Newspaper Page Text
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Fdr Freedom and Nationality! ,
. c. Jri:nc t:h, I'ditor. i
WEDNESDAY MORNING, APRIL 23, 18G2.
Mails. We learn that the Iuwn tram
of cars ran'ofT tho track yesterday, the
other side of Howling Green. Of course
we had no mail last night.
V'c pay once for all to Correspondents
that our columns cannot bo used as chan
nels for mere personal warfare. We
came here with no private spleen tograt
jfjr, no personal wrong to avenge, but to
aid in restoring law and order and pop
nlar government, and from this high
aim we cannot, will not, must not be
diverted. Tv'c have no feeling of vinclic
livcness towards one rebel in Tennessee,
Itut rather an ardent wish that there
should bo a universal return of all who
liave gone astray, to the true path of
national happiness and glory the broad
and long-travelled path of the Constitu
tion. Our mission is one 'of love and
reconciliation towards the great mass of
the people who will act right if enlight
ened. True, this very sympathy for the
mass sternly demands that the hand of
justice fall heavily on the heads of "in
telligent and conscious' traitors," who
Lave sought deliberately the ruin of a
trusting people. But except for these wo
have no bitter rebuke' or punishment
Friends, let us all be animated with the
flpirit of love whose electric influence
will soon bind "the hearts of millions
'till they beat as one!"
We earnestly request our friends to
run our 'subscription list up as soon as
possible to a high number. Our news
paper ought to bo at least double ils
present Bize. It is entirely too cramped
and limited at present.- We wish the
public to have a journal in every
respect worthy of Nashville, and one
that will compare favorably in appear
ance with any city journal. Friends, if
you feel a desire to fee our influence in
creased, provide us the means liberally,
without delay, to publish a good-looking
newspaper, and we will give you in re
turn as loyal and faithful a journal as
is published in the nation. (Jo to work
everywhere and raise clubs. The Union,
recollect, is a permanent institution.
Activity In Cotton.
There is great briskness in the cotton
market at present at this point. Loads
arc constantly passing through the city
on their way to the river. One boat day
before yesterday left with some two
hundred bales, l'113'ers are scouring the
country in all directions ns far as the
protection of the Federal lines extend,
and sometimes even further. The plant
ers arc acting like men of practical sense,
and are quick to trade. Good middling
readily Imngn 1G and 17 cents in specie
orU. S. Treasury Notes, and and 25
in current Tennessee paper. There is no
holding back on tho part of tho planters.
They n?l fully appreciate the immense
benefits which reviving trade will scatter
over nn almost bankrupt country. One
tiling has forced itjsclf upon the minds of
those even who were unwilling at first to
admit t lie fact interference with private
property which has not been included in
1 lie rebellion will nt be mado by Federal
troops. All parties now feel sccuro in
this respect. Tho Surveyor of thia.port
has kindly consented to furnish us with
the amount of bales shipped here. Our
editorial friends abroad may hail this as
a Bign of reviving commerce in Nashville.
The administration of Col. Matthews,
Provost Marshal of this city, meets with
universal admiration. Everything goes
on like clockwork, no one is molested, no
outbreak is committed, no uproar is ever
heard. Contrast with this quietude the
outrageous licentiousness and orgies of
the rebel army stationed here, as record
ed in the Nashville Gazette of January
1C, lSti-'. We need not add that thepic
furo is far too dimly colored:
"We have noticed on several occasions,
a disposition on the part of a few of the
soldiers on furlough here to become riot
ous and disorderly. We have refrained
from mentioning the subject heretofore,
knowing that it is natural for soldiers,
who for the time being are relieved from
strict military discipline, to become un
der the intlucuco of liquor. So far they
are excusable, but when they go so far
as to draw their pistols, and knives, and
llourish them ovor the heads of quiet and
peaceable citizens, and otherwise act dis
orderly upon our streets and in the pres
ence of ladies. They forget their calling,
ttl.rf.0 Ollifll OlHV WOWO M,t .I,..
- - - 0 1 J t C 1
e.'i vc to be cahii" eil.
r.dnralloii and Confederation.
. .Kevcrcnd Doctors McFcrrin and Sum
mers, of the Southern Methodist Publish
ing House, were so rampant in the rebel
cause last winter that they published a
Confederate Primer for little children.
