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Nashville union and American. [volume] (Nashville, Tenn.) 1853-1862, May 25, 1861, Image 2

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A eceMer rtE.O.EaitaaB&CB.)
jr. o. sk hub, f . o. dukkinotoni jno. o. bubod,
Vote the Above
Sth day of June.
ticket. Election, Saturday the
iv. nr smith.
For Senator from Daraoa County.
To lUe Voters of Davldaon County-.
Committee Eooms. Nashville, May 24, 18C1.
The Sonthern Independence Committee having
been urged by numerous citizens to name a candi
date to fill the vacancy in tho representation from
Davidson county in the popular branch of the Leg
islature occasioned by the resignation of E n
Hist, Esq , respectfully recommend IbaP. Joxes,
Esq., for that position.
Kamon In East Tennessee.
We learn from letters from East Tennessee that
rumors are rife thero that a great reaction has
taken place in this portion of the State in favor of
submission to the acts of Abraham LttCoLX, subver
sive of Constitutional liberty, with the view to ut
terly subjugate the South and carry forward the
doctrines of Black Republicanism. We
can but believe that those who originate such re
ports know well that they are totally unfounded,
and on tho contrary, that the small remnant of
Unionism which either ignorance, prejudice or lacir.
of patriotism yet keeps alive, is fast melting away
before the overpowering convictions of an aroused
and determined people. Of tho miserably small
squad of Unionists that yet adhere to their untena
ble position in the county of Davidson, all of them
belong tp one of the classes above described. Those
who still vaunt their devotion to the once glorious
but now perverted and disgraced Union, through
mere prejudico, and some of whom are clever men
in all the relations of private life, arc regarded as
monomaniacs who cannot in political matters see
... bevond the cant and clap trap of old party watch
words, and are incapablo of forgetting the fancied
injuries to their pride and feelings which party dis
cussions have engendered. Such men justly have no
influence in any great movement, and arc generally
set down, by their friends, as entitled to charity and
pity from tho imbecility of prejudice that smothes
their better leelings and makes them tho prey to
wrong headedness, obstinacy and passion. It is hoped
and believed that these men will pause in their career,
and at least when the voice of the people ofTennessee
shall be proclaimed for separation from the tyranny
at Washington and union with our Southern breth
ren to secure our common rights, that they will not
then add criminality to their misguided zeal for an
odious cause.
That class of the tmall squad of Unionists, who
from ignorance of the facts or iucapaciiy to appre
ciate and estimate their bearing, are drift
ing into an odious position similar to that
of the Tories of 1776, ought to be treated
kindly, reasoned with and enlightened by their
friends, so that they may see that tho tendency
of their acts is towards encouraging an internecine
war upon our homes and firesides, the butchery of
our families,, and the enthronement in our midst of
a reign of terror, destructive of the constitutional
guarantees of freedom and the sanctity of home.
Every means ought to be used to teach such erring
j ersons the error of their ways; and they ought
morevpr to be taught that when the people shall de
cree "separation and representation" in June.it is
due to their safety and the self preservation of the
State, that their raven notes should cease, and no
longer be heard to "give aid Rnd comfort to the com
mon enemy.1'
The third claw of Unionists are those whose
hearts aro far away from their homes. They are
Black Republicans in fact, and enemies to our peo
ple. The indignation of the people against such men
h justly hot. fierce and unrelenting. That such a
class should be permitted to di'grace our soil, is
only ascribable to the spirit of tolerance Hnd cou
servatijtn which reigns throughout the South. Af
ter the Sth of June, they will no longer be known
among us Until then the sacredness of the ballot-
box will screen them from injury, but not from
scorn. But when Tennessee shall take her position,
with the one great and patriotic object of protect
ing her soil against invaders who hold precisely a
similar position with these men. they must hide
their heads from public view, and woe to them, il
they shall be fuund practicing their peculiar and
damnable doctrines in cur midst.
Work for the Arxur in itio Penitentiary
We made a visit to the Penitentiary yesterday in
company with Capt. Rcws of the Artillery, and
were highly gratified at the forwardness of the
work for supplying the army vrith the equipments
of the soldier. Cob Jonxsos. the polite and ener
getic agent, accompanied us into all the departments
and we found everything prosresaing satisfactorily,
and with extraordinary rnergy, under his 'supcrin-
tendencc. There are C." men emp'oyed alone in
making cartridges, in the proportion of 20,000 a
day, and in a few days the proportion will greatly
increase, from the skill derived by experience.
We also visited Uie room m vrmcn muskets are
being repaired and cleaned. There are 30 men em
ployed here, and an average of 100 guns are being
put in order.
Some of the old muskets arc very much out of
order, but they are made as bright and perfect, as
when new, under the hands of the men,
Various hands are employed in making cap boxes
cartridge belts, havresacks, camp chairs, stools ana
.nts. mllitarv chests, etc.. etc.. with a zeal and in
dustry that reflect the highest credit on the mana
gers of the institution. We were delighted with
the industry, earnestness and vigor with which the
important details of the work are going for
ward. If all branches 'of military preparation
are pressed forward in tho same manner, our vol
unteera will go
forth armed and equipped in
The Effect of Adhering to Lincoln's sor
If it wore possible for our State, by lier vote on
the Sth of June, to adhere to Lincoln's despotic and
despicable Government, what would bo the oiled
upon the destiny of Tennessee? Her brave volun
teers, now in the field, would bo stricken nerveless,'
their stout arms paralyzed, and their loyally to
their native State be branded as treason. Our
cities would be over-run by marauding and Iicen-
tious Ulaek Republican soldiery, as Maryland i
now. The women of the land would be subjected
ia insult, and t'ie men to infamy and degradation.
The people would groan under a burden of taxa
tion to support the war against their Southern
brethren unparalleled in our history ami most
grievous and oppresFivo to be borne.
Our trade with the South, which ia our onlj
trade, would be forever broken up, our farmeit
impoverished, their laud and slaves rendered valu
less, our mechanics' shop deserted and the grass
be made to grow ia our street".
Wc would lose forever our own respect and be
tho scorn of all mankind. These, and even greater
evils and horrors than these, which the pea ran iwt
Ascribe, would fall upon the devoted heads of a
people whose timid hearts should shrink from the
maintenance of their own rights, liberties and in
stitutions, and tho liberties and institutions of tbeii
brethren. The man who Is willing to see the&e hor
rors impost d upon the people of Tennessee will
vote to sustain Lkcoln in his bloody and brutsl
programme, rnd against the separption of Tennes
ece from his infamous Government.
Geo. D. MiKn.s, Lbi. Wo vru plea-ed to lea n
that Geo. D. Martin. Esq., of Clarksville, has I etn
a ipointed by the Governor, Assistant Quartet reas-
General fvr the State, to be located at Clarl s-
lc ; and also, that the following gentlemen Lav fc
eea appointed Surgeons, Dr. Jcmcs Williams and
Wiuu.am Btix, of MiuipiiU, Dr. L. P. Yam sit,
The Ball Opene. I
Our dispatches indicate that the tail h&s been L - -
opened in Vi-ginia, by the adrance of a columrvlMfc
Federal troops upon Alexandria. C6L EuiwMPVy
dovrn tho Confederate flag ia that city, was lulled
byaoine brave Southerner who, sicrificed-his life
by bis devoted courage. Wo may expect to bear of
some hoi work ia the land of heroes and statesmen
the Old Dominion, in a few hours. Wo entertain
not a doubt that tho forces of Virginia and tho
Confederate States will gain a signal victory over
tho Abolition marauders and plunderera, whoso
motto is "beauty and booty." Tho summary death,
of tho first man who hauled down a Confederate
flag ia Virginia, is an omen of good. Sic simper
tyrannis. .
Veluateors Voting.
For the information of the Tennessee voluntesrs,
both in and out of the State, wc re-publish this
morning ao mttch-of tho late'aetsof the Legislature
as will fully explain the mode in which they aro to
vote. We suggest at the same tima that where
thero aro cumbers of volunteers in camp, in any
one county, that It would bo beat for the command
ing officers to have them go to the different pre
cincts convenient, in order to facilitate their voting,
as not more than six or eight hundred can Tota at
any one place conveniently in one day.' Hero w-e I
the parts of the acts. Read and preserve them.
aw ait to submit to T6t of the people a Declaration, cf In-
depinleace end ror other putvo.es
Stc. 4. lie it further enacted. That in tl o election
to'be held under the provisions of this act upon tho
Declaration submitted to the people, all volunteers
and other persons connected with the service or
this State, qualified to vote for members of the
Legislature In the counties where they reside, Bhall
be entitled to vote in any county in the State where
they may bo in active Bervice, or under orders, or
m parole at the time of said election; and all other
voters phall vote in the county where they reside,
as now' required by law in voting for members to
the General Assembly
Sea 8. Be, il further enacted. That this Act take
effect from and alter its passage.
w u. v nirrnoBsr,
Speaker of the Home of Representatives.
Ii L. Stovall.
Speaker of the Senate.
Tas3cd May Cth, 1EC1.
A true copy : J . E. R. Rat, Secretary of Slate.
AN ACT to amend the Militia Lw of the Stilt, rcqulrias Cap
tiias to give not.ee, and forolherpQrp:sei.
Sec. 2. JJc U enacted. That the volunteers in the ser
vice of the State, who may be on duty out of the
State at tho election ordored by the General Assem
bly on the declaration and ordinance on the Sth of
June, 1S1, shall 6e cntiuea to vote ia au cases
where, if ia tho State, they would be entitled to
vote injsaid elcrton held. To afford them the means
of doing so, the captain or officers in command of
the company of such volunteers, is hereby appointed
and empowered to open and hold the election for
the voters of the company; the votes shall be by
ballot, and the said captian shall forthwith certify
the result in writinz to the Secratary ot State, and
the same shall be counted as a part of the vote of
the State in ascertaining the result. Before opening
said eleciion,the Colonel.or some other field officer of
the regiments, respectively, shall adminster an oath
to the captains entrusted with holding said election,
to act impartially and faithfully, and report the
result to the Secretary of the State.
