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DAILY t8 ; TBJ-STLXXXY J :5;VXgLT 2-
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ISA F. JO c-t j
i Deaderiek -Mreet.
VEDXESDAT. J17LX Jri&;i.
I v0 sball w;on- next Governor?
" Tt in tim the neople of tbe Slate f-houl.l
be considering this question. The extraor
dinary condition of public affairs has pre
Tented the aaal cbta Only f or wet-k
are to elapse before we will be called upon
to decide it at the ballot-bt x. For many
i 1 -. iu p. nv.
t i years pari we uae uwi puj uiuhuu-,
I which were ptfiicient of themselves to inH-
1 c&te the policy to be parued by the rpec-
tire candidate in the eTent of their election.
J '. That Lyfcll at an end now. Our State b-.s en-
tered upon a new career; new conditions mr
round as, new q-jeMion are belore u-, and
new tkemea are to ! li-cusrfL Tbe parties
of the partt are luri-d. and the inscription
No Resurrection," written upon their tomli
For tie prtsent, at leat. we have one pur-
nose, one hor-e and one destiny, and to
achieve a common result we niu-t ihii.k with
oae mind, and strike with one arm. To thjs
" an overwhelming majority of the popI are
We have tnude no nominations for Govern
or and no cue of our ditinaifhed citizen
is remlarly in the field accordicg to past
naae. Yet the popular miuJ, as pullicly
expressed in the prei-s acd primary public
meetings, is, to a large degree, directed to
wards a retention ot our present Governor,
Af ih um time there is a portion of the
people (in what numbers we cannot under
take to decide) who think, and no doubt con
e-t!y, that his lec;ion would be impolitic
and inimical to the best interests of the faUte
They contend that Gov. IIakuu is personally
odi.u to the people ot the hasten! division
ol the gtate; that he bin di-regard M the in
terest and lee'.in-, of a majority ot the peo
ple or the State i" the military appointments
which the laws Lave n quired him to make,
and that custom bus made the Governor prac
tically ineligible to a third term. And hence
they have sought another pen.na. and
found him in the Hon. W. II. Polk, ol Maury
This brings; u- to conrid r directly o( what
duty, as we und rstaud it, nquires of us.
For ourselves we aunounce, at the outset
that we c iunot euppo; i Mr. Polk. e were
for the separation of the Stale from the Liu-
cola Government, and for its union with
those of the S uth by the prompt adoption
f th Provisional Government they had
formed. More than two to one ol our fellow-
citiz.n agreed with us aud so ordained at
th ttallot-box on the 8th of June. We do
not know whether Mr. I'oijc agreed with u
and then upon this point. We are now lor
completing- and perfecting our uuiou with
the Confederate States by a like prompt
adoption of their permanen: Constitution.
We do not know w hether Mr. I'olk concurs
with us in this opinion and desire. We want
our separation from the perverted govern
ment of the North to be perpetual. We do
not know whether Mr. Ii.k agrees with us
in this. We want Tennessee to bear her lull
chare in all the cun?eqeue s, be they euc
-Ces.-tul or disastrous, whether they illumine
our pathway with the glorias of triumph, or
enshrend us in the gloom of defeat, with her
' tister States of the South. We do not know
that Mr. Polk agrees with us in this. So long
as the war is to be prosxut- d by the despotic
North upon the inalienable rights of Ir-.t-men.
! we desire the enemies of our liberties to U
met acd r pulsed at all points and that pre
?v:ir'i ahs be ma le uccordinsly. We do u
know whether Mr. Folk coucurwith us.
Oa bended knees we petitioned aud begged
for our rights in the Union, aud instead ol
i obtaining them, we have been met with abuse
and scorn, and to silence oar petitions and
Oi remonstrances an army U sent among us.
j This army is designed either to s-ubj igate, or
exterminate us. We are for fighting that ar-
J I my to the buter end. ivesDow not n jir
1'otx concurs witn us. n e want no peace
which is not just aud honorable to us, aod
which does not & cure to us the principles of
self-government for which our fathers bled
and died. We do not know if Mr. Polk co
iacides in this. Finally, we do not know if
Mr. Polk has the qualities, jjdgiug from his
past career, if he agreed with ns, to ex-cute
in the Gubernatorial chair, these views and
On the other hand these are what we re
gard as paramount considerations. On all of
them we do know, from his public acts, that
Gov. IIarkis does agree with us. And how
ever bitterly we have opposed him in the
past opoo the issu. s of the past, we will ma
tain him with all our heart upon these, llis
i I democracy, as currently understood hereto-
I I fore, 19 just as much at an end as our whig-
1 or oar opposition. If he were in favor
of Southern independence before we were, it
onl shows that be was iu the, picket guard.
while we were in the camp wailing for, per
haps, a .disastrous surprise. If he h is made
appointments to military olEoe that we would
not have made had we leen in his place, there
is no complaint of the incompetency of his
jppointmenta. If his appointments are ob
noxious to the charge of being political in
their character, it was imprudent, perhaps;
but if they are competent, is it the part of
patriots to suffer that to come between them
and their country and the liberties of them
selves aud their children? What haa party
men and party measures of the past to do
with the fundamental rights and liberties of
the people! No ghost of a dead issue shall
frizhten ua from oar present duty. So far
l in this Rtru??Ie Gov. Uakkis baa acted the
part of brave and courageous and wise
man aa3Tn3 thowa himself tq-iul to the
I cfcjuon. Sinc the 15th April he has pur
sued a straight course looking to tbe emanci
pation of the South and of Tennessee from
the despotism of the North. We will not
swap ,him for any man, whose position upon
these subject we do not know, and we thall
prefer acta to professions. We shall pernit
no personal considerations to interpose be
tween ua and what we look upon ai right ai-d
oar duty-to oar country and ita cause.
When we are through with the present, we
may oppose Gov. IIarkm as heretofore, if w e
esteem it the part of patriotism and duty to
- do so. Bat we cannot hazard a noble and
glorious cause by setting up individual and
'personal objections at this hour.
; .The friends of' Mr. Polk deprecate any
thing like party divisions at a time like this.
We moet heartily join them. But what Is to
be the effect of the movement which has
placed him before the people? If it Li meant
to conciliate East Tennessee, is it on the b
is of their expressed desire for therperpetua
tfoa of the" Federal Union nnder the Lisjcoux
administration? is it on the basis or their
movement for a scparaUon'from the rest ot
the State! ii it oa the baaia of the Greenville
Convention! We would do nothing to cause
lessly offend East Tennessee or any other
portion of the State. We era brothers all.