Their idea of a perfect system of human
instruction embraced education, llagella
(ioii, unci Confederation. ey wrote
little verses, telling that JcfX'Uavis was
tho w isest man, and General Price the
strongest, and Floyd and Pillow tho
fleetest. What a touching sight it must
have been to see a Confederate pedagogue
sitting in a Confederate chair in a Con
federate school-house, listening to little
urchins spelling in Dr. McFcrrin's Con
federate primer, distributing Confederate
merit tickets, or flourishing a Confederate
ferule around Confederate knuckles, nod
dles and posteriors. Why, what boy
who had such a course of instruction
twelve months could keep his hands out
of other people's pockets V " "
Hon. W. II. Polk passed through this
place, a few days ago, on his return homo
from Washington. lie expressed, we
learn, firm confidence in the ability of
the Federal Government to go triumph
antly through the rebellion and restore
the Union in all its parts. Tho Admin
istration arc resolute, calm and perfectly
confident. Mr. Polk is indeed one of the
heroic spirits of this State. The fire of
persecution! insult and tyranny has
raged around him, but armed in the
panoply of patriotism he has laughed
the minions of Jeff. Davis to scorn.
Though bound by the dearest ties of na
ture to many in the rebel cause he sacri
ficed, without hesitation, everything upon
the altar of his county. With him in
deed the Union was everything and self,
wealth, and private ambition nothing in
this great struggle of all time between
popular government and an ambitious oli
garch. Alas that so few like him pos
sessed tho sublime moral heroism to
merge their love of section and self in
the holy love of country ! Had all who
bear tho honored name of Polk been true
like him, how many tears and how much
priceless blood had been spared this day
to Tennessee !
Something Startling. In the course
of a recent debate in the Rebel Congress,
Mr. Poyce took part, and in the course of
it objected to high salaries:
"This Congress (said Mr. B.) will have
devolved upon it a great mission. It
may be, that in the progress of this revo
lution, they may be compelled to save the
country at all hazards, and hy the most
startling measures, and it would be neces
sary, in order to do that, that they should
have the confidence of tho. people, and
Qhat would givo that more fully than
disinterestedness in regard to money
matters? lie feared, it they increased
their salaries, that they would diminish
that inlluenco which it would be neces
sary for them to have in order to work
out this great mission."
Mq. Poyce fs from the Kingdom of
South Carolina, and speaks by authority.
Tho country will bo curious to know
what is this startling nwaiure which he
says the rebel leaders may be compelled
to adopt. It can't be war, for they have
adopted that. It can't be begging for
eign help, they havo adopted that. It
can't he burning their crops," they havo
adopted that. It can't bo the infamous
conscription net, they havo adopfed that.
Then what can it be? We havo no
doubt in the world that this startling mea
sure is the very proposition which a Taris
newspaper recently stated had been made
by the three Confederate Commissioners,
Yancey, Host and Mann, in secret con
ference to tho Fnglish Government, 1o
wit: That, on the recognition of the
Southern Confederacy by England, they
would allow her, in return, freo trade
absolutely for fifty jears, and would
pass an act emancipating ull slaves lorn af
ter a certain time on reaching a certain age-
Rebel desperation is perfectly ready for
this. We have not a shadow of doubt
that, rather than incur the certainty of
eternal disgrace, confiscation, exile, or
hanging, the rebel leaders of this damna
ble conspiracy against the liberties of
the people, would doom every inhabitant
of the South, black and white, male and
female, bond and lice, to perish in the
flames. They have no hope for them
selves, and why should they care for
others, especially tho 'mudsills" who
light their battles? Would that the de
luded masses of the revolted States
would arouso to a vivid sense of the aw
ful danger, tho black and yawning gulf
of destruction, to which their devilish
leaders are dragging them. Men of the
South! iu the name of humanity we con
jure 3'ou, fly for salvation to llio all-conquering
banner of the Union I
fctT Hon. Fuvi.itsos Ktiikrihge frays
one of the rebel officers among the
"Number Ten" prisoners, with whom he
conversed at Cairo, informed him that
there wm not a single slave-owner in his
. The Confederate Almanac for 1802,
published by Ilcv. Doctor Summers at
the Southern ; Methodist Publishing
House, announces an f'eclipte of the San
visible over the Confederate States " And
now.'oh gifted spiritual prognosficator of
celestial Mysteries, vouchsafe to an
nounce that there will be a U4al eclipse of
the Confederate States' shortly, - visible, over
We believe that all right-minded per
sons will cordially endorse the views of
our correspondent, F. Y. C.r on tho sub
ject of employing loyal teachers. It is
nothing short of an outrage on common
sense and tho high behests of loyalty to
countenance and tolerate a female rebel
teacher one day in a school-room. No
woman is too good to be a patriot, and
no woman is to bo allowed lh privilege
of teaching treason to the Government
which protects her. We say, in behalf
of the children of the Commonwealth,
who must bo in future dajs either pol
luted with rebellion or adorned with pa
triotism, let the City Council enforce tho
oath Ou ail our teachers rigidly. Tho
more decidedly and firmly we take our
position and hold it, the sooner our cause
will triumph. We lose every moment
that we try to compromise any of our
principles. This is no time for com
promise. We want prompt, enlightened,
and fearless action.
