TUESDAY MOENING, , : JULY 22.
8 AMU EL S AW TUB, Editor.
ORDERS NO. 56.
HEADQUBTIB3 FIFTH DITI3I0X, )
Ashy or tbk Tutitai,
Mixmb, Tennesa, Jnly 21, 1862. )
The undersigned herfby assume command in Mem
phis and vicinity. AU orders issued by my predecessors
will be respected end enforced.
itat officers stationed at Memphis will report at on
in writing, giving full information ai to the condition of
their Department and the location oi their officer.
W. T. 8HERMAN,
Jy22-tf Lasjor -General.
SIX DATS AND FORTY.
At the bead of this column the reader will
find Major-General Sherman's first order, in
which he states l is intention to respect and
enforce the orders of his predecessors. The
hopes, therefore, that rsen of rebellious senti
ments entertained of the recall of Gen. Ho
tit's order No. 1, are at an end; and all men
owing allegiance to the country and wishing
to remain under its protection, must make
their allegiance known and certain, or betake
themselves to the liilof rebellion. This is
precisely as it should be.
"When this rebellion was jet in its infancy,
its leader issued an .order that within forty
days all men unwilling to endorse it must
leave the preciocts over which he pretended to
preside; and hundreds upon hundreds were
driven away. As they sat in the cars, "Cap
tain " IIaleman and his bandit squad, under
governmental authority, searched their persons
and baggage, and took from them whatever of
money they had above fifty dollars.
From the type case and the foundery, from
the dek and the wholesale houee, men were
turned out for the sole crime of preserving
their loyalty to a government that had always
protected and never oppressed them, and now,
forsooth, those who upheld the bands of these
rebel authorities, now come forth whining that
they are ill treated when they are driven from
the military lines of a Federal General, though
on every street corner they stand daily talking
and hatching treason! Cowardice and incon
sistency ever go hand ia hand. As a military
necessity, the order is justified, as an act of
civic polity, it is wise, and in view of the past,
it is just. We are therefore pleased to find
that with his psual firmness and sagacity Maj.
Gen. Sherman intends to uphold and enforce
it. Under its operations insult to the flag, in
ternal plotting and treasonable correspondence
will cease, and Memphis be again peopled
with men who give loyalty and support in re
turn for liberty secured and property protected.
On the ICth instant, General Halleck, at
Corinth, issued a special field order, in which
be said : " That in giving np the immediate
command or ine troops constituting the army
of the southwest, he desired to express his high
appreciation of the endurance, bravery and
soldierly conduct which they have exhibited
en all occasions, and to express to commanders
of army corps and their subordinates his warm
est thanks for their cordial co-operation. He
says the soldiers of the West have nobly done
their duty, and accomplished much towards
crushing this wicked rebellion, and if they
coatinue t exhibit the same vigilance, courage
aad perseverance, it is believed they will soon
bring the war to a close."
The Philadelphia Inquirer says that General
Ilalleck is on his way to Washington to take
his position as General Commanding the ar
mies of the United State. General Ilalleck is
to remain in Washington. Generals Model
lan and Pope are to continue in their present
The London Times, of the 4th inst., con
taiaed an article on the "Fourth of July" which
the reader will find reprinted on another page
of our paper; From its first sentence to its
lust, It is one bitter insult to the people ot the
United States, Horta and South ; and reveals
an almost fiendish exultation at the present
distracted state of this country. If in the
past our people have Veen given to over self
eongratulatien, surely the greatness of their
achievements, the youth of the nation, and
the wonderful progress tnat it made, were
ample excuse for the same. But amid all our
youthful vanity, we were ever too humane to
glory over the sufferings of the Mother Coun
try, whom we fed m her hunger and pitied in
We are satisfied, however, that the great
British people do not share in the meanness,
and malicious exultations of a paper which
once occupied the honorable position of a
leading organ,- but which during a series of
years has continuously fallen from its high
estate to its present doubtful position.
