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Daily Nashville union. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1862-1862, June 18, 1862, Image 2

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Stats Union Central Committee.
"'." 1'ho PrteMt iit of tlie.hilc t.rnion meet
- infc 1M if thill (:ity--Ex-Uverru.r M.
I. CAvri!T:t.T. at IIjo insljnce of a mtm
lr of prominent p-cnthmrn then iirrsent,
lias appointed ft -SIaIa ' Central Union
Cnirnittcc, tvith whom I lie friends of lhc
Unioni in various ia i la of (he Slate may
pnt thrtnacltfs in communication by let
ter or otherwise.
Ttio Committee consists of the follow
ing named gentlemen i ' ' '
" ' .AM.Ktf A. Ham,, Chairman.
. , . JonK Lkm.yf.tt...
IfonACK II. llAnmwv.
- ' m. M.-r.itiKM.
I - . I I
v Those who fre disloyal are the enemies
f the (iovermncnt. Tho citizen lias a
right to claim' the protection of all rights
guaranteed io him by the laws. There
is ft corresponding' obligation resting on
tho citizen ; ho must ,bo faithful and
obedient. 1'rotection i9 no duty of the
GoYcrnment "without '.respect , from the
governed.- It is .time. that civil govern
ment' looks only 'at' the overt act as the
eyiaence, of . the animos of ,the ierson,
but the true lheory'is that proclaimed by
Eritish law1. ' The subject must not con
cciva f j-cagon against the Vrintt, for such
cannot in thatnUie of nil rid bo true and
faithful friendal j Wheu . hcy put into
action their designs, it beibmeS destruc
tive o,f the' u'prcmOj authority. Sufli
persons, then, forfeit iall claim on the
Covcrnmeht. ' They 'are' in ' bpen war
against it. They aro'not in thq attitude
f foreign enemies, who are by the laws
of wai entitled to" fertain 'privileges as
prisoners. Itcbejs arf.when captured,
entitled-ohly to punishment for their
cxlmts, . it , is the magnanimity -of the
Government that pardons. ' Persons who
encourago disloyal sentiments and re
bellion, acfr -and cherishrtreason divest
themselves of evry claim to -'respect or
nrnt apI inn l"lffirera ' tf fliA rinunrnniarit
must and will punish such open and defi
ant disloyalty. If' treason Is 'tne pass
pott to respect and protection, the loyal
haver indeed but little inducement to per
severe in their course. If the foul breath
of traitors" is to be pulled in tho face of
every'' patriot with impunity, all should
understand it. ,The Government must
and will talk and act honestly in this
matter. She Is cot determined to uphold
nd shelter vile treason in men and women.
If those who have, forfeited every
claim to respect from the authorities are,
by their vulgar habits and insolent trea
Bon, to give tone 'to public sentiment,
and drown out every manifestation of
loyalty, the cause is hopeless. ( I)o they
suppose jthe Government can tolerate
euch course ? At present, itr this city,
loyal citizens feijr to incur tho'vengcance
of brazen-faced treason. ; Thus, instead
cf crime being timid ' and seeking the
Pecrct placet for its perpetration, it stalks
boldly forth in open day and poisons
the very atmosphere 'of truth, duty and
fidelity.' Whilst loyalty is forced to seek
retirement and screen itself from obser
vation jo bo relieved from the .bold, in
aoluiit, shameless, strumpet-faced min
ions of treason. ' The jrampant' crew
put forth, tl'e. women, and children to
perform the vile work; and what wre
nee called Jadies now perform theoflice
f Hindoo slave. The Hindoo language
is very' colons 'id abusive terms, and
vhvx cca neighbor, out with anoth
er and, Bttika rivenge,' he sends art old
VfomiuV, W youhgj as the as may, he, to
track li'jJ j nemy in the public atreeta and
pour forth a perfect cffs-pool of abuse
upoD him. This ia repeated from day
to day on til the !poor' fellow Sulcumbs,
asks pardon' an buys off hjs.peraecu
tors. "This . is .the policy adopted in
some parts of this city.'1 It true
there are .some diJoyal persons whose
eense of honor rises far above this mode
of warfare.. They, seem, yet to,. base
faith jti,, their soldiers, but, .je .iyuoblo
tetainrrs ,m ), rjotcOi to como within the
beams of t!n ; " rghts: of 'treason'' m rm
to have more contidence in their own
powers than in the arms of disunion sol
tlierB. ,-, i'at crjr animal lias its w sp
oils ruvid'l by tiatifre ac cording to jts
babits'and destiny.1 ,'Tlje lion, 'rtlie's on
roura'iie, the fux ot his cu nii;, and oce
on hi offensive odor. It is the duty of
the officers who are to protect the loyil
pentiment, to drive the crime of treason
into obscurity, or drive the traitors from
the foil. The good of( mt:i requires
loyal men on the soil of the country and
not traitors, and such a result will be
1 confess that I wihh to see tlie strengtlv
of tliis government tested. The insue is
upon us not of our own Bockinpr, but
ap;aintt our most earnest protestations.