Sec. 3. And this Act shall take effect from and
after its passage. W. Cv WnmuoRXE,
Speaker of tho House of Representatives.
1!. Li. stovaix,
Sneaker of the Senate.
Passed Mar Oth, 18C1.
A true copy : J. x.. u. uat, secretary oi oraie.
Tlic War Tax.
Much stress is laid unon the fact, that the Bill re
cently passed by the Legislature, "for the defence of
Vie State," authorizes the levy of a tax ol eigid cents
oa the one hundred dollars, which will make the
State taxes more than double what they are at
this tact is Kept oetore me people, 10 excite iueir
fears and force them into submission. Let the peo
ple examine the question, and the argument will be
robbed of all terror. It is true that the State tax
the nasfvear was seri cents on the hundted dol
lars, and that under this bill the tax will be ffletn
cents. There is an additional fact the honest tax
payer ahould bear in mind, to w:t: Prior to the last
regular session of the Legislature, tho tax in Ten
nessee was fAtrffcn ai2 one-sixteenth cents upon the
S100 of taxable property. Owing to tho rapid in
crease in the value of property and economical ad
ministration of tho State Gevernment, said Legisla
tors rpdnned the tax to seven centt on the S100 " a
lighter tax than the people of Tennessee had paid
lor 17 years, and perhans the lightest tax of any
other State in the Union.''
Tho nresent tax bill does not mereage the t3xe
ftro cents on the S100 more than was paid two years
since. This bill which is the subject of so much
bitter animadversion, only requires the man worth
ten thousand dollar to pay the pitiful sum of ei'jhi
doitais, to protect that property from eonfiscali-n
and destruction. Ihe poor man worm one mousauu
dollars has to pay Jie eiionnoiis sitm of eighty cents
to preserve las hnusencio gods, protect nis asvuicu
wile and rosy cheektu children from brutal vio
lence or destruction. Knoxville Register.
This war tax crv i3 one of tie most arrant hum
bugs with which designing men ever -attempted tj
deceive an intelligent people, and we wonder that
the people of Tennessee have tho patience to
treat with any sort of respect, tho man who
places so low an estimate upon their intelli
gence, as to fcalieve luu ney can uc
swerved from the performance of a high and pa
triotic duty by such appeals to their cupidity. Our
taxes, even in these war times, aro not near so
hiah as they wuie in the States North of us before
the war commenced. For instance, in New Hamp
shire and Maine the tax was 20 cents on the S100
of taxaMe property. Ia Pennsylvania it was 25
cents ; in Minnesota, 2G cents ; in Ohio 31 cents,
and in Illinois. 77 cents. The latter State, in which
the tax before tho commencement of the war was
jii-e times greater than ours will be t-ince the war,
is one of the most prosperous States in the Wc3t ;
equally so with ours in all the elements of wealth.
yet wo hear of men going about deploring the utter
xuiu that has been brought upon tho people ot mis
State by the war tax! Could an exposure of their
hypocrisy be more withering than thi3 simple state
ment of facts 5
niSti tlandrd Outrage on a. Spanish Vessel.
Savannah, May 21 -C P. M. The Spanish bark
Lmra. from Barcelona for Savannah, was chased
hy the Harriet Ixznc to day. from daylight to mid
ilav, the Jlarritl Lane firing at her all the time. The
Laura entered the Tj bee when the Ilarriel Lam
turned Nortlir.ar.l. and anchored in nine lathotns
of water. The Jxtra is in the river coming up
The Charleston Zhrcvry of the 22d says : We
hear that in consequence of dispatches from Savan
nah announcing that the Spanish bark Laura had
run the blockade of that port, the Spanish Consul,
Sknok Mo.ncado, leaves thi morning for Savannah,
accompanied by his Private Secretary. The ap
pearance of the dispatch ia question upoa our bulle
tin board last evening kicked up quite a (Just among
our mercantile friends, who are always on qui vice
for any news of the extraordinary "blockade.''
Affairs in I'altnuorn.
fir-cciil IspitJh to the Clncirnall Gsirlle.
Baltimoue, May 22. Henry Winter Davis accept
ed the Congressional nomination. His speech of
two hours was unconditionally Union.
Each day evinces that a collision must tooa take
place at or near Fortress Monroe. Gen. Butler has
gone thero with a large additional force. The idea
of attacking ilsrper's Ferry is abandoned for tho
present. The Virginians are planting heavy batter
ies along the Potomac. A large number of Southern
troops aro assembling there
Affairs at Washington are vigorouslr progressing
towards sustaining the Union at all hazards, even
against a foreign recognition of the Southern Con
federacy, at a risk ol a war with Europe.
General Cad wallader's troops seized fifteen hund
red muskets and four thousand pikes secreted in
the Eight Ward, Baltimore, yesterday, and took
them to Fort Mcllenry. This caused much excite
ment, but no si-riot opposition. The Eighth Ward
is known as the -Bloody Eighth." and is cognomen
ed 'I jmerk-k ' It is fillsd with Democratic secession
Irish. It ii supposed the arms were stored for their
use in case of another secession eraeute. Some
boxes were m irked Virginia muskets. It is under
stood seizures of other arms of a similar kind will
be made in a few days. Uev. Stott says he cannot
have disunion enemies in arms in his rear.
Cornelius L Learv was nominated for tho Third
Congressional District, as an unconditional Union
man, in place of Morrison Harrison, who made cer
tain qualified reservations opposing coercion.
The United States District Attorney and Marshal
took, by Government directions, possession of all
the telegrapmc dispatches used in the omces hero
for the last six months, ana conveyed them to the
office of tho District Attorney tor examination.
rhia w dono on the same day with all the omces
in tho free States. It is expected that the evidence
thus procured will implicate many prominent par
ties in treasonable purposes. The press dispatches
are exempt from ncizurc.
Passengers nireciirora me um cuy uui, muuuun-
try is swarming wimauiuici.. .....6w ...uj. , 14
mia forces is opposite Williamsport, and the Gov
ernment is preparing to station a detachment at Ha
gerstown, Maryland, nlno miles distant. A colhs
ion there is not lnipruuouic.
Masufactukk or Arms. Messrs. oble. of this
place, have taken a contract to manufacture Rilled
Cannon. Thev have already commenced their
work. They will first make two batteries of tield
pieces. , . .
A gentleman lasi wkk iiurano
Messrs. Noble, and carried it to Tilton, Ga., where
he is making preparations for manufacturing
swords He has a lorpo contract, as we are told.
Home (Ga ) Courier. May 20.
Adjournment w OuNUutos. Congress adjourned
last niKti t, to meet in Richmond, Va,, sometime about
'he 20ih of July. In the meantime a committee
hs been appointed to arrange for Government
ouildings. and S40 000 appropriated to meet cx
Senses. Many oi the members have already left for
home, aid the remainder po to-day. Several impor
tant bills, which have been nasse'd this session, will
now be made public Jonffonwry Adcerliser, JUay
Pickett Hii i.. in. nut company, composed tf
our Irish leuow citizens, was mustered into service
visterday. They tire commanded uy Capt. Boyd
Cheatham and were named ia honor of that unfal
tering frind of Southern Independence, Col. Jo. G.
With such a name, such a cause and ftv-h a
OAterial. they cannot jau to ao ueir auyv-no;
UFarfCoMMticefl im VirglaU'
- JF
' s -a- -
EKg&KeiHCtit at Sewall's Point.
Proa the Kair York Day Eeok.
f r -1
Nobfolk, May -20. Wo stop tho press to announce
that a skirmish took place, Saturday, below.
- We learn tho steamer J. M. Smith was -below at
about 12 or I o'clock, attending to some errands at
Boush's Bluff, when she was fired at by the steamer
Monticello of tbc blockading squidron.
The Monticello fired a blank cartridge across the
bow of the Smith to warn her to lav to. but as the
Smith disregarded the warning tho Monticello tLen
fired a shot which missed its mark. ' Capt. louog.at
Boush'a Bluff Dattcry, then fired one or two shots at
the Monticello, one of which it 13 believed, struck
her. Sho thitt backed out and opened her fire on the
earth works now erecting at So wall's Point, which,
it ia believed, she destroyed. So far, -nobody hurt"
Repeated firing Has been heard from below since
the above took place.
Wo gave in our, Saturday afternoon's second edi-'
tion, the abovo outline of the Urst uattie in tni3 sec
tion, which wo find, in tho mam, correct; since
which time wo have gathered the following partic
ulars from aa eye-witness.
The steam tug Kahukee, Captain Baylor, (not the
J M Smith, as reported,) started down on Saturday
about half past 12 o'clock, to carry ono hundred
negro laborers to the battery now in tho course of
erection at Se wall's' Point. When she arrived in
that vicinity she saw the steamer Monticello lay
ing well over in the month of James river. The
Kahukee took her position as near the earth works
as prudent, lowered her yawl and sent it ashore
with as many of the laborers as it would carry;
these were landed, and the boat was about return
ing for another load, when the steamer aionuceiio,
which had steamed away.from.the mouth of James
river, and crono in the direction of Old Point, as
those on board tho tug thought, came round the
point of woods at the extrfme end of Sewall's
Point, in chaws of the Kahukee, The latter was
now about three miles below Boush's Bluff, the
rmltr tilsro whcrB thprff urn anv " sruns mounted in
that immediate vicinity, and seeins the Monticello
about coming after her, steamed up the river to es
cape. Tho Monticello then fired a shot after her, which
not answering the purpose of stopping her, she re
neate.l bv firing a shell, which wo understood ex
ploded about fifty yards in advance of her. In the
meantime, the chase had become so exciting to
those in command of tho Monticello that she was
about getting into a good position to be cracked at
bj- Captain Young's battery at Baush'a Bluff. Cap
tain Yminfr havintr now ono cun to bear on
her, though at long range, let fi at her with that,
which was eraDe shot, and scattered about her like
hail stones. The Montlecllo immediately backed her
engine, and without turning round got out of harm's
way. She then dropped down opposite the place
where we are erectine a battery at Sewall's Point.