We would approach tkem witik nothing bat
argument and .' kindness with the distinct
jjaderstandina that one hundred thousand
iiiWhfeall not be required to yield tneiropin
Ions, to lea than fifty thousand. We would
inquire ll It laaeaigawiuuvici. uo
foncflJauoa to jtast J ennjc, w vuuu j a
party to reverse the late action of the Sti'e,
to form an anti-war party, a reactionary jmr
ty, a party for State neutrality, a Lincoln
pariy? -At the moment when we have s'jed
our party rtin. is the country to be immiii-
ately n-ct-a wiu new party organizations,
th- mo inopportune ot all periods, and at
a time when a eucceful attempt would
prove most disastrous to the cause we all
have so much at heart? We cannot lend
ourselves to any enterprize tbe tendency of
which, b w-ever pure and sincere the motive,
is so mauitestly detrimental to the interests
of tbe State aud its people.
We have a great work b- fore us; let us
per'orm it like men of sen-"e acd reason atd
high moral courage. Let us strive to put
away the pr j idic - aud passions of the past
aud labor for a glarious and happy future.
Let os kep the main end iu view, and per
mit no trivial obstacle to interpose between
as and its accomplishment. Let us sink the
partizan in the heroic character of the patriot-
Ho It eartioii.
Oa tb 8 h of Jane the people of Tennessee
dtcid'-d by an overwhelming majority against
any f cither connection with tbe government
at Washington, and in favor of Southern la-
dependence. There is to mistaking their
verdict. They meant to exclude forever the
idea of compromise and reconstruction. Sep-
aiatid from the non-slaveholdiag States, th-y
intended hereafter to have no other counec
tion with them than eucb as is maintained
between foreigu nations.
It happened, however, that in one of the
grand divisions of the State, the people, de
ceived by the ariful appeals and misrepre
Scntatious of f.ilse-hearted aod knavish dem
agogues, cast a large m-.jority against sepa
ration from the Uuioo; aud there is a
desire el-tewhere to win these opponents ot
revolution ever to the cause which the ma
jority espou-'ed as the cause of freedom and
independence by conciliatory measures. This
state of things, to the patriotic, offers an op
portunity lor the exercise of the highest at
tributes of the good citizen. But, at the same
time, it affords the dissati.-li- d aud the disaf
fected, the prtjudiced and tbe intriguiog, a
pretex lor attempting to lead the people
Iroui tbe ol'jects which underlie the revolu
tion, aud to construct a party upon issues of
such a character as must jeopardize all that
has been accomplished. A umjorty of eigh
teen or twenty thousand iu one section of tbe
Slate may be regarded as a considerable
amount ot capital to commence business upon,
as a pretty lirni foundation for the erection
ot a reactionary iHtrti, lit we are quite sure
that when the great masses of tbe Separa
tionisLi come to investigate the subject, it
will be ascertained that those who reckon
upou deriving from them the means of con
struction, bave made a false movement, aud
are doomed to disappointment. Tbe H-cple
of Tennessee, at a ciisis like the present, can
not be diverted from tbe palh tbey have cbo
seu to tread. Tbey w ill look neither to tbe
right nor to the lt-lt; but march forward un
til they have sveured beyond all doubt Uie
indepeLd uce lor which tbey have di.clared
themselves willing to make all sacrifices. An
attempt to dec y them into a reactionary
aud backward movt-mebt, by seeking to build
up a party upu the real or supposed recu
sancy of East Tennessee, and untenable ob
jections to any of the men who have b-.'eu ac
tive iu tbe advancement of separation, dots
th-n the greatest injustice. It is, further
more, what uo one who has a just apprecia
tion of tbe dangers which sui rouud us, oug'at,
for an iu.-tant, to encourage or tolerate. It is
calculated lo prtuiote division and disseu-r-iou,
and lo increase iustead of allay the iil
tetliug which is supposed to control a major
ity of tbe people of East Tenness -e. Nothing
but evil can come of it. Aud we trust tht
it is doomed to a speedy acd final extinguish
ment. A Northern View. We r -publish this
mf-itTiitr firtm f!i I Mi i l:tt !h! ihi .1 tirlh Aweri
can au article relative to the military opera
tions in irginia. It is inti resting as a Nor
thern view of the subject, it will not be
long before tbe Sorth Ainerlc-m will be called
upou to give its views upon military c-pera-ti
jns outside of Virginia. The iuvadeis Will
be driveu fron her soil.
Wilson's regiment of rogues and rascals
have turned up on Santa Rosa I-land, where
they have gone into camp near Fort Pickens.
What a time they will have lighting the saud
flies, musquitoes aud Enakes, with which the
Major Tueoijoke Winturof. The remains
of this cfiicer, who was killed in the battle of
Betbel, were recently received in New York,
and escorted to the depot of tbe New Haven
railroad with military honors. They were
to be buried at New Haven, the place of his
residence. Major Wixturop behaved with
great gallantry iu the battle, and fell whilst
vainly attempting to rally the cowardly
troops he had voluuteered to CJtumand. lie
was an aid of Gen. Butler.
Traitors in' Tennessee. We copy the
following item from the Cookville Times of
the 27. h ult.:
We are informed that Messrs. Hale and
Wood have completed their Lincoln compa
nies. They are rubbing up their old guns,
thinking they may need them belore getting
to Lincoln quartet s. We ar not apt to give
advice, but we do advise you, the good citi
zens of Feutress, to lay down your arms,
and obey the State authorities.
It is impossible lor you to get to tne JN jrta.
Our State authorities will not permit you to
escape with iutentions of returning to fight
Unarmed you were entitled to the protec
tion ot the State. But after forming your
selves into companies aud taking up anus
for th- purpose of fighting tbe State, you
may be sure that tbe authorities will deal
wi.h you as they would with any other offen
It is probable that treason will not hide its
head in Tennessee until an example is made
of some ot the few traitors who dare to make
themselves Known. IIu.K should have his
neck broke and then the iguotanl and delud
ed men who heed his counsels, w ill see the
road they are travelling.
We g'-t a copy of a Northern paper occasion
ally, lesterday an Albany livening journal
made its appearance on our table. V, e copy
from it, the following remarks about the
lion. Jou.v J. Crittenden :
Mr. Crittenden, it is greatly to be feared, is
coming to Washington for tbe purpose of
finishing a long and us-iui public lite, mgto-
riously. Iu tbe present condition ol tne
country, no man can occupy a neutral, or an
equivocal, or an onpronounceu posmon. 11
la a condition or war rii. oioooy, nery war,
and Statesmen, like Soldiers, must declare
for Union or for PUunion must b Loyal or
Disloyal true mm or Traitors. If Mr. Crit
tenden baa not seen enough of Kebellioii to
make him an out-and-out Union man, then
his eyes are dim and his preceptions dnlL
There is neither leisure nor disposition, in or
out of Congress, lor temporisiug. The States
man who attempts to divert tbe attention of
Congress from the sternest duties of patriot
ism. will Cud himself powerless and his efforts
This is a plain indication of what will be
the result of Mr. Crittenden's labors for
peace in the coming session of tbe Federal
Congress, lie will accomplish nothing.