1 won! I have the President to enforce the Con
till ul ion ami lacs every chcre, EVT:n to the
Tho above extrac t is the utterance of
whom think you, reader ? Of Scmnkii?
Of AVilbon? Of Hale, TarMBru,, or
Wilmot? Of Hewakd, Chae, or Doo
Mttle? Of a Northern Senator or Rep
resentative? Of an abolitionist or anti
slavery man ? None of these ? No, none
of these. .Surely, then, it is the speech
of some one whose name is now cast out
as evil by the votaries of secession and
the friends of a Southern Confederacy?
No, not even that ! Then it is a passage
raked up nut of some old 6p??c5i it is an
ancient record. Times change, and men
change with them.
. Ah 1 gentle secession reader for our
secession 'readers, if we have any, aro
doubtless very gentle creatures. Seces
sionism was always gentleness itself as
well as gentility. It was much opposed
to war against itself. If it waged war,
it did not expect war in return. That
would be unmannerly rudeness. It would
be coercion. If it stole property, it was
opposed to the brutal and bloody policy
of having its gain thus gotten violently
wrested from it. Any low-born beast of
prey might turn to such resort as that.
Cut wo digress. Wc say, gentle, anti
war secesher, this is the language of a
Confederate rebel Senator. It is tho sen
timent uttered since tho election of Abra
ham Lincoln', by Bkn. II. Hill, of Geor
gia, Senator from that grcaT " Empire
State" of the South in the concern which
held till lately secret meetings' in Rich
mond, and which you call a " Congress."
In the "Provisional Congress," which we
presume took its name from the large
Bupply of provisions which its agents
smuggled through Kentucky in that es
tablishment, which had no Senate, Rex.
Hill was an honored representative.
Speaking seriously, there is no politi
cian in Georgia superior to Ben. Hill,
cither as a public, speaker, or if we
look to his influence with the people.
Hill would bo a great man if his heart
were only equal to his head. Soon after
the election of Lincoln, in the midst of
the reign of terror w hich already prevail
ed at Milledgevillo, where the Legisla
ture of Georgia was then in session, a
consultation of politicians was held, and
Alex. II. ' Stephens made his famous
speech, which will live after his dis
honored head has sought repose and con
cealment from the shame which rests
upon it under the green sod. The fol
lowing evening, Hill delivered a speech
which by Borne judges was pronounced
superior to that of Stephens. Hill's
was a truly gieat and logical speech;
and the above is ono of the conclusions
to which sound logic irresistibly bore
him. . We do not, to be sure, recognize
States as in rebellion each individual
must rebel for himself, if at all. He
cannot shelter himself behind the pre
tended authority of a Slate, whose con
stitutional government he may have
assisted to subvert by usurpation. A
State cannot rebel. Tho original States
resigned all such power of independent
action, and the ethers never possessed
it. Rut granting Buch indf pendent posi
tion to the States as ia claimed by the
theory of secession, Hill, in a certain
contingency desired that States be co
erced by war into the performance of
their constitutional obligations.
To be sure, tho "great commoner"
had reference to the coercion of North
ern States into the enforcement of the
fugitive alave law ; but then he would
have the President tufoice tho provisions
of the Constitution and the laws every'
where. And even if he hid not eaid that,
the logic is " inexorable," and must
everywhere apply. " Our rock," O reb
els ! 44 is better thart your rotk," your own
gi eat and honored men themselves being
Where is the Monitor? We have not
heard a word of the little "chtise-box"
since the repulse in Janus River until
the 11th, when a vogue paragraph in a
Philadelphia paper stated that the fleet,
of which the Monitor ia a part, was ready
tj assist in taking Kuhiooiid os kk: as
General MiCh-Uan should say the woru.
General S. R. Aiuleisou of Nmhwlie,
has resigned hi position in the Confed
erate Army.