She here opened her fire on tho unfinished breast-
woria wivninemtentiou 01 aemonaning uieui.ui.atui;
continued until, as It was supposed, ber aramuni
tion was exhausted, and in the meantime the little
steamer Yankee came un to her nid. They two
togethor kept up the bombardment for about three
hours, say lrom 1 to 4 o docs.
Thev were still firine when another "lttle steamer,
supposed to be the Young America, came over from
Old Point when thev ceased. The two small steam
ers, the Yankee and Young America, then left for
Old Point, and Monticello kept her position in the
nciirhborhood until our informant left.
These steamers were about a quarter of a mile
from the unfinished works, during the time they
were hammering away at them eo, but we learn
have scarcely soiled the works, the only damage
being the starting of a log of one of the embra
sures. Out of about thirty shot and shell only one
took effect as above.
The women and children livinst in the neighbor
hood were very much alarmed, and left their houses
and sought safety by flight.
Thrro wai no one on the nlace armed. A white
man had a Sharp's rifle loaded, with which he stocKf
upon the worlc, toon aim anu nrea; inouga 11 is
not known with what effect. Another man had one
of Allen's old stylo pocket pistols which he had left
near the beach in the crotch ot a tree, ite men
tioned the circumstance to a negro who volunteered
to co after it for him: he told him not to do so,
The necro. however, watched his chance between
fires, and darted to the tree and got it; thus evinc
ing a remarkable degree ot leariessness,
' The Kahnkee's boat, then at the shore, put off for
the steamer, and the battery at th9 Bluff, mistaking
her for one of the enemy's boats, fired a shot after
her, which caused her to put back. This shot we
understand was a line shot, but the distance was
ton 17T-p.1t to do anv damase
The hands at the works were strongly tempted to
scamper off, till the first two or three shots from
the Monticello wero fired, but finding their ability
to dodae them bo finely, they held their places in or
der to sec the fun. Many of the shots took effect in
the trees, limbs from which were cut off, which was
the most dangerous leature 01 we wnoie auAir.
Thev. however, kent clear of the trees, and avoided
the danger from that source. The ball and shell
mnstltr tell in the rear of the woik in a hoc the
mud from which some of them would scatter like
hnil storm.
A ball struck amonir a flock of crows in the
neighborhood, who rose en masse, and ascertain
ins that it came lrom tho "d d Yankees," lelt ir
As will anDear from the above, the steamer Hon
ticel'o kent the position near the breastworks.
where she hitched on to a buoy Saturday .after the
firine-. She remained thero until yesterday, watch
ing the operations ashore, and in oi der to keep them
from going on witn me worss. 111c oaitery m on 1
sand bank and verv much higher than the steamer,
she consequently did not see everything that was
going on, notwithstanding the strict watch, for the
boys were at work like moles, some of them, we
understand, having to lay flat on their stomachs to
perform some part of their labor,
On Saturday evening when the firing ceased, there
was not a gun on the Sawall's Point battery, but by
men fighting for their rights, herculean feats can be
performed. Three short 32-pounders were carried
down from the city, and got in tolerable condition
for temnorarv use. Besides these, two six-inch field
rilles pieces, the guns of the United States were
drawn un in nosilion. me wnoie uonceaica irom
view of the enerav.
Yesterday (Sunday) evening, about four or five
o'clock, a small schooner from below passed up
and when near the Monticello she fired a gun which
passed over the battery. It i3 not known positively
whether she fired al the schooner or at the battery
though it is asserted by some that the schooner was
acting in the capacity ot a iook out tor 1110 sieamti
and had sent a boat alonuside of her before she fir
ed the gun. The idea is that the schooner got as
near the fort as possible and sent a man up on her
mast head to spy into tne ion, uiosc inaiuu oeini; un
. - . 1 1 ; 1
concious Ot wnat was goins; on. auu umumi; iier
tripml. Ilowever. that first aun was taken as
banter, and the battery answered it. with as much
spirit and rapidity as convenience would allow; tne
second ball, we understand, taking tho effect in her
rigging, much of which was cut away. The firing
ormiimipd for some considerable time, by both the
btcamer and the battery.
The two rifle cannon, it is said, did the most exe
cution, a shell from ono of which, it is reported,
burst on striking the steamer's rigging, though it is
not known whether it proved fatal. The steampr
was struck in her hull several times nearly amid
phips, and one hole, we understand, was knocked
intoJier side large enough for a flour barrel to en
ter. The steamer's battery was finally silenced; and
about that time tho two little steamers, the Yankee
and Young America, came up. both of which, we
understood, fired a few balls at the fort. They all
three then started off down the river towaids Old
It is the general impression that the Monticello is
seriously crippled, from the manner in which she
was creened over when she left, and probably from
her having ceased her fii so quick.
The shot and shell from the steamers flew over
the batteay, manv of them striking a mile in the
rear. One shell bursted near the battery without
injurv. A piece Of it weighing four or five pounds
we saw last night.-The tops of the pine trees in the
neighborhood were pretty well cut down by the
shot and shell from the Yankees, and the boughs
and splinters were scattered about with a good deal
of activity, though with no bad results, except the
scratching ot the hand of one of the staff officers
who was present.
It gives us pleasure to hear so glowing a report
of the spirit of bravery which was brought out in
this engagement. We feci satisfied that our cause
is in the hands of the right kind of men.
During the cannonading, we understood, some of
the infantry sallied out on the beach and discharged
their small arms, (Minnie rifles, wc presume.) at
the Monticello, she being, what was considered at
the time, within range. It is said that every man
engaged on shore acted the part of a hero; the only
regret being that they were not more thoroughly
prepared for the occasion, by having their heavy
ordnance in better condition for the reception of the
enemy. , . ,
The only injury, we understand, with tho excep
tion of tho staff officer, was that received by Mr.
Wm. tiorrie, of tho Woodis Rifle corps, who got his
ankle bruised bv tho rebound of one of the big
guns. We understand the irjury is very sliaht.
Not a shot of the enemy struck the works to injure
them, most of them passing far overhead. "No
body hurt" on our side, though we don't believe
we can sav the same thing for tho enemy, as the
apparent confusion on board seemed to indicate
It is thought by some that this attempt on our
battery is a ruse to draw our attention from some
point of more importance to the enemy. Ilowever
this may be, they will find it unavailing as our peo
ple now begin to realize that they are at war, and
have got fighting to do; which, judging from the
eagerness displayed by "the boys," they will do to
perfection if the Yankees will only givo them a
By others it is surmised that the nttask on that
unfinished battery was intended merely to demolish
it; that they did not know it was there till they dis
covered it on Saturday, whilst in pursuit of the
steamer Kahukee, and finding it unprepared to re
turn their fire, they anchored near by to deter our
folks from working on it We rathir suspect the
answer they got from the Sewall's Point battery
yesterday evening, took them somewhat by sur
prise. Oerit'poEileccs of the Blchsecd Slipatch.
Norfolk, May 21, 1861. As I promised in my
letter of yesterday to givo you information to-day,
in caso 1 should be able to ascertain the fact wheth
er any of of tho enemy were kiih-d or wounded by
our fire from the battery at Swa'l's Point, on Sun
day last, I report, cp jn the authority of a gentleman
who went dowh'to iVortMonroeyesferday (Monday)
w aiS " 5 5h3
ia the bteamerwhich carried (under a Jiag ot trucej
bof9 of the Monticello there were six men killed
daring the action cm Sunday, by shot thrown from
our DMery. ltwaa reported tnat several others
hd bia wounded, but as to the truth of this he
eouldltot learn. Tin dead, bodies of the six killed,
(orjaart of them,) however, he saw ready for in
terment The Monticello is eo much injured that she will
not be fitler service fer.sime time.
There has been no further attempt made nnon
any of "onr, batteries since Sunday night Jt was
thought that the Minnesota or the Cumberland would
00 piacea mposiucn vj urc upon me cattery at se
vul'js Point oa yesterday; accordingl7,arrangement3
wero iaade-at that 'point to give them a propcrre
ception. They aro pretty well fortified the 10 now
-.1- 1 1 1 r. . .
vvim uuuvy cuiffi, nua are ueucr prvparea 10 cope
with these ahipa than they wero with tho Monticel
lo on Sunday.
Tho weather hero is exceedingly cool and un
pleasant for the season, with every appearance of a
northeast storm approaching.
The small-pox at i1 ort Monroe, I understand, is on
tho increase, a very large number being down
with it.
Special Deipalch to the Feteribsrg Xrpreu.
Norfolk, May 21, 9 p.m. Tho Yankee" steamers
opened fire again this morning on our batteries at
Sewall'a'Pomt. Their fire was returned with all
energy which .patriots defending their own soil
bring to bear. The steamers finally retired for a
rest. JNo damage done.
This afternoon the Lincoln steamers returned 'and
opened fire on Sewall's Point. There was heavy
cannonading for some time, when the Yankees be
coming satisfied, retired with their steamer to the
mouth of Jane3 River. No damage on our aide.
Kcault to the lanxee craft unknown.
Wbt ttie men ivoro Hot Killed.
