fate than child ever hung on its
mother's bosom. Thanks be, to God,
who blihdel our adversary and led him
it exchange a wise policy of toleration,
which might have cost us dearly, for a
mid and fanatic tyranny, which con
verts even the Union lov'n loyalist
into a warm Southerner. We are not
the lirst people whose indolence and
ready acquiescence had to be burnt out
with fire; we also have had to learn
that suffering is a sigu of life nay, of
ten one of its essential conditions.
To a collection lately rnide at all the
Paris churches for burnt out families of
Limoges, Trince Napoleon forwarded
for self and wife two thousand francs,
and Baron Rothschild ten thousand
franc. The Emperor has authorized a
lottery, with a capital of five million
francs, for the benefit of the unfortu
nates of Limoges.
The rules in Greenwich, England,
Hospital are so modified that any
pensioner may, if he choose, take to
himself a wife something not allowa
ble hitherto. But as most of the pen
sioners are infirm old men. it is no
pro! -able that they will largely aval
themselves of the privilege.
Key. Dr. Todd,' of Pitts field, Massa
chusetts, has sent to the Christian
Commission, the sum of ?,.j11,':0, which
has been raised in Berkshire through
his influence and laliora. About $(K)
of it was given bv the operatives in the
factories in I'itUtield, and o,(i7 are
the proceeds of a children's fair.
The litest "mofle" in regard to do
sert at fashionable tables of Paris b to j
i'itvc ine linn, buu prov.uig, iu jKJis.- i
Pearst cherries, peaches, gripes, plums, I
figs, nectarine, Ac, are placel on the j
tl !e growing on dwarfed espaliers, the
rwiL sLarnlinc on silver sockets, nr nn
trays. Strawberries thus growing are
ear-ily obtained. A t.ot containing a
strawberry plant in full bearing is j
j leed before eaeh guest
The inhabitants of Chalons sur Saone
were much astonished recently to w-e
, , . , , . . i , i
the sun, which was sh-nwg l.nghtly,
.-uddenlv obscured by a cloud of injects,
whi.-h tlulerre l at the mr and inter
cepte.1 its rays. The inhabitant be?h
to f Lower rater over them, and the
irround und the towers of the cathfrlral
j were ijuiikly covere Lf jThey prove-1
i to be winced anLs. v rv rare in Prance.
UutU seen in hot cnuntrie.-
A ( weatbcr was ,,r(.,licte,l ly :
f0m(k (u e Mill ihn,Llc-Uon was f
tniirki v RWcmnn.nKi. ittr noavY rain
iun.rw nr vupnnjrM.
t t T " rf
Out of the thrr- hunured people who
undertook recently to croe a river i
u. - ar Cracow, Toland, in a piain brge, '
tti the it-turn frura & religious celelra-
rn l.nr..)ro,l an.i tn.-nntv.fi va ir.ru .
drownHl through tht lirunkonnss ml j'
tart-lci-snesa of tha ttmea. :
- Ztv atlvfrtiscmcat?. -
..-... ....... '
(V. 40 'o!tii S..U- I'uMi.- S.;nar,
AS IN S-ToKK AM H K K htVI.Nd A biKGi:
j whic'i lis is
S'iln ' ti tli Tr-.!? t .-e:;f!y Ke-
dii"f.i riaUs, it l'in his ilw.-nn-r.uio.l lo cH at
L.i'SS 'hnii the rrcular tri u- i. . MerMuuitH
cons -It ihnr imprest by :viti Mm :t cr.II. He
Vi.'. now in Sn.tv
c-00 Ells. Salt,
V Bags Choice ConVc,
50 Bbls. New Orleans Sugar,
100 Boxes Star Candles, '
m Half Ebls. N. n Molasses,
2") Boxes Baltimore ysters,
l'.fi Kits and Half Rbk Mackerel,
d Kegs Leaf Lard,
10,iOO Sugar Cure. I Hani:;,
120 Bhls. Old Bourbon A. R C Whisky.
Boots, Shoes, and HaN,
Upper and Sole Leather,
Calf Skins, Shoe Findings, etc ,
Hardware r.nd Cutlery,
Tin Ware, Drugs and Medicines,
Domestics, Prints, and Ginghams,
Pant StullV Flannel.-;, etc,
All i.f which w..l !::. ! .! I,.- to the tr,.le.
