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DAELT $8 ; TXI-WEEKXT $5; WEEKLY t2-
4 15T . CABP.
W. HY. SMITH, I rAilM
IRA P. JON ES, 'Edn-
o. 16 Pradrrlrk lirer.
ISHAM G.. HARRIS,
A B R A M J-. DEMOSS,
IRA P. JOXKS.
I For the Permanent Constitution.
SATURDAY, JULY 13. 1SC1.
Jlr. Hoi It In l.aal itonnnte.
The friends of Mr. Polk have placed their
advocacy of his elation mainly upon the "au
la med fcct that big tuccesa would conciliate
ih Cnioa men of East Tenncwe At the
came time it is aileg'tl by taem that Mr.
Polk was quite as round on all the questions
looking to tbe present and perpetual inde
pendence of the South from the North as
Gov. JIaBRI i. If tbe latter proposition
were granted, we express our utter inability
to comprehend bow Mr. Poijc's election could
or would conciliate tbe Eastern Division of
the State. Our doubts upon this subject have
been confirmed by the Knoxville Whig, which
on tbe 11th inst., my : '-As one of the origi
nal Union men and a Douglas Democrat, he
Mr. Poli, made a very favorable impres
sion in thin end of the State, and but for a
late authoritative publication in the Nashville
Banner, be would have been able to beat Gov.
Harris 25,000. But tbe publication ia tbe
limner, we incline to think, baa 'letroyed
CoL Polk's profcpecta here." If Mr. Polk's
proepects are destroyed in East Tennessee,
"we incline to think" be has no prospects at
all. If he ia the only wan concerned, "we
are inclined to tbiuk'? bis prospects arj de
stroyed everywhere. If be is not the only
individual cuncerut-d, we advise those who
are seeking to use bim, to give up the
content. Tbey are pursuing an ignis fatuus,
and it will lead them into unknown quag
mires and ewamps.
The Pro vlsloual Army.
The Knoxville Register of the 11th fays
" We learn from CoL Hayneo, who haa just
returned from Richmond, that the Provision-
k1 Army of Tennessee, in accoi dance with
the recent act of cur Legislature, has been
transferred to the Government of tbe Con
federate States, and that Mijor General Polk
haa been instructed to receive and muster
tbe regiment now organiz-1 into the Con
federate service. This will at once relieve
the State of the expense of their ? ubM.-tence
IIo.v. Robert L. Oakcthkrs. We are
gratified W learn that thia distinguished gen
tleman and unflinching supporter or Southern
Rights haa consented to become a candidate
for Congress in the Fifth District. Tbe office
has found the right man in this instance, cer
Hon. A. J. Marchbaxk declines to run
for Congress in the Fourth District.
FoB the War. The McMinnville Era says
there are now several volunteer compauus
Unir rnoil no in Warren county two of
which design tendering their services for the
Morc Help. Tbe Franklin Review sop
porta CoL Polk. He has now four newspa
pers backing him the Banner, Brest, Review
and Bulletim, all of the old whig line. By
Jupiter, what does this mean? Ia it a whig
trick," the Polk movement; or simply aa in
dication that the conductors of these papers
cannot forget old "partisan prejudices? ?'
J turn M. Goggi.v. of Memphis, has been
appointed Major in the Confederate States
Army, and assigned to the 32d Virginia In
fantry, Col. Ewlli- commanding, now at
Yorktown on duty.
Hon. Tho- A. R. Nelsox publishes a card
announcing himself a candidate to represent
the flret Congressional district ia the United
State Con gress. TheKnoxvilleTllsays Hon.
Horace Matxabd is candidate in tbe sec
ond; and Geo. W. Bridges, E-q., in the third
The Wilmington, N. C, Journal says that
Lieut. Crossax, of the North Carolina Navy,
made another fine capture on Friday or Satur
day. He got hold of another sugar vessel
and carried her into Hatteras inlet,
Crops in Montgomery Cocxtt. A cor
respondent writing from Montgomery county
under date of the 9th says :
"Our crop proepeets are the finest I ever
saw. Wheat, all safe and more than double
1855. which was the largest crop ever belore
raised in Tennessee. Oats, now ripe, very
good. Corn crop very promu-ing, and tbe
largest ever planted in thia county. A few
weeks more of seasonable weather will make
a heavy yield. All small crops are fine;
fruit abundant. Tobacco has been cut down
email, and the land planud ia corn.
GkXKRALB IX THE CONFEDERATE STATES SER
VICE. The following is a list of the Generals
appointed in the Provuioual and Regular
aroiea of tbe Confederate States :
GENERALS IX THE RE UCLA R ARM T.
1. Sauiael Cooper, Va., Adjutant General
2. Joseph E. Johnson, Va., Q. M. Gen. U.
3. Robt. E. Lee, Va.,Col- of Cavalry U. S.
MAJOR GENERALS IX THE PROVISIONAL AE3IT.
1. David E. Twiggs, G, Brigadier Gen.
2. Braxton Bragg, La., Captala Artillery
3. M. L. Bonham, S. C.,Congremaa from
4. John B.Floyd, a , C. S. Secretary of
5. Ben MeCullougb, Tcxxs Maj. Texas
6. Win. H. T. Walker, Ga.,Lt. CoL InfL U.
7. Henry A. Wife, Va, late Governor of
g. IL R. Jackson. Ga-, late Minuter to
- 9. Barnard E. Bee, S. C, Captain Inft. U.
10. Nathan G. Evans, S- C, Msjor luO. U.
- S. A-
1L John B. Magruder, Va, Mj. Art U.S.
A It. Win. J. Harder, Ga, LL CoL Cav. U.
- S. A.
13. Benj. Uaget, S. C, Major Ordnance U.
S. A. '. ' '
14. Robert S. Garnette, Va., Major "loft U.
S.A. ' . ' ' .
There have been titer appointments made,
but they ire not yet known outside of the
"War Office. Geuerali Faontteroy, ; Winder,
Cocke, Baggies and Holmes are Ia thV Pro
visional Ann J of Virginia.; General The
opholii H. Holmes, Gwynn and Gatlln are io
- the Provisional "Army " tf North Carolina.
Generals Pillow and Anderson have appoint-
- menu aa Major General In Tennessee. ' Ma
jor General Jere. Clemens command In Ala-
t For tha Patriot. -Reasons
ror betas wltbi (be South.
Every mau should be "able at all times to
give a reason of tbe hope that is in him." To
draw conclusion. . to d -cideor act ..without.
rawin, i unworthy of a rational man.
In the present distracted state of oar coon-
try, -vry man must determice lor himli
which f-id he must take, and then act accord
ingly. Neutrality is out of the question. As
was said, on a different occasion, "He that is
not with me ia azaiost in-'."' so it may be said
dow. Every man who is not with the South
and does not nse bi influence, whatever
may be, is really againi-t it No man vbould
be hasty in forming a judgment, particularly
wbre great interests are at slake, as ia the
case in the preBnt crisis, n ben tbe seces
sion snirit firet developed itself, I muft con
fess I was opposed to it. I thought South
Carolina too precipitate in ht r action.
thought she ought to wait till every effort
was exhausted in trying to have her griev
snces adjusted, before ahe would take a step
fraught with so much danger. 1 , ' .