Aereatdealof wonderment shows itself, hero
and there, ia tho txking of Fort Sumter, nobody
was slain. There is really no occasion for won
derment at all. In Fort Sumter, the garrison was
so small, that every man could cover himself, and
the early abandonment of the bin-belle enabled them
to save their bacon belore it was burnt. In re
card to the Carolina troops the engineering work
was admir ibly done, and studiously designed, the
better to cover all parties engaged from every cas
ualty. Wc had ample time for precautions, and
our Engineers made the most of it.
First, it was known that only so many men wero
in garrison at bumter. They could, accordingly,
man only so many guns.
Jxext, it was known that only so many guns couia
be brought to bear upon our batteries ; and these
batteries were so placed, accordingly, as to auow
ol their exposure only to the smallest possible num
ber of guns. Sand bags, and iron, and traverses,
did the rest
Aeain : it was deliberately arranged that the ene
my in Fort Sumter should be driven from his lar-
bitle as sooa as possible. The fires of Fort Moultrie!
and other points were calculated to'bear almost sole
ly on the barbette. Major Anderson, being a pious
philosopher ot tne ruritan scuooi, seems to nave,
made a blunder at the beginning, in not opening fire
for full two hours after the Carolina batteries had
been at work. By this time the ranee had been gain
ed, and his barbette had become quite too hot. lor
comfort. It is said that, having bo oil, he could not
see to shoot at half-past four in tho morning. But
thia difficulty could only ajply to his casemates. On
his barbette he had lust aa much light as ins assail
ants, and. in fact, being some forty feet higher, he
had something more. Could he have Kept up me
work at his barbette guns, he woull nave done mucn
mors mischief. But Colonel Ripley knew this, and
had arranged, long before, that the barbette must be
rendered untenable at an early hour in tno morn
ing; and our artillery and shell soon succeeded ia
making it so: otherwise Major Anderson might have
enjoyed the unspeakable satisfaction of discharging
nis mortar coiuuiuiau ai, iuu uifcy u.h. wiw (w
shooiina at Awa-murdering a few score of specta
tors, women and children. There is no mystery in
the affair, properly examined. Charleston Mercury.
Hon. John marshal!.
Last Monday, our quarterly County Court being'
in extra called session to take into consideration the
state of the country, to organize Home Guards un
der the new law,&c., a very large concourse of our
citizens were assembled at the Uourt House. Air.
Marshall, being loudly called for, came forward up
on the stand and made a speccn replete witn argu
ment ard lull of the fire of patriotism. lie demon
strated to the mind ot every man present, by facts
and arguments which produced "confirmation strong
as proof of Holy Writ," the absolute necessity, so
cially, politically, and commercially, of the imme
diate separation of Tennessee from the Federal
Government at Washington, and the adoption ot the
Provisional Government ot the Uonlederate states
He said that he. in common with a great majority
of the people of Tennessee, had been devo'ed to the
Union, and that the Union party of the Border States
had done all in their power to secure peace and
reconstruct the Government. But that usurpation
had followed usurpation on the part of tha Admin
istration at Washington, till a reconstruction was
amon? the ideas of the past. He said that
war had been inaugurated, war of sec
lions in which it was impossible to stand neutral,
that the day and the hour had arrived n hen the
safety and the honor of Tennessee demanded that
she should sever all her connections with the old
Government and immediately connect herself with
the new; that in this struggle there should be one
head, one hand, one heart. He proclaimed that on the
Sth of June he should vote lor Separation ana Hep-
resentation, and hoped that Williamson county
would vote that ticket without a dissenting voice,
that he would bo rejoiced if the lest Union County
in the State should, on that day, prove herself the
best disunion county.
We do not pretend to give the language, or even
an abstract of the substance of Mr. Marshall-
speech, but only to present a few of the leading
points. It is conceded by all tha Mr. Marshall
stands a peer among the ablest jurists and -wisest
statesmen of Tennessee, ills acknowledged acuity.
his known integrity, and above all, his unflinching
devotion to the Union as long as there was a union
or tho hone oi one. combine to give his opinions
and position on the great questions that agitato the
land, great weight Detore me people oi xennessee,
The Sentiment In Jackson County
For tt.e Union and Ameiican,
Graxvilli:, Jackson Co., Tenn- May 23, 18C1.
Jr. Editor: On Saturday last, the Ibth mst., agree
able to nrevious appointment, our fellow-citizen.
Col. S. S. Stanton, met the people at Granville, who
had turned out in large numbers, ladies and gentle
men, among whom were a great many volunteers
It was said to be the largest congregation ot peopi
ever assembled in Granville. The people of Gran
villc and vicinity had prepared a sumptuous basket
dinner, enough for all white and black. Stanton
made one of his happiest effort-i, convincing tho un
believer, establishing the wavering, and greatly
stenethened the faith of them that believed ; in
short, the people in this vicinity are now almost, if
not quite a unit " t or separation ana nepresenia
tion," in favor of going the whole hog are for no
half wav ground are lor uniting witn our soutn
ern sisters at once. They look with pride and sat
isfaction to the prospect ol a union wiui ail me
Southern States : a Government to be administered
by Southern men alone, where there can be no
. , ., - t v, i i : . r
ireeaom-snreiaers in our ueiiuerauve uuuica tu in
terfere with the barnunv of our institutions. The
volunteer comnanv above alluded to got several ac
cessions to their ranks. Look out in a few days
for a company, from this vicinity, of aa brave a set
of men as ever marched to a battle field to do ser
vice in the cause of the South. The people here
are going to furnish their quota of soldiers for the
war : and the people will suatam mem at me pons
by voting almost it not nuite lor sustaining tne ac
tion of the Legislature and our volunteers on the
field. The company of volunteers met at John
Lee's, R-q., on Martin's Creek, on Monday, the 20th
inst , at which time and place there was a consider
able turnout of people, when it wa3 postponed by
an Opposition man a parties formerly existed to
get the sentiment of tho people as to their choice
lor a suitable candidate for nest Governor after
expiating the importance of union among the peo
ple, and the iniurv that would likely result from a
contest for Governor, at a time, when the people
were not prepared for a contest of that sort, he
proposed, in order to avoid any division of senti
ment, the claims of our able and efficient Governor
Ishara G Harris, to be run without opposition
when the people responded to the proposition by
acclamation. The meeting consisted of men of both
turtirs. as thev formerly existed. I think the peo
pie of all parties would heartily support Governor
Harris; indeed, they don't want to keep up the
nartv distinctions, and think that the most efficient
way of putting it down. We have one company of
volunteers already organised in Putnam, and an
other will be organized to-morrow.
Yours, &c , Soutiierx Rights.
Tho Voice of n. .Southern Patriot.
We take the following extract from a letter re
cently written by Judge Nathan Green, well known
throughout the South as being connected with the
Lebauon Law School, in reply to an invitation to
address the people at Knoxville. He has been an
ardent lover of the old Union, and is now in the
seventieth year of his age. He says :
I think our self-respect, our honor, and our sa
cred rights, all demand that we sevtr our connec
tion with the United States forever. Surely, no
son of the South would turn his arms agaitst the
Confederate States in this emergency, anJ assist
lae oppressor to suojugute uie wruiigeu uiiu wjureu
nartv. What if they did spurn tne oppressor, ana
defy tho tyrant a little earlier thac all thought was
prudent and necessarj? AU must admit that their
wrongs were grievous and hard to be borne, and
that they had cause for revolt. Wo had like cause,
but we had more faith in the wrongdoer, and were
willing to remonstrate, and wait for tho "sober
second thought" of the North, when we hoped for
instieo. But our faith was ill-founded, and our
hone delusive. We have been flattered and cajoled
until like Maryland and Missouri, wc are almost in
the toils of the enemy. A little more delay and
hesitation, and a military despotism will be estab
lished -over us. I say then to arms, and resist to
the last erinmiiy. The united South cannot be vub
daed. Every motive of self-preservation invokes us
to union in the Koutn.
Tub Removal or the Capital. The Capital, we
learn. Is to be removed. On yesterday a large ma
jority of the Provisional Congress voted to no so.
und from what wo can learn n win not ue iuhi; ue
tore the Canital of the Confederate States is re
moved to Richmond. Public necessity a desire to
do everything looking towaids the expansion and
progression of a young but great Confederacy, has
prompted the distinguished and patriotic mea who
f-nmnnse our Congress to take this Btep. While we
-rooTet it. we certainly ha?c no fault to find with
those who we know have been actuated by the
purest, the most patriotic, and the most disinterested
motives. Zfonigomtry Confidetaiion, May 21.
It's a cap Rclk that will xot wofk both Wats
1V are told that during the discussion at Morris-
town between Messrs. Baxter and House, the latter
to ik occasion to allude to the tflbrts being made by
tl e submissionista to impugn ma motives oi Aiajo
fj...tvns A Henrv. in his advocacy of "Separation.'
bv citing the fact, that he owns a cotton larm down
south iieneving n io ue uwiuicuiuiiuiwt
work both ways, Col. House inquired of Col. Baxter
if he dirt noto wn an estate on Long I-land, up in tbo
land of Abolitionism. Upon Col Baxter's admission
.t he iHct. the cheering was so great and continu
ed that it was some minutes before Col House could
I resumo.-lSKarite JieaMer.
Newi GosRlp Rvmerst.akd.K.iest
Cotrsfpoadence of the, BatHanre Baa,
WiXHLSGTOx, May 20. Tha Secretary of thai
Treasury has caused the new test oath tobe applied
to the clerks in the several bureaus of thia depart
ments Many j have- declined, takisrit: It k aeder
s tooa inai win vaia win suoruy uo put to every
description f-cllicial here.
It cannot "be true as stated in, s, Charleston paper
that Barnes Tl Harvey, who has been appointed
minister tp Portugal, is fn Charleston and about to
be arrested." Ho left this country some days since.
intending to spend soma few days at Gal way, Ire
land, where ho has 'some relations, and thence will
proceed to Lisbon, via Paris.