T!i Ho!: of Irl.v Mor.' in .V Co. eit ! t'i nd iit
t" t.ln.vi' esl.-iM'-hiaeiil. !i."f Mei-s. John P.
White,!' A. M., ! mill H. II. Y,Ae, will ttnJ
to ilMKeitl.-ini.iii of iheir l.u-niess.
FINE" f BENCH
English and French
Fine Ulaok and YAue flolhs
and Cassiraerej for
i)res Suits and Mililarv Work.
It'-T RKOEIVEli. Al) WILL f F. M1E
l ! ni-.lcr I v i)ie U-t-t r.f w
. Ten :im I :
ur in ti.e
l:v-lii(,li;.f..t -!l-.. t'V I.
GEO. 11. ABBOTT,
!J J.or from .M vfiii e nue.
oct I -:;in
ONE nrsr(i;ri men wami:i immepn
A rKI.Y, to fill up t!w lOtii T.-nn. av ry.
Government Employees !"
Ton shotiM er!i-t in thu He ,';mei,ij i.'i. r-l v n
piaL' the .irii'i in yur own Stale.
i-t in thu l:e;rriei
i yur own Stale.
ft ,', liii.l tlu their t--t opportunity. Pnn'y,
!! .i wmki a wra in, ar..i tf b.lim eltf
iiit-ii iit titne-. theica tcr. li.ii r- nt tr.e Tent a:
ftt I".', ?man.er 'r'-eL iier .. w Thtre.
I INFORMATION AS T' Til K WHS
nt tTntt r.trn. r, Ar.rit;
Fur ner, i,( nr.vf Fr-
n-r, no-l Miry Do-1 1.
Ar.r f.er"fi i.n- !!k I --ij.'H
-.--'!.- In in?? -n ?.e-r , ! r . n. ii '( r
( :H ren ir.t.-.i Ly p.. Ire -iijir a l.-tt-rtu i-eun.lir-
i.tJII." I f- .tit,
!..!. .. tie, lu.l.
Y vn:Tt'.r:"KiaFPov. i;u s At'TH..i:i-
mi rim crl.l, r.. MM it ii.pi.rwf m tlu-
S.a f i.f 'Ifiiv--.' 1 !. tiieLv i .i...i.it lur- ii'llua-
lK" ;-;- -e ' "
h r--k- tiw i.-.U it m trie M n X 1 T
f t;,-. tit . k. !,. ! r. . r.u
ilium ;c it p. . Lielv ;is jm li.- i .
1 tjurJ of .A-V-leriueii.
Ut Vur L E. Neln..a. t
:'i W.. I. J.
.:p V.'aio -.! ! 1 non: i-.
V. Ri It. . S,-.T-I
in W en -.I.e;.ii H. Kfi.l.
i h Vn Wi!:.in l'r.K-r.
Tin VVi- M . L. t! .n.e,
tin WmJi"ph Ml.) i;..
CToiuiiioit Couiii i).
t-T Winn- t'tn e .M H.u:.i in 1 J-.lm Ctirji r.
' W .! ..-. I mm Myrt an-1 . M. ..uin.ve
r.n w iKitr.. .1. f i li.. nn I i:
4ia " yi i ninrtD-viTS i... i .'i .run r.
!ia "vVai J -1 i 1 ii-twl I :.m I V.'kik ..-.ii '.am
MH H ai. T. Jri;r, rn.ii .'m l Vt. rn. UAr.cr.
7ra W.aa L. i). iiw.-r ari l J. K KiU.
hiH Vi:B Wju. J-i hs.i V. in. II. 11a i. y.