' ' enteral !MIU!iel.
General Oi'.M.iir McIvmoht AIitchix
is a native of Kentucky, but entered the
Military Academy from the State of Ohio,
lie became a cadet t West I'Qint in' tho
year and graduated on the 30th day
of June, 1820, in a class of forty-six,
among wlmm were Ronrux E. Lke and
JosEru E. Johnston, both Generals in
the Rebel service. On the 1st of July,
1829, he was promoted to a brevet Second
Lieutenancy in the Second United States
Artillery, and during the same day re
ceived his full commission for that rank.
On the 30th day of August, 1829, he
was appointed Acting Assistant Profes
sor of Mathematics at the Military Acad
emy of West Point, which position he
retained until tho 28th of August, 1831.
He resigned his military rank on the 30lh
day of September, 1832. He then began
the study of the law, and practiced as a
counsellor at law in the city of Cincin
nati, Ohio, from 1832 to 1831. He next
became a Professor of Mathematics,
Philosophy and Astronomy, at the Cin
cinnati College, in Ohio, which position
he held for ten years, viz : from 1831 to
1811. During that time, viz : from 183G
to 1837, he was the Chief Engineerof tho
Little Miami Railroad, and in 1811 was
appointed a member of the Board of
Visitors to the Military Academy at
West Toint.
: Ho became the founder and director of
the Observatory in Cincinnati in 1845,
and retained the latter position for sev
eral years, during which lime he edited
and published ft noted Astronomical
journal entitled tho Sidoial Messenger.
From 1817 to 1818 he held the position of
Adjutant-General of the State of Ohio;
and in 1818 was appointed Chief Engi
neer, of the Ohio and Mississippi Railroad,
which position he held for some length of
Since then he has been for some years
connected with the Dudley Observatory,
at Albany, as director, which position he
held when, on tho occasion of the' grand
Union Square meeting, New York, about
this time last year, he made his noted
speech that was rendered so remarkable
for its fiery eloquence and strong devo
tion to the Union. ' ' '. .
The rush to arms had commenced, and
on tho ninth of August, 1861, Ohmsby
M. Mitciiel was commissioned a Brigadier-General
of Volunteers.
Ho was then ordered to report to the
commander of the new Department of the
Ohio, which embraced his Dative State,
Many of the loyal Kentuckians rushed to
his standard, and we soon find him in
command of a brigade, next ft division,
and next a column of General Buell's
forces. lie had previously been under
the commands of Generals Anderson and
Sherman, in the Department.
After the occupation of Nashville, ho
moved down the railroad leading from
that city to Chattanooga, where be was
doubtless expected; but suddenly, and
without any previous notice of his move
ments, we find his force to have turned
on to a branch line to Fayeltcville, and,
by ft grand forced march across the coun
try, he turns up in possession of ft point
of their main Southern trunk line of rail
road the Rebels' principal route of com
munication midway between their two
principal points of occupation at Chatta
nooga and Corinth. Here he seized a
quantity of rolling stock, and by its aid
he secured "one hundred miles of the
Having removed from Huntsville to
Florence and Decatur, destroying as he
went the railroad bridges and connec
tions, in order to prevent pursuit and
cut ofT all reinforcements from the reb
els, we next find the bold and dashing
astronomer soldier at Iuka, in tho State
of Mississippi, in therearof Beaureoahd's
left Hank, and but twenty miles distant
from him !
General Mitchell, like many of our
more prominent generals, is also an au
thor. He has sent fortb to the world
tevcralof the finest astronomical works,
some of which have been reprinted in a
popular form in England and on the Eu
ropean continent.
Since the evacuation of Corinth, he
has greatly assisted in' the operations in
the. West. lie recently defeated the
rebels at Winchester and drove them
back to Chattanooga, thus preventing a
movement. At the latter place, the tele
graph informs us that he has totally
defeated and routed tho rebel force, after
two days' severe fighting.
Whilst the rebel papers are sneering at
General IIali.uk for excluding newspa
per correspondents from his lines, General
Be'"' yard issues uu order that no cor
respondent fchull approach his lines near-
r than twenty-tive miles.
tuaniuitlf , ' j
Let us all go together, fcllow-citi-zens,"
you said last year, "or we Bhall
have blood flowing in our own streets.
We shall have neighborhood civil war."