For the Nashville. Union.
Nashville, April 19.
Mr. Edikr: I have read with considerable
Interest the article in your paper touch'iDg
the propriety of testing the loyalty of the
t;acher in our Publio Schools. If tboCity
Council had passed a resolution requiring
the f i male touchers to take
sc irnui ji alle
giance, instead of the mole teacher?, I would
not Lave been astoui-bed. Tbat they thould
have reversed this proposition, bas filled the
miuli of loyal cltfejns with amazement and
disappointment. The influence of teachers
over the children committed to their charge
is almost boundless, and the Influence Is
exerted eepecially by female teachers in
Nashville (o impress upon the minds of the
children thut loyalty is a crime, and tbaf
allegiance to the bastard Government of Jeff.
Davis is a religious duty. These eeductive
ar.d treasonable doctrines have more influ
ence with the children wben they emanato
from female teachers, and it i therefore of
the highest Importance that this matter
should be attended to at once.
We are euil,;u,voring to purify the stream,
and yet neglect to watch thece who are
poisoning It at Its Eource. While the armies
of the Uuion are cutting up tin; rebellion,
root and branch, the tcachcra of the fchools
here and elsewhere in the South, are sowing
the deadly seed of future insurrections iu
the gentle hearts of the children. Wherever
the eld flag waves, it should protect the
children the future Dion and women of this
Commonwealth from the deadly teachings
of those who aro endeavoring to destroy the
only free government under Heaven. Dj
p?nd upon it 'he only cure for the cancer
is the knife, and if our Generals trifle with
this plague spot of treason, it will spread,
until its poison is difTuscd throughout the
Tho attention of the City Fathers ia earn
estly invited to the di.-cusf-ion of this propo
sition: By what semblance of right cr fuir
dealing, can thty employ subordinates in
auy Department of tbn City Govesnment,
who do not nccgnlzo tho supremacy of the
Unit' d Slates'! Every rebel w ho is id(d or
emu!- lied by employment fiom the Ciiy
Council, ! a living w ituess ngaint tho I03 al
ly ot th'! Municipal Gaverntueut of Nash
ville. Let t ho traitors set k among their
ou .i vvoi shippers at the shrine of Jell'. Davfc,
that support, which, under the clrcuuistari
Ci s, ilnni'd be withheld from them by loyal
tneu. Yours, truly, V. Y. C.
We are not able to say just now whe
ther all loyal men were forced to tuko
the oath by the rebels, at one time, in
this p'ace, but we do know that a bill to
that ell'iet passed tho rebel City Council
here. The report of the proceedings of
that body for December 27, 1801, show
Mr. McCann introduced a bill to guard
and protect the property of the city and
citizens. Tho bill provides for tho pro
tection of the city by making all persons
between the ages of 17 and -l. special
policemen, with a Captain and two Lieu
tenants in each ward. All persons thus
liable to duly shall take an oath to sup
port the Southern Confederacy, and shall
discharge the duties specified in the bill
under certain pains and penalties. -Passed
licit reading, and referred.
" If this oath was not administered, it is
clear that the omission to do so was the
result of policy. Indeed, by Jen. Davis'
proclamation, all persons were required
to tile the oath in foity days, or h ave I
We have an exalted regard for pious
and consistent clergy of all denomina
tions, but precious little for the other
S04. Thousands of the clergy, North
and South, are profaning their pulpits
every day by their political declama
tions. The coolest piece of priestly im
pudence that we have met with for some
time is now before us in tbo shape of an
Application to Secretary Seward by tho
Southern Methodist Publishing House
located here, for a permit to ship goods.
This house informs the Secretary that it
is an "exclusively charitable and ely
moscnary concern," and that "all its
publication are wholly of a religious
character."' Tho petitioners, therefore,
beg permission to ship goods. Now, let
us examine whether theso men tell a true
story. The only witness we will intro
duce shall be tho Methodist Christian
Advocate, their own paper, during the
prevalence of the rebellion. And it
would bo hard to find a more pestilent
rebel sheet in all Dixie. It ceased to be
a Christian advocate, and became a Dixie
advocate, and a stupid one at that. It
published stupid Dixie editorials, stupid
Dixie letters, and Btill stupider Dixie
doggerel verses. The D. D.'s after the
names of its apostate editors stood or
Doctors of Dixie. The editors got out a
Confederate Almanac, according to which
me sun am not rise, nor the winds blow,
nor the moon shine, nor the rains fall in
any land but Dixie. They also publish
ed a Confederate Primer for the benefit
of little dirty-faced Dixie boys. Mr.