I thought it was possible, at least, that
some adjustment of the difficulties might be
made, which would be satisfactory to all par
ties. I approved of tbe course taken by Lbe
Tbey waited, with a hope that a compro
mise could be eff-cted.
A peace Congress was called. Our dele
gates were ent. Propositions of the most
conciliatory character were offered, aud evrey
effort made to briDg about a reconciliation.
but nrtbing could be done. ' The most rea
sonable propositions were rejected with scorn;
the Black Republicans would not yield an
inch of their ground.
Our delegates returned home disappointed
and mortified. And then, offering insult to
injury, Lincoln had the impudence to call
upon Tennessee1 for troops to subdue the
South! 1 ' ... ,
This was more tbanflesh and blood could
bear. It was like an electric shock, and in
one hour't) time the minds of thousands were
changed. Never before, in so fcbort a time,
were so many conversions made to the South
as Lincoln made by that call. It was like
applying a match to a magazine.
Tbe whole State was kindled into a blaze.
and we trust the fire will never be extinguish
ed until victory or death ends the strife. - Ad
unnatural, a cruel, and a fratricidal war has
been forced upon us; our country has been
invaded, our property destroyed, and our lib
erty and our lives threatened; and now we
must defend ourselves to tbe last extremity.
This ia tbe only alternative left us.
To secede, or withdraw from tbe Union,
when our rights and privileges are denied, is
not only a constitutional but a natural right.
ft is a right guaranteed to ns by Heaven
I itself, and can never be annulled.
And that the rights of the South have been
trampled upon by the North for years, can
not be denied by any one who will take the
trouble to examine the matter.
Now, in view of all these things, who that
haa a spark of magnanimity or patriotism
glowing in bis bosom, can hesitate tor a mo
ment what cause to espouse ? Tnese thing
have determined my miud, not hastily, bnt
delilterately, and I think should have weight
with all who love their country.
Rev. R. J Breckioridg", D. D , occupies a
vtry strange position in the political world.
In an article from bis pen, which appeared in
a very late number of the rre&yterian Herald,
of Louisville, he baa seen proper to bold op
tbe South in a most ridiculous point of view
He assumes a false position, and, of Course,
all he sajs ia erroneous. It is, frera begin
ning to end, one of the hi I teres t things that
I have ever seen against tbe South. A Black
Republican or Abolitionist has never written
any thing that is calculated t ) do more harm
He has tbe character of being a man of tal
ents; and all I bave to say is that, it u a pity
he would not expend ttu-m on something
more useful. He ought to be in Lincoln's
cabinet, and chosen his chief adviser. I
know not bow the people of Kentucky will
stand it, but I fear if he should come a little
further South be would fare badly. Ilia in
fluence here is at an end. I hope tbe Gover
nor of Kentucky has too much good sense,
firmness, and magnanimity, to be driven
from the path of duty by such a tirade of
abuses. A Soctukrxkr.
"Home Gcarps." At Bull's Gap, in
Creeue county, the Union men have formed
a company of "Home Guards,' as we are
told, numliering about 200 men. and have bad
two several meetings to drill tbem. Weute
pleased to God lbat'.these ''Home Guards", are
being organized in all parts of E.tst Tennes
see, and are drilling once in each week. Let
tbe companies everywhere be increased, and
let tbem practice military tactics. It can do
no barm, as they are for peace, and ii cir
cumstances make it necessary for tbem to de
fend their rihu. they will only be the bet
ter ptepared. Knoxville Whig, 11 (A.
This is simply an intimation that these
Home Guards must prepare to resist tbe au
tttjiilles of the State and Confederate States.
The secoud clause. Section 10, Article 3, of
the Constitution of Tennessee is in the words
No beuator or Kepresentative (-ball, (lur
ing the time for which he was elected, be eli
gible to any oflioe or place of trust, tbe ap
pointment to which is vested in the Lxecative
or General Assembly, except to tbe office of
trustee to a literary institution." :
In the face of this, Governor Harris ap
points five members of tbe General A sembly,
. Whitthorue, Gillej-pie. Porter, Pickett J
i . ;wr-..,t .ml l.i-.t; ,ww 1
Bilious in the Provisional Army of Tennessee.
A asheiue Banner. ' -
Does the Banner remember that some years
ago. one John Bell was elected a member of
the Lower House of the General Assemblyi
and that "during the term for tchich Ite vas elect
ed"' Be ran for aud was elected Lnitcd btates
Senator, which is an office "or place of trust
the appointment to which is vested io tbe Ex
ecutive or the General Assembly, " and that
the Banner defended the whole business as
eminently constitutional aud proper. Surely
if it was right to elect a member of ti e Gen
eral Assembly to the United States Senate, it
cannot be very wrong to appoint members to
risk their lives for the safety of their country.
CuirLudU J'Jfertanian. ' ' -
Thb Mobawk Chasing a Sloop. A pentle-
man returning from tit, Marks, ou Friday
afternoon last, informs us that tbe bioop
lote. of Apalachicola, returning from Saint
Hark, attempted to pa.s tne ilouawn on tne
morninir of that day, about daylight, bavin?
beo unable to leave the Spanish Hole during
tbe night, when ahe was discovered by tbe
Ur.hnlc. Two shots were fired acroni the
Slote, but the heeded them not, and the laat
eeo of her by the aid of a glass, irom me mp
of the l.igbt-tioue, ene wn irytti iu mc
her way up tbe UcMloctnee. ine jaoua,
chasing her as far aa Pbe could, was Been to
lower the long boat and pnt after ber.i
The family of Adjutant Uenerat Lioiiana,
we learn, were on board tbe Slouv returning
home from a visit to thia city. r r
N. B. Since tbe above was placed ia tyDe,
we learn tbe Slote was captured. The Cap
tain aud four men belonging-to tha Slote,
were taken on board; the Mohawk, and tbe
passengers, constating of Colonel licaland'a
family and eervanta, were delivered i up at
Fort Williams. JJrs. II. arrived here on Sat
urday afternoon. Tullakauet Xeui, Sih. v
The same paper has the following ?l
We learn that when tbe Slote was captured,
aud tbe men lrom tbe Moba k went to takti
down the Confederate Flag. Mrs.Cokinel Dt
P. Holland, Tuabinx to aud seizing it, wrap
ped it arouud beraod dared tbem to tonch it,
protesting that she bejself would die before it
should be furled. Having presence of mind
to barn the sloop's papers, when Mrs. LL wiu
sked for tbem, be pointed to- toe stove. -A
ebe paseed Fort Williams with the fUg gjvea
to the bretye, a salute of one gun was tired.
Lroog mJ bie ve t0 people ot the
South enjoy all tha bleating of civil and re
ligious lloerty under the ample fold of the
Stan and Bars, '
From tbe Ccioa.aod Americas.
Letter from Gov. JIarrla. ,
The following . correspondence between
tirltvo R. Cocerii-l, E"q , of this citj,
and . Gov. Harris, will be read with in
terest, as indicating the position of the Gov
ernor in this crisis. . Eery candid man who
reads it will conclude .that, be occupies the
only position which patriotism and gratitude
would dictate in the circumstances by which
be is surrounded :
Nashville. July 10. 1861. -Gov.