If anything wero wanting to show that a move
ment in force is comtemplatcd at Fortress Monroe,
it is seen in me fact tnat a Major Ueneral has been
sent there. Not only will ho strengthen that for
trees by field works on tho land side, but his ope
ration ontbeneok of land extending between the
James and York, rivers, towards -Richmond and
Petersburg, may require tho diversion of a
considerable force to hold the Federal troops in
check in that quarter. Tho rivers are so broad for
along distance that they cannot be crossed by Gen.
Lee's troops with a view to make J. flank attack.
Anhnglun paper expresses the hopo that the
blockade of the Southern ports by the federal Gov
ernment will not bo applied to vessels coming for or
departing with cotton. Bat it will be seen that one
British vessel has already moved off from, the port
of Charleston, while another run tho blockade. The
whole object of he blockade would ba destroyed n
it did not prevent the exportation of cotton from the
Southern ports. Aa tho lcderal government will
not probably relax tho blocade. it remains to bo
seen whether tho British government will quietly
await the result of the struggle, or interpose in sorao
form, amicably or otherwise, for an adjustment be
tween the parlies.
One of tbo consequences ot the war 13 that the
carrying trade between Europe and America will be
transferred from American to neutral bottoms, to
the great prejudice of northern navigating inter
It is a grave question whether we shall be able to
keep this war, as a little private matter ,at home. The
commercial and industrial interests of some of tho
principal European nations will bo much prejudiced
by it, and, besides, ma rights ot merchants either
on the seas or in belligerent ports are likely to be
miured in war. It is extremely difficult for belliger
erents to ascertain, with certainty, what ships and
cargea on the ocean or found in belligerent ports,
belonir to enemies and what to merchants. Wrongs
are committed and abuses occur which produce
national irritation, and frequently merchants be
come thus involved in the conflict This was the
case of the United States in 1812. We went to war
in behalf xt "free trade and sailors' rights." which
the belligerent parties had grossly outraged.
Possibly the lederal government may reopen tbo
suspended negotiations with the British government
respecting the adoption, as a whole, ot the nve pro
positions ot the Paris uonlercnce. something may
be done, in mis way, to preserve peace between me
belligeranls here and tbc European powers.
Bptclil Di;ptch to the Clxdmatl Guette.
Washington, May 22 Gen. Butler was in read!
ness to'depart last night for Annapolis to Fortress
Monroe, but was detained by the Government until
this morning, when lull instructions were given
him. and he took bis leave in the early tram, ben
B. will strengthen Fortress Monroe on the land side
bv field nieces, and distribute a considerable force
on the neck land, extending between James and
Qork rivers, towards Richmond and the cities and
towns of lower Virginia. The rivers are so broad
for a long distance, mat they cannot be crossed ny
the Virginia forces with a view to flank movements.
The destruction of the rebel battery at Sewall's
point at the mouth of .Elizabeth river, is but the
brief initial to more important movements in that
vicinity. Uraney Island, commanding the entrance
to Norfolk, is found to be covered with batteries.
which renders it exceedingly hazardous for a fleet
to approach them. It will probably be taken by a
detour movement.
The Government put into commission to day the
. a ..'11. r . i . t . : 1 .1. .1 :
aieaui lioiiua lur lue jr uiuiuuu nicr aiiu iue uuj'
cent waters. This fleet is headed by.the U. S. steam
er Freeborn. Capt Ward, which is known as the
flag ship. There are four other.vessels now afloat.of
light draught and heavy guns, intended to chase and
capture all pirates and other secession violators of
me laws of mo country, ine ouicers on tho uree
born are Lieut Cash and Messrs. Lee apd Gray,
master's mates.
All the troops are getting very anxious for a
brush with the rebels. The splendid men of.Rhode
Island and the stalwart Michiganders are very de
sirous of showing Southerners the scum of North
ern society, as they denominate Northern soldiers.
There are now thirty-two strong regiments ucder
arms here, the New York Second, one thousand
strong, arriving yesterday, making some 3l,000
Fortreess Monroe is now garrisoned by 3.000
troops, which is even beyond the full complement
required for garrison duty. These are composed of
about 300 regular troops, the second and third ar
tillery, two regiments of Massachusetts volunteers
ana one ermuut reKiuieuu xue irauiia ate m
snlendid order and capital spirits. Col. Dimmick,
of the second artillery, an accomplished officer, is
in command. With the JNew xork ana Jiassacnu
setts regiments ordered to the post, there will soon
be a force of 14.000 men there.
The Virginians dispatched one thousand troops to
Sewalla Point. A great collision is anticipated
there in a dav or two.
Secretary Cameron has addressed letters to the
Governors of States which furnished troops trust
ing that they would commission no one of doubtlul
morals; no captiins over thirty years ot nge; no
lieutenants over twenty-two, and no held omcers
over forty-five.
There is no truth in the story that the President
has been in V lrginia in disguise.
Over three thousand troops arrived at Richmond
since Saturday.
Dispatches to th) AisccUted Freu.
Wasbinoton, May 23. It is rumored that the
President has declared to prominent persons that
there will bo no invasion of the rebel States beforo
autumn. The reports are not entitled to credence
in view of what is known of the plan3 of the Ad
ministration. It is probable that the extreme South
will not be approached during hot weather, but
otlensivc operations will be speeauy unaeriaken in
AU the troops here received fresh orders this
morning to be ready, to march at a moment's
A large number of troops aro expected during
the week.
It is rumored that the Fire Zouaves have received
orders to occupy Arlington Heights. This move
ment is supposed to have some reference to opera
tions in Virginia.
The Michigan regiment has been ordered to be
ready to march at any moment, with two days'
negalaUrsf TclegrapU Operations.
The following are the principal provisions of an
act passed by the Confederate Congress on Friday
last, regulating the telegraph lines of the Con
federacy :
Sec. 1. The Conaress of the Confederate Slates of
America do enact. That during-the existing war the s
President be, and he ia hereby, authorized ana em
powered to take such control of such of the lines
of Telegraph in the Confederate States, and such of
the offices connected therewith, as will enable him
effectually to supervise the communications pass
ing through the same, to the end that no communi
cations shall be conveyed of the military operations
of the Government to endanger the success of such
operations, nor any communication calculated to
injure the cause of the Confederate States, or to
givo aid and comfort to their enemies.
Sec. 2. The President shall appoint trustworthy
agents in bucU offices, and at such points on the
various lines, as he may think fit, whose duty it
shall be to supervise all communications sent or
passing through said lines, and to prevent the trans
mission of any communications deemed to be detri
mental to the public service.
Sue. 3. In ease the owners and managers of said
lines shall refuse to permit such supervision, or
shall fail or refuse to keep up and continue tho
business on said lines, the President is hereby em
powered to take posession of the same for the pur
ooses aforesaid.
Sec. 7. That no communications in cypher, nor
enigmatical, or other doubtful communication, shall
be transmitted, unless the person sending tho same
shall be known to the agent of the Government to
be trustworthy, nor until the real purport of such
communication shall be explained to such agent,
Sec 10. That if any person shall knowingly send
or transmit any message or communication touch
ing the military operations of the governmeat,
without the same being first submitted to the in
spection of the agent of the government, or any
message calculated to aid and promote the cause of
the enemies of tho Confederate States, he shall be
subject to indictment in the District Court of the
Confederate States, and on conviction shall be fined
in a sum net less than five hundred dollars, and im
prisoned for a term not lees than one year.
Col. Ilale'si RcslBtcnt of Tennessee Volun
teer!. This fine band of soldiers reached our city yester
day morning at 2 sxlock. They did not leave tho
cars until lO.o'cloek. A. JL, when our citizens were
"gratified with the sight of the passage of a gallant
representation lrom tne v olunteer btatc through
our city to their camp at the old fair ground. This
regiment is named the "Walker Legion," a well bc
stowed compliment upon tho Hon.Leroy Pope Walk
er, the Secretary of War of the Confederate States.
It is commanded by Col. William B. Bate, of Sum
ner county, Tennessee, whom our readers willrecol
lect as the able and eloquent champion of secession
in that State, as well a3 a lawyer of the first rank
in the line of his profession. Colonel Bate, as Adju
tant of one of the Tennessee Regiments in the Mex
ican war, did honorable service in that field.
Lieut Col. Goodall, of thus regiment, ia historical
ly connected with those brave spirits who first leap
ed upon the walls of Monterey. Major Doak resign
ed bis seat in the Legislature to join this regiment,
that he might add to the soldier repute be acquired
in Mexico. There are two brothers, one a captain
and the other a private, accompanied by their father,
in thi9 regiment. The nams of this noble parent is
CoL White, of Sumner county, Tennessee, who also
has a son at Pensacola.
Among the officers we were much pleased to re
cognize Capt Michael Clusky, formerly-Postmaster
to Congress, and, for some time past, editor of the
Memphis Avalanche. Richmond Enquirer, May 22.
Es-PrasiDEXT Pierce ox the Wak. The Boston
Post publishes a letter from Ex-President Pierce,
which concludes as follows: '
"The very idea of tho dismemberment of the
Union has always been to me one of terrible signifl
unco ' Still, if it holds a placs in tho inevitable,
march of time; if the noble fabric must totter to
its fall there is, I humbly hope, no inexorable
necessity that its ruin be stained with gore. If onr
fathiai were mistaken, an! time has developed ja
our system, or if 'he madues of their sons has plant
ed there the germ of an ''irrepressible conflict,"
which forbids us longer to live together In peace,
then, in peace and on just terms, let us separate.
Fearful will be the responsibility of those who
would cast the last element of human woo that of
arms for fratricidal ilaughter into the ; general
chao8..The wisdoia of man fails may God, iase?