Fast, our excellent Secretary of State,
has sent on samples of this trash to
Washington; and tho Pevcrends may
have to wait for their permits until their
Dixie fever is abated. I5ul who would
have thought that these men would be
begging favors of tho Lincoln Govern
ment, as they used to call it?
iicii:ts or the iiATri.r.
I am so overwhelmed with Incidents of
th3 battle that it puzzles me to select the
most interesting. I will give you a few by
way of variety :
A member of nn P.noii'. u.j
... . -".v-.i ci ntnu UUU B
shell to pass so close to him that it took off
""," " I" fin ot his coat, and the
head of u soldier hi the rear. Yet ho was
Gen. Uuell bad a horse shot from under
him, and several shHls exploded near him
and Oen. McCook without Iiiiuring either
The color-sergeant of one "of the regiment
wa thot down, receiving five bIU in less
than a minute. The standard wrs imme
diately seizd by a youth about nineteen
years of age, who. amid a perfect Ehower of
balls, rnshed bout eighty yards ahead of
the regiment, and waved the flig defiantly
at the ItebeK His clothes were torn with
bullets, but beefcaped unhurt. I endeav
ored to get bi8namand failed, but I learn
he will b.! mentioned in the official reports.
One company in an Illiuois regimeat had
every oflleor, commissioned find non-conimis
stoned, fhot down. Py consent, a private
as-mined command, and conducted Ih-m
handsomely thn ujth the fL'ht.
Among the wounded K- bels w is a you'll
from Alabama. Doth of b!s legs were shat
tered. During the attle ha asked for water
end was supplied. He then said:
"This U my mother's fault. I did not
want to flizht against th. Union, but she call
ed me a coward and forced me to enlist."
He gave the National soldier a ring and
nqucstel him to send it to his mother, and
to say to her that he Cll a biave boy, but
regretting tbat ho had kon npVms against
his country. What will be the pang of ihat
mother's heart wlv.'a she recives thl m:a
sage? There were few Colon. 1 who were not
struck with balls. One of the most remark
aoie efenpes was tLat of Col. Mnne. n. of
r v. -i ; . 1 . ,
His horse's tnane
Wa4 n.'iirltr mI
With bullets. iLiid m.vprii! nuu..wl
llirMir.1. I..1I.S 1.1 1 'V
""""s1 wiutnui, inn lie was not I'Ven
matched. The Rebel sharp-hooters aimed
constantly at our ofVieerH ot all rank. S mi"
of the raiments, hvve scarcely mi odieer on
duly, h-ithav.; plen'y of irood mueiidiu
the ranks to till all vacancies
A National and a Rebel soldier vero found
dead, side bv Bidt) with hand rl.i;ip,l It I
urposed, that lhey fell near i-aeli other.
mortally wounded, and making (Mends di d
In P' ace.
The killed ord wounded in the S cond
Ktn:iicky were ull shot within UVh minims.
The experi nc ut ties regiment in Western
Virginia enahb d Ih- iii to d. de balls, shell
and bullets, uhilo for several boms they
were pr tectitiK u battery, und during that
tiiri" not a man was wounded. They ch irk
ed, however, in th face U a heavy (Ire, and
it wusduiing that churgtj they fullered. 1','s
a "hully" regiment.
One young Ohio volunteer who bud b-en
rcmtly wiam b d, and dii (I In fore picked
up, via fined witn the mini. it'll e of a jo.mg
lady friend to his li, s. Ill- comrades' H ht
that he bad tin idi a l e would h' kill- d. and
w iss'-viul time seen looking ut 1'i -d i
giicue ii) p Idle the regiae ut w.m ia iu
BllKCKINKIIi ;i; AXU luSKAC These ofli
cm ti'elv denounce I lir cklm id u-(l
Coward. 1 he siuty I Unit llei w ole hi iny J
whs (Hi-kU-MI with h'lti. Hi l.r gHil.i a
in Monday' baule, unfl hi ijo lime wouul
IJieckinride v- nturu wbhiu ruegn o our
yiltis. but, k'epillg hi a Si.j dil:il:C , dii.
paith'dull ,U coir in 11.1N byhisa'dV By
it singular chanm his whohj br jj'i'M
wa pilt' d afaiust. th Louintiilo Legion,
ihu lust corps ot I.'. i on troops foimel in
Kentucky, ard m ponioorf Ro-.. au'rt brig
ade. It will bu rem' inhered tint when Ken
tucky was waveiing in li, r po.-iiion the jal
lant U sse -u comme'icd recruiting s iiiiieig
lor lie Uiii'ui in l.oi ii-vill-.
r.reeUiini.t;: - .:!:. ::- fco ri,...k.