Isham G. Harris Dear Str:-' The
Legislature has acj turned, anda few weeks
brings the time tor State elections. This elec
tion comes amidst tbe troubles of war, wag-d
upon our homes and firesides by the fanatics
oi me JNorin. . ..--:-
This ia not a time for political discussion.
and the . trne - friends of the soldier and tbe
cause for which he takes the tented field, will
not urge it.
Patriotism calls tbe sons of Tennessee to
unite sword in hand, forgetting the past, and
drive back tbe insulting invaders. Let those
who give them aid take such verdict as the
country will render.
The chair which you have filled for two
terms with somucb ability will by law soou
be vacant. Your duties bave been severe;
yon -nave discharged tbem with fidelity
lour patriotism ana cuivairy Dave beu
tested, and coming events may make it ne
cessary to draw on tbem agaiu.
As a manifestation of respect for manly de
votion to all tbe interests of tbe State, for
your defiant response to tbe call for men: by
Mr. Lincoln ; for your unwearied, bold and
cliivalric bearing, ia maintaining the high po
sition assumed lor Tennessee ; your coustitu
ents tbe advocates of self-government and of
Southern independence, desire you to remain
where you are.
It is, however, deemed proper by many
voters ILat some assurance should be given
that the duties and labors thus ny posed would
not be declined.
I aui. very truly, your ob't servnnt.
S. R. Cock rill
Nashville, July llih, 1SC1.
Stirling R. Cockkill, E-q., Dear sir
Your note of yesterday was handed to III
tbis morning, in answer te which I bave to
state that previous to tbe commencement of
the war, winch is now being so unjustly
waged against the South, it was my settled
purpose, olten repeated both publicly and
privately, not to lie a candidate for re-elec
tion to the office of Governor of Tennessee,
liut having most cordially and earnestly co
operated with the great uiajoiity of tbe peo
ple or the Mate, in resisting tbe usurpations
anil tyranny of the Federal Government, and
in making a formal declaration of independ
ence of that Government and uniting our
fortunes aud our destiny with tbe Provisional
Government . of tbe Confederate Stales of
America, - which policy has resulted iu mak-
ng Tennessee a party to this unholy war,
naugurated for tbe destruction of our dearest
rights, our liberties and our eqaality; and be-
levmg, as 1 do, that the adoption of tbe
Permanent Constitution of tbe Confederate
States and tbe successful prosecution of the
war are measures of tbe greatest possible
mportaiice to tbe people of tbe State, as an
earust advocate of this policy, I have hereto
fore said to many friends and now repeat to
you, that there is uo position, where it is be
lieved that I cau contribute materially to the
success of this great cause, iu which I am not
willing to serve to the fullest extent of my
ability, during tbe continuance of this strug
gle no position iu which I am not willing to
devote all that I am, and all that I bave, to
vigorous prosecution of the war uutil the
ndependence of the Confederate btates shall
be acknowledged. Ami believing, from lh
proceedings of many public meetings through
out tbe State, the declarations of tbe public
press, and tbe many urgent solicitations vtrb
ally aud by letter, that it is tbe wish of a de
cided msjoiity of tbe people that 1 shall be a
candid ite for re-election, a proper sense of
duly, as well as gratitude to my fellow-citi
zeus for the confidence reposed, and
the honor tbey have heretofore doue me, will
not allow me to decline a position, accepted
in time of peace, tbe duties of which bave
been rendered so nighly responsible, import
ant and arduous by a slate of war. You
may therefore rest assured that if tbe people
of tbe State see proper to again assign me to
lbe duties of this onice, I shall not shrink
from uu honest effort to perform tbem fully
and in good faith. In asumiug the position
ol a candidate, 1 regret that I cannot meet
and confer personally with my fellow-citizens
uyr-n tbe important questions of the day, but
the many responsible duties devolving upou
the office, the proper discharge ot which can
not be safely delayed, require my constant
presence and attention at the Department. 1
must, therfore, content mvselt bv relerring
tbe people ot tbe State to my public acts of
the pat as the highest guaranty that I can
offer tor tbe future, teeliug assured that from
tbem my positions and opinions are known
aad distinctly understood by ail who desire
to know them.
Allow me in conclusion to tender to you
my thauks lor the very nattering manner in
which you were pleased to speak of my hum
ble efforts to discbarge, with fidelity, the du
ties which the kiudueoa and couiidence of tbe
people of Tenuessee have heretolure devolved
upou me. i .
I have the honor to l very resp -ctfully,
Yours, Ac, 1S11AU G. HARRIS.
To the voters or Iavidoii. Itobert
uu, I'heatbauiaud iU ualouierr
. , ' Cpunilea:
Fellov-Citi2kxs : I am a candidate to
represent your District as Floater in the next
Legislature. Believing it to be impolitic to
annoy you with a canvass at present, I am
content with the announcement, that the ac
tion of Tennessee ou the 8th of June last.
met my hearty approval, and that I labored
to induce her to take ibe step. If favored
with your suffrages, I will consecrate what
ever of ability aud energy I can command, to
the service ot our State in tbis the hour of
trial. Vhiy respectfully.
July 9, 18(11. ALFRED ROCB.
t.uut lor Eat Xeuueaaee.
We have positive and reliable information,
that in accordance with an understanding
with the traitor Andy Johxsox as he passed
throueb this State, letters bave been written
from Kentucky to that corrupt aud intamous
ma0 advising him that it has been decided to
send the arms which tbe Administration de-"
to ttieir destination tu Liouisviue, Lebanon,
aud heeler s Gap. ;
- It seems that .Kentuckians who have la
bored for months to arm oue portion of our
citizens against auotber portion, and so to iu
sligale a latricidal war among oar friends
and neighbors aud around our own homes,
have so fallen in love with that atrocious
and uunatural work that tbey cbeerlully
lend themselves to plans intendedto involve
the people of a neighboring Stale in all the
horors tbey appear determined to brinj on us.
Men living in tbis Statu have so fallen iu
iove with that direst oi all curses, civil war.
that they not only devote tbeir time, and
money, and influence to means calculated to
result not only in arraying urouier against
brother, and father against son, and neighbor
and kinsman against neighbor and kinsman
on our foil, but tbey seek to involve others
iu calamities at which humanity shudders.
I None but with tbe heart and - soul .of a
demon none not lust to the love of human
kind, of kinftneu, of friends, ol country,
none not willing to mock, at the calamities of
a great people, and to rejoice in the sight ot
desolated homes, devastated Gelds, and gen
eral universal ruin none' not fit lor deeds
from which tbe minds of men recoil in horror,
could engage in this most infernal, damnable
plot against the. internal peace of great com
munities, against the property aud lives of
whole peoples, against humanity, civilization,
Cbristiany. - . . .