A Patriotic Offer. We zeedred a callttk t&orae
ing lrom a gaiiarc misussipiu. uapt nuaes in
wards, of the Bay of St. Lm, Hancoclfi county,
. ii . r ! - '- -r
who comes to cfiVr the servioe'1 of himseif, and the I
use of his mill for tho defencef tbfe coast. Ho" pro-1
poses that the government shall take charge of thcip
mill saw lumuer .u uuuu Run ooais or tor ower
purposes, and Says all that he asks is asodier a ra
tlonn dnrins the-war. Furthermore if-the timber
cannot be obtained, he has twelve hundred acres of I
Hto oak which U at the service of the Government.
Capt-Edwards came from Mississippi to tnake the
ofier, and he is now urging its acceptance by tho
Naw Department. Ha is not a wealthy man. all
bis property being mentiosed in these faw lines.
oucn patriotic iiDerauty.is i;t;ruiiuiy wormy oi re
The 'tar-Bayers of Williamae-n.t fori all uroei.
State, county and special, are only required Wjwy
a tax ol 25 cents on mo siuu me present year, i na
is precisely the tax paid in 1858 and 1859, when
there was no war and no families ot volunteers to
support Franklin Eevieic.
AhciIou Sale this inert. hk at i
itr?jr. F. SHIELDS fc CO.,
"CTfJItKMtlM ernlBl..8turiJr, UMiSSta, t Ml
Yt, 'elect. tjei0e n.ccew" ojcobsibikm, ' "
Household and 'Kilchea FurHitarc-
Also, 1 Premimalitrge Patent Baltaces;
5bb1s Bolted Meal, J lightly dtnifcd;)
5 " 'hopped leed do
1 sett Double Htrncsi, (r.;)
1 ca tt Carp nter't Tools, assorted;
1 very superior Laly's Watch, etc.. etc.
? Oesiral'AactioD Rooms,
raaj25-tf Vi 27 CoIItjt street!
"ANTED a. Number One Cacdy Maker. Apply at the stort
Home Guards Election.
PTJBSCArJTtolaw,an el'ction is hereby crderd for the
choice or a Colotel and Lieutenant Colonel or the Begi
rnentorjanit d Tor the protection of the ltTes, lib rties and
nrnn.nir of thi citv of Msshvtlle." to be held at the nsail
places of Totin In the several Wa-ds of tie diy, on Wtdnes
day next. May 29th. Polls to be opened at 1 o'elost and closed
at .1 o'clock, and memoers oi tne uome u-wm, uuij ibws.
may24-td t)UiiiUA,ujsr.
THE firm of A 0. Adams fe Co, was ditsolredon the Sth
day o May, 1FC1, by the trnns of tin articles of partner
shiD. ant thi business mil be wound np at the old stand All
indebted are requested to pay as speetily as possible, as the bs-1
sioess i..ut be dosed np. The stocs on'-hiod, eonjiiilDfr'or
e-nors, liats am ntmy soaae uioiung, win oe asm cxcmiiTeiy
tor cash at lotr prices.
o r
Governor of the State of Tennissee
To the Sherrijr of Davidson County Gnuirrrco :
V7Ol7.are hereby eotnmtcdid to open and hold an election at
m all me d aces ct noianir eiecuows in joar county on uie
Rrh i&v nt Juije next, 'or the elect l-n of a fee tor and Benre
senta'.ive in tne General Assembly of sxH State for the District
and county cf Davidson, occasioned b the reslgsaUons or John
Trimble as Penator, aai cawara u. jmk as nepreseanuTe,
Ann r-tnm thereof make to me sreordinc to law.
In testimony wnereor. i nave Hereunto set my nana
) and caused the great seal of the State to be affixed at
ti S the Depvtmeni in nasaiiue. on tnissjaoayoina
! S A. D., 1861 ISHAM G. HABM8.
By the Governor!
J. E. K. Bat, Secretary of State.
maj24 td
snmnKEK will be Pnbllr Soeailnir. as to the best course to pur-
b it In tho nresent peril us crisis of oar country's his to y.
at the to lowing times ana (.isces, w wis:
A I101I1-' t re, Ibta jnsiricccaiu ay, nay u,
AtElisha Willis 3d " Saturday, Jlsy 2i.
At Springfield, Saturday, Hay 23. t
At Black Jae. 2d JM.trct.Mcndy. Msy.57. 1 1 ,
JA 0 Mart's M II, 5th Dl.tri-t, Monday, May 87.1 s
At Cho.tnut HI 1, lOtaDistrlet, ruesdy,Msy'S."
At Demumirane's Mill. 16 Ji blrtrlct, Tuesoay, Mty S3.
At John Brio's, lrth District. Wedncsdsy, Hsy 59.
AtNlchol's fhop. lsih District. Vt ednesday, S'ja
At Oocpertown, 13th District, Thursday, May 30. - ,
A B W Bradles, 14:h District, Frlday.May 31. , , .
At IS 0 IIudgcn'sTan Yard, Situreaj, Jane I
At Crosi Plains. 8atnrday. June 1.
At P'eseant Hill, 1st District. Wednesdsy, June 5.
AtThcrnhiU'a Mill, Ilth District, Thursday, June 6.
AtGoodMprlng, Hth " , Thursday. June 6.
At Shaw's Store, Cheatham county. Fridar. June 7.
At May's Saw Mill, 12th District, Friday, June 7.
One or mare of the undersigned wilLattecd each of the fore
going appointments promptly, rain or thinfe SpeaUng to.com j
jnenceat lo'deca each day.
K 8 US ATS All,
T ME"EltS,
And other distlnralshed Sneakers, will address the people at
SPBTVIlvriCC.n.rm Mnrntatr-tha 3d idlT of June. '
At allof thete appointments Everybody is la sited to attend,
the Ladies In particular
myS3 td
War! War! War I
JAM prepared to polish, sharpen, and repslr, all ki
Ontlorv. at ihr .hnrlMt nntira. Hid In tie Bttt Stjls
Umbrellas usd. Parasols.
TWILL repair Umbrellas and Parasol in the neatest style
.i.lnc MtLfartlon. nr mafce no chare.
All orders left at joy hr-use. In rear of MeKendree ehursb,will
r-e promptly attended to.
cuy23-Ici N WOODHOnBE.
ror. the
Nashville Shelby BraRoons.
A I.L perrons having Dorses are Informed that ths abo-re nam-
edCrmpaayareinuiprcdand ready for seryice, and thas
-they ar in want of eishty horses AH persons disposed to rtn
der their Stale a sertlce by furnishing horses, will please report
to lane; alio all persons hating horses tor sale. The members
cf this company willingly offer their services, ard it expected of
thoe whoecsira this branch of the senice, if able, to famish
thebotses. All desiring' to donate er sell, will-please report
to Oast. W. L. Horn, Mo 15 South College, or at Hanxaer a
ST ' W W- WrtSkT 1.lla
Stable, Front street - w xiui-.'- -P"i'"
J FnaltitAliD.Sic'y. mayi3-2w
"STZreb?? Notice!
From ana after tills aate tco will ell Goods)
TH1 eiis'in- state of affairs comptls us to purine this
nrS, andVe wfah it di.Unctly understood that this rale
-will apply to
and hope that aoone will ask us toderUtr from it.
Being oblliel to pay Ca for every article we pnrc.
hope onr friends and the public generally wUl a. once see tie
JErn3l rrCPti"r f SUCha WBBVnOMPp!Sf CO..
(EinedJ A. C. fc A . B. BEECH,
Sciisca or Wan; T.etics for Officers of Infantry, Car-
2 Slip DctvV Being a coma endlnm of Infantry Camp duly,
tsld fortification and coast ceicsacs, ior saio
Clara'M f ociuv.
OW ready
DeBow'K istcvicw.
SPLENDID Southern .h-T rj'ls t CO..
maySI-tf '
41 College street.
Drug Koticc.
date we will sell exninsiveir ror gasu.
X present state of affairs compels ns to adopt this course,
in"n hone ourcastom'rs wHl net aiit us t deriate fr im it.
JAMES M'l A tGIlXIN & CO., .
-. (soccusoxs to a.' jrKKixs,) .
CemmlMloia, tfeed ii Produce Merchants
SO. 8 S0V1B MASKE7 ,T2Sjn, . ,
IIAiriS, 1 1 AIMS.
aTk aOaTVi tBS 8aS,r Oarsd canvas.ied Hams, Just rtedv-
5U5JO --Jffi.JPI.WIHtn too.,
No: 8 Market street!
5"'V-r X,V,V JAMES SIT-AUanUNsx CO:,
mj52ltf No. 8 Market street.
-1 v
B -REELS and 50 Kegs prime leaf laid, just received
l9 and for sale by
javtes m nanuN & CO.,
x3-y22-tt No-8 Market street
B AGS Extra Family Flour, a superlsr Whl le for sail
Jio. 8 Market street
fUEStl XflEAL.
BAGS bolttd and SCfO bsys unbolted Meal, o
which wedally leeeixe frees mill, for ial by
No. 8 Bouth Market street.
Dana Ctnm. Far ntft hv
No. 8 Market lims
L it Jk B AdUJ J' I KaA SS4MST V J
0?M 9 JAMES I'LAUtirLIN & CO.;
ssf ." r v nana TV - fo-tUlw'
No. 8 Market tsreei.
BA03 Sh'crts rSh!p 8tu for rale by
No 8 Market street.
ROM and after this date we will sell Teed and Produce ex-
clmlrely for cash.
Sr-xytf . No. 8 Marketetreet.
ALL persnnedeslrinittoenlistinthls company are requested
to call upon A J IteWhlrter or J Shelby Williams, at thstr
rcspectiTeoscsi,oratth9readttT0-sof the ccmpny.n third
story of B. P. Shields A Co.'s Auct.on Itsom,..piesia Sewaaee
House, C ol lege stre'U
Tear flags.