Northern fanaticism will not listen to him.
He will "Cud himself powerless and impo
tent." . Aad, what then? Can he etill have
hopes of tba seeurrectiun of the dead Union;
or will he not Uj down the robes of office,
and call upon Kentucky ts join ber Southern
sisters and share their fortunes? To "this
complexion it must cot e at last." Kentucky
must and wijl go with the Souths
Letter from the Siouth.
: We find the following letter la a late num
ber of the Boston Courier, preceded by the
remark that it was written by "a distinguish
ed citizen of Tennessee, a doubted Union
man:" ' k
Texnes3ee, June 9, 1861.
Yesterday our people decided the question
of secession at the poll, and though four
montbs ago, on the 9 lb of February, tbey
gave a majority of over 64,000 against it,
now, from appearances, the majority it as
great tbe otber way tne Middle and est
being nearly unanimous for it, and overcom
ing tne beavy Union vote of .bast Tennessee.
My last letter to you, written before the
outbreak, expressed an apprehension of this
result. The commencement of hostilities
precipitated it. Then, too, the tone of such
Northern papers as the Tribune, Tvue, Herald,
Cotirvr and. Enquirer, A". Y. Post, Sui., aggrava
ted tbe evil teu-fotd, not by creating alarm,
but by arou-ing indignation. The newborn
zeal for the Union, by men who have never
tired of mocking its friends, can hardly be
mis'aken for anything else than partiztn de
votion to a favorite administration. Against
dreadful odds the Union men went into tbe
contest, like the Oid Guard at Waterloo, and
apparently with like success. Their good
names reviled, their motives impugned,
their lives threatened, they toiled on unre
mittingly, too f -nd of the right to pursue the
But b-t us not look mournfully upon the
past. Present duties and future prosptcts
concern us more. The first thing now is, to
stop this useless and expensive war. Noth
ing is to be gained by it aud everything to
be lo.-t. Then to convene a National Con
vention. with plenary powers to settle the
terms of peace, so as to place our future in
ternational relations upon a permanent ba
sis. Gather up the fragments, if possible,
tbat nothing tie lost.
Mr. Kussell, of the London 7Vms, says the
ureal K-piiulic is no more, the bdinoiircb
litrtew, assuming tbe same thing, says: '"The
South will follow tbe broad path of commer
cial freedom, uncontrolled by Northern pro
tectionists. The North will lollow the high
er track of social freedom, unfettered by
Southern Slaveholders." And it might have
added England will reap the benefits. ll-T
great rival is bnmbled into two most profit
able and dependent stipenuaries as between
as. you will unquestionably be the gainers
'Tbe higher track of social freedom" is more
significant than tbe writer was probably
aware. It is freedom from Abolitionism
which, as you will have no more slavery, will
as little trouble itself witb the institution iu
the Southern Confederacy as it has done with
it in Cuba or in Brazil and so. having no
food, it will die of inanition, and with it all
its pestilent brood of schisms aud isms. It is
freedom from tbe Republican party, which,
having performed its office of breaking up
our Government by exscinding every State
in which it did not receive a popular vote iu
November, will now dissolve and give you
little more trouble. It is freedom lrotn a
class of charlatons aud sciolists who, in our
sectional strife, have, by their partizan ex
cesses, supplanted your statesmen and scho
lars. But bow will you hold the extremes
the East and tbe West of tbe diminished coun
try together ? Will the attenuated geo
graphical ligament between Pittsburgh and
Lake Erie be strengthened by more powerful
mural, social aud commercial ligaments? Or
will you weld Canada to the weaK point? As
fir us, our "broad path of commercial free
d m'' is unrestricted permission to trade
with England, she geueroiir-ly bringiug to
our doors whatever we wish lo buy, and tak
ing iu our fields whatever we wish to sell,
makiiig merely a resouable charge for trans
portation both ways, and protected by our
Constitution, which forbids us from either
protecting any tiianc'j ot uuuio iudustiy, or
granting any bounties for the eucouragement
of our o-.vu commerce or any other domestic
enterprise, it is more, it is a constitutional
right to secede from the Government when
we please, either with cause or without, thus
inducing Cuba and other contiguous couu
tiies, for a sufficient consideration, to uuite
tbetr desiinie w ith us, seeing that if tbey
are dissatisfied tbey can return to their foi
iner allegiance at pleasure.
This is the lot tuat for the present, at least,
we must acc-pt. Then why fight? Will
tbat help tbe matter? Were it not better to
yield with what grace we may to tbe inevita
ble necessity, and trust that our children
will be wiser than we, as our lathers cer
tain ly were, and will from our bitter expe
riences learu a lesson ot wisdom aud states
manship adequate to tbe restoration of our
extinct nationality? Would victory by cith
er side be any advantage?
Hon. Itobert I . CjrutJer for Con
To tub Eoiioks of tue Patriot. la thest
perilous ar.d stirring times of revolution and
civil war, it is all-important to our success
tbat we should have wise and patriotic states
men in civil council, as well as brave and
daring military chieftains ia the field. We
should have ia our legislative bodies the
ablest, w isest, purest, and best men of the
nation. As in tbe days of the great acd glo
rious Revolution when our liberties were
achieved, m-n were selected as our legisia
lators from their fitness for the position; so let
it be now, aud let uo man be selected for that
place who is or ever wa a mere party poli
tician. Let tbe People, who have alike tbe
jower and tLe riylU, lrown down all these
miserable and most cont-mptible of all spec
imens of degraded and depraved humanity,
huckstering party politicians, and put lor
ward the good, true and patriotic men of tbe
country. We want no broken-down, jaded,
spavined party hack. Parties have all pass
ed away, and let these party jackals be con
signed with them to everlasting oblivion.
For a Representative iu the Confederate
Congress, from the district comprised of the
counties of Wilson, Sumner, Cannon, Ruth
erford and Williams hi, 1 would suggest the
Dame of Hon. Robert L. Carl'tiieks, one of
the present able and distinguished Chief Jus
tices of Tennessee. Judge Carctheks is at
present on the Supreme Bench, and we do
not know that he would like to give up such
a position for the one we have reference
to; but he is a man who is always ready j
and willing to serve bis country in what- '
ver positiou be can do so to the greatest
Judge Carutuers has not been engaged in
party politics for a great number of years
not since he was an elector for the great and
good and glorious IIexry Clat, in 1844.
Iu that campaign he ranked second to no
man in the State. He was a member of Con
gress from 1841 to 1843, and declined re-elec
tion. In 1S41 be made the speech of the ses
sion. Political honors have frequently been
tendered him, but always declined. Great
and good as he is by nature, he is totally
and wholly unfit to be a modern politician. He
has none of that kind of capacity about b;in.
lie is too far removed above the low, vile
and coutemptible means so often and so ne
cessarily resorted to by the trafficking and
unprincipled politicians who have ruled and
ruined our once great, happy and prosperous
country, ever to get into place or power
upon such conditions. Let tbe people of tbe
district speak out and elect him, and we have
no doubt tbat he will not decline tbe honor
under such circumstances. What say our co-
temporaries of tbe press in that district? Let
us hear from them.