Was that a tolerably plausible argument
then? What of it now ? You admitted
then and now admit, that the Union
should , not have been disturbed that
secession was wrong, and yet, lest war
should visit every man's threshold, and
brother should be arrayed against broth
er and father against son, you consent
ed that we should all go together in the
wrong. What now ? Is it not time for
you to make that speech again ? Is not
neighborhood civil war already breaking
out among us? Are not the streets of
some of our towns already stained with
fratricidal blood ? Come forward again
with your harmonizing counsel, or we
shall no longer receive your apology for
the past.
"Let us all come together " again to
restore public order and civil liberty.
At present we aro not governing our
RcIvph. The rule of the bnynnot i upon
us. That rule cannot long continue
without danger that our civil liberty
Bhall perish. Tyrants have always
been found to embraco such opportuni
ties to trample out the liberties of the
the people. But it must even be bo.
Public order, which gives personal secu
rity is the first consideration in all gov
ernment. Without that degree of unan
imity which will ensure public order,
the rule of tho sword must continue.
" Let us all get together, then," people
of Tennessee, and take tho salvation of
our liberties into our own hands.
The Hcbcl OnetAn Awful Scene.
An extract from a private letter to a
gentleman in New York city, from his
nephew, a member of Battery A, N. Y.
Artillery, in Casey's Division, better
know as the " Napoleon-gun battery," in
the front of tho line of the first day's
battle before Richmond, says :
Our spherical chso shot
nrp awful mWlen. ench of them consisting of
u clotted mas of Bevr-nty six niunket balls,
with a charge of powder in the centre, that
is fired by a fuse the same as a shell.! The
inissh; flist nets as a solid i-hot, ploughing its
wr.y through mnsnes.of men, ana, then explo
ding, burls forward a shower of musket balls
that mow down tho foe in henps. Our bat
tery threw twenty-four of taece a miunto,
and as we bud the exact range of every pirt
of the fipld, every shot told with frightful ef
fect. Iiat the ciemy wera uot at all daun
ted They marched Mteadily on, and Imilod a
perfect tempest of balls upon us. Why we,
as well ag our hors-'s, were not, every one
shot dowu will forever retniia a myntery to
me. We did not mind the l'alen hail, how
ever, but kept pouring our cuee shot into the
den ho mufsea of the foe, who cum on ia pro
digious and overwhelming force. And they
fought splendidly too. Oar hot tore their
rank wide open, and shattered them asun
der in a niauncr that was frightful to wit
ueisn ; but they closed up agaiu at once, and
cam ou as steadily a English veterans.
When they got within tour hundred yards,
e closed our cass-shot and opened on them
with cannister and such a desiructioo I nev
cr elsewhere witnessed. At each discharge
great gaps were uiadj iu their ranks in
deed, wbola companies went down before
that murderous fire; but they cloned up
with au Older and discipline that was awo
ItiHpiriug, They seemed to b; aniinited with
the cuuiuge ot despair blended with the hope
of a speedy victory if they eould by an over
whelming tat-h drive us from our positsou.
It was awful to see their rank torn and
shattered by every discharga ofcauUter that
w poured right iuto their faces, and wbila
their dead and dying lay In piles, closed up,
arid still kept advancing, right iu the faoj
ot that Are. At one time three lines, oue
behind another were steadily advancing
and three of their flags were brought ia
rarjge of one of our gua shotted with cauls
1 " Fire J " shouted the Runner, and down
went thore three ,flgs, and a gap was opened
through those three lines us it a thunderbolt
bad turn through them, and the doad lay in
swath. Hut they at one! clotted up aud
come steadily on, never baukiog or waver
ing, right through lha woods, over the fence,
through the field, right up to the guup, and
sweeping everything beloru them captured
every puce. '
When w delivered our laptflre, ttu-y were
wiihiu fi.'On or twenty pacet ot as, aud as
all our horses had beo kilie J or wouudei,
we could not carry ou a gun. Our whole
divMon was cut to pieccH, with what lots I
do not kuow. We tell back to a second litia
of intreucuineot and there held, the enemy
in check till rein force iu eut arrived, aud thea
we kipt uur position till night, pailiug au
ei.d to the battle.
This morning the light was renewed, and
we Luvu driven the enemy back, legulued
poitHeariuu of our Camp, aud it is reported,
(ui!i w!it- degree of truth I caauvl mj,)
iir.it our buttery has bem recaptured, 'lim
iel; sli ipp :d uur cutup thoroughly.