Ing irui it in il e Senate of th i Li.itt d S'uiei-,
a d Le was biituly deuuuuaiorj ot Roun-
reau. Both have t xpreed a desire to nv-et
each . other on the field, and 1h ' only
earthly wb-li of Breckinridge's brigade was
to meet the galllant Lnuisvi.lo legion. Their
deire wa gratified Mondy, and the long
looked for content cm oft". Tha contrast
fn'tween the two Generals was striking.
Rousseau, the goult honor and chivalry,
rodi down his line, amid showers of bulUt-
and bal!, urging his brave . boy to follow
him to victory or death. His tall, soldierly
form was a splendid target, but the roar of
tho battle and the conflict of arms nerved
M? gallant sc ul to the hihe pitch of hero
bin. In tho hotest of (bo flbt appeared Rous
seau, waving his sword, and cryinar, '-On,
my gallant lads." But Ereckiuridge, tho
Rebt 1, b ut forward his command, and, cow
ard aud traitor an hj is, quailed and Irem
Lb d before the roar of artillery. The con
test between the brigade of Br ckinride and
the Louisville L-gion wag short. Tae Le
plon advanced steadily, and three times
drove their opponents to new positions,
thinning their ranks by every Are. Run
ning out of ammunition, their place was
(upplied, and when they again returned to
the contest Breckintidgo's brigadu was non
BllirUltlTV OK TUB IIEHKI.S TOWARD T1IK
There are some shocking Incidents relative
to the wounded. The Rebeis, it will b re
membered, took possession of a portion ot
the Federal camp on Sundiy ao'uidly sleep
In?, on Sunday night, in tho tests of seven!
ot our regiments? Most of our wounded
who toll outside of the line occupied by them
on Sunday night, fell into their hand-T. They
aimed the belplers to lie there not even
allowing the Nitional eurgeong taken pris
oners to attend to them. Out poor fellows
lay there until the ground was reUkoi on
Monday. Some were found who bad crawl
ed to water, aud there died. Some inhuman
barbarities were also practiced upon the
dead, some of whom were stripped, and, in
one instance at least, the body was tnulilat 'd
in the mot-t vulvar and blackguard stvle!
Many were found on which the huge Mis
sissippi Bowie knives had been used after
Many of the wounded Secet-sionists died
before ih'.-y were found af'cr the battle. One
pirty ot tome forty men were found in a
ravine, where lh?y had crawled to obtain
water, and some died with their hnds In the
brooks. Another party was found clrsrto
. 1. . .1 , 1 1
fire. It seems that they had ben placed
probably for shelter, iu arpile of brush, and
theu deserted. Our shells set fire to the
briiHh heap, and two days after the battle
their crisped bodies were found.
rl visited to-day the Shiloh Church from
.1... l...l.l It. I, !.-. ....
wuiou iuu utib-i'j vant'u itn name, ji is an
unfinished log structure with a 6hinglo root.
The good people of this locality about a
year ago, took a notion to serve God and
keep tho Sabbath, but before sufficient money
was ruined to complete the rustic temple of
worship, they changed their notion, llie
house, which is a very small one whs rooted,
but not "chiuked," aud ouly partially floor
ed, but iu warm weather meeting were
held In It. The e xterior of the building is
now adorned with numerous bullet uiaiks,
some of which penetrate deep into the logfl.
The building was used, alter the battle,
as a hospitul for tho wounded rebeKj When
I whs there, all bad b en removfu-to the
steamboats but two. Oai o( these, a Ten
nesaean, was wounded inth! leg, und was
quite talkative. Ho gaid he came np with
the reinforcements Sunday night, aud was
wounded early on Monday. He was of th
opinion that the rebel caue had "gono up."
Tho other prisoner had received a bullet
in tho back ot his head, und was ineni-ibj.
He raved much, tore'the drts ing lioin bin
wound and the clothing from his body, lie
was q-iite joun?. and ere this in deml.
f So much for Shiloh Church, which miull
and rudii as it h, will huva!tr b looked
upon with intei u-t..
07In the town of ;
-, iu Wiscon
sin, lives a busy little shoemaker, who,
at sundry times, oflu tatcs as preacher.
In order to save little expense of print
ing, it was his custom to write his notice
of preaching, Here is one of tho latest:
" There will bo preaching in the pines
next Sunday afternoon, on tho subject-
All who do not believe will be damned
at 3 o'clock."
OrThe Louisville Journal says as
"the steamboat Fit .burg camo up the
river with prisoners last Saturday, on
Hearing West Point, "all tho prisoners
cried "Hurrah for the l.'nion," except
one, who shouted " 1 1 urrah for Hell."