The City Council convenes to-day. We
trust its first business will be an investigation
of the eligibility of its members. The charges
brought forth against it are of the weightiest
and have to a great degree shaken confidence
in the legality of the Board. The motives
whence the expose sprang are of no interest
whatever to the public who are only interested
in their truth. If the Board has a legal right
te legislate for the city, it owes it to the now
doubting public to put that right beyond dis
pute ; and if it have no such right, it would far
better pass the city government wholly into
the hands of the military authorities, were it
only to preclude future litigations and chaotic
resalts highly dangerous to the best interests
of the citizens.
Are some of the "five hundred and fifty
others" interested in Mr. J. K.. Datiesoh
willing to step around at this office, and pay
the $50 of Mr. Davisson's indebtedness ? If
3, the ed.tor and proprietor of the Unos
L3?xax, will be bsppy to see them. V
International :;mbrosllo. The Wisdom
or the AntliorMes. The Board or
Trade In Memphis, and Her British
Majesty Locirer Matches. : ..
We have been informed by ene of her Bri
tish Majesty's subjects, that he ia about to lay
before his minister at Washington a statement
of an attempt which he alleges to have been
raade by the Memphis n Board Of Trade to
trick him out of his allegiance, and failing
that, a more successful one of interfering with
his private business, in spite of the military ru
thoritiea then in possession of the city.
As the case seems likely to kick up more or
less " bobbery," and as such cases become more
and more intricate as they proceed, it may be
as well to record the facts just as they are, ere
they become what they never were in the
transmuting crucible of diplomacy, for into it
they seem pretty certain to force their way.
We had cherished the hope that Capt
Wilkes and the Mason and Sltdell affair,
would prove a 'warning unto officials, and
cause them to pause ere they infringed on
rights which the justice of the United Mates
has always caused its government to respect.
We are, however, more inclined to believe,
that the error evidently com milted was merely
one of judgment, and tha. no desire really ex
isted on the part of any member of the Board
of Trade to give her Majesty's government any
just cause of complaint.
It seems that on the 26 :h ultimo, Mr. Geo.
King, late employee of Mr. Prescott on Jef
ferson street, between Main and Second, ap
plied to the Board of Trade for a permit to
transact business. He avers that the members
of the Board required him, ere giving him the
permit he sought, to take an oath which they
assured him would not interfere with his alle
giance, an allegiar.ee lawfully due the crown
of Britain. He signed and swore, but on af
terwards reading the oath, which he should
have done at first, fouDd that it was simply
the oath administered at that time, to citizens
of the United States as a safeguard against
their co-operating: with the rebels of the
pseudo Confederacy. Mr. King then consulted
with some of his fellow subjects, and on their
advice returned the copy of the oath to the
Beard, for it had furnished him a copy, and
causing his name to be erased from their books
and the oath to be wholly cancelled, re-applied
as a British subject for the permit he desired.
It was refused to him unless he took that
Mr. King then laid before Major-General
Grant, not befjre Gen. Wallace as erroneously
hinted, the following letter;
"To Major-General G east Sir: I have
been informed by the Board of Trade
that ere I can prosecute my lawful
business, I must take the enclosed oath.
take the liberty to torward witb it, tor ycur
inspection, the documentary evidence I possess
of my being a subject of Her British Majesty's,
owing no allegiance to any other national au
thonues, protected by the British urown, so
long as I continue, as heretofore, to conform
with Her Majesty's proclamation of May 13th,
1861, pledging her subjects to neutrality be
tween the belligerents of the North American
" I am a British subject, entertain no desire,
and have no right, to become a citizen of the
United States, and respectfully beg to be in
iormea Dy you wnetner a cannot proceed in
my business without being forced from one al
legiance to another.
".Etc. etc. GEOKGE KLNG."