Natoleon's Advice. It is elated at a
late Imperial reception, Napoleon took
Slidell to a seat, and conversed with him
during the space of an hour, winding up
with the advice to the rebel leaders "r
lay ilown Oieir arms, at liueir came was hfe
." '
A gentleman having a horse that ran
away and broke his wife's neck, was
told by ft neighbor that he wished to
put thase it for his wifo to ride upon
"No," said the wretch, "I intend to mar
ry aj.;ain myself."
- or Tin
Tug NKHviua Vniom wan mmmrtimt a few wwka
imco, for tho purpis" of f.fvn!n tlio Helx-I South, rn
Confederal-)-, ami of H'tvomt mg reel rnt'nn ef
Ke.I'Til authority, without any almtonvnt, vr alt
tho Matra which have tti-uite't to ecole." It hoi. In
a friends all io fiiijvirt, an'l t fi all who uNpeuo
Uie Injun of tho Main. It hut do wiitihwonl but
FctDoit m NVjioraiitt."
W tli relu'la met tt.iilo b.1,1 no eomproimso to
make. Iteeiitrreli t"r tho Frdirat O nlitut;on and
tho Lawaiuuls ia imrmiuice lln'rwf tho Pi !'hkk
I.w ormi I,am, anything in tho G in-t.liitioH and
!. of any of tho Ft.itrs to tho Contrary lo.twlth-
RUn lin.
It ronten.la for tho Vnl.in of tho Suti a, licc.eis.fl
without it the pronorvatlou of our liberties and limtl
tutioui and tho organization of ri.ty It-w-lf ara
wholly liiiroitsililn. Therefore, wt.ntevcr aum'i In
tha way of crushing out tho rebellion and nutoring
tho Union mutt jiorieh, no mutter by what niuue it bo
To tho people of Tcnnwsre, ever renowned for their
devotion to Liberty and I'nien, until they were be
trayed to the rebel do polini lit Richmond by a por
dioiia Governor and corrupt Legislature, and who
have felt ao heavily tho awful curso of trcanon nnd
anarchy, wo nppoal for support. lt tho Daniel of
rebel olhYa holders, Vi)(ilr.Eeo Cummitteeiand Minute
Men, who have filled our borders with inoumlny, bo
BibbiU)4 Luftre tho world. I..t llioto ainbillimd and
avarlcioin nicn who huvo plotted our ruin for thilr
own ae,i;randi2rniHnt be fastened t) tha pillory of
ahamo, no matter how luKh their position In society.
It It bo ehown how tha o!f styled defenders of
"&uthcrn HighU" are now leading marauding bands
of free-bootors add rooKs-troopers'over our Slate, kid
napping nfp-cw, stealing hor?eS and cattle, breaking
into houtos, burning railroad bridges and cars, and
murdering unarmed citizens In cold blood. Let tho
truth, so long excluded by tho t-'outhnrn conaptrators,
now circulate freely through every neighborhood,
and ouraus wM awiredly triumph. Will not loyal
men everywhere aid us In the di-suutinalion of facta
and tha advocacy of Free Government f
Terms of Subscription! in Far Funds,
Daily Union, slnclo copy, pjr annum, f S 00
" " clubs of ten, each 7 00
Trl-week'y, Binclo copy, 6 00
' clubs of ten, each 4 00
Weekly, linirle copy, 2io
" clubs of ten, each 1 60
. 0lng to a very limited number of Prat-offices at
present iu TonneeHoc, we bavo nut yet bmu able to
oommotico the Tri weekly and Weekly iawueH. Wo
will Issue ft Tri weekly when wo have flvo hundred,
and the Weekly when we havo a tliouutud iiihxcrl
be.rs. t J-All communications on business with the Oltlee,
Will be addressed to the rt'DIdSIIFUS or the UNION',
and all communications to tho Editor will be tuldrens
toS. C. MFKCKIt.
KdilorH ot loyal newspaper! will do us a great kind.
tic by re-pubhtiUiug the f.iregolng or t inbulaiico
Tho current transaction in Tvnuiarco f r months to
como will bo highly interesting to all lovers of their
country and her free Institutions, and tho columns of
tho Union will furnish tho carliuiit aud mott rcllablo
history of thoso evntl.'
W. lI.tVKItc.TT -
Htaos Uanausk,
Goldsmith's Celebrated Comedy!
In which the entiro Dramatic "Company will apiear.
Priday. Benefit of Harry Everett.