- We believe those engaged in tbis infernal
conspiracy In this State ebould be- promptly
dealt witu according to the provisions ot the
statutes - ot the . Commonwealth made and
urovided for the maintenance of the peace,
security, and happiness of the people, and
the protection ol tneir pioperty auu perauua,
for surely there are statutes to cilinea so
black and Inlamouf. ; - I
But whatever may be the case here, any at-
tempt to arm citi2en ot Tennessee ? against
tbeir State, Government is treason, and
would be punished treason; and we, give
lull notice to the authorities of that State o
tne tnteuuea Buipmeu u t-"- I tle-Qeld yecteraay morning, and saw wagons
to traitor iu its limits, that they may govern I and MB passing in every direction, gather
themselves accordingJy LouUvdU Oouretr. I in up aeaa ,or inu-rment. The loss on
t rt ; .1
Weil JObne'. W lik to see work weU doue, I
and frorii the favorable report, wbkh we are eaa- f
aumUv racelvmg la ralatiuu to Dr. Reaver's Ouiker J
and Salt Bbeiuu Syrup, Canker Cora and Came, we I
are Inclined to think all humors can COW be cured, !
without injuring the conatituUou"." The author of these j
nedici&ea. has.thown' himself a workman,' rightly
comprehending the nature of humors aad chronic
complain ta, and adapting his-remedies to their ectlre
removal. W have mors eoafidaaos ta these prcpara. j
tioai, tbaa any other article ever Sirred to the public
M. W. Bars, at Lii!ville, R., is the spwial
ana recofrmzea agent of . lh Southern A-Hciated
Prss, at that point, tbe New York Awria!l Tresa
bavin ceased to hve anv cnitrl of mailer tele
graphed to news nape s south or Louisville.
So telegraph operator or agent is permitted to make
opsitcn reports. The Teleifrah oninanv n8 no
a racy whatere in the preparation oi iiFimt-h for
the press, nor is it in any manner responsible for the
cnaraoter or truth or this kind or news.
Washington, July 11. Skxate. A resolu
tion expelling southern Senators passed. yes
61, nays 10.
11 old 8. Valandingham offered an amend
ment, that no portion of tbe money shall be
used for subjugating any .State, or holding-
them as conquered province, or interfering
with slavery ia any State. Related.
Washington, July 12. Speeches and votes
indicate that there are five Representatives
and even Senators opposed to the Adminis
Washington, July 12. rThe Central Com
ir.it tee is composed of Messrs. Van wick.
Washburn, Holman, Feuton, Davis and Steel.
Tbe schooner Enchantress, from Boston,
was captured by tbe Jeff Davis.
St. Joseph, July 11. An attempt was mad.'
to capture a train at Monroe, but it backed
out in time aud returned to liendren.
Sr. Louis. July lu. J udge Catron's charge
to the Grand Jury was read in tbe U. S. Cir
cuit Court to-day. It treats the question of
treason at great length, and ltllly proves that
the Jude has not followed the example of
Tennessee, but remains loyal to the U.S. Go
Uriel Wright made application for writs of
habeas corpus in the cases of ex-Senator
Greeu and John Seward, now held iu custody
of the L . to. forces at Canton, Mo.
Judge Lackland also applied tor a similar
writ iu tbe case of Capt. Campbell, one of the
prisoners taken at Camp Jackson, who gave
up bis parole and delivered himself to Adju
tant General Harding, at the Arsenal, on
Monday last. Quite a number ot witnesses
are here from tbe interior.
St. Louis, July 12. Judge Catroft has is
sued a writ ot habeas corpus for e.x-to-nator
Green, but refuses the petition of CapLCamp
The Slate Journal of Thursday has tbe fol
lowing: "A Telegraph dispatch received here
fast uiut, says a (ibt in tbe tooutb-west com
meuced at 10 o'clock between the State
trooiis and Federalists under Seigel and otb
ers. 12 miles beyond Carthage, and resnl'ed
in the Lederalists being completely routed
with great slaughter, and being pursued 14
miles to a poiut 2 miles leyond Carthnge,
where night ended the slaughter, lbe fed
eral troops' arms nd tquipage were captured.
I lie Journal further Jearns by letter from
Gen. Parsons, said to have been received in
Jefferson City, that he (Parsous) alter pur
suit, surrounded Siegles' forces and demand
ed a surrender. Siezel stipulated that tbe
men should march without arms. Parsons
insisted on an unconditional surrender, which
was -complied with. Amoii" the killed are
Col. B. Gratz Brown. Soloman Kallman and
St. Louia, Jolv 12. The hcusesof patriots
were opened Thursday nitt lor reioicin?,
Though not an illumiuatiou the town looked
like it. . The Dutch Garden keepers and ac
tors are not so proud of their fellows Siegel
aud Boern-teiu. .
Numbers ot foreigners are reported leav
400 of Col. McNeil's reserve guard removed
the type and paper from the state Journal
office, read i us an order from Lyou prohibit
ing us further publication.
A special dispatch from Warsaw to the bt.
Louis Republican reiterates the annihilation
of biegel'8 command.
Qcixcr, 111., July 12. Capt M'Alister and
five men ot the tenia Illinois regiment were
killed seven miles this side of Monroe. They
were caught io ambush. A tbou-aud cavalry
and iufantry leave for Col. Smith's succor to
Tbe bridge between Hannibal and Palmy
ra bas been burueu
LocisVIlle, July 12. The Telegraph wires
being cut, we have uo reliable information
from Buckhannon. Skirmishing coutinues;
tour invader swere killed aud seven wouuded.
Louisville, July 12. The following bus
been received here :
Cincinnati, July 12. To G. D. Prentice.
Louisvitle: Geueral McClellau has captured
tbe entire camp ot the enemy at Laurel-Hill,
with their guus, tents, wagons, and many
prisoners, among whom were several officers.
Their loss was .severe. Ours very small. No
officers lost on our side. Signed Anierson.
Roaring Run, Va., July 10. McClellan's
columu is feeling its way cautiously.
ahe boulheruers eein to be leinlorced
since our approach aud are working with
aicoieuau win ieei me southerners mis
RoAKLVD Run, July 12. A battle occurred
yesteiday at Rich Mountaiu. Tbe Southern
ers, under Colonel Pegram, were surrounded.
Tbe fight lasted uu Lour and a half. Tbe
Southerners retreat-d, leaving CO killed aud
mauy wouuded and prisoners, with slx guus
and some horses. The Federal loss was 20
killed aud 40 wounded.
" From Boston,
Boston, July 12. The privateer Jeff Davis
hue capiured tbree vessels off Cape llailerus.
Cincinnati, July 12. Anderson bas things
mixed. The camp at Laurel Hill has not
Memphis, July 12.
Charlie Dreux's remains were met by 500
Louisiana to-day at Grand Junctiou. Speeches
were made, exciting aveugement.
Ueu. Polk baa arrived here.
- From New 'ork.
New York, July J2. The steamer Illinios
has arrived from Fort Pickens, 20th.
Tbe Wilson Zouaves areatTortugas. Daw
son's Artillery will go to Santa Rosa. The
brig JJrilliaut aud bark btetson bave takeu 3
prizes. Tbe steamer Sumter ra'u the blockade
and is at sea priv a teeing.
From Kansas City, 31o,
Kansas Cirv, Mo.. July 9. We are in
debted to tbe Kansas Journal for a copy of
tbe tort Scott Democrat ot tbe 7th, contain
ing an account of a battle between tbe Mia
souri State troops under Gov. Jackson and
Gen. Rains, numbering, by th-h- accounts,
from 10,000 to 13,000 aud the U. S. force
under Col. Sigel, numberiuir 1,500 in alL
Our informant rays that on Wednesday, tbe
3d intt, the State troops left Rupe's Point
and moved South to Murray's, six miles. On
Friday morning at 8 o'clock, tbey broke up
camp and marched South in the direction of
Carthage, the county seat of Jackson county.