Iu making tbis call upon Judge Carcth
eks, we intend making no reflection what
ever upon the gillant, true and noble Hat-
ton, who was the representative from that
district iu the last Congress of the United
Mr. IIattom s now in active service as Col
onel of a regiment; and we know him suffi
ciently well to know tbat he would never
leave the field he has entered until the foe is
vanquished and tbe peace of the country and
the independence ot his section are secured. ;
Appointments bf tUe President.
We understand, that President Davis has
conferred a Commission of Major General on
Bishop Polk of the Diocess of Louisiana.
Bishop Polk is a graduate of West Point, and
was a cotemporary xf Gen Lee, Johnston and
other eminent . military characters in com
mand ot our armies. 1
We hear tbat President Davis has also be
stowed a Commission of Brigadier General
on CoL Magruder a well-merited tribute to
tbe first victor iu tbe great cause. Richmond
Mliig. , ' , . . . .. . .
Card jCrom AVUilam it, lie n it t.
FMote-Ctfizens of- Vie- Fatal? Vrmyrttnowd' Dix-
" -trictef Tennet:r
Having been solicited by many of you to
become a candidate far a seat as your Repre
sentative in the Provi-ional Government of
the Confederate States of America, and see
ing that the Governor has issued hw Procla
mation tor au election of delegates as provi
ded by law, I bave finally yielded to your
desires, and am now a candidate for that
high and responsible position. It is true,
fellow-citizens, that up to tbe time of Lir
coln's proclamation for troops from this and
other Southern States, to light ag-tinst mid
conquer the South, I had persistently adher
ed to and advocated the preservatioa of tbe
United States Government upon principles
of equal and constitutional jusiica to all the
States, Because I was not 'hen willing to
abandon the old Union without an overt act
against tbe South by Lincoln, such ns would
justily a revolution on the part of tbe South
in resisting the unwarrented usurpations of
the Fedtral Executive, when I saw Lincoln's
said proclamation I admit I lost all hope of a
reconstruction of the Government, and I de
termined at once that if tbe contest between
the North and South was to be settled by
shedding blood, as required by Lincoln, I
would never consent to it. I could not agree
to see Southern men imue their hands in
each other's blood, to gratify tbe wicked,
malignant and reckless policy of tuch a Pres
ident Hence, without hesitation on my
part, upon the first sight of that proclama
tion, I put on the armor of tbe South, and
struck lor her liberty acd success; and I will
continue to do so against her wicked, un
principled and reckless invaders. I ft-It upon
this last conclusion that although there were
many ot my fallow-citizens tbat would Uun
differ with me honestly, still, upon a full re
alization of the facts, and a mature rehVc'ion
upou the impendiug consequences, I believed
they would, aud still think that they will
concur with me in the policy which 1 deemed
best to be pursued upon the part of Tennes
see and the whole South, so as to give us a
proper and honorable status iu the lutute as
pect of national affairs. Gentlemen, I am
now, as I was on the Sih of June last, both
for and with tbe South, aud the whole South,
in all her struggles, botn civil and military,
for her independence, and do not desire an
election upon auy other understanding tbau
a firm pledge on my part tbat I will do all in
my power to promote every honorable agency.
enterprise or policy that will conduce to tbe
speedy accomplishment of the triumph, glory
and honor of the South. I need not say that
I have always opposed the doctriue of coer
cion. Tbe South stauds upon the great prin
ciple of self-delense, given to mau by God,
out of which springs the right of revolutiou.
And the South, iu tbe exercise of tbis right,
stands justified before God and the nations of
the world; and having a soldiery in her
midst composed of the best blood of earth,
she will soon take her stand among the na
tions of the earth as one of tbe most power
ful aud glorious Governments ever coutetu
plated bv the genius of liberty.
WM. II. DeWITT.
From the Philadelphia North Atnt-ricau, licpubiican.
Xlie Field movement in VIr;iUilu.
At length the grand operations ol military
strategy iu the open field have fully begun
iu all parts ot V lrgtnia, aud tbe aspect ot tne
board, as it varies from day to day, is one ol
the most interesting studies the observant
mind can direct its attentiou to Gen. John
ston has not gone to Manasses Juuciiou, pre
cisely as we thought. His retreat was a
leiut to draw Ueti. tadwaiader into a snare
aud fall upon his division suddenly with un
overwhelming force. Cadwalader hud but
0,000 men aud a few pieces or arttllcy aud
and cavalry troop, while Johnston bud Irom
12.000 to 14.000 men, with a .whole park of
artillery and several regimeiris of cavalry.
Tbe rebel liues stretch from Winchester to
Martinsburg. In crossing tbe Potomac, Gen
eral Cadwalader 's orders were to occupy
Maituisburg, but finding tbat tiie enemy was
still close at baud iu full 1 jrce. he fell Lack.
at the sutio tiino ocuuing reinforcement , (ot
Cumberland to succor the ludiaua regiment
tbeie, threatened as it was with au attack of
three or four thousand rebel. It is plain
tbat Johustou s idea was to throw a body ot
men beiwetn Cadwalader's division and that
ot Keim, and when tbe communications were
thus interrupted to fall suddenly upou Cad
walader s corps with his whole army.
To avoid such a catastrophe. Cadwalader,
duly advised of all the enemy's movements
and easily understanding them, merely came
in sight of the rebel lines for the purpose of
drawing them iu pursuit of him, aud then re
treating in good order rapidly recrosstd the
Potomac aud placed the river between him
and the enemy, with Keim's division in re
serve. Meantime the force sent by the rebels
as was supposed against Cumberland, went
to Piedmout instead, and has occupied it af
ter the slaughter of the Maryland voluuteer
company at the bridge. This will have to be
dislodged by tbe troops under Geu. Morris,
in Hesiern Virginia, or by some detachment
from Keim's reserve, before any advauce
movements can be made. Should Jobnstou
lollow Cadwalader. which we do not expect,
he would encounter the whole United States
army of 22,000 men. lie is probably too old
a soldier tor that, aud will again assume the
He is now on his second line of defence,
which we mentioned recently, and will prob
ably maintain it until driven back bv a Hank
movement or menaced by the operations of
McClellan's corps on his rear. The latter is
moving upon a new line of operations, differ-
ug materially from tbe one first settled upon
by General Scott, but rendered necessary by
tbe enemy's retreat from Harper's Ferry.