Press Circle , 60
Second Circle : 2b
Doora open at paat 7. Performance at 8 o'clock,
precisely. JunelS
A FEW GENTLEMEN can bo aeuoinmodatcd with
it. comfortable apartment aud a Kood labia at No.
10'i, corner of Market and 1K-ust Htro. tx, at the
Persons laaviug ou tha tha Loulsvilln train can get
breakfast berore the train leaves. No pains will bo
spared to render gccali punifurUbla.
Wreck Steamer 'limn tonka for
Sale at Auction,
Monday, the 81 of June, 1Si;4, k.
I will sell at public auction, at- f f J ; j, .l
tho home of It. L. Weakley, on Itroad '
utiei't, tbu wreck of steamer Hima-t ..
to-ha, aa It now lays la Cumberland Kivrr. Terms
canh. A. HAMILTON.
Committed to Jail
OT Ilavidaoo County, Tana , Juao 13 1'2, a no
pro man, who says bl name I t HaKI.IC, and
belongs to Itichd. Hlgblowar. 'I niilei t yond brent
wood, iu Wllii.iuaon ei unity Tenu.,aboui it years of
ae ; weighs About 13ft pouida j feel 8 Inflow
hinh ; aeur on back ol leli hand. Tha owner Is re
iui:d to emu forward, prove, property, and pay
charge ox tha law direct..
j. m. iir'Tov,
J inelS-"t (Jticrlffaud Jai:or of U. C.
Committed to Jail
OF IwtIiI.ii cuuiny( June 13, &t,i, a ro-rro man,
who myt bis name is il'AM ; aeys he belong to
Judge Uiooinfl Id il lley, of Kotberl"rd county , Tenn;
K" o.ifc riMia -, wtK-a aieit 165 or i 7o KMiri'If ;
B feet hi;i ; color, lifctt ilaeli ; at.tiMntra when taik
lug. The owner ia io coma forward, prove
property, ai d piy clirgns, a the tawdln-cu.
J. M. lii ViH.
JiinH-3t fcherifT and Jailor of 1).C.
Committed to Jail
OF Ihtvidaon county, Jun 14. lifli, a n'vro into,
wbo.iya L.s uam.i i Ui.lhd.K v A.-li i U ;
fa a lie boloejra to vary Adii YturiMii, of Marreri
e Hiiuy, Ky , ayed a'"ut 40) tan; w.igtis 17ft "r Ho
lbs a let-1 7 iu .re a h g't ; d..r bla a ,in i I scat ou
fir head ; airii.1 'jali-. Trie owner M i.oe. U-.d to
rooie for ar d , prove property au I i.y iharea k.
tha law di'iiw. J. M. niviov,
JulelS 3i Sheritf au 1 Ja lor ol i). C.
Committed to Jail
OF JiMVelwu couuiy , June IS. lvu, L"gro man
b: aa a ! loime ia I'l l il Hi i ; any tm be
b i.pt i'i It, ).bWiica,of Maury ciiii v. 'Uun , age
a'"iiil : I ) i. m ; w i i'i.ii a'lool i 1 1 or 14 o .e. 6
lee! t uv.iw tlli ; K.iig b wuy hair ; oj,;e r c-.: r ;
no tiimik. I hu owi.er ia rei(ije.(. i, eom.i for
w ar I, prove j-nj erty au I p-y i l.'i!' t'i. uw di
-jLit-i.il aod Ja..or ol U. C.
Committed to Jail
OF ravldon county, June 15, I'CJ, a ncr.ro mn
who ay his nam ia AMIKW; and belonirs to
ia. Jlnliu, o( Ibtvblaon eornitT, Tettr)., riI abmt
18 or 1 years ; weighs l.ii or Ho pouin:s ; 6 f.-rt
Inches liiiT'i ; Color black ; no niarka. The owner Is re
quested to come forward, prove property and pny
charges as the law directs.
j. M.Hivrnv,
)unel9-8t Sherlll and Jailor ofl). C.
