Newspaper Page Text
V Andy Johnson's Fonrtli of July Address. THE VOICK OP LTRtE DEMOCRAT. Sketch of Gov. Johnsm's Speech from fke Porch of the Capitol the Night of the 4th. Southern Repudiation ta. Northern Negro-Stealing. Treason Must be Made Odi ous, and Traitort Impoverished. "rom tli Nville I'nlan, Cth-1 Governor Johnson being long and loudly called for, appeared amid deafening and en thusiastic cheering. He said it had been his fixed determination not to speak again in Nashville without preparation. He bad spo ken ao often innhis place, that he feared bis remark would grow stale. (Shou-a of " Go on ! go on!") lie came hereto-night to listen to a distinguished gentleman who was pre vented by sickness from attending, and with no expectation of speaking himsulf. But as no one else seemed to be willing to speak, he would contribute his mite to the entertain ment and information, if possible, of this varf, orderly, and intelligent audience. From the first of the wicKed rebellion ha had taada up his mind as to his duty, and survive or perish, sink or swim, he was determined to fight it through to the end. He was a soldier for the war. He had been denounced, calumniated and traduced as a traitor for his devotion t his country, but challenged any one to point out an act where he had violated his duty or his oath of office.. In fighting under the old flag, for the Government, he was but conform ing to the principles he had avowed from his earliest manhood. He had always stood be fore the people as the advocate of popular government, against the government of prop er, as uemocrai in the true and primary sense of that word. And to-night he appeared to defend the freat principles of civil and religious liberty, n our old contests, political parties contended whose policy was best adapted to promote the good and prosDeritv of the Government and of the Union, but now the great question wa, j suau mis uovernment and this Lnion exist or shall they perish? There were only two parties now, one composed of the friends, the other of the foes of the Union. And although " demagogues attAnpted to raise the cry 'of Slavery and AWiition, the real question to be t decided was, shall free government live on the western continent t Be assured that that i the questien which underlies the rubbish and rant of -corrupt and reckless office-hunters ! Negroes! Slavery! Southern liighu! Coer cion ! What terrible bugbeara to frighten timid people and blind them to the real point at issue. He asked the vast multitude before him what Southern rights any of them had lost in the Union. Did it ever rob or impov erish? Did it ever defraud or oppress you? Then if you have lot no rights, why all these vast armies why these bayonets, and cannon, fleets and tent od fields? Why all these new made graves and oceans of blood ? "Why are hundreds of you coming to the Capitol, praying for the release of your de luded hoys? Ho could not tell why. It was because some corrupt and reckless politicians wanted place and power. They were deter--mined to ruin the country if they could not govern the whole Union they wc-e deter mined to govern a part. He knew these Southern politicians, Yancey, Toomb Davis, Wigfall, Mason, Benjamin, aad others, well, for he had served with them lor years in Con gress. He was familiar with their views and feelings, and, having watched their course closely, believed that he understood their mo tives clearly. He sat side by side with them" when they professed thU thy wanted a com promise with the North he journals of Congress proved that rt had an op portunity to get the c . j they pro fessed frj desire, and yet t.. . ...owed it to be defeated when their vote could have obtained iU They talked hypocritically A settlement of difficulties was tho very last thing that these rebel valors wanted. They sought continually how they mightdefeat a peaceable spuiemeni oi me question in dispute. They took their .seats in the Federal Congress for the purpose of breaking up the Union, and founding one which they could control. They succeeded, onhappily.'for the country, in plunging us into