There seems to be but two parties now
ono for hell and the other for the
For Rkst. A beautiful little place in
the country, two miles from the city, 011
the Dicherson Turnpike, (a branch of the
White Creek Turnpike,) having 10 acres
of land, and a fiuo and never-failing well
on the place. Would rent for the balance
of this year very ( heap. Rent is no ob
ject. Apply to
Messrs. Cockiih.i. & Ham,,
nprlO-.'U Public Square.
WANTED TO IlENT.
T-rr-V A KL'!(VI.-;iKH ItOI'.-i:, fi.-.riill f..h.i ,
. . - .J 111 im hi- 111 u giid'l ih.;,'I.i-(,i liuii 1. iily ut
vMi i -1 1,1,1:, 'i i:i:sti;i:,
riMIK SI II 1 K 1 1 i Kit liii.-i oen, ,i KX Kl! A I. Kl.I'
1 AliKN Y 111 lam cay, ut llie 1.1 I r I n -I " M. H.
i' 1 i-ht-r. "ii kitMi"t.uint will ito gin I in luri'ira
Ctiiiel ;'miii ry leiyers nni"4 lilicm! te'in-.e h,,t
hr ir I ne'a or II HikR of 'U innn e . unit will ii a
lurtt sl .It -uiai.ily 1. a I. ,11, (J 1,1 h,,il, I 01 11 ni.il
IUU II I IK Hi.'
Afro iei :. ii P. J JtAsS
LJO r.k Mi'. A Mimlllei i tll: II. s. It U f K Y ,
ii 1. ill ioi .-iitw t lur ' ul &4-?iiU u buftlii-:.
I'l.OI U-1 r tile hy tl.ti x'iii;l er hirf. l.
I'. S. I1AU.KY.
Illtl. A II llie !,.( ii, 11,0 vii.r;,! tuiU ie ri!
invil. U o, try- li iu null mi I ruin q'i.inhie -i!
av. on liana M 1 Uiuiryy,
I IIKKI i, HI I'll It AM t t.i.h,
Jiile.i in ft, i,jnt I.M P A K 1 1:
TROWTH OF 18 61'
IRESII PITHJES of ttico nuwt roll ibln SKKm
. rwnlvpj by tli mibm rilier, Agent lor tli"ir mii
I.ANIiRKrtl REOIrTKR AND AT.MAN'AC far dia.
Uibuileii, (irjjtih, by ,
T . W H L L S .,
MARKET STUIKT, - . NASHVIU.K .
Ri.i'RURASsikfi, Kvnrr.ovERSn:n, i
HKKHS lillA-SSSKU), MIXKI) IIIKII SKKII, .
CANARY t-fctl', OSAl.K OKANfaiK SF.En,
TiKirnirn with ' j
WAI.I, I'AfNt, VARNISHITS
(iI,AJd WARE, SXONK WARE,A(
T. W 15 U Ia S , !
SIGN OF THE MAN AND MORTAR,
'n Market St., opposite Culon, NoMivilte.
... . 1
IN acrordaiioo with law In mu ll rjisfs, made n'l
viUo I, I will o on and bolil an election on the ,
'itiarBday.buing Ilia il clay of Way non, fur JiiIk,
nf thu Criminal. C'iroul. aud CUaUccry Courts, in tin.
County, and tha following persons" liava lnvn ap
piilnlrd, and aro lioreby ri'ijaire l to act agju lgi'i
Clorks, and RoCeivi-r of votes at a!d cliictlnn, In ih
various wards and UislrictB, ua fallows, to wit :
1st Ward. Aftn Tourifi, Julm Coltart nd John
Hooper, Judges;' Charles Mayers and John Engles
Clerks: Win. r'unston, Roculver. '
2m WaKii. lieo. CV'lemnn, Wm. Townsend sni TV,
P. Downs, JudRos; U. lwuiilas, Jr., and Wm. H. ErTln'
ClerkSjli. IS. Thomas, Receiver. ' '
3rii Wikii, Andrew Anderson, G. W. Darden and
Lewis lamer Judges; Benjamin Weller, Jr., and
Kichard Forbes. Clerks, John Roddick, Receiver.
4tii Wakd Milton CwkrJll, R. I,. Crenshaw anil
Iwls Hull', Judges; J. T. llrawn and Robert Patter
son, Clerks; Jo 1.. Ryan, lleeciver.
6th Ward J. I. Coleman, W. H. Clomons and Wm.