At Abbey Fork, seven miles North of Carth
age, tbey were met by Col. Sigel with 1,500
men, who immediately gave tbem battle. .
driven back some distance, and the
offi - ordered a Petreat. The centre crave
way, but the order not being beard on tbe
flauks, the advancing U. S.' troops were iu
danger of being surrounded. ' Tbe flanks
finally fell back, slowly keeping up the fight
with their artillery, which made fearful hav
oc among the enemy's ranks. At the cross
ing of Dry Fork our lines were very near be
ing taken, wnen by tne timely arrival ot 200
Union men from Shoal Creek, they crossed
with a loss of but five killed and two mor
tally woanded. - t - - - .
The battle continued, tbe U. S. troops al
ternating' nntil daik, when tbey reached
Carthage, having crossed Buck" Branch and
Spring river. On the way the fighting was
ail done wttn tne artillery, (Jol. Siegel re
treating as soon as they advanced.
It is believed . that Col. Siegers object was
to draw tbe State troops on Carthage, when.
with 400 reserve troops at that place, and
expected reinforcements from Nesho and Sar
coxie, he would be enabled to turn aud drive
jn'o,. rt)uw them.
Tne ,oaBOB Jack80D'8 Bide wafl c
savs be counted 70 r
wounded left on the field and In houses bv
the WBy eide , At Dry Fork a lar mmoal
of WM thrown out of wagons, it ii sup-
posed to make room tor the dead. M
jnotber informant, residing at Carthage,
Btateg tbat be passed over a part of the bat-
tbe part of tbe fetate troops cannot be less
th trom 300 to 500. The cround in manv
niajv. was strewn With dead horses, and the)
Btench . was sickening.. The whole country
wa8 lJj desolate, teuces . torn down, crop
trampled into the ground, aud bouses plun
dered. - lie met parties ot women who stated
that everything bad been taken trom them by
the State troops, except wnat tneynad ou
their backs. . , . i
Tbe retreat was conducted in ft style wor
thy of veteran troops, and witn as much cool
ness as upon parade.' ii was only the over-
whelming odds nn tbe side of lh Secession
ists that enabled tbui to carry the day. The
victory wa reativ witn Siegpi.
It was report-d that a night attack bad
b-en made on fieg !, and 400 of, bis troop
Kinea and t00 taken prisoner, with ibree
piec of artillery; but onr informant says he
overneani a mesengr from the secession
camp say that they had killed only oe man
alter entering Carthage, and bad taken no
guns. . . . ,
Jackon announces his intention of fortify
ing himself at Carthage nntil Price and Mc-
CuIIoujrb nrrive from Arkansas with rein-
frucentents. when he will act. on th-j off.-nsive
and enforce tbe laws of the S'ate.
Major biegd retreated in tbe direction of
Sarcoxie, wb-re be expected reinforcement.
Nothing can be heard lrom Major Sturgis or
Latkk. July 9. 9 o'clock. P.M. A citizn
of this place ha-t jist arrived, having lft
bherman, Jaaper county, at daylight this
morning. He states that alter leaving Car
thage, cot. bieg-rl moved two miles southeast
of the town whTe he encamped for the night.
His command is badly cut up. His loss is
variously estimated at from 300 to 1 O'.IO and
tbt of the secessionist from 1,000 to 2.000
killnd and wound, d. Col. Browu, with 3,000
troop from bpriugfield, is said to have joined
Major sturgis is north of the 0a. and
Gen. Lyon at last accounts was at Warsaw.
on his way south.
On Friday, the day of the battle. Ben. Me
Cullougb aud Oen. Price arrived at Neosho.
20 miles south of Carthage, with 10.000 men.
A guard of 300 men. left there by Siegel, was
surrounded and taken prisoners. One report
says that all were murdered, and another that
but a small portion of them were killed.
McCullough sent forward 2.000 meu to assist
Jackson. He expects 5.000 additional troops
Tbe rebels had three flags, one of the State
of Missouri, which was uubarmed, and two
secessiou flats, which were twice shot down
and raised no more. The enemy attempted to
oa i flank our troops with their cavalry and cut
off our baggage, but Sigel made a retreating
movement, Keeping up a constant bring and
ordeied tbe baggage trains ( advance, which
was formed into a columu with a baltallion
of artillery in tbe rear of each body and the
remainder of the artillery in front and on the
The rebels attempt to cut off his comrnui-
cation with Carthage with cavalry, but our
artillery took them at crossfire whfch played
havoc among their ranks, which opeued a
r ad and Sigel fell baik on Carthng, tbe en
emy harrassing bis flanks ud to tbe town.
where another stand was made, tbe rebels ba-
mg in possession of the place.
higel then surrounJi.nl the town, throwing
shot and grenades into the enemy's cavalry
and using his infantry with great effect.
While attempting to reach an adjacent wood
to prevent the use of the cavalry, the rebels
made the most serious attack, and the blood.
iest part of the battle whs fought, but the en
emy was finally routed and foiced to with
draw their forces.
Sigel then tell back ou Mount Vernon
whe he could be supported Some captive
officers taken about five o'clock reported
their loss at near 2.0 on their part, but as
tbe severest fightiug was done subsequently
io that hour it is believed their loss was con
siderably greater. Forty-five prisonets were
taken. Our loss is 8 killed and 45 wounded
Front St. Louiai.
St. Lona, July 10. The Springfield cor
respondent of the Democrat, under date of
the 6ih says, immediately atier the arrival,
ing. ireuerai toweeney at springneld dis
patched messengers to Colonels Siegel and
Solomon, who were encamped at Neosho, to
move their columns to Carthag". which was
Last uigat a messenger arnved from Col.
toiegel, stating that Jackson and General
Price and Rains had united their forces.
about 4.000 strong, and were encamped eight
mues Piortn oi oartnage. Siegel and Solo
mon pushed toranl rapidly and attacKed
t ie rebel forces early vesterday morning, and
vuiinuueu naming uurmg tne nay.
.Messenger are constantly bringing infor
matiou that the rebels are retreating South-,
ea-dwaidly between Sarcoxie and Mount Ver
non, falling back on Caseyville with their
baggage aud plunder under cover' of their
cannou, and Sigel attacking their rear.
this atternoou Gen. bweeny commands in
person a nying column m mug southwardly
to intercept the rebels at Veruon, thus ciu-sb-
lng tbem completely bttween our columns.
L.arge oouies oi mounted men are congre
gating at West Plains and Forsyth, with tbe
intention ot joining Jackson's force, but
Sweeny sent a detachment of 200 mounted
men through Douglas county to prevent their
union and drive back Gcu. McUridj com
A company of Home Guards arrived last
night, bringing Col. Coffee, late member of
the Legislature, as a prisoner.
L.ater advices say a report reached Spring
field Sunday morning of an engagement be
tween 500 Federalists, under Col7 Wolf, and
l,0UU rebels. Wolf occupied a prairie when
tbe battle began, but tbe rebels retreat-
ng to tbe woods be followed, aud in skir
mishing lost 30 men killed aud wounded, be
himself being among tbe killed.
The loss ot tbe rebels was considerable but
not definitely ascertained. A messenger was
then dispatched to Springfield lor reinforce
ments, and the whole force pushed forward.
ueu. Lyon was at Leesville, Cloud couuty.
on JSuuday morning. Maj. feturgis was at
Clinton, Henry county, ou the same day.