As it has been already made public by the
Western papers, we may point out tbat bis
object is to move up the valley of the Kanawha
either to the Virginia and Tennessee railroad.
which leads directly to Richmoud, via Lynch
burg, or to go to Staunton and threaten
Richmond by that route. Proceeding along
either route he would have serious work to
do before reaching Richmond, but the mere
presence of his large army in lLat region
would necessitate Johnston's i-etreat South
ward, or compel Beau d to send au army
ajross the mountains to oppose him.
As the whole object at present ia to g' t rid
of Johnston's army in order to enable the
United States forces uuder Patterson, Morris,
and McClellim to concentrate for the grand
attack upon Richmond, the advance move
ments of McDowell's corps from Arlington,
are intended to push forward our liues grad
ually further toward the mountains. Great J
demands for soldiers are made constantly up
on the North in order to euable Scott to
throw " overwh- lming forces into Virginia,
rendering it uiiaoiJoIe lor the enemy to as
sume tbe offensive or fall back. Unfortunate
ly we have no superior generals in this corps.
McDowell, though a well trained and skillful
officer, appears to lack strategetic ability.
Schenck has none. Ruuyon has bad no op
portunity as yet, but is believed to be exceed
ingly caretul. With meu of this kind Scott
is not likely to take the risk of a battle uu
less he has made up his mind to command in
person. Beauregard's known character is,
not to try tbe test of a fight unless the odds
be in his favor. He will, therefore, accumu
late men and batteries everywhere, and from
this cause unexpected collisions may occur
'in which we sball suffer from being taken at
a disadvantage. It is obvious tbat tbe ma
noeuvring is close on both sides, aud that
nothing is taken for granted.
Thus far but two generals on our side have
manifested any marked ability Lyon and
McClellaa. Lyon may fairly be styled the
conqueror of .Missouri, and no one need be
afraid to compare his splendid achievements
with those eveu of Scott himself. He has
subdued a great, populous, warlike and pow
erful State without any aid whatever from
the general government; has improvised ar
mies, overcome mobs and rooted up rebellion
wherever it was to be met witb. McClellan
has done almost as much ia Western Virgi
nia, and seemiugly with very little effort.
But in quickness and energy Lyon is so far
ahead of all rivals in this war as to fairly
stand forth tbe great man of the times, and,
unless we are very much mistaken, he will
soon be recognized as the leader raised u p by
Providence to provide against the demise of
Scott. We da not hesitate to say tbat, if the
veteran General-in-chief were to die, Lyou,
so f at as present indications may be relied on,
is the man for filling bis place.
Yet when the war broke out, this profound
military genius was occupying a civil sta
tion, alter filling tbe office of a captain, in
which 'capacity be bad served with heroic
galls: -rj Id the Mexicaa war. - Who can tell
rhrjVrmany more there are like himc- ndemned
to drudealong fn sbefi'tfofwiono? ifclW - pr4
ons ot infinitely le-'s Ability are '-promoted to
high places. How many men. have we lie
Lieut. SlemtnT. or the brave Greblt? Thre
are two of tbe fre State leaders in the Kan
sas war who would make far better generals
than a whole gross sucb as Pierce and
Schenrk. We allude to Montgomery and Jim
Lane. It i stated fiat Lane is to be appoint
ed a br'gdier, but we hear of no mention of
a like honor being conferred on Montgomery,
who is a man of very decided milittry talent.
ft5 M. W. BKR,at Louisville, Kr.,is the sjiorial
and r-cUizd nent of tli" Sniihern Associated
Press, at that point, the New York Assircimetl Tress
bavins e-as"l tr li-tve anv cnutrol ol matter tule-
Kraihfl to n-irsWeis smith of Louisville.
No telegraph oo-rainr or aeent is permitted to make
up sueli rriortS- Th9 Telegraph Company h 18 no
agency whatever in the preparation ol disatches for
the prs, nor is it in any manner responsible for the
ch.-imet-T or truth ol this fcina r news.
Sxfi;il Dispatch to the Nashville Daily Patriot
Richmond, July 1, 1SC1.
Fifteen Marylanders captured the Steamer
St. Nicholas, on the Potomac, took twenty-
nine prisoners, three other small vessels, with
three thousand bags Coffee, two hundred
tons Ice. and two hundred tons Cual. The
prisoners are now here.
Alex indria, July 1. Henry C. narus, a
citizen of Richmond, was killed while attack
ing the Federal pickets.
The Pocahontas aud Pawnee have sailed
for Matthias' Point.
LYNCUBt RG, Va., July 1. There has been
another light at Uomuey. in which seventeen
Federals and two Confederates were killed.
In an engagement at Matthias' Point, on
tbe Potomac, ou Saturday, tbe Federal troops
were rouiea, witn six Killed, ten wounded
and twenty taken prisoners.
Fortress Monroe, July 2. The Massachu
setts n giment moved beyond Hampton.
Butler dislikes the Massachusetts regiment.
ihe naval brigade, with battery crossed
Cla k, of the Louisiana Zjuaves, was cap
tuied. Lieut. Butler goes home to induce Massa
chusetts to furnish a regmjeutof cavalry.
A 11 ig of truce arrived from Norfolk with
Lincoln's Doctor, Richards ou board.
Washington, July 1. The ship St. Nicho
las was seized by Southern passeiim-rs.
Pto Diplomatic upfioiutments wdl be con
sidered till utter the adj-tiirnmeut of Cougress.
Blair, upon being serenaded, called the
Maryl tnd L -gislutuie a nest ot copperheads,
and spoke tauuting'y of Southern chivalry
amusing itself picking oil tederal pickets,
lie declared lor war till no enemy is b it.
lie ubomiu ded compromise uud compliment
ed Gen. Lyon. '
The Federalists want Fairfax by the fourth
The SouMierners are runniug cars within
ten miles of Alexandria.
The Confederate Steamer, G o. Pag", U
cruising iu the vicinity of Aquia Creek.
Col. Stone is to occupy the Maryland
heights commanding Harper's Ferry.
Win. Brent, of South Carolina, and Henry
Scott, of Maryland, are arrested as alleged
A most significant article is published si
multaneously iu the Paris I'alrie and Mvnileur,
which foreshadows the coming recognition of
the Confederate States. Tbe Emperor an
nounces tor himself and the other European
Powers, that the Confederacy has the same
claims to acknowledgment as the new King
dom of Italy, when it shows it can maintain
itself, and iuteruati ual relations can be es
tablished with its rulers.
Fnuiont is commissioned a regular Major
Gjueral, ranking next to M'Clellau.
An order has beeu given to supply the
whole force on both sides of tbe Potomac with
rations lor six days.
Pattei sou's delay in advancing keers eve
ry thing wailing. The Government has de
cided to take him out of the way. It is be
lieved a general advauce will be made ou
the fourth of July.