H. Cheulham, Judues; John Coleman and Itobt, Lnek,
Clerks; W. C. I.oinn, Receiver,
Otu Wakii Van Ilaagh, Henry Frith and Jwepb
Francis, Judges; James .torris and iJ. 0. Wuouj
Clerks: A. V. l'jia; Receiver.
7m Wakd. AinlirosoOwen.F. O. Kurt and JSIin
kard, Jmlg s, Wm. Ihile and K. F. CorbiltjClerka; X.
I. Iirliill.. ltM-jivr.
Sin Wand. Frank Harmon, Wm.Fauborn an t Tao.
M. I lurk, Judges; A I', t-kipwiih and John Median,
Clerks; Hugh Carroll, lUsct Ivor. m
Skco.mi DihTKicr. II iralio H;te, l)r. Hot'i'ait and
Fdward Whitnorth, Jadgei: J. I.. Dorch, iLumpnon
Higgins, Cleikf; John Aileu, lieceiver.
Iiiikd DisTiiitT. H. Brent, J. T. 1'ugh and J. Whit
world Judges ;L. Chirlton uad John Old,W'rks; Ii.
I i Whwler, Receiver.
Foikth llisruicr, J. Wright, Pr. It Gleaves and W.
C. Hudson, Jinlget), Isaac Wrlgnt nudF. Nekton U:nk
ley, Clerks; Kliali Creel, Reteiyer. 1
Sixth DiHTKicr.W. IS. Turner, J. fcutbrte and J.
Hoiioway, Judges; J. V Pureed and H. Wbi'-Hl,
Clerks: J. Tlioiiipwin, R ccivcr.
PivKvril Ihstkiit. J. h. Hak er, Sr ., ClwiK.CcoK and
K. B. Iligley, Judges; I U. Bigley olid N. Whiltemao.
Clerk ; J. W. Bigiey, Re eiver.
Ki'.ini! HisTiiicT. U. W. Hpaln, F.oyed II. Owen
and P. 8. Waller, Judges; B. F. Ramsey, and W. T,
Halt, Clerks; W. Kcmiey , Rioeiver.
Ninth D:stkict. F. R. Rains, Thomas B. Johnson
and It". T. Moore, Judges: Win Wuilfiett and James T
Patterson, ClerkB; It'. W. I yle, R eceiver. -
Tkntii 1 iHiiuer II. O. S-ales. G. H. Guutcr and W
Simpsuu, Judgts; Conrad Fyles and R. Gilbert, Clerks;
Ja. 11. Young, Rot elvcr.
Kijcvixtii UisTKK'T. Urm. Edmiston, W. P. Turner
and Julia Johns, Judges; H. C. II'. 0'Noill and Wm.
Morgan, Clerks, John B. Murrey, Receiver.
wTkuth I)iii'.:iCT. S. R-I)ui"i Isou, W. E. Watkiui
and Jessey Jordan, Judges; II C.I'avldfcon ncd Wm.
rordan Clerks; II'. paviuson, Receiver
TiiniTKKMU IHfthk.t. tlr. J HiiilfoD. Sain'l Wat
kins and Carroll Cower, Judges: WacCablcr and Peter f
11 dl, ClerkB, 8. Chandler, Receiver.
Foi bti kmh riisTiia'T. .1. I,. Grrcn, Thrs. Allison '
urul W- T Cr.-i-r .ImiIi'mB' T it Tiull Ami J 1 Ihlhi. I
unuty . Cl.rks -. George Bryaut, Roceiver.
FiKritKMii District Church Anderson, T. M. Pat-
teiaou and John Bash, Judge; Ji.hu Cerly and II. F.
Aijers, Clerks; George Hiimloii, Receiver.
t-ix rKKNTH DisTHCvr. T.P, page, J. Wright an l.E.
Hamilton, fir. . Judger ; W. I,. I! y.-arly and T. Yhcr
then, Clerks; E. R. llaiuleU, receiver. i
Skkmkkshi Iitkkt. .1. Ii l'avis, T. A. $1 "
and J. It. Can Held, Jiide; Silas Norris and ReDfC...
1 iinur, Clerks; en I W.J. Arriuton !( oeiver,
JC!iliTti:xrn.liiTMitT. It. Ci.inihers, A. V. Wl.te
find Iauac I.itlou, Judgi-a; P. .Hixoymid J. Mi ll,
Clerks: und J. H. KusKell. Heoeiver.
. N'inLt.'ditli Duti'ict W. il. Hailf. n, J lin Taylor,
und Geo. A. Nelson, Judges: 11a hard terag'3 and L
S i.ruves, Cleras; H il. l eny, Receiver
Tweutietli liKlricl. G. Willnkemer.i, Win. I uloa
and Jas.SHitt, Jii l,' s; J. C. Byruancl J. N. ( rasswy,
l.'lerks; It. Smiley, H ecivcr.