They expected to form a junction about ten
miles bouth of Clinton ou bunday night.
T. L.ouis, July 10. A special messenger
arrived this evening by the Pacific Railroad
with despatches from Colonel Signel to Ad
jutant Harding at the arsenal.
lbe following extract was written at Rolla
for the Democrat :
On tbe morning of the 5th Col. Seigel, with
a portion ot his regiment and a part of Col.
Solomon's regiment and ten pieces of artil
lery, in all from 1,000 to 1,200 men, attack
ed a body of 0,000 rebels under Gen. Rains
aud Col. Parsons, about seven miles east of
Carthage on the prairie. The enemy had
live pieces of caunun aud many mounted
men. toeigel began the attack at half past J
iu the morning, breaking the enemy's centre
twice alter fighting au hour and a bait, aud
silenced their artillery. .
At Kingston Springs, July 9th, of Pneumonia, RE
BECCA faOEF YEATMAN', daughter of Capt. W Uu T.
and Amelia Year man , aged 15 umntlis.
THE member of the Independent Order of Odd
fellows in this city, are requested to meet Ten
nessee Uxige, Xo. 1, in convention to-night, 13th insL,
to take into consideration very important business.
Jtjf All members of the Order in good standing are
invited to he present.
JUIJX3 JOHN F. HIDE, Secretary.
Head This! ilemedy For Hog
New Mabket, Eavr Tknx., )
June 20, 161.
Messrs. Cijrk, Gregory if Co., Xasfiville, lenn. :
We bave heard many inquiries made about
the use and benefit of vour Ambrosial Od in
Cases of Hog Cholera. That ali may have an
opportunity to tvet its utility tor themselves,
we give tbe prescription an used by ourselves
and others. . -
As soou as possible after you discover tbe
disease iu tbe hog give one table spoonfull mix
ed with two spoonslull of milk or water.
Bathe tbe back of tbe ears aud along tbe
back-bone with the Ambrosial Oil or spirits
of Turpentine. . Repealing the dose three
limes during tbo day. ;
j early ail the cases thus treated coming
under our notice, bave been effectually cured.
To be effectual give in the early stage of
tbe disease, and keep the bog from water nn-
tn ne snows decided symptoms of improve
A. A. BLACKUURX,
In confirmation of the above,' I cheerfully
recommend tbe Ambrosial OiL as I have riv
ed it a trial with my hogs, with great success.
I saved Borne that appeared to be io tbe last
stage of the disease. I boiled in two quarts
natal one half bottle aud gave to mv bogs iu
their feed. - W. R. SMITH.
1 Residence Front Street, near Broad, Nash
ville, J uiy let, ibbi. .. .
Further evidence from Mr. John Bryant-
Long Island P. O., Ala., April 18, 1861.
Who affirms that be bas found Ambrosial
Oil good for what the proprietors recommend
it when be goes on to Bay :
' I had a bog nearly dead with Hog Cholera,
and as 1 had never known oue curedl con
cluded as an" experiment to give the bog
some Ambrosial OiL I gave tbe OU in a tpoou
with sweet milk, and strange to say two dos
es saved me several dollars worth of pork,
tor tne nog got wen in a lew noors. 1 ,
' JOHN BRYANT.
; joly-12, 1861, dlww4. . ' t f - -
. A Book for Krerj Volunteer.
i f AHAX'S OUTPOST MTY c, an elemen
l'l ry treaties on Advance Guanl, Out poet, and
retchaiiit serviceof troops, and the maimer of pott
ing and handling them in presence of an enemy, in
tended as a supplement to the Bystetu of Tactics, by D
rroitasiir oi military an-1 civd engineer
ing and science of war. For sale ut Ximhvihe by
Johx ork k Co., 3 1'nw.n street.
Telegraph Chalybeate Spring.
mix . tie.fi is BROCGl fVCR JICXDRKD
FEET IS TEX SECOXDS.
7" I'CXN tWe pleasure in iuiorruit e th public
... .ui ui is u.,, rauy ut wait uu all who nor
favor o;ui with a call.
Tuio Sprin? i aituited on the East side or Cumber
land river, at the end of tbe Wire Brnlge.
FAMILIES, FROM $4 TO $8 ; OXE PERSON", $2 ; BY
THE IWI.NK, S ChN r Payment in admncr.
Carbonate of Iron, Carbonate of Magnesia. Carho-
nale ol Lime, sulphate of Magnesia, Sulpuaia of Lime
Muriate of Magnesia, Muriate of Scwla. '
Ttie Secitic gravity of fresh water was 1.0122J
distilled water beiug taken as t'ie standard.
I understand that the wter has already been bene-
noiat to several invalids. It will be beneticial to a
greater degree when taken fresh from the twine.
should pronounce it stimulaut and tonic, and adauied.
consequently, to cases ot aeoility, accompanied n tli
an anoinic conuition of the systen, and contra indica
ted in pletnoric aud mnaiuatorv stales
KICHARO O. CCBREY.
There is no doubt that the Spring keut bv Mr. W
Dox at the East -rn end of the Suspension Bridge is
Koou ihaiytieate water, and that it is adapted to mauy
B. W. HALL. M. P.,
K. THOMPSON', M. 1)..
HENKY t'AROW, M. It.,
T. R. JENNINGS, M. 1..
BOVD McN'AIRV, M. !.,
july-l.lSHl. R. C. K. MAP.n.V, M. I.
rpHE Stockholders of the NASHVILLE HAS LKiHT
J- lOtfPANt are hereby notified thai a Dividend of
i ht -eut. lor the past six mouths has been ordered to
paid ou aud alter the 10th instant.
JAS. H. KEMiKKK. Secretary.
House & Lot cu JI'Lemorc Mmt.
1)l"RSlAN'T to a decree rendered bv the Chancery
t'ourtat Nashville, on tiie llih Mitv. lRfil. in tl,'..
ises ol James Vonii.' vs. A Brasher and oilier
Mary A. Brasher vs. James Yotiur and others. I will
sell at public sale, at the Court House m Nashville, on
SATl'KOA Y, AL'liL'sT 3. 18til. the House and I.t of
Asa Brasher, ou the East tide of M'Leniore Street, be
tween Chit, eh auit Broad. The Iji.t is titty feet front,
by ninety deep, and is part ol Iit No lint in the
it Nashville. Terms, , I and IS mouths credit. i itl.
interest, aud free f.niu redemption.
J'llylo td J. K. U LEAVE?, '. & M.
o v U C 1 Mills
E are buying WHEAT aud OORX, for which we
are pro ared to luv fash. Farmers i..l R.-..,t-.
ers ha vim; either for sale w ill please give us a call
uinee at nit) dllns.
GORDON", RM MAN &
Nashville, July 3,lSbl 3ti
Aotice to iiond Holders.
OweK Nashviixb and Ch atta xoo a Railroad Co., )
Nashville, Tenn., July 4,lsfil. '
T'lIT interest due 1st July, 181, on the Bonds or the
Nashville and Chattauoeza Kailroud Cumtniiv will
be paid at the o(lic of the C'ompauv, in Nanliville.
eun.,on presentation of the Coupons, accompanied
y the certificate of the Coniptrollerof the Mate, that
the payment may lawfully he made.