a bioody and cruel and un holy war. . - I A war, and fop what ? Why this fearful sa-; criflce if life, this blight upon the happiness ot a once happy people? People of Davidson county, what have you lost that jou should go to war? . I ask those thoughtless boys who have returned from the rebel army, the quickest way they could, how many negroes they had , lost by the Abolitionist? Tou were induced, And cajoled by rich rebles, and threatened into the army to fight against your county, but when you returned didn't you find these aris tocratic chivalry sitting snugly at home? , The very men who were most clamorous for Souths f ern rights were the very last to go into the "army to fight for them, but they were buisy in getting others to go. The chivalry cham ' pions of Southern rights indeed! Why, they have robbed and plundared and devasted the South. ' They have made East Tennesse & des ert because her people are loyal; I am a slajfl owner mysely, not by inheritance but by haM labor, and they not only robbed me of my ne groes, but turned my, wife and little boy into the streets, and converted my dwelling into a ' hospital and barracks, The southern chivalry have been the greatest robbers and enemies of the righu of the people that the country has over seen. And if this War goes on, through the folly and wickedness of Southern rebels, slavery is at an end, for it has no protection and no guar , anteo outside of the Union. "With the death " - .tn Federal Union dies slavery. The Abo litionist and Secessionist on this point occupy , s the same stand; there is no difference between . them. The Abolitionists, such as "Wendell Phillips, Garrison, and others, denounce Pres ident Lincoln as worse than Jeff. Davis. From the hands of these incendiaries on both side the people must rescue the Unions There is a great middle party between these two extremes who must maintain the govern ment, xne wort must oe done by the people. .'- Don't wait for your leader to guide you. ; I know the people of Nashville well, an 1 know the feeling which controls" them, and I know the men who have been your leaders; for I have been with them for years as a member of the Legislature, as Governor of your State, and a) a Senato? in Congress. Yoa have relied on "these leaders as" oracles "whose bidding "you must obey. You ask where are our leaders the John Bells, Swings, Neil Browns, and the Union and American' , , ... You seem to cease to aci and speak for your selves. Are you, intelligent freemen, depend- eat on me arm oi a leauer ; Are you lncana- ble of acting for yourselves ? If so, then von -concede tho very thing for. which the,.rebels of the SouUi are contending, and admit that you j.ttio uuu, .v..-su.v.Uu1vu.s v mia .uogiu"Jj wv. vfuunuij w(isii la iu people's Government; they have received it as a legacy from; Heaven, and they niust de- fand and preserve it; if it is to be preserved at aU. I am for this Government above ; alt - earthly possessions, and if it perish, I do not wish to survive it. 1 am ioris, though lavery should be struck from existence, and Africa 8 wept from the Jbalanca of the world. I be- lieve, indeed, tnat tne union is we orjy pro- taction of slavery iU sole guarantee ; but if you oersist ia forcine the issue of slavery agaicst the Government, I say, ia the face of Heaven, "Give me my Government, and let the negroes go!": - , These traitors who are perpetually clamor ing about Southern rights and slavo property, as if there was no other rights or property in existence, manifest the utmost bitterness, big otry, and narrow-minded sectionalism. :' They are" perpetually calling out Slavery, "Aboli tionist, Yankee, and Lincolnita ! How ma licious and invidious are all these slang phrases. Are we not - all Americana, de scended of one blood, and composing' one great family ? I recognize no such miserable, narrow and selfish feelings as that ' which re fuse fellowship to the loyal and just of all sec tions of the Republic. I acorn the trammels and fetters of sectional bigotry. I claim this world as my home and every honest man as my brother. I love my country, her