Washington, July 2.- Fifty dollar Treasu
ry notes, redeemable iu two years, are atljat
iu business circles.
jlore federal steamers are going to the
mouth of tbe Potomac.
It is rumored that Secretary Welles has re
signed. Commodores S ockton and Vauder
bilc are mentioned as his successor.
Daniel Sickles' brigade has flummuxed.
Tbe Post says Willis has nui retigned. The
Express says it is uot tbe purposj to give the
Southerners battle on a grand scale till af ter
August. The Southerners cau have battle by
advancing, but Scott makes no advance to
wards Richmond till September. The Cairo
troops waut money, but tbe Colonels bavn't
five cents to buy papers with. Tbe three
mouths volunteers are all goiog home.
Baltimore, 5uly 1. Captain Hollin, late
of the Susquehauua, went on board the St.
Nicholas disguised ts a woman. After the
seizure ol the St. Nicholas, he captured
three vessels, laden with ice and coff.-e, and
took them to Fredericksburg.
Lot'isviLLE, July 2. -Collector Cotton is
going to station an agent at Franklin, Ky.,
the first station above tbe Tennessee line, ou
the Louisville and Nashville Railroad, to pre
vent the transmission of contraband goods.
Single letters addressed to the American
Letter Express Company, Nashville, iu order
to si-cure transmission Northward, must be
accompanied by filteen cents. Foreigu let
ters must have the addiiioual foreigu pontage.
It is not necessary to use Uuited States stamps
or stamped envelopes, as tbey are not recog
nized. E litors having written to tihs Com
pany for Northern exchanges, are relerred to
M. W. Bair, Agent ot the fcew Orleans Asso
ciated Press, a l Louisville.
Cincinnati, July 2. Lewis F. Harris. Pre
sideut ot the Bank of Savannah, died here
Special to the New York Tribune.
Washington-, June 2!) The financial pro
positions of tbe Treasury Department to be
submitted to Congress are three in number.
First A National Loan at 7 31-100 per
ceDt., redeemable in three years, not conver
tible into bonds, nor receivable tor Govern
Second A foreign loan, interest at C 3.1
100 per cent.
Third The issue of Treasury Notes of
small denominations, interest 3 30-000, con
vertible aud receivable, to circulate as cur
rency. Mr. Chase will also recommend a special
tax on tea, coftee, sugar, end money to be
pledged for the payment of interest on Gov
Tbe President has determined not to enter
tain any proposition of peace till the rebel
lion is entirely subdued.
Army fiicers declaie it impossible to make
a forward movement until more wagons ar
rive. One thousand will be lurnished on the
15. h of July.
Special to the New York Herald.
Washington, June 30 It is reported that
the misunderstanding between Jeff. Davis and
Beauregatd and Gen. Lee, that has beeu no
ted for some time, has occasioned the lattcr's
resiguiug his po-itiou. It is certain that pri
vate letters from Lee to old associates in the
U. S. army have disclosed his dissatisfaction
in the rebel service.
From New York.
Nkw York, July 1. A letter in the
World from the Bietner Wyandotte, from
Fort Pickens, announces the capture of the
privateer steamer Wm. II. Webb by the Nia
gara, when in tbe act of capturing the brig
East, of N. Y. The Wyandotte also captured
the English bark Etna, with a cargo of rifled
cannon for the rebels at Pen-acola.
A gentleman has just arrived here from
New Orleans who states tbat he heard there
just before leaving, and at points along the
route, tbat the Rebel Government had aban
doned the idea of taking Fort Pickens, and
had withdrawn a considerable portion of the
force stationed there aud dispatched them to
He savs further that some apprehensions
were entertained at New Orleans of the land
ing of a large force of Uuiou troops in tbe
vicinity of that city. Accordingly prepara
tions were being made for erecting proper
means of defense. Tbe information, be says,
was communicated to him by a gentleman
who had arrived from Washington and who
alleged be heard it from Gen. Scott.
Tbe Government is determined to employ
the United State troops captured in Texas,
now on parole, on duly that will not violate
H Baltimore, July 1, 10 A. M. Before day
light all the members of the Board ot Police
Commissioners except .tbe flavor were arrests
ed and sent to Fort AlcUeury. it Is-eajdl a
j-,.. - .. , , . ..' , 1. ' -6irt.-4 Ptti- ?:',-
plot has been discovered of an intended out-
"-'-:"--1 - j
" Gn,"Banks basv jus-t issued th following
proclamation: ' '
Headquarter Dep't of Aknapolis, )
Fort McLIenry. July 1, 1861. j
In pursuance of orders issued from the
headquarters of the army at Washington tor
tbe preservation of public peace in this De
partment, I have arrested and do now detain
in the custody of tbe United States the late
members ot the Board of Police.
After tbe public recognition and protest
against the suspension of their functions,
thuy continued their sessions daily upon a
forced and unwarrantable construction of my
proclamation of the 2$;h ult., they declare
ihat the Police law was suspended, and tbe
Police officers and men put off duty for tbe
present pretending to leave the city without
any police or protection whatsoever. They
retused to recognize the orucers and men
uecessarily selected by the Provest Marshal
for its protection, and had, subject to their
orders, now and herealter, tbe old police
force, a large body of armed men for some
purpose not known to the Government, and
inconsistent witb its peace and security. To
anticipate any intentions or orders on tbeir
part, 1 bave placed temporarily a portion ot
the force under my command within the city
I disclaim ou the part, of tbe Government I
represent all desire, intemior: and puipose
lo interfere in any manner whatever with tbe
ordinary municipal affairs of tbe city of Bal
timore. Whenever a loyal citizen can be
named who will execute its police laws im
partially and iu good faith to the U. S., mili
tary force will be withdrawn from tbe central
parts of tbe municipality at ouce. No sol
dier will be permitted in tbe city except un
der regulations satisfactory to the Marshal,
ani it any so admitted violates the municipal
law they shall be puuishtd by the civil tribu
nals. Sigued NATHANIEL P. BANKS.
Major General Army.
Slecial Dispatch to the Cincinnati Gazette.
Washington, June 30. The continued ar
rival ot troops to day has giveu the city a
more warlike appearance than at almost auy
otber time during the campaigu.
There are grave intimations of a forward
movement, but tbis is so oiten asserted that
the highest sources fail iu correctness of in
formation. With the artivals to-day th re are here
sixty-three thousand troops completely armi d
and equipped, ready to move iu thirty uiiu
Very formidable efforts are b.-ing made for
a secret session of Cougress, and the Presi
dent is urared to recommend it in his message.
Very valuable dispatches have beeu found
on McQuillan, who was arrested here on his
return irom Europe, lor the Rebel Contede
racy. The Government is informed tbat the evi
dence ugaiusi Marshal Kane is overwhelm
The members and Senators from the West,
exc pt Missouri, are ull here.
It is believed that Gen. Fremont w ill be
ordered to the command of the department
of Eastern Virginia.