Ia t-tirT!Ony iher 1 iiave herms.1 ft rry
j - K...,l i-..t i.n I I... I.r,.t
J i v.'?, h. to u .:' x-t at n.'h i I- i., , t,.M
( r ) it!i Jay tf Si 't-nv. r, !-..
j. u et, tec. oTStiu
' 1 'N,
MTFIELt) A PXTNN
S. T. :i!nons...
C. hi. Fosvr ...
Thirl apiietriG''! of
MISS MARY liTCIIlL.L..
Tte lvople's Favcrite.
WEDNESDAY EVENING, OCT. 5.
W.ll Iff prosmtej the Thi'.IUng I'mn of
1 iy inty Spmker...u....-......Mi M ;ry Mifrtiell.
- To eooclii'l with - "
Songs by Alf Stewart.
Tk-.c or AnntsKit.v. Preos Cirela 75 cent ; Par.
qiu tte Chairs i cents ; Private I'-oxf-s $6 in); Gnl-1-ry
Tine uwrsciK-n at 4 to T o'clock. Curtain will
rise T i o'clock.
U. S. Depositary
No. 50 College St., Nashville,
Will receive subscriptions to the
Xew 7-30 Treasury Nolo Loan.
Tliep nt re i-sucol in .lenomin.itions of 3,
Sloo sis."oo, $1,000 nn.l $..ooo.
maturing in 1 1IKLE YKAliS from Ati li, 1m4 -imere
1 j.iyallt semi-iiniui.iily in currency, at ihe
rate of V It-lO l'Elt UttT, xr annum
The notes are payable in CiirrencT at nvitnrity, or
convcniM into -J--.20 SIX PE'i: CJSNI (ioLl
fiOXW, with interest payaUe in GoM.
AN... BiY nn'i SELL, it market nees, all kiau
of .UVEK'M EN 1' SKCCKlllEs, in. hiding
V. a. fl-wo M..NI-S.
V S. 7-3 TKEAM'RT NOTES.
T.s. l; MoS. CEKTIFIC.UES OF 1NPEKT
V. S. QfJARTEKMASTTEP-S' CITFCh'S.
U. s. 'mo itura d perient. Lh.0 L TENDER
NO lEtf. - -
V. s. ti P, r Cent. COITON an.l REGISTERED,
H-S. vCARTERMAVTEKa' VOUCH ERS and OR
PEKsS ON WASH INl.Ti N for Oue Year Cerhticntes.
In Nas.hv.iie. n l furninh Si'it I'rafw f.-r ary
amount on New York, Ctucintinii and Louis?;lle.
U. S. Revenue Stamps on hand for Sale.
A. ft. SAN FOR n, Pn-si.Wit.
.Us. U. Oat., C .shier. In-p21 tin
J. B. HOWARD & CO.,
Bankers & Brokers,
Cornsr of College and Union SU.,
car tiej on thel(e?.t Wrans.
for Kiiy airw.unt on ln"RVilI. Clticiunati, ut New
NA.-hil!, Au?tist tt
E. GUILDS & CO.
So. 52 f olirge Si.-eet,
GOLD AND SILVER, iis
uNcnsKusy i.Ts s.t. '
Alv), EOT AND SELt
4P PAT THTL HlfifllhT PPUCt K
OiTicers zivi Scldicra
15 PAUTICULAEIjT called to tai notice.
A CHECK. ON NEW 10T.K is tlia eafeai
way to reed a REMITTANCE KOilE, aJ
i4 worth ri e.11 over the Loyal EUtoa.
Vo would also ijforna tLa bunioiM coin
mxinity that tr rao.iT DKPOHITB.
lia- t V
Elegant Diaraond Rings Ja
mend Brooches, Ear Drops
Bracelets, Fine (iold
An.l ?eiy lnre rnanniaeliirfrx stork ol Kl(rant
Jewelry, valued at
( tenificnteH dsiiudk e.vh article t,1 our
J Stock, (il i Li vtuii. 'Aif pla-ed in f-EALKTi
KNVLoPla an 1 well mie. ime of t.-iey en
Tt'opes mil r 8eut to any lilrse, witfiout iK:ir'i
tj cl.(i!oe, on roreipt of 2.'. eeots.