Committed to Jail
OF IavMon county, on Junn the 1'ilh, l'idi, a no
Uro man, who 'ib a ho name ia JIM: nyn h4 bon
lol gt o .(.Hill a Jinvia, of Wiia m county, lenn.; at'.sl
about IS yoaie; wo VlSnr l td puind. j S fft t'
inches loh ; color very b!:iek; no iniua. Ino
owner la i r-ijoti-M to come lorward, prove pioperty
and pay chmes aa tho law diret
J. M. n:Tov,
Junci8.1t Hiorul and Jailor of I. C,
Oommittcd to Jail
OF Tavidson county, Jane lOt'i. l.,;flj, a in gro man
who i.iya h.s n:uio. w JtllMON ; .) balonv.-'
to Joaepb (.'.irtar, of Marahull county, Am-, age al .i
2t ycirs ; weichs liti pounds , ft foot 7 Hiele hinh ;
color black , i. . ir by burn above the rliiii Wrist
The owner is rnpiehlod t i come forward, prova jro
perly, aud pay ilnrgeons the law dirct."
.itiel8-.1t Mierifl aud Jailor 1. 0.-
Committed to Jail
OF lUvldfon cniinnty, June inth, lsrt.', a nefc-ro man
who save bit n mm la iAS'li:t. ; a.iys ho belong
to Richard 1Kip, of IMurshali county, Ala.; age atiout
21 or i2 yearn ; wo'iibs ltli) or IDA Iba.; 6 b-et H Innheg
lilKb ; no m.tika color black, 'lho owner is ronueat.
ed to come forward, prove properly, and pav clnir(;i"g.
us trie Uw itlrtctji. J. M. Ill NTCN, ,
JunelS 3t SherlrTand Jailor, U. C.
Committed to Jail .-v
OF Dnti.laon county, June 11th, I81JJ, a nesrV ji
who mvys bis iwiino is A AlUIN ; says ho belong to
Jolrlir, of Marnbiill county, Ala ; nred about 1
years ; weiRhs about 140 or 14 j poiiuda; ft feet ( inches.
liiKb ; no murks ; color black. The owner Is request
ed to onmo rorward, prove properly, ami piv chirgej
as tho law dirttta. J. M-ill.NTON,
JutielK-n Shcrill'and Ja.lor ofi. C.
I Committed to Jail .
OF Davidson county, June Pith, IBfli a negro man
who says big name la ALKX aayg he belongt
to Lucy Smith, of c avldson eoentv, Tenn,; ajred
atiout Kl years ; Weiphs 14 or 1"XJ pn'iiuds ; 6 feel ft'J
liicbcs blah; copper color ; no marks. Tlie owner w
reipimted to come forward, prove property, and pay
churgrg a the law directs.
' )nnel8-St
.1. M. MNTu.V,
Shei lfl and Jailor ot D. C.
Committed to Jail
OF Davidson county, ou tho 12th of J.irio, 1802, a,
negro man who snys bid lianm ia HAVIK.and
eays ho belongs to l.ucy Hniith, of Ihivl la m county,.
T nil.; age about t'.t yearn ; weigh! lii or 1.10 poutidg ;
6 leet 1 inches bigli no in n ks ; color blio k. The
owner Is requested to como forward, provo pro-'
peity and py charges as the law direct.
JunclS-.1t Sheriff and Jailor ofl). C. .
Exchange aud Banking Of?ce.
'pIIF. under, gued leiH opened nn Cllleo nlj JjJ,
1 t.'ollejr nieet, (Mcrcli. nits' Itink l illdllTf to ,
buy and sell Kxehaiige, Hold un I Silver, (iovorninent
Hunk Noles.iind (iovernmeiil claims, toileotluni In
tli!.-? city promj lly attended to.
, A. U. SANFi:'.I) A CO.
Kashville, June 18, 2w.
! Engines and Boilers for Sale.
I OF FEU FOIt SA1.K the Fngii.es and 11 .ilers of t)-9
Hle.tmers Jinnee Woods and Juiio-h Johiiwm , aa lh"'
now Ho at the Nashville Wharf. There aro A boll
28 foot long 4 luetics, ami 4 bolrs lii feet Ion
inches all miide of muberlaud aud Tennessee 1 1,.
Holler Iron, of th.i betl quality. The KiigUim ir
two W Inch cylinders 10 feet Hoke, and two 24 (neb.
cylinder 9 feet atroka, vt iih ahafta, flaogeg, etc.
I also olli r for sitlo the iloors, windows and blind
of said Steamboats, and a l.irga lot of Iron, aiiltiblu
for slenmboalg or other purposes, such aa liogcbams,
clilmiicys and stuvts. 11. T. YkATMAN,
June 18-lm. No. Market rtroct.
Wo are selling
lJuro Lako J co
por pound b us than tha " No Monopoly Pcpot." Our
lieiKit la In the t.o.lon.ilo Djllding, on t heriy slrei t.