Constitu tion, her laws, and her free institutions. I love her history, and the memory of her glo rious dead. I love the precepts and teachings of her glorious founders. I love my State, I pray for her happiness and prosperity, which must be round in tne laws ana under the nag of the Union. Looking around me to-nisht. I say to the gallant and patriotic soldiers who bear this flag, Welcome, welcome, thrice welcome, defenders of the Union !" On with your glorious work, and in the face of all opposition, even at the point of the sword and bayonet, and amid the- roar -nd crash cf tattle, let the Oovcrnment of Wash ington be defended. We have heard these troops called Northern invaders and Hessians, bnt we have seen and compared the rebel and patriot armies. The first spread horror and desolation among us, the laiter bave been law- aoiaing and orderly, and have been a protec tion to tne people. The rebellion is animated and controlled by the worst spirit that ever filled the bosom of man. With singular audacity or ignorance. some persons pretended to compare the rebel lion ot 1861 with that of 177C. How prepos terous and absurd I There is not the remotest analogy between them. They were, on the contrary, the very antipodes of each other. The old revolution jus to establish and per petuate freedom, but this one was to subvert and destroy it, and make us the vassals of I ranee or England. The modern revolution, wouia, u possiDie, reduce us tilheyery sorvi tude from which the former delivered us. The spirit of rebel liop waakmdish, proud,1 cruel and lawless. It was so from the day . i . . -i . , i - wnen tne aevu raisea ibo standard of revolt in heaven, and warred wi'.h Micliael the arch angel for the supremacy of the skies. We are told that the dvil was conquered and chained in the infernal pit, but that he was to be let loose for a season. If ever the devil was let loose in the world, I believe that now is the time, and that he is actuating this Southern rebellion, let men who had aided this dia bolical rebellion now pretended to talk of tyranny and oppression! How long has it leen since you had your minute men, your vigilance committees and your passport com mitteest now long nas it been since men were driven from their homes for the crime of loyalty? I was driven from my owi homo. and for what? . "What crime, what offense had I done? None, save my devotion to the gov ernment, and my attachment to the stars and stripes. 1 et men talk of oppression, and com plained of the arrest of ministers of the gospel. Ministers of the gospel, indeed! Pardon the expression! Ob, it was a great outrage to ar rest Parson Elliott, and Parson Howell, and Baldwin Armageddon Baldwin! What claim has these traitors to indulgence? l do not protest to oe a proiound theologian; I reverenee the teachings of the GoepeL and I thought that the Gospel of Jesus arched the whole circuit of the skies, and rested on the ends of the universe. Who are these reverend traitors, that they should go .unpunished for their crimes ; I hold that this government is of divine birth, that it is a gift of God himself, and that neither Parson Elliott, nor Parson Sehon, nor Parson Howell nor Armageddon, have a right to break it up. I punish these men, not be cause they are priest, but because they are traitors and enemies ot society, law and order. They have pursued and corrupted boys and my women, and inculcated reneinon, and now let them sufleffcpenalty. I received the other day a request to allow tome ham, sweet pickle and other delicacies to be carried to these persons. 1 told the applicant to send them to me, and I would find persona a good deal more worthy to receive them than these rebels . I would give them to the suffering widowsand orpnans among us, whose bus bands and fathers were deluded by th&e men into the rebel army, and new fill a rebel grave, or lie in prison. (Shouts of " Good good tLthat a.rignt l: ): j fr ff Q If delicacies are to be distributed, I think that .Uteseinaocerit tsoffenEit the; fcietims. of these corrupt, rebel priests-are, a, good,, deal more worthy ohjectr or chanty "and torn pas sion than' the i deemverj : themselves. Why should they be feasted and: Uonized, aad their wretched victims be left to perish ? (A whis tle in the rear ot tne crowd. ) I hear a Whis tie. I believe it is Goldsmith who says in bis Natural Midotf, thati thereiat joaly iwo anj mals that hiss : the viper, by reason of its venom, and the goose, for its simplicity. think the present instance is an exception and tne wnutier is a gosling.