Vf trill wnil t.r ms'l tin article nnmed r,n the
erufi-iiie drMti, forOne 'ttlLir,!"" u-.J rr
cluiwh: Irr any r n- tirls n '.'r Iff ?h sriPt
rrliit 'm tj. ft itr't tlnnn.
llc.Knt.re st!ata.-ti'n nsruntf.! in all ee.
Ion m-y oiitiin a (...Li. Watth, or I)MMt Rive
frONK I"lLAK, irhi.-l) urn n r.l pc., inW trm
Li,iMr uUt't .i.e. ti, -ni4. oui ttx nlf.
1. r . Fitp n!e 1 eave'i i en H.r 51 : Elert-u f.ir t-i
AC ENT.-i V.'ANTEI. SeB.l M ump f:,r O-nInr.
GOODWIN, HUNT &, CO.,
1!'7 MlOAt'WAV, X V.
All lptr.-'M fchmill V ft'Mrev.e.l t. ci.r lot
SrtX! Ko t (;!; , Nt .rL.
W. B. CORNELIUS,
DEALS8 IN ALL EISDS ( XZTALK
2ainc Ooftin. !
11 tttAcl pr.n:rtlr t
trsiiisj-orutioa of l4iM,
tivirit: inf-rr iati.u
ft'-'-Jl '1 gar liii5 JoeeaaeJ Hii'iiieri.
I U k oaie LRibainieut-' j
. j-.,' 1 t,, irarin aeeure.l th aervicoa !
S 1 ef It. K. If. LZVili, cf New
y ; :, M'-' i YorM,(id cio'-e recently Ix-mu !
f '; WfX. th Army of th" Potojnn.-,) t'nr f
I. f embalnnt;r of tbe Ieai. by fr.
' ' ;t llolmea' Ameri.-aa i'r-e!-,
- !';. tj1 h.ekyww)e.l(.i io b tLa best, j
V"r4:- tn.lonly true prri-v in tha!
.5" l'iti "htate, w, ll have boJb.a
. . V - eLutaJ :ucii wLeu derm.;. ,
Principal OSca and "Wsro-ltoorua, Ha. ii ;
Choreh fctroot, XwhTille, Ier.ce. I
aa ad iM a id . w m " a A aa auy- j
ma, Wrtrar, Sbolty-Tillo, ChAtUag
All cotaTOunic.:o&s promptly n- '
iir. V. IL. COHNLICS it utbori4 W i
rJcr to me. He is 6Bt!eaa of inUphf, J
cd will perf.m ii that ha scitrutii ot ,
; ; uwnuut.
corjerr. c f vxlo.i ant si.m'.ier sTr.airn-i.
j. r. Af.t.rv
K. ALLEN .t
.A-l Li.ee n t Mnn-i r. i
Ti . xt r. t
Thint ul'j,t of the eni!untTr:i.:!.ti.'unc,
ISS AVONIA JONKJ.
WEDNESDAY EVNC, OCT. 5.
Willi presnrM te .'rr.t .tranntic snl r-M-tur-- in
piny of An:iie4mc 1 ly entitlr.t
LEAH, THia TCOItSAIvICN"
LSi!i i'!ic forsaken) yi.- Atoiu .L'lw.
....M:m I!ie Lc.j
' To cono"nde i
ruh the Farce of
IarehearialGlMEA, tho .JEWI-H MOTHER.
Priiaie Poio.. ...$. en
Pnrquc'M . SO
i "rvhestra "! cts
rHX)! open nt 1 , to 7 oVIock.
coinincnce al . oV'tivk.
Vt. Y. Elliott,
O ! II U O
I'o. IV ltt'oatl Ktrt-t.
AM PFfcPARFD T i.ltEIUL
v.ii 'e.s upen
Coltton and Tobacco;
an resjwvtf.Uy fiol cit a l'Url patrotue.