'f rtpr.ty lir.'U !;;strict T. T. Piuinders W. n.Ew-
ing Hiid (.ei. Mir.ll, Judges: It. p. 1 inner an i O. C.
Fiyer Cli-rUs; Itivid Ijuner, Receiver.
Twenty-Second Hisirict. w. P. r-iwim, a! T.
Hiaw nn t (. A. Webber, Jir'g.'H; Julie's Webber iuid
J. O. I'.wing, tUrkii; Wm. Mm . Receivi r.
Twenty-third District.!). Aucruuluy, B. Drske
and X!... Bysor, Jii'ig. -n; W. T. Il'aleou and I!. C.
I'r.'.ke, Cierks; V. It. Y g, R.-ci-iver.
Tv.'iily f.u Ul Uslricl. F. ti. iurlliman, 0. Ia
iiierun l K. H. Gurreit, Jaiiios: Paul Dinuukes and
IP. A. Knii'ht, Clrks; and A. G. Carrett, Receiver.
i vii hiy p,illi lilstiii t Mat Audi r on, W. 1!. Hvde
oud Geo. liiiicli, Jiiilm s, .lani'-s S.mpUins and J.' P.
In I h rk ; Wm Cur:in, itee,.jVcr.
JAJ'. M. IIl.NTON, SlurilTcl
April jjl-Bt Havlilseii Coumy.
Committed to Jail
OF ravldsou county, April 21M. 1C2, a ueg o wo
man, wlio nay e,r ha mo Is lA'ClNDA; und t'o
loiil'S to -Wm lonel.-iiu, of DaviiUou county. 'V .
sjiil woman U about !M or HO yo.ns o!d ; dark co- I
i'l"f. 'Hid oAin r isieieihkd moio forward, ii.V'
i'ove prop :rly, mi l pay i -hui-.p s, as the law dtrw H.
.JAM M. JUNTOS,
Aj.r I '.'.'! ;it rdiorill an I Juilor of D. C.
Committed to Jail
OK Dnidsoii rounty, April "1st, ,18152, negro
man. unmet RaN'HAI.1,, whoruys ho beloiin to
Ji.t-.al! .1. ( lir e, of Lebanon 'lei.ii. iho a.d map il
ali"it 1 oai old, unall H iii' nieier left i ye Jj 'J,
inebes lib, weight about Hi) i ainils. Ti e onuur
i rtipie-iii'd l eoina Jot ward, und prova pr petty,
.in ! piy t liai'jci, ns ti e law illrei U.
JA4IES M. JUNTO'S',
ApnIJ'; 3t Hhei ill nuU J lilor, of l. C.
Committed to Jail
OK lu.i's ii county, April 21st, ISfi'i a m gro man,
nani-d JiM, lio says be luluugs ti Jom:iiIi Mc
( moc, ol 1-tin nun, 'I . nn. 'l lie ml ol man is at -a about
i7 yiaiH, WMght J.5 p.jini'l", 0 le-l 1) inches high,
l ir i ii.otilli, lie loolo out ill In hi , ar oil rglit
aidu of l..i o, rtlo, old sear near right inn er ol right
e lnow. I l;u oner is r in Hli ! I i cmno forward,
prove . loverly, and pay ch. irnei. us llm law dlrecif-Ja.MK-
A"iil ;;! 31 i-l.i.i'ill un. I Jailor D. C.
Committed to Jail J
OF Iiiv d.-on roiinty, prll 'Jlt-t, lSU'i.a ui i;ro inai,
w Im, h .) I.M ii ainii in I.KH IS, and belongs to Jo
a ..ii M..t lane, c f l.i I. uifiii, T' liu, The said mini Is S
I t, 10 no iim hi h , ul. int 4i )oirs old, b luck aud
In .ivy It. Ti.e o n-r Is u-ipi. Hted lo coi e forward,
p'oe p.. ei ly, ui.d ay lia-gm, ua Hie law ilnecG.
JAMKrt M. IIINTON,
Apnl '.' I .'it M erill and Jailor. Ji i".
Committed to Jail
OP li.ividxon county, pnl ZlM . 1MJ2, a negro wo
mm, lio ys f.ir mine Is MAklN'HA, and be
I' lilnlo Win C. Ilnmii, of I uvi.lH.n county, sged
hi, ii. t 4 1 years; 6 (et , 8 incln s nli , c pur color -;
;..JM , u i,.um.tri to come lorwunl, prove -Ik
ly un I p.y i.l.u k,iU, n. MW rl i r- ti
JAM () M IIIVTOV,
A.'i i .ii-A Hii-rill nod Jailor, Il (' 'j