Correspondence of the Ciu. Commercial.
Washington, June 29. It may be consid
ered certain that Gen. Fremont will com-
maud the Western army that will crash out
the rebellion iu the lower valley ot the Mis
Positive information f.s to the strength of
the rebels betweeu Fall's Church aud the
Manassas Junction, has been received within
the last twenty-four hours. There are about
C,000 rebels, consisting of 1st, 2d, 3J, 5;h,
aud a portion of the S.h South Carolina re
giments, the oih Alabama, aud the 1st Loui
siana sta'ioued betweeu two points; 2.000
were at V lenna uuder the command of Geu.
Geu. Beauregard was at Fairfax Court
House night belore last. Tbe lact that his
best troops from advanced posts, indicates an
intention to dispute every iuch of ground.
From Fortre iTlonroe.
Fortress Monroe, June 30. The cele
brated steam gun arrived last uigbt. Frof.
Liowe is expected to-day with bis monster
balioou. 1 wo prisoners and two deserters
were brought in to-day, all ot the Louisiana
Z juaves, the deserters having beeu pressed
into the Confederate service, and escaped the
first opportunity. They are unitormed pre
cisely like Duryeas Zouaves. The two pris
oners were strajjgleis of a scouting party of
Tbey agree that an attack on Newport
News was intended night belore last aud was
only prevented by the incessant rain.
Aoout 4,i00 meu, including a strong body
of cavalry with some 12 pieces of artillery,
advanced from Yorktown where there is
over 12.000 troops Irom Louisiana, isouth
Carolina, North Carolina, and Georgia. The
cavalry is made up d th elite of Virginia.
aud exceedingly well mounted. Provisions
are scarce at 1'orktowu.
The two deserters were originally from
Boston aud New York. They were at Peu
sacola. and the regiment having mutinied,
tbey were paid SjO each, the ouiy mouey yet
received by them. I hey then went to Rich
mond, and lastly came lo Yorktown.
three shots were bred lrotn a bawyer rifled
gun at Newport 2sews, the mate to the one
ou the Rip Raps, one shot ot which reached
the opposite bauk of the James river, five
and a hall' miles. distant.
Hollowaj's Ointment. Itoil, I'im-
ple, 'fi liltioro, AC. -The pernicious nostrums
advertised as Cosmetics are corrosive, mineral au-l
vejjetale extracts, which not only destroy the skin but
lay the basis of innumerable facial disorders and even
partial paralysis of the nerves. Without the baneful
consequences, Holluway's Oiutmeut will jierloriu all
the cures which the others boast of but fail to ellect.
Sold by all Ilrujjists, at 25c., 6-C or $1 jier Iot.
CofttivciicfeK, or Habitual Constipa
tion. From these ulllictious arise many of the ail
ings of men. We hear daily, people compluiu of head
ache, nervous debility, et.; and geuerally the cause
of the complaint can be traced to their constipated ha
bit.-;. A remedy for the cure of this trouble is what
they want. We recommend Pr. Kichards"u's Cherry
Wine IJitters to all alllicted; let them take it three
times each day, half au hour before eating their meals,
and iu it they will laid a cure. Our physicians recom
mend it in their practice, unci its great merits are fast
becomim; kuouu iu the Western states.
Kite of a ltattleftiiake Cured in l ive
31 i n u if n.
Mkssks. Pkkry Davis ai Sox GrnU: A merchant of
Lainoeus, in this State, iuforms mo that recently one
of his sons was severely bitten on the leg by a rattle
snake, from the effects of w hich he sulfered most
dreadfully. The lauiily cliaucing to have some of Ter
ry Davis' Pain Killer in the house immediately com
menced bathing the bitten place, without knowing
whether it would or uot, allord the IcaK.t relief, but
surprising as it may seem, the poison was soou observ
ed to exude from the wound, aud iu live or ten minutes
the young man fell asleep, entirely fn-o from pain, or
any ellect from the bile, exept the flesh wound, which
healed very soon. By giving publicity to this lact iu
your pamphlet designed for Southern aud Western dis
tribution, aud such countries as Hiisouous reptiles
more or less ab-mnd, it might serve the cause of liu
mauity aud be the means of supplying an artil.', the
waut of which has loug been experienced.
julya-lm H. ULAKKsLEY, tt. Louis, SIo.
"Well Dont. Wt- l.'ke to see work well done,
and from the favorable reports, -which wo are con
stantly receiving in relation to Dr. Weaver's Canker
aud SaU Rheum Syrup, Canker Cure and Cerate, we
are inclined to think all humors can now be cured,
without iujuring the constitution. The author of these
medicines has shown himself a werkman, rightly
comprehending the nature of humors aud chronic
complaints, and adapting his remedies to their entire
removal. We have more coulideuce in these prepara
tions, than any otlu-T article ever ollered to the public.
ISaial C. HARRIS. GOV. OP TEXXESSEE,
To the Sheriffs of the several Counties of said
FT accordanc-s with an Act of the General Assembly
of said Mate, passed May 6, 1&61: You are hereby
commanded to open and hold an election at all the pla
ces of holding elections in your respective counties,
on Thursday, the 1st day of August next, for the elec
tion ol Delegates to represent Tennessee in the Pro
visional Gov em in t nt of tbe Confederate States of
America, oua of said Delegates to be elected from each
ol the Congressional districts, as now established by
law, said election to be conducted iu tbe same manner
and under the same rules that have prevailed hereto
fore in louirressional elections.
Iu testimony whereof I bare hereunto set
my band aud caused tbe Great Seal of tl"
J l s. V Nashville,
be affixed at the Department in
on tnis 2Mb day of June, A. v..
By the Governor: ISILAM G. HARRIS.
J. E. R. RaT, Secretary of State.
"Wanted to Bent. .
A SMALL HOUSE containing 3 or 4 rooms, ceBtr
ly located, a Cottage preferred. The funs'
would be purchased if good and sold at a fair-
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uewp&per devoted to Literature uud Art pub
lished in the South 10 ceuls a number.
For sale by - JOHN YORK & CO.,
juuel'J If 38 Union Street.
MONTGOMERY COUNTY, VIRGINIA.
THIS celebrated Watering Place will be oened for
the recepK.u of visitors ou the FiRST DAY UF
lN-ated 3. miles from the Virginia and Tennessee
Railroad, they are easy of iicce&s,aud allord the beat
security for families.
Koch department .is supervised by the proprie
tors, who will attend personally to the wants of tiieir
The Proprietors flatter themselves tLcy were never
so well prepared as the present season.
A full supi ly ol Ice has beeu secured.
Passengers leave the R. R. at Shawsville, and will
be carried iu 4 horse OmnibUsSes over, a Hue road to
Tjese waters stand unrivalled for the cure of Dvs
pc psia. BOOTU, COLUOUN & CO.