W. Y. ELLIOTT.
!i0. m WAL!UT ST.. ( I.( I.ATI.
GATES & GAMBLE
Wholesale Dealers in
and f'anf St-
Notions for Army Trade.
WE hiv now in STHK an.l are ronit.ntl if-i-flfinR
Try v.nplte ami vnnel x K ot
all Goixli io our l.i.e. hueh as
Cap, Letter, Note, Bath, Billett ; V,o
Colored, Eugenie, &.c. Ac.
XKVV AND P.EAUTIFUL STYLES'
l AK(.f sl STO Ii li thk wir eonripriHir.B
fTery ie and Kta-li- HI I
Ktp and BLL'i.. .NEW
1 1 Lt-Ji.
Inrrr no.l anl prlntl l.y us ileoMe.Ily ihe diom!
atlraciiTe la the imuker.
Portfolios, and Soldier's
POCKET ECOKS & WALLETS.
M in.if.n'tiiro'l fsr n. aril ron'ra. tef f.r pn-iu.
lo thr great Tirf. We r ill rat.'"i!iT ilU'iit '
this line rt an to exu-nt an l pru f.
Py tlie l-t malicr in tt ef tmiry.
trwt'te a-"M.rlni'Ut (.I nil ut .-.
Ijiruf 0'l at-
j Playing Cards,
At M-niiif lureee' prn--.
Htrri-ERS, NP.W.1 Al.fSr- anl oturn .!-! .n
in '.t.i'i.rtiry, sr .imtt- t iu rail anJ exmiieour
feT'iCK aai Pl:l's.
Tlio5 utable to T::t tf.f t.'y nn rely vn t.av rjf
th:r crjn ci rui suit ek.aertT nii-twtii
GATES & GAMBLE
l A'lnut .Strert, Cincinnati.
Urt . Cherry Ki rt t. Jviaahville.
Cincinnati Playing Card
Hu;rii.r ijun! ty t'r.'a fi.riu-r.-t U .MiTvlm a
aa i ,-u'J.-r fcl N. Vo.-k pi ..v..
(1!, U.i jUIjI Iu ll m- lra i- )
J-'l A fm't for tltt Cinnpnr
?KCVH PRPLLFD C4TSI OS HAND AND
nif I y
1'. l f ii'Kf y.
att (Tl tr-J Jl
sitti kfs $ mm
A i -u.lei l- $.7,1
S 'F ATI ONI) II Y
ry the citi, at
No. 32 Union Street.
V?4 bay cur !a N yv-rk, tzi wiil
Ne ts, ifliter and Cup Taper,
t "tiiry, 0
qi 'jcit'. r.u
oi.ioi' iraflj oil
I :':-.. i
..Id a.;.t sU.h Q .
an t t!irc pj,
lb AS w.
For 12, 23 Portraits
They are beti'id v.-uh ry
veuiotit and durnl.lt. Uy us
o, r. ti t Til P'-n -q;
v. io of the.i
A.dums tho s -i.iier w.U hsve ti. t.r!r.tj
of h ij relctivej ei 1 fricu.lj i-r.yj b iiim,
au.l c&a refer i, U rnt ic wirtevcr i e 'os ol
tiinor tud U'il ha rv.sj bo j.ierei.
P'nrl i P-. .?r t AiMini i' 7
Kit lfi ' " .. "j .
ForH " " j..m
Seat by n;..', pE.a-j j n-J, oa rocsij.l of
i. r. i.iroPE.s co ,
No. II t'c' u ..-f t, Ntibvi'l Vain.
WE HAVE PUCLI.-'.'uTi) A UE. TT1 Vl'i.
fop. ruh 7zc jv jjl:-'.. .
It is prirto.l ia f .t;r col ..-s, .-e-..-e.i2a'.!