- it is some fool wh creaturo instigated ib others who are too cowardly to show themselves. Let your mas ters Bhow themselves, and I will attend to them. Bat why should these parsons ask for s5-mpathy? Wheh,adid they ever expresssym- pathy for the loyal men wh lie in the jail of Xuscaioosa, coverea witn hlth and fed on tainted meat? Alas, to their agonizing cries no response is made" but the clanking of .their cnain. -i 'in a xi a These men who claim special regard, hav stolen the livery of Heaven to serve the devil in, but I am determined they shall leal" the power: of th jGovernmentt rwfaicb they have sought to destroy, dome protessed to enter tain a holy horror of coercion., ,'-'Why,-i force and terror ; have coerced' the South 4 d to her present position, and nothing bnt force an4 power will bring her back. You' were coerced by the violence . and furce ot secession, and the spirit ot secession must: be subdued and controlled by force. Tha strong arm of the .... Vrt kn.nl .1 - . d her work.- Wo may as well understand the fact first as last, and go to work rationally. Without .force and power to coerce we have no Government. . 1 How have matters gone on heretofore? Why, when the Unioif arms came here the first to run -to it, for protection and privileges were Secessionists,' who got promisee of protection ifjtjiejf would remain neu tral. On the other hand, the Door Union men "were terrified with; threats if vengeance ."-if. Ihe rebel. rmy should return The secessionists were protected by the Union army, and was equally confident of protection should the rebel army return ; so they felt per fectlv easv. The- Union men dreaded tw t mia. should a reverse orcur. and were filli ! with perpetual alarm., So, under this strange 1 policy, he rebel had two guarantees and the . yuiuu man us unB. .;ika mug Lois was ekvypou. xuw kiiuo uaa urnveu. w wm, treason mnst bo made odious- and traitors impover ished.' These men 'have-use! their property to destroy the government and fill the land with bankruptcy and 'distress; they hav given their wealth freely to aid jrebelliorE and ' treason,' and drench the land" in TraternstS blood, and crush out the last vestige of liberty and the,ic proper! ahould be taken from them j to defray the expenses or tne war. Thev are J the guilty ones. They are the real criaoinals The poor have been deluded, and dragged Linto thia wtr while Lha anthora anil inaticr&tnra who hava kept op th war by their money and contributions have skulked at home and de manded the protection of the Federal govern ment. - And what was the motive of many of these men in Nashville for bringing on and aiding the rebellion?. . W hy, many of these elegant gentlemen re belled to get rid of paying their Northern debts! If a miserable, crippled negro, worth $500, was stolen, the government must be overthrown if the negro coald not be recov ered, but your polite, fastidious and chiva.rous merchant can go among what he calls "blue bellied Yankees," buy their goods on credit, and then, when pay-day comes, tell his cred itors in tne iSorth: -un, x nave seceaea ; is an outrageous crime to steal a negro, but it is gentlemanly financiering to defraud a Northern creditor of $50,000 or $100,000. Hundreds of instances could be related showing how far the rebellion was impelled and advanced by this twinanne spirit, xet these very men who had disgraced themselves by these frauds, would talk gravely about tne sin of slave stealing. Now take the value of all the negroes stolen from the soutn and tnen take the sum of the Northern debts that have been repudiated by Southern men, and the latter will surpass the former at least ten to one. Who