Tne Legislature of the State, bv recent enactment.
having prohibited the payment of interest ou such of
the bondri blx were owned on the loth day of April.
Ih6l, or may now be owned by citizeus or coruora
Uous of the non-aiavebolding StateH of the l inu d
Stales of America; and constituted the State Comp
troller th sole judtfe of the question, as to whom
payment can lawfully be made
W. A. i; LEAVES, Treasurer.
OMPTROI.I KR'a OFKlt.r,
A.isnvine, lenn., juiy 3d, 1S61.
BY virtue of an ac.t of the l.epislature, ased the
lsiiusi., thereby give notice that the interest
upon all State Bonds, or bonds upon which the State
may be liable, will be paid at this olace: provided
said bonds are not owned now, or were not owned on
or eubsequeutly to the 15lh ot April, 1861, bv citizens
or corMratiouij ot the non-slaveholdmg States of the
t niled States of America. Satisfactory proof of own
ership on and after thelSth of April, will be required
by the affidavit of the bo'der, aud other proof where
the party is not personally well known, taken before a
.Notary ruhhc, or other person authorized to adminis
ter an oath in the county where takeu. Citizens and
corporations of friendly foreign powers will be iaid iu
sterling or other exchange. J. T. IH'NLAP,
Julyo dawlw Comptroller.
Louisrille and Nashville
A PASSENGER AND FREIGHT TRAIN' will leave
Every Morniug, at T:oO,
FOR RICHLAND, (CAMP TROUSDALE,)
aud intermediate oinls, and returning,
Leave Riclilar.il at 3:30 P. 31.
This arrangement to ocntioue until further notice.
Any advertisement in confl.cl with this will be inope
rative. J. c. BALDWIN,
jul 7, 1801-1 w. Superiuteudeut.
THIS boose, established by the present
Proprietor, in 1855, is still oen for the
accommodation of transient gentlemen, and
furnishing single meals at all reasonable hours.
It is not inferior iu its comforts to any Hou?e be
tween New Orleans aud Louisville, being supplied
with Spring Maltrasses and Gas in the Bed Rooms,
aud the Table and Bur with everything regardless ot"
cost that can under the present circumstances be pro
cured. A1.EX. JuHNiSON.
Tba Memphis Bulletin and Nashville Patriot copy
for one month. aud seud aucouui to this oiilce unU
BARGAIXS! BlIltiAIXS ! !
Dry-Goods at Auction Prices!!
STILL a few more of those fine and desirable PRESS
GOOI left, at HARDY BKO f ., to be sacriliced.
We invite tbe city aud country buyers to this Stock of
;NMb),a8 ills a rare thing to tlnd no line a lot of
Goods outside of a regular house. The stork consist
of Ginghams, Plain aud Cross Barred Muslins, Beregea,
Chaliys, Brilliants, tine Mulls, Muslius, Tarletous, ll'is
quilo Nettings, Irish Linens, and various other goods,
too numerous to mentiou- The goods must be cloeel
out this week, regardless of price; so call early if jnju
waui uargaius. I1AKU1 BKllS'.
No. 4'J Public Siure, Nashville, Tenn.
THE subscriber bas rreat pleasure in being able to
announce that, not only is the price of tha
WHEELER WILSON M aCHINEGREATLY REDUCED,
so as to place it beyond all fair competition, but IM
PROVEMENTS of the most Important kind nave re
cently been made In its structure. ' These Improve-
menia consist, principally , of
suitable for line and heavy plantation work ;
which enables the operator to change from plain sew
ing to hemming In au instant;
AEW OLAhS FOOT.
A SEW PATENT, belonging exclusively to tbe Wheeler
a Wilson Company, by the aid of which the onerator
can see the needle aa it enters the cloth, and watch ite
proarean. This is pronounced one of the greatest Im
provements ever made in Sewing Machine.
NO LEATHER PAD !
WKh these improvements and iow m-irea. there ia no
excuse for buy tag inferior machines , -Tbe
Ladies are respectfully invited ta call sad ex
amine these Machines. -
A flude assortment of " . . -.-'.! . -
Thread, Silk and Needles
alwajt kept oa Ustcd. . . ' , . . . ;
c. n. parsons, Agt. "
Over John York 5 Ce'i. Book; Store, Colon St, .
prV-tr . .,
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GIBBON'S ARTILLERISTS' MANUAL.
HEAVY ARTILLERY Instructions for.
FIELD ARTIUERY Instructions for.
HAND BOOK OF ARTILLERY.
HALI-ECK'S MILITARY ART A-VD SCIENCE.
EVOLUTION'S OF THE FIELD Austrian Infantry.
RIFLE AND RIFLE PRACTICE.
SCHOJL FOR TIIE GUIDES.
HAND BOOK FOR ACTIVE SERVICE. mayC4
LETTER EXPRESS CO
Tlie "Amerlcaii Letter Expreaw Co.,
has etabli.shed Us pel maueul oluce. at the Nashville
Post Othce, tip stairs, east end, entrauoeoa Churvh
THE undersigned have formed a Cntupauy for the
purpoee of transmuting Letters, Axe, to and from
the Southern Confederacy at a reasouable rate, aud
agree to furnish Merchant aud others their correction
dence between lxuiville and Nashville at regular in
tervals as may be" niobt convenient to all partie con
cerned. THOS. E. JENKINS,
W. A. Mug ILL.
The undersignrd know tbe above parties to be re
liable aud reriKjus ble persous, and eutitit-d to all con
Wm L Kellv, Ass't P M
J Lawrence Smith,
Isham Henderson ,
Harney, Hughes & Co,
James S Wallace,
W N Haldeman,
Brannin s: Summers,
Hill A McCraw ,
John B m.th,
Wallace, Lithgow & Co, .
Brady & Davis,
J G Dodge Co,
Brinly, Dodge C Co,
Hegan h Escott, '
auiord, Duncan i Co,
V Lichten k Co,
TSR Slevin & Co,
John J Speed,
V I Gaetauo k Co,
TUns K Eastin,
John W McCraw,
Luke P Blackburn,
Lmdenburger & Co,
E B Owsley ,
J S Sjieed,
C Q Armstrong,
W T Bartley A: Co,
Guthrie & Co,
Cornwall & Bro,
Marshall, Halbert C,
J G Mathers,
Paul R Shipraan,
Geo D Prentice,
J W Tompkins,
J Mason st Co,
Kitts t Worne,
Wm Skene 4 ('o.
Chamberlain k Tapp,
Ben J Adams.
The Company refer the citizens of the Southern
K. 11. Pearl, Esq., Cashier City Bank,
Johv Kirkman, q Prcs't. Union Bank,
, D. Weaver, Eq , CaBbier Planters' Bank.
Meesre. Docolas & Co., Merchants.
" A. Whelksh & Co., Bankers.
Mff Persona in the South desirous of sending let
ters to tbe Federal Government, will pleawe dire I the
same to Anuriran lstttr Express Co., (under cover)
enclosing hfleen cents in Cash or Confederate Stamps
securely. V. 8. Government Envelopes or Staiups are
of no use to us, so do not aend them. Tbe rate above
given ia Tor letters not exceeding nance in weignt;
letters weighing over H an ounce will have to contain
sufficient moiiey to pay according to regular pistal
rates. - - . juDeao-dlw.
v ' Nahttllk, Jul 1, 1861. -
rpilE EXECCnVK OFFICK of this Oimpaay has
X been removed from Louisville, Ky., to this city.