CfcValr, Iiilactry, ; s.t Arl.Lif ry, Mirchltij;
in etuntij uji'-'.rsir.lo iix'.e, Jr.i-v
Iicatir.?. e.iivri tly-it;?, e'... A o'u-fn t;i .
left for tb aarr. "1 t!:a fc.il.l er, lii.nny,
Keei"ent ht.iI Offi.-er?; ni; l.. Ii. Vnn
ceri.iica'.o is cueloj.-'l .
and eaa be s-at t my
with.iut iujuryi he a i'j.
upthublnTjii lines, r. '.
'.t i. I:.i.
' n I'm
:ur o .n I :e-
trill gfi it i
'i iie ,L :,u:
mo:-., vel l':
r tfi'j (;t rti.i, .
ii r !! la.v- ! I
:-. i: Vie '." . et-M
i.i! ni; ...ri ;
ti--.". ttr ij,... :
u. ii.';-'-' .
jxi !;. hin.",
supply, iiti.i r. ,;
i'ru o i i (.. -.
0 . 1 IL
"". .i ') .
.H I. .-'..f.v- ,
t-i 1 1 ;j i.
B'xtl V-- 1 '
'..f ', e.-i- f-. tf$ yt't ti font-r h'i'A i4
1 kliti Ch ernt anvrl;a ltrm4f
Mmpowit at E.ITIHCTS from In.liaa
Rant a a Hit llcr ba,) fnrallrilaaaaeaoftli
Crtnary and Kama I (Irciai, inch a
Ineoiillntnc. ef lh I rlna, Iuf1aincaa
lion rttta Ftlad.lcr, I nflaaamailoit ot
(ba KMaiyi, Hlou In lh Hlad.lar,
trtatura, Urarrl, (Jaumrliira, Olat.
and la nnrtf altd lif attythtnif yrt dta
OTtrtd for aarlay tl.a S UHaa In vt o
aia Wbaa J1 aoewrilcf to d!rTs!.,ct ttla Baraady
baa :.'l!br taat acr i-ti'II, ari'Llla - ta.ioot b da
wl l-y aiiy cna. Thia r.m:y It i rt ni ra
ir.!r a l.-j tioii, h! n ara r!cRia'd to dwitroy
aj !.U..ri tli Ui.A-l orf acf, bnt rnotr tia pot
-o fr a tt. it'm, rrlm hn.-ja-ity and hxllb.
li It bqni k I.ll. liia, t.r.t f tha . rr, Ixxl : d .1
r..' of tr." i'l'.if iaa miat tacaarui la curlag
,U n-'.n .;f tl'' 'n. ...
XST l.t a. if. ' ;.r tji '.'jli rnidy "U tba
'.. t :.. r!i all. t. a!! otf.ara fall.
Pr - . fr !i-t. or li .a fc.r I.ijO.
.? It ' f .y a 1 ;..a "0 ratj.t of taa (rtoa.
r. .. I . :n .:t. it at my a (aatar
ptl 1 k
DIXOX'S AUO STATIC
la th only .' ae l tart eaa. It con
tains B9 ium or J'-ii-rUi ji Jrti?, no raia
rl or other injuriuu eoupoua l cor.nu
a reaie-iic grnfii'Aj ao'.J fur thi c!a cf
It ia to eeci.us that l'bys:ciar.(
ery genera'.! aie it iu their prac-i. ia
all cbrobio at. J 'JityTjU ca.
Zjm L"a nr. t:b'..!t-r mixtures or ifmtbt.
fal eocsj-(.c!:i.'UH. (many of which u'i-ler-Kiee
and ruio lh cvnantutin,) whea jxi
anehtaiuan aufailinic re.Tje.Jy ati:ur!j
tJX'i & M L';ac'.Urrie tLemitelrei.
Aii f r Ptxoa Cucmimr Caihiu.
Tit a, ftaJ m that th jroj rie'xr a it
written en lh outaU wrapper of oca lot
Co. PrcprtJ only by
Belt JFruUtr, C! SCt XX A TL
tit ! by nil rpecibJ0 Jraifista.
frlso, (olJ ityU, S3 CU.) 2-"o C. tu j
'. "' - -.". "'ir -y' .'V!i
VVi- U - ' . v :
VT X- r t