owns many of our public build ings, railroad stocks, bank stocks, and other propert 7 N orthern men. I et you w ho clamor about your Southern rights can coolly defraud your Northern friends of millions of dollars. The rebels of Tennessee must be coerced. They coerce! Tennessee, or tried to coerce her, out of the Union, and they must be coerced into the performance of their duty, lou tauc of withholding your cotton and starving out the North. Just make the calculation which will starve out the soonest the North, with her breadstuff and no cotton, or the South with cotton and no breadstuffs. Gov. Johnson paid an.elegant tribute to the loyalty and fidelity of the East Tennesseans, who, under the crushing weight of oppression still remained faithful to the Union. The con duct of many of the rebel women, he remark ed, was astonishing. , How dare you breathe treason and insult the flag of your country? Hold np your hands in the light of Heaven, gaze steadfastly on them, and see if they are not red with blood ! les, tne blood or your own husbands, brothers and sons, whom your wretched infatuation drove to -treason and a rebel's grave. Men who would have gladly staid at home, who felt no sympathy for the wicked cause, and who, but for your wicked counsels might to-night be with us in the en joyment of life and health, bave been sent by your pernicious influence to an untimely and ignominious grave. And yet, these women on the streets, naunt their dresses as though they were terrific comets and the world was to be dashed out of existence by a swee? of their trains! For a true woman he ever cherished an exalted re verence and admiration, but for those who un- eexed themselves by a display of treason and ill-breeding, he bad none. This rebellion must be put down, treason be made odious, and traitors impoverished and punished. Ihe strong arm of the Government must fall heav Hy and terribly upon the heads ot the men who have brought ih'n war upon the country. For one, I am resolved to stand by my- Gov ernment, at whatever personal risk. . 1 have enlisted for the war, and will not go back. I expect to receive in the future, as I have re ceived already, much obloquy and abuse. I know that I am assailed with fiendish' inalig nitv. ' Even to-day. I received a-dispatch. from one high in authority, warningme that a band of assassins was on my track. How or where they mean to strike, I know not. They are a craven, dastardly set, who can not look you in the eye, and who do their work from behind your back, or in the dark, or by poison.' Some wretch may be skulking in this crowd awaiting a chance to do the deed to which his master has" bribed him. I defy all this venom and malignity." Suppose the assassan succeeds, what then? What have they obtained ? What signifies one life when the life of the nation is at stake? Even frpm the blood of the patriot armies patriots will arise, and the blood of the' martyrs will be come the seed of the church. In vain the threat of the assassin's dagger or the poisoned bowl, for patriots UBtirnidated will press for ward to freedom and victory, or falling will be blessed by posterity. , Awake to your duty Tennesseeans I Come up to the glorious work of saving your country. L,tt us take a long pull, and a strong pull, and a pull altogether, and oar country shall stand forth regenerated and redeemed, and peace and prosperity again shall bless our borders. . .The Cait o( CoL Jenalion. .i ' From the Miasoari Democrat, 6th.) - ' Col. Jennison's friendewho supported and saw him through his recent - troubles in the Kansas department, are grieved that he nhould manuest so mtie discretion and so mucn im propriety ' in his late eard published in the LeaVen worth Conservative. - His 1 services. rhich have been s signal and effective against tne rebels and DusnwnacKers in Western Mis souri, the country will not' soon forget. At the same time his dismissal, under the circum stances, will meet with' general acquiesence ana approval, xne loiiowins is the omciai order: - ...,:.' i ' f '- Adjutant General's Office, V ' ' ! WashingtoB, Julv 1. 