MILITARY BUTTONS, GUM COATS,
RED, BLUE AND GREY WOOLEN
COLT'S NAVY PISTOLS,
GREY FLANNEL SHIRTS,
And other Military Goods to be had at
Corner of Market street and I'-jblic Square,
juneS-lni - NASHVILLE, TENS.
ON ami after JULY 1ST, 1S61, we have acrced to
sell Iron aiid eucb. other articles us we ttep, for
A liberal bifauoaut will be allowed.
WOODS, YFATMAN CO.,
To Ice Consumers.
OV and after SUNDAY, JUNE 30th, our Ice re
pots will be closed at 9 A. M., until S P. M., ou
Sundays, with the exception of 49 College street. All
ordeis Irom the country accompanied with the cash,
will receive prompt attention,
juueio-lm. CONRAD, CHANDLER & CO.
I HAVE nearly completed 250 Wood Shell Drums,
which will compare favorably with those of New
York manufacture, and will be sold as follows : Teu
nor $10 to 15: Base $18 to $25. Orders from the
country will receive prompt attention aud satisfac
tion guaranteed. Also FU-'ES of qualities from SO cu
to ti. For Wood Drums apply to tbe old Musk House
of - JAS. A. McCLCRE,
may 19 33L'nio street-
Portable Copying Press.
PORTABLE COPYING PRESS. WITH WRITING
CASE. A new and coBveuR-ct article for the
Camp. Juttt received by
W. T. SERRY k CO.,
Maney's Combined Beaper and
WITH WOOD'S IMPROVEMENT. This celebrated
Hachiua received tbe first premium of a Grand
fico Mkdal, as tbe best cotnbine-1 Reaping and Mow
Big Machine at the great Uuited gtate Agricultural
Kair, held at Louisvilie, Ky., iifk-l4ember, 1S67.
Tbe trial cam off near Syracuse, New York, ia July,
where all the principal Machines in the Uuited States
were tborougblv tested. The committee made their
awards through Marshal P. Wilder, President Uniled
Stavs Agricultural Society, at LouisvlUe, Ky.
U also received the award as the best Reaper, and
the best Mower, belore two separate committers,
sppointed bj the Pr-sident of the Davidson County
Agriculture Jsoeiety, at Nashville, in July, 1854, over
most of lb K-lachioea now in use in Tennessee.
NumeroiA other premiums and awards were kIw
this Macb le during the last season, over every Ma
hine in AiP.-nca.
We barAM band a lot of these Machines, that we
are seUineQ 4 greatly reduced prices. .
Juued-dflaw. AtUfcaTKONU & CU.
FROM AND AFTER THIS DATE WE
G- O O D S t
The existing stale of affairs compells us to pursue
this course, and we ish it distinctly understood that
this rule will apply to EVERY ONE, and hope no one
Will a.k us to deruUe from it.
Being obliged to pay Cash for every article we pur
chase, we hope our friends and the public generally
w ill at ouce see the justice and propriety of such a
course on our part.
THOMPSON & CO.,
A. C & A. B. BEECH.,
L. F. BEECH,
R. C. McNAIRY & CO.,
SPRING AND SUMMER
111 i CI
Are now receiving their
embroidered English liareges,
Figured Linen Cambric,
Black. Silk Mantles, new styles;
Heavy Plantation Goods,
Domestics, &c, &x.
THOMPSON & CO.,
, , No. 59 College Street.
Nashville, July 1, lt?Jii-
rpiIK EXECUTIVE UFKICK of tbis CodiiwiA,
X been removed from Louisville, Ky., to this
ouice on Cherry frireet, in the building occup--4
the tins Licbl Couidbdv. -
jul 2-1 THOS. L. CARTER. Secret"
LL persons having claims against the estats
X. James Erwin, deed., are requested to tile
same wnn me; ana all mose indebted lo s;d er
are requested to call and settle.
TI RNER S. FOSTER,
juh2-lm. txci uior, &
BCASLEY & HUTU,
Xo. 13, DeuJerkk street, XashvtUe, T
dour to Henderson Bros.,
RE prepared to do all kinds of l'aiutit
Jl Marbleiiig aud faper-Uangiui;
Tlie 'American Letter Ex-S-. (.
bail e-talilii-h.-d its permanent ollice. mi u.e K.V
l'ost Ollice, up stairs, east end, enlraiu.-::- t -'
street. " iO
THE undersigned bave formed a 0m . t'
Mirie ot transmitting Letters, ic. ti ' . : .
the ijoulheru Coulederucy at a reasonable j,
at'ree to furnish Merchaula aud others their i r
deuce betweeu Louisville and Nashville at K.
tervals as may be most convenient to all
cerued. THOS. E. J
W. A. Mcti
The nndersiimed know tbe above rv
liable and ref-poiMwlu lerijous, and cul.lt; j
Win L Kelly, As'tP V
Julius n luler,
Luke P Blackburn,
Iriuara iiei- viu
Liudenbur)jer ii Cc,
K R Owsley,
J S Speed, '
C Q Armstrong,
V T Kart.ey . Co,
Guthrie & Co,
Cornwall Ac Bro,
ilar-hall, H ilbert & Co,
J G Mathers,
Paul K Shipman,
Geo I Prentice, ,
J W Tomikius,
J Msuu & Co,
Kitts & Weme,
Wm Skene Co,
Chamberlain & Tapp,
Ben J Adani-,
James S W(i-i
W H Kaldeiuau L
Brauuin lb Sumiueis,
John B Smith.,
Wa lace, Litlifow t Co,
Iirady & Davis, -J
G Hodge 4 Co,
Briuly, Dodge CCa,
Hegan & EHuott, -Sauford,
fjuuoau A Co,
C LR-blen & Co,
TAR Sieviu St Co,
Jotui J Stoed,
V II Gaetuno & tk. -"IhosN
East in, '
John W Met raw,
The Company refer the citizens of the Southern
E. .. Pearl, Esq., Canbier Citj Bank,
John- Kikkmak, E-q., Pres't. Uuiou Bauk,
I. Wkatrk, LVq , Cashier Planters' Batik,
Messrs. Uocglas fc Co., Merchants.
44 A. Whejjc38 &. Co Banker. .
MjT Persons in tie South desirous of sending Let
tens to the Federal Government will please direct tbe
same to American Jitter tjeprta Co., (un4er cover)
eucliviug tilieeo oects in Can or Confederate Stamps
securely- U. 3. Government Envelopes or Stamps are
of no une to us, so do not send them. The rate above
given is 'or letters not exceed mg K ounce in veignt;
letters' weighing over i an ounce will bave to eoutain
suilicieut money to pay according to regular pusial
rates. - JuueSO-diw.
A LARGE LOT OF
OILS IL K-, T
l'OU CAV COYKWS,
Junt21-tf .. J
.1 , .