Otflce on Cherry street, in the building occupied by
the Gas Light Company.
jul2-lw TUOS. L. CARTER, Secretary.
Cmr Hall, Jane 21, 18C1.
TAX PAYERS are hereby notified that the Taxes for
Corporation purposes for the year 1861. will be
due, according to law, on tbe FIRsf OF JILY, and
that they must call at the Collector's Offloe, upper end
ot the Market House, and pay the same. Tbe neces
sities of the Corporation are such that very littie in
dulgence can be given. . Tboae interested will please
take warning.- A. KELSON,
- : ; DRUMS! FIFES!!
I HAVE nearly completed tbO Wood Shell Prnml,
which will compare favorably with those of New
York manufacture, aud will be sold as follows: Ten
nor Slu to tit: Bass SIS to $24. Orders from tbe
country will receive prompt attention aud satsuao
tion guaranteed. Also FIFES of qualities from 00 cu
to ft. For Wood Drums apply to the old Music House
of . .. . . i. JAS. A. MoCLLRE, ,
may 19 SSCnioa street.
t Wanted to Bent. -
A SMALL HOUSE oou taming 3 or 4 rooms, central
ly located, a Cottage preferred. Tbe furniture
would be purchased If good and sold at a fair price.
Address, C, Bos 370, Post Oiilce, slating locality and
terms. ' - )uuel
a 'EX or FIFTEEN Shoemakers wanted to make Kip
and Thick Work. Constant employ meet ; and
prompt par. Enquire of
. . S. BOLUS'S CO., -'
, , - No. 4, Inn Block, XesbvUle.
iJalyi-lw . r. . ,
FROM AND AFTER THIS DATE WE
GO O D S
Ttie existing state of alurs cotnpe'U us to pursue
this course, and we wish it distinctly understood that
this rule will apply to EVERY ON'E, and hope no one
will ask us to deviate from it.
Being obliged to pay Cash for every article we pur
chase, we hope our friends and the public generally
will at once see the justice and propriety of sucb a
course on our part.
(S'gned) THOMPSON' k CO.,
A. C A. B. BEECH.,
L. F. BEECH,
R. C. UcVAIRY 4 Ol.,
may 2l,lS6Ilf. D. HCUPHREY.
SPUING AND SUMMER
Areuow receivuii their
S E A SON.
Embroidered Engliela Jtairges
Figured Linen Cambric,
LI lack Silk. Alantles, new styles;
Heavy Plantation Goods,
Domestics, &c, &.C.
THOMPSON & CO.,
No. 59 College Street,
JO. EUWARUS, ' F. B. HARRIS, E. P. EDWARDS.
Successors to Edwards, Gilkerson &. Co.,
Fowardin; and Commission Jltrthants,
Eraadiei, Wises, Tobaccos, Cigars, 4c, &e.
COSXEX CUURCHAXD COLLEGE STREETS,
WE ARE IM RECEIPT OF A LARGE AND WELL
selected stock ot Groceries. Tobacoue. Liauurs.
Ax., comprised iu part aa follows, to which we re
spectfully iuvite the attention of thje Trade.
S17GAS, K0LASSE3 AITD S7STJF.
75 Lhda Loubiiana Suirar;
25 " Ctaritied. "
tO bbls Lovering's pow
00 bbls Co tee; 20 boxes D R Loel Sufar;
100 bbls Plantation Molas- Ut hall bbls Retlued Ho
100 half bbls Plantation CO packages St. Louis Gol
Uolassee; den Syrup:
50 bbls Retlued Uolaeees; M lk New Orleans GoU
60 bbls Lovering's I) K den Syrup;
100 ban Baltimore Kio 60 bags Old Gol Java Cof.
100 ba!s New Orleans Rio M bas Lagulra CoBee;
100 bbls Rectified Whisky; M bbls RoberUon county
100 " Tenn. White " Whisky;
100 " Ky. D D " 60 bbls Smith's Old Re
luO packages Old Rye Whis- serve Whisk y ;
ky; 'i puncheon of Irian and Scotch Wuitky.
BSAKDIES, WINES, te.
10 quarter casks ASeig- 10 casks Madeira Wine;
Belle's Branky; 10 pale Sherry Wine,
10 quarter casks Otard, U " Old Port -
. I) u prey k Co a Brandy, 6 " Sweet Malaga 44
20 qrcaks Roche lie Brau- 10 Dry - "
dy; 60 pkeGuiger Wine; 1
10 qr casks t'nited.Pro- 60 baskets Champagne;
prietor 's Brandy; 26 boxes Claret;
100 pits American Brandy; 26 pks Lemon Cordial;
100 " Ginger 44 o " Uint "
M " Cherry " 60 boxes Bitters: -
S. " Blackberry " - . 28 pks Holland Gin
26 " Raspberry 44 10 casks Ram;
TT" OAKDaGAES. ,
800 boxes tlrirt Tobacco various braadr;
600 " Kentucky 44 "
26 kegs A J Smith's Pancake Tobacoe;'
60)00 Superior Havana Cigars various brands,
100,000 44 German 44 . ..
60,000 " Dumeaui 44 " "
CASDLES A3TD B0AP.
400 boxes Sur Candles; 60 boxes StearineCasdlet; -
200 bit " " " . . 60 " Tallow "
160 qr " " " 140 boxes Soap, Tartons
. .. - . - JL0TTS.
100 bbls extra Family Flour;
100 " 8upernne 44
100 bags Pennsylvania Buckwheat Flour.
1000 sacks fine aa po oarse 26 cherts Grsea and
Salt; Black Teas;
600 bbis Kanawha 9alt; 100 dosen Buckets;
1000 kegs Nails and SpUes, 60 nest Tubs;
600 boxes Glass Ware; 26 sacks 8 8 Almonds;
600 Reels Cotton Rope; 60 bbis Pecans and Eil-
100 casks Soda; beru;
loOO pounds Bar Lead, 10 bbls English. Walnuts;
600 bags Shot, assorted 100 dozen Broom;'
. sixes; 100 aos Zinc Wash Boards;
100 dozen Fresh Core Oys- 6u0 reams Wrapping Pa.
X6 cases Sardines, X and 60 bags Pepper;
V boxes; 26 Alispice:
50 bxs Lemon Syrup; AO bu Ground Mustard;
160 pks Raisins; 60 " Firecrackers;
100 44 Mackorol, . 60 bbls Cider Vinegar;
- 60 bbls XX Ale;
With a variety of other articles,- -jaall-4f
- - aUiWARU8, HARRIS CO.
1 TTHEV yon rote New York, drtv direct to the
W gMrrUSONlASI HOCSE, broadway, corner of
Houston street, coodocted oa tha European plan
Good Fare, good Rooms, prompt attendance, aad
moderate charges. Single rooms, 60 cents, J ceata
and $1 per day. Double rooms and parlors $1-60 to
S3; meait aa ordered. Thia Hstal has all the sppotnu
aenta of tbe beat aoteia, a saoat oaatral locatiowj aad
ig heated throughout by fleam. ' ' '
nb-tUm - EAkfCEL K. KIAD, Proprtor,
. aim i a