SEND THEM IN HOTT, we want them1 now, and will pay yo
threa cents cash for them. The fiouth wants paper we
want ra?n to make it. We run day and Light, and W.U Sunday
too If necessuy.it wo can get thersgs. .-.
nuyl5-tw2w W. B. WHITEMAK.
JLsirl. Lard, LRrsJ,
RTnvlmlMritner IlaihTills, a choice lot of Lae
la 50 Vf kaav'jTer family use, for sale by
.5" 2; f iicr jAja31eL.lCaELEI tei
6SsBE 1 "7-
Garden State of tlic West.
1,200,000 Acres
1 . wirrc ivn TfPW4Rri?
n...i:.i, nr th futercrisfne and Industrious portion of
lk mmmnn lf Is dlrecua lo loo laiiuwuiK iuuto.u.i
eral Inducements onereu maa uj t'u
.vi.k . rit im ceire. will enable them, by proper cner-
r.u..rinn nd Industry to nroYide comfortable and per-
manent homes for themselses and families, with.comparaMTely
speaking, very little capital.
LAS oa or iLuiauiB.
w s.t in the TtlleT of the Mississippi offers so great an
i j ... , ih ..tiler u the State oi Illinois There is no
iu.- . . , .. ... - .... . .11 J
Doruonof the wiria wnereau oi iubwwiwm u
Coan and Whsat, as the Prairies of Illinois.
rv.. .th iim nr tha onirics Is enltlrated with such won
f.ilit-rth.t the firmerscf the Eastern and Middle States
morinr to Illinois In treat ruabers. The area of Illinois
Is about equal to teat or cngiana, ana me sou is so ritu us.
It will support twenty millions oi people.
TV..iniiirecontIrnous to a nllroadTOO miles la lenzth,
which connects witn omer roaui, ana nsTiyime mn m-
ers. thus asoraingan unprociicum unnnrnmu mM.wg.ww.
and Southern mamti.
min. ttr i-mita. and labor bar: been aDsllrd to developl-ig the
soil ; the great resource-! of the State in coal aod Iron are almost
untouched. The Inrariabie rule thtt the mechanic arts flourish
best where food and foel are cheapest, will follow at an early
d.i In Illinois, and In tho coarse of the next ten years the natu
ral laws and necessities of the case warrant Ue Mief that at
least as hundred thonsana people win oe esptgra in m state
oi Illinois in the various manuiacturing empioyaicau.
Over 1100,000 000 of prlrate capital hare been expendeJ oa
iv.HnrabintfMTifif Illinois. Inismuchas Dart or tne m-
oom from seTeral of these works, with a raluasie pnouc inna
Inlands, go t diminish the State Expenses, the TAXE3 ARE
LIQilT, and must, ensequeuuy . esery ay .Kra.
rv. si.f.n.ht tmnlT xln.I05.393 H. and within the last
v. r.irt bu been reduced S-2.339.74S ev. and we may reason
ably expect that In ten years it will become extinct.
TV. at.t. ! nnldlv flIUrir un with Dopulatiou: 868,026 per
..h.wir.,hm added sini 1HS0. makinr the present popula
tion 1,7 19,480 rauo K lvt per cent ui years.
The Agricultural Products cf Illinois aro greater than those
of any other State The Products sert out during tne past year
exceeded 1.SWL0W1 tuns. The wheat crop of Ib60 approaches
35 OUOASiOer bushels, while the corn crop yields not less than
1 40,000 ,uou bnsneis.
.1 AA..--, . w-
Vaakm nn the Indnitrlous tanner secure such Immediate re
t. rn m. itWu noon these orairie soils, they being com
I posed of a deep, rial loam, tho fertiUty of which is unsurpassed
oy any onus gum.
lhtv tell only to actual eidtiratort. and exirj contract con-
. . - . .- 11. J It . . A . ..u. . ft
taui4 an agreement i vvivue. i -
n-,,nh tJLtMA IhtiAm of an ervenM of lO.tlOO OCO,
In I860. Via populitton of jorty-nUe covxtle tkrcmQh
l I, ..,T.t,,7 .nlUnn t jk mrkfilA rAmdntlttn 1 1 aS5) 1 '
a gain'of iZ percent.
As an e-ridence of the thrift of the people, itmay be stated tha
600)00 tuns of freight. Including 8,000,0u0 bushels r grain
nd 450,000 banels of flour, were forwarded orer the line last
Mechanics and worklngmen will find the free school system
eeoura-ed by the State and endowed with a large rerenne fur
the support of schools ThelrchildreneaallTeinsightof the
ehurch and sehoalhouses,snd grow np with thepiorperUy otthe
leading State in the Great Weatern Empire.
The prices of these lands vary from JS to $25 per acre, as
cording to location, quality, ice- first class fsraink lands
sIIforabout10rWperacre; aai the relative xae of
subduing prairie land as compared with wood land is In ratio of
1 to 10 In faTor or the former. The terms of sale for the bnlk
of the lands will be
at six per cent per annum, and six int erest notes at six per cent,
payable reepecUTely In one, two, thrce,four, flre,and sixyears
from date of sale and four notes for principal, payable In four,
fire, six, and seTeo yeari from date of sale: the contract stipu
lating that one tenth of the tract purchased shall be fenced and
cultivated each and eTery year, for fire years Trora the date of
sale, so that at the end of five years one-half should be fenced and
fram the raluatlon for cash, except the same shoold be at six
djlltrs per acre, when the eashprice will befle dollars.
Pamphlets d scriptive ot ths lands, soil, climaie, productions,
prices, and terms of payment, can be had on application to
J. W. POSTER. Land Commissioner,
Illinois Central Railroad.
Chicago, Illinois.
Tor the names or the towns, Tillages and Cities situated upon
the Illinois Centr.l Railroad sea pagis 1SS. 189, 111, Apple
ton's Railway Ouide.
Governor ol the Slate of Tennessee
TO the Sheriffs of the counties of Warren, Cannon. Coffee,
Van Buren, Iranklla Lincoln. Gilts, Bedford, Marshall,
Maury. Butnerbr,, Williamson, Hickman Hardin, ft syce,
Lawrence, In said r tate Greeting : You are hereby commanded
to open and bo'd an elccUon. at all ths places cf l-olding elec
tlonsin your respectlre counties, on the 8ih day of June next,
after hating given the notice required by law, f ,r the election or
a Major-General fsr tha 3d division of the Milliiaof slid State,
to 111 the Tacaney in said division and due return thereof cks
In testimony whereof, I have hereunto set my hand
I ) and caused thegrea' seal of said Bute to be aUxed
) i atKa3hvllle,iaeuiaayoi Apni, icoi
lly tie Qovernor :
J. E. RAY, Secretary of State,
Insolvent Notice.
ALL personshaving claims against tie estate or W. A.Davis,
deceased, are hereby notified to file then with the Clerk of
the County Court or Weakley county, Tennessee at his office Is
Dresden, on or before tha llih day of Angust next for adjudica
tion and pro rata distribution. I having suggested the insol
vency ol said estate, and sau Clerk having appointed that day
ior Ine adjudication oi iu Claims against uie samci
W R ROSS, Administrator,
cf the estate of W A Davis, deceased.
Insolvent Notice.
at T.T. Tir-rTi4 havins-claims against the estate of Anu A Wll
J son decease ara hereny notified to file them with the Clerk
cf the County O urtir Weasley county Tennessee, at nisomce,
la Dresden, on or before the 16th day of August nest, for adjudl
ratinn ntl nro nia distribution. 1 hsrlnr snnested the Insol
vency of said esUte, and said Clerk havlrg sppolnttd that day
for the adjudleaUon or tne claims against ins same.
W R ROsi, Adm'r. de bonis non.
of theesta,e of Ann A Wilton, deceased.
may4 wltpr sfeeO
FQR obvious reasons we are compelled, fram and after this
date, to adopt the exel twins CASH I, ttem.
All orders f r Goods, to ensure attention, kcst as accompanied
by a remittance sufficient to cover tne same.
majt-dtw&wlm LAN I Kit PHILLIPS fc CO.
Insolvent Notice.
AVIN1 suggested the Insolvency of the estaf of Samuel
of Terry county, all per onsare thererr re nertoy neunea is i rue
their claims, duly authenticated, before said Clerk on cr before
thelstdaysf November next,forpro rata, or the same will be
barre. This 1st day May, 1861.
mayS-witpr'sfetlS Admlalstratari
I JL HUCUUlUC.tM.JI w ... " ....
Estray in Dickson Connty.
TAKEN by J.C. Devore.ln Hfckaau county, Tenn., 11th
DUtrietfonthe 3J of April, 1BI. a yellow grsy TlUy.
about 3 ysars old. U hands I inch hign, riht hind foot white
up lo thi pasture Joint, a small white str f'"!? 1 UBd
root ssinneu ny tuo
s. DtsAN.Banzer.
Hickman eouaty
To tlieToInntcer Companies of Ten
nessee I
REPORT to the Governor, together wilh the tender ror kt
Tice,aeompletellstortheofflcersandnienor each com',
psay : the arms, it any, possessed by the company ; Its name and
ttepost-.CSca adress of tte capUta, ehirter cf .eryice t eired
whether as Infantry. Cavalry or Artillery; and how provided
with, or what arrangements have been made by tho company as
to uniforms, csrap equipage and the like.
Let the report be certifi'doy the captain. ham.
Each company should be put under thorough drill and diidp-
""o arms will be furnished unUl the company Is mustered Into
the servfeo of the State. Nashville, Tenn.
y4-dtitw2.r , n adjutant General.
i. Memphis Appeal and Knoxville Register copy to amount
of . each, and forward bill.