June 17 tr i. II. hMl lU h CO.
Proposals for Fresh Beef.
CoMaiaAsv's (ihrii . 1
Nahiiviiiji, 'ieua., Juuo 14, ld2 f
aiAI.FI PROPOSALS will bo received at my olliee,
kJ until lao'clix k, M., Saturday, June HI, IMia, for
furnishing the L'nitd Ktab-g troopa serving in Tim
iPietncl of tha Ohio," South of thu Ohio river, with
Fresh lieuf for three months, commencing July j
and coiling September SO, 1SH2.
Iba Ikief roust be flrta (pmllty, aud froia iteere
weighing not legs than 1100 poutds grs. To be de
livered at the camps in equal proportions of fire and
bind quarters (neck aud f hanks excluded) In iucb
qoautities aa may bo from t me to time required.
Each ropal must be accompanied by tha name
and residences of two turitii s, w bo ara individually
required to be worth lo prop' rty the value of f'ifl.fjoO.
Proposals will be endorsed " Proricsnlg ft.r Freati
Beef," auu directed to
jil7-ld Com. flub., U. 8. A. , N'uahvlllc, Teno.
Subsiatcqce Etores for Sale.
NtMHiun, Tcnn., June 1 b, Ihti.
BY OI'.l'KIl of Commanding Oenernl of fo.lrlet of
the Ohio, I will tipore to Public Idle, at the
Store bouse of the IsHiimg ('ominfaaary, earner llroad
lllnl I itl I... MlK..t. ..h UlTeuhl V It'L'l t) i . It. t
. iini, a vir. ai.', i e'j.,
at I0o'cia.k, AM, toe ..iiowioguOnlence Horn,
(celidemnedl v :
ONK (I; llAhRKT, containing otie hundred and
nty-nlue (I'M) pouiida of Kk;K daninced by
IU TY ONB (41) ItARP.Efi', ca.talulr,g P i, thog.
and thr.-e buodrrd and ninoty.bivg IW,IW)
(hjuiuIs of lliMI.y, Uumaged by nioeld.
the following Articles, raptured from the Ptori of
rebela iu arois ncii.l I he I! H. (.OTerriment, vli ;
ONK LOT UP JU1LLLT KPK1), couUinel in forty
(40) bufs.
ipwo (1) HALF.-t, eotituininr three" hundred and
X twenty (U.t) xiuuls of iiopli
T t D II J f . . r
. K.nmm at bluiv VI VI in , f II fg UI0 111 I hllcf
fctaua l reuury Nni. a. ( II A Kl I. Al,l N, t
JonelMd Ut U -dt. 3. d Ohio Voia , and A. C. H.
Thr Ssnatb or rug L'mtio SfATM or 4aiaui,i'
ii . r?:'--r-,;rr; cati, .V. im i'e uim '
Wa-iT II. Hi uiiiaats, Jwlyt of lit lnlit rwi,
'(. I'nU.d fU.tltt for 0,4 MteYttf 'i.A-u4 eita-
tklt4 of TlHH4tM-4:
MONDAY, JCNIC lh, 1162. ':
Or.Ur,l, Tbit tii a llij b Court nf ImMhtl,ij(fiJ
stniuls giljourned until the Stth day of June, lnllant,
at I. live o il... a, iiie,id,0 ; and as tha aald Wart
II. H I Mi'iiaavs baa l. ie l ti mke Ins j arance
lo annv.cr the ml Ait rlrs f 1 10(1 a t.m"titl tlioogti
duly auinmo.d : it JvrOt t,nli,,l. Tint procla
mm ion for Ml ii; p. ,,r .e no that 117 be tne In 1 7
publlthmg this oidor In tl.u Nulleml I ileli.f meer,
Nat.omtl l(. pi.i.io ,111 , an ) htu ij Star, i.twpii,ig
printed In llie fity of M'ahiugt.m, lor at le-u t tiu
dy., i.'en.lv.-l), .--'..f an 1 1 ai;th day of June,
i.i.tn.t, .n I a m t i t oi N'al. villa t'l. Iwu , ni w;i r
p, 11. 1. d iu the City if .t'g.Ui .U thr PiH(g 0f
tri!ie.-.-, f r at lent five it ,n., 1 f,r- Kaj
'J'jAt i'aj ' I June, in i..i.t.
Alien : , ,; w. lo'i'.iv,
jii.rli-'.l hiiiih of I'.ejreiale.

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