1862. f Brig. Gen. W. Scott, Acting Inspector Gene- - rai, ot. Ajonis, jh.o.: . General : The Secretary of War directs that the order to you from this office of May 26cfl, 1863, reinstating CoL Charles R. Jenni- son in command of the 7th Kansas volunteers, be rescinded, and that Col. A. L. Lee b es tablished in command of the aama. If CoL Jen aison has been mustered into service, he will be mustered out, to date from the day oT fits muster tn. ... .. s.;.-: :, . ,.j ! I am. General, very respectfully, your obe dient servant, ' iv Taos. M. Vincent, j - Assistant Adjutant General. . A Seceali Taken la and Done For. Jrom the CJumUia Stateaman - , . , Last week Maj. Clopper, commandant ot tfte post of Sturgeea, concluded to test the pre tended hostility of "Secesh " to the desperado, Cobb,-alias Johnson, for thisVcvypose he dressed, two or three of his soldie'in butter nut and sent them out to talk " Seuesh." Call ing at the house of a very clever but a very inveterate rebel in Perc&e township, they told him they were 'jtisf from Cobb ; that they had "glad tidings of great Joy" for him ; that Cobb, with a large force, was just on the other side of the river; coming to Boone to "clean out the f menr , The eyeB of Secesh" sparkled with r eds, and that he wanted a tew horses for his joy, said he had but one horse,Tbnt that he was a true souuierrt, man, ana was wiir.ng to do anything for the cause he coald. Therefore,, they might take the borse.,They' di take him and Mr.Secesh also; who, upon learn ing his visitors were 'Feds" from" Major r Clopper's r camp, nd that he "was completely 7 " sucked in, looxei out oT eyes that were as bi as saucers. Mat. Clopper had Capt." ,Cobb's friend tors wallow the burr (take the oath) and give bond for $3,000.' :' "' : : . Thereis said to be very little bread in the rebel Confederacy few loaves, but a great many loafer. T .-.si. L t . ' It is understood that the government has been notified, by the ministers of two leading European powers, that the war most be imme diately brought to an end." SPECIAL NOTICE I o Retailers, Suttlers, Etc. SUNDRIES. jQ BABEL MACKX&KIi, ; SO '- 100 Kits ' . ' . T ' 100 Barrel! Vmgr. - ' , 200 Earreli St. Louii Family Floor, " TS Caiks Sidaa, Should! and Euu, ' 19 - Kxtn rami1; Sujwcnnxl Cunii Html, . 25 Barrel and halt Vunli Soorkront, 100 Boxes Chew, 50 Firkins Bnttw, ' 60 Boxes Star Candle " 38 Banals Ooat 00, '. "$ 10 Barrels Salt, . .. 26 Sacka Dried Patch and Appka. 100 Torn Prima Timothy Hay, 50 Barrcla Batter Crackara, 50 - Ginger Cake, 50 - Hot. ' 50 Gron Inks 5000 Pounds Sogar cured dried Beef, . Baaini, can frait, oysters, pickle, aardina, soda, cigar, tat cut smoking and cheaing tobacco, snuff, etc , in store and for low to ckwi consignment, by H. B. Clifford general storage and commiaaion merchant, at A. Tacaro A Coa., old lUnd, Ho. 7 Front Bow, Memphis, Team jySlw v RECRUITS "WAJSTTJSD 1 FOB Capt. Kelly' company, GOVERNOR GUARDS, Second BegimantTennewee Yoanteere. Pay f 13.00 Per Month, With cothing, Ration, ate, etc., fu. niahed. $100 Bounty and 160 Acres uf Land. The captain ca b npoa all the oppreaed to aria and have tyranny for ever pat down in the United State. Office at i. . - -. The Bank of Tennessee, MADISON STRKST, BETWEEN MAIN AND FRONT tow. J- TAKE NOTICE! HFAXTRY, -CAVALRY AND ARTILIiERTMEN WE he eatabliahed a branch, of the oideat BOOT and SHOE houee in Cincinna I, at JTO. 395 Jtlain St., jaemphU. Onr BOOTS, SHOES and BROGANS ar made EXTRA WIDE tipTeatl j for heavy marching. Uncle Sam' men are respectfully inrlted to call, a their kind of money bay good cheap at No. 29S Main atreet. - , Jy41t ADAMS' CHOICE FAXILT B AKEBx FL.OUR STORE. fpilE anderaigned beg leave to inform their cnetomerc 1 atnkftw Dablic that, haTin increaacd faciliiiea ano improTed their eatabliabment, they will hare it in their power to give entire (anataction to ineir patron, xney will keep tbe beat brand of FLOUR, for family nse, which will be sold at th lowest market price. : Their stock of Breads, Cakes, Pies, Crackers, etc-, - Will be found inferior to aoae, and in quantity to anpply the demand. Begimemta forniabed