I IROM and after this date, and until farther ntto", the War
i Clause will be Interted In all Open Policies Issued by tha
Tennessee Msrine and Tire Insurance Company , and the Nash-TUlo-Commercial
Inaanue Coapany. ,
Secretary Tenn. Mar. and fire Insurant Co.
J .Ms.s Walker.
Secretary Commercial Insurance Company.
We are authorised to announce W T. KERC HEYAL; of Lin
coln county, candidate for Major-General tt the Third. Divi
sion of Tennessee Militia, composed of tha rsunUts of Warren
CannonvCo!Tee. Tan Buren, Yranilln, Lincoln, Giles, Bedford,
XsrsoaU.Manry; Rutherford, Williamson, Hickman, Hard
Wayne, and Lawrence. Election, Saturday, June 3,1821.
tuayS-d&wtd r
E Nashville Commsrdal Insnrane Company have this
l., drelared s semi annual dividend of three dollar
on ths ctpltal stock payable oa and aft.r the 15th Inst.
v i u oa ut i r vo
'' ' Seoratry.
UOIKH ss,Ve cf Xirnu Faolmges aai MI11
LI Jlisll rifrii job Msec a
i j a.
Far Hire
AVALTAStVK Iuqm mttsbs aai ten Hsa
piranha oSee.
Twenty-Five Negrees
WASTED ia ndnsra for very detSraMa Bed Mat. a
X War or JExtcrwiHatia.
Oo wlthont the Goods.
3 if lAHOtrr.
Paasennr Train a
win .. !!-- . aiunm
Leave) Kash-rille at 8:30 A M and SIS r M.
Arrlre at Chattanooga fcOOP Mand LS0A3C
Learo Chattanooga at SOS A M and 750 P Jf.
Arrive at Naahrllle atlIplaad7S0AX.
THE Tralrs lear Ing NashTille at 830 A M,enc(a at Wl
tract with Shelbrrille Bnneb. t t. t . v -TCV.,,,
TU l and Maoehraier Railroad, and at Ilecherd with WvJ
and Alabama Railroad. r.i
The Trains leaviar XsshTilla at lis?v
race with Sheibytllle Branch, at SterersonwUh Uemnhia M
Charleston Railroai. and at Chattanooga wtta tut lean, al
uwtiiw .ic-idu wa auajiucMimsai. B
Through Tickets to the rollols?romt7ii . . 1
ed, can be had at all hours, cn application to the Tkiat in
Richmond, Ta-Petenburg-.
-tSOO 1
-Boa I
-2175 1
laid I
. sic-j
.21 oo
.15 00
.16 50
.11 00
.18 00
. 3 SO
Montgomery .
Grand Junction-
-in no I
. 11 Oil I
.11 Obi
.13 50 9
Holly Springs, Miss-
t anion-
New Orleans-
.: ooa
mayl aro
X. W. COLE. Bserutirnial
4 301
Nashville and Chattaaeosa Ital
road Company.
8crtxn.TZ!rnstST's Omcz,
NashvUIt, Tenn , April 33, ISCLl
To Wbom this Jlay CsBcera.
THE Nashville and Chattanooga Bailrcal Company
against the Company, all Vdusteer Ccmpanles, Supplies,
Munitions cf War. intended lor the ceftneeofthe South.
Commanding OQcer will be required to furnish Ihe Torwsrl
Agentwitaaieruseau stwwing the number cf men and!
nase or rrdzht si transported. I
This proposition srlll cot apply to liividcals, but is eouSsj
to orgaauu companies. l
nsyl- irks B. W. COLE, Sup
Great Uargains in Kcatly al
A RE selling unprecedented Bargains is Ready-made C
IMl ing. xto stock is large,
well assorted and adapted L
Season and Southern marsei.
Terms casa oa delivery.
B. T 3. skCl
13 New Barouches and SagclcJ
WE have juit received a tint assnrtnent cf superior rl
Barouches an i Burgles, which will be sold at a, J
sacxisce to close, ior casa oniy.
. Central Auction Rocmsl
raiy 1 tf Ncs. 17 and 29 Collrjs streJ
T OLTED Corn Meal. (tKkTeed aal Irish PoUtoes.j
rresa Homony, lust received and ror sale rj
Camp quipage.
TIN C0T7SE BOILERS, all sixes;
Tin do Cups,
Camp Kettles,
Iron Try Pans,
and other articles for Soldiers' use.
Supplied Is lots to tu
J. W WIL301!
17 College strtl
Tl VIE aveney at Shellmausd, on thn Nsshvllle sk Chattarl
M Jtsllroad.nis been discontinued Thenior rrtigcti I
be prepaid oa Goods destined for that SUtlon. The Cool
will sot be rrspons ble for such L eights after being unld
Is good order at the station. W. COLX, I
apl3-tf irao Ssperinteadsl
TUST received twelve new Barouchsaaad Buriks, si
-c win na uin cnn nv
Rags, nfs, Kags.
you three cents per pound for them.
tare Day, ana sena in ail you can.
Attemioa dicmans.
T WILL rive medical iwricrs fret to the Tamllta of t
oers M tae aasnvius sunt uompisy curing ut i
f other Volunteer comDaniet is thettnlce.
I - urn I I j 1 1 1,1 1 1 iv w . , . . .
. ... .. . . . . t
in th. ftnth w-fi. ism Tinw nreoirux tt ul lurtusa
Uele of superior noality, which I will warrant
vvAii wnm i:viineM n n is mn ui n w wim srii nil
ITT A rood supply of NEGRO J BANS and UNSET on
Keier to J is waiur.xtainruie. icnn.
it. Mniv rnm.nv inrni f 11. wll I inn nva mmx 1 un
Ing to do with the manufacture of Percussion Capt.
Attention Cheathua Rifles.
A th city) and ivilling to servo under tlw following
i i . nna innc mrMtnv rauiKua wi-.:i u, otaer aim
VUUTCT9, .'CI C. .Lll lt.,.t..L t . t. mm ... .
No. 50 Cherrr strett. at 7li o'clock to-aliCU J . B. .
Cantaln. Wm. T. Cheatham 1st Lieutenant. Janes Eve
T.i.nttnant. E.W C Lira 3d Lieutenant. B-S. Patterson
Minor Smith Ensign. Come one, Coat all.
AJiAOUXs wnTii w "u jrcnur uuiu va .f w
rmiiTrri wr IAa 5Iav xnd for ixlti
WW "J a' Aeaatos cdjtza ana wprcptvru w
deri for Hoar escki piinlea in any dettrsastj ic
MflTm ami thinner will &fi Wrl tm tJ!.
A Good Farm far Sale.
WE offer f er ule the ptac on whkh 6 X Colcaxo I
W1LH13 IB11Q OI HiiMimsniiri. U'A UliCGiMUEf
vvu iaaam vich i a tat a a sat - -
orchards, and several never falling spr!3s of excellent
rails steck-rarms Is this section nownrj. n
h.nr.lnlnM. l.nrf .nrl vlll sell lor etA. 9T OS BSBt S
. . . i i-r .in -.1, am lamia aapxaii
n. tim. .,m Tilu-a.nr th undersizaesl sA Towlert Ls
. r ' nA DSflTU
Union and Jxurkan copy, and charge JSaocaU.
Sale of Drags at Auction.
-v r ir.- 97ih Slav. l?fll. I will ull at anctlon
In ihe slon formerly nj1 by him. oo tbo east stds at
treet, a fsw doors ssu h of the Public Square.
All sums usdft SiO. cash over that amount osi U
fi-.. fnmAtMwell endorsed, csvabl in ban v.
For Informsiionapply toEwin.Psndleton C., tr
H Harrison Esq.
at n-BOLXsau axo xstah.
44 soutti Markot Strw t,
. w n t
. .1 . 1. ... .MMM.- t U
m.,i. fLktralsiir. nf thelrnwn aiaiaufaerara.
sTvarlety of Osnt'a rurnisbinguootis, tto.,wascJtwui
the lowest market price tor casa .". a. usau
order in the Ulot stjltu, at tie inortistaotlca.
mar39 dUune
Vni vo in iss f :iLi7.iit: nr K4arp
n il. .wmTR uvnimnuiaiiuunainni uiau
to enlist tbeir names ior ine purpose) or
at & ha miT see trrODCr
- a m I rVttwh 'VlMaI1taafS.Hw.:h.
--3 ns n-n
Proclamation ef
AC1IUBU CG3 Ml OMH ' . ...
1 - .W .JI - W. U 0liaf TrV U IUUIIUIM Bl SU
cf anActrrusedbv theGmeral AsseaWyor tna Bute
n.v. j.- r isr.i . -,l J n. rrtarn tiertof MX8 ta tu
Oth day of May, 1SSI, and dut return thereof male to m
U1'. h.M.ImawO.HAAits
I-. ni. AU liajuuj ----- -w w - j
ks. rt3. .tOi . Brlvt, fi&'A2?
j r ..v-iiT K xoth dxr w Hat, I8CZ-
.B.R.Xat. Secretary of Stabs.
NashsUle, April Kth-isu,
TXAYINO caught nnwlts a, rrtlgiu al
sidxtraDrayaluvtheen removed.
pll-dtf S9il
n,.l,irrn( June. 1841. Twill im. n,l KLl
m .. en-bbi paaM f voHnv mr. . Hhl.rtfl
between the State el Tconeste and tha UnMsti sTars cf
" .nd also unon A- Ordinance for the ashoHctt nf t
-.It-ftm AT t&S RtTUlOfill litTf-OW IM CsrSf
SMtn of America," according to tha rXHalaWMS tl of
swd Mm tht 8th, 1S6I
!Cit.bUs!n eh ClvU District wfi 1mi
held tbe sot election.
Hfl7ts WW JJISTtWsTX-wyS,
. .. . "

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