with bread in exchange Ur Booi at kw terms. ADAMS a B BOX RE K. j j6-lm Beal tree t, bet wean Secend and the Bayou, VOLUNTEERS FOR LIGHT For the State of Tennessee. ONE hundred and elerea able bodied man hare al readT joined this company; and eighty-one had dis patch to SaahTUle on Taesday the let of July. The bal Uace who hare Joiaed will eosne forward aad hare imme diate dispatch for oar haadqaarter at Nashville., t A FEW MOKE MEN WANTED TO FILL OUT THE COMPANY. ' IIOO Boufnty, and One Hundred and Sixty Mcrea of Land. ONE MONTHS PAT IS ADVANCE. As bui are of opinion, that if the war lasts Ter three years, they will have to continue in the serrice. I here aarar yon that if th war end to thirty day, th t'm of enllcimeat expire. . --. COME MT OALLAST COCNTBTMES, NOW IS ' '' l v '.tot;5 timei ';- ! Oar flag i able to anatain yoa, and " tJeda aai is able to giT aa aU a farm." Office in the Irving Block. , j r ; 'y : A. CLASK.: DENS0N, ' jy3-tf l . : - ., ! '-. Becralting Officer. t! MATTHEWS & HEMSHALU MEMPHIS STEAM DIE WOSKS, Or the school ef the great end celebrated Cbsmieal yera and Scourers, Cook A Matthews, of St. Louis, has beee induced to open an establishment for carrying on th above business is all its branches. Every oe fcriptton of geaUemen'a COATS, VESTS and PANTS are dyed, claused, and restored to their original pertectioav entirdy removing every spot of grease, paint, wax,' and tar, together wita all ether btsmiahee and impurities to v hich sack garment are liable, and. warrant th spots not to reappear. Call and examine samplasof Coat d easing. Enpecial attention paid to redying Ladies' DBKSSKS and 8HAWL9, etc. In case of failure to render satislaction no charge will be Blade. Office a Main, between Oayoso and Beal. , : A. .A :,.;. j28-ly ATTENTION COMPANY! GOVERNOR'S GUARDS for PROVOST DUTY in th City ef Nashville. . ,.;1007BOUNTY! : ' " 160 ACEES OF LAND! First Month paid in advance. - f REMEMBER 5, FBOST ROW. ', ' " Capt'W. P. HOTJGH, ' ' "7 "Z '-' ? lstLieutaH. W ALB RIDGE, ,7 ; "", td Lieut. M, S. B, TVXJAXt , ; " Uatit' " ' " Kesraieiig OfBcer. ADAM SEXPHESS COMPANY. Fro n t Trfc o -w, BETWEEX Z JEFFEBSOX MB .COURT STREETS. Memphis, Tenn., July 2, 1862 e i ADAMS EXPRESS COMPANY. F r on t Row 9 BETWEEN JEFFERSON I COURT STREETS. Memphis, Tenn., July 2, 1862 ADAMiS EXPRESS COMPANY. Front Row, BETWEEN .JEFFERSON AND COURT STREETS. Memphis, Term., July 2, 1882 ADAMS EXPRES -. I COMPANY. Front Row, PTJFEEN JEFFERSON ANT COURT STREETS. Memphis, Tenn., July 2, 1862; AD A n S E IP RES COMPANY. Front.E o w BETWEEN JEFFERSON AND COURT STREETS. Ilemphis, Tenn., July 2,:1CC3 SETLlllE JOS PRINT1X6 0IFICE. ( OLD APPEAL BUILDING. ) FhIar fihwpf Hftrpn Til? in -Jm, and Front Row. THB proprietor of thia paper are prepared to print to & beat style, any number of Poater ' - PrvfraBamea, l CircaUare, Uul Bllla, . BUI Head, Bills of Lading, Book Work, Dray Tickets, Steamboat Work, Caret o All Description, Hotel Work, !' "' Blanks, And in fact anything in th line of PRINTING, in the beat style and as cheap as it can be done at any Print, ing House in th city, ' ie28-tf - -THOMPSON A DAVI8SON. NEW GROCERY HOUSE. 12 FROXT ROW, CORNER 0 F MONROE STREET. "yrxE have on hand and are daily receiving Ten, ' Coffee, Raialna, Soap, ; Etnrck, Flour, Snlt. - Ham, Skoaldera, Cfaoice Beef; Blnekerel, ' Herrtua;, Snrdlne, Oysters, Sefnrs, Brandy Pesrhei Jellies, ' " Can Peaches, Spices. ..,.. And a general assortment of GROCERIES, FRUITS and PROVISIONS, which we offer to the trade at the lowest rate. r27-tf A. P. TRIUMPHANT f SUCCESS OF WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEPOT OF ! L1TARY AND Citizens - Clothing; Q O 7, -MAim STREET, MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE. KDWIX V BAST. yiu. c. mexcox. BART & HICKCOX, 09 SriA.'S INDIA U6B& GOODS. i . XMIOK,TB2rtSL ODT Fancy . Goods and Toys. 893 MAUI STREET, . . MEMPHIS, COBHEB OF MONBOB, ' 'je2a.tr 8. U. HIRSCHFIELD, Agent. ritHB 8TOCK and KXTTJRlS of a retail Drag Store, X on one of tbe best tooetloo 1 th city. v Apply at this oc. Tiraii tU'o, i 1 a." i n - ; -.-.vf'.'teawMawi.' 7"