Enclosed in this letter were the following
oath and passport :
Oath ofAlleaianee ia the. United States Govern
ment I solemnly swear that I will bear true
allegiance to the United States, and support
and sustain the Constitution and .Laws thereof:
that I will maintain the National Sovereignty,
paramount to that of all btate, County, or (Jon
federate powers : that I will discourage, dis
countenance And forever oppose Secession, Re
bellion and disintergration of the federal
Union : that I disclaim and denounce all faith
and fellowship with the so-called Confederate
States and Confederate Armies, and pledge
my honor, my property and my life, to the
sacred performance of this my solemn oath of
allegiance to the Government of the United
States. , ,
Sworn to and subscribed before me-
this the day of
Her Brltanle Majesty' Consulate for the
State ef Loaiilana.
Know all persons to whom these pr. sent shall
' come: ' - .
That I, George Copell, Esq, Her
Britanic Majesty's Acting Consul for the city
f New v.. leans and State of Louisiana, do
hereby certify that Mr. George Kino, whose
signature is attached to this passport, is a native
ef England and a subject of Great Britain, and
that he is proceeding to Canada (via ) on
private business of a lawful nature, and is en
titled to protection from all powers friendly to
Her Britanic Majesty. ; ' "
Given under my hand and seal of office at
the city of New Orleans, in the State of Louis
iana, United States of America, the eleventh
day of March, ore thousand eight hundred
and sixty-two. -
In force only as long") :
as the proclamation Geo box tJorxL,
of Her Majesty, May j : Acting Consul.
13, 1861, is observed, j -
The foregoing documents and the letter in
which they , were inclosed, were presented to
Major-General Grant by Mr. King himself.
After their perusal, the General requested Mr.
King to call on Col. Webstek,' then com
mander of thia post, on the following day, add
ing that he would obtain an answer from the
Colonel. ' " 1 ; ' ;"; -
As might have been expected from the jus
tice and judgment of both the General and
Commander, on Mr, Kino's calling as desired,
CoL Webster handed him the following let
ter, which he requested him to Jay before the
sapient Board of Trade. : r
Sfc tfc" Board of. ltouter' '':
Gents: I enclose a sketch of an oath which
appears to me sufficient to be taken by a sub
ject of Great Britain to entitle him to a permit
to trade. , The matter was referred to me by
Gen. Grant, v, ..;-''.-.,'..
v. ' t-J. D. Webster. .
Memphis, June 28tb, 1S62., t. v
ElAMCamnas V. S. Fobcbs,
MtHU, Jane 28, 1862. j
" I solemnly swear that I will not give aid,
comfort or assistance of any kind to the so
called Coclederate States, hereby disclainucg
any allegiance t their authority and govern- ;
meat, and that I will strictly conform to the
rules and regulations of Trade and Commerce
in this city."
The Board of Trade, however, differed from
Col. "Webster, much, and refused to hold the
oath he drafted as sufficient, and wrote him
an answer which Mr. Kixo carried in person.
Col. Webstek then informed Mr. Kibq he
could do nothing further, as the Board of
Trade were under the control of the Treasury
Such is the statement of Mr. King; and
such is the complaint he has to lay before his
governmect, at a time when that government
is doing all that it can do to prevent its people
from plusging into a war with the United
States. The military authorities acted justly,
therefore wisely, and the responsibility, if any,
must rest with the Board of Trade. The for
giving generosity of the government would
certainly prove Lut ill repaid if thnt petty
board should have afforded the newspapers
and Hopes, and Gregoriea of England an op
portunity to renew the Mason and Slidell out
cry, lnatine letter ana spirit oi treaty ana
of law are on the side "of Mr. King cannot be
questioned ; and we trust that a rapid recogni
tion of Ma right, and a conforming with his
just claims will avert from us an imbroglio
which mj cause much annoyance and cannot
possibly confer any benefit. Judging from
the past, we repeat, that we do not think
the Board so acted to give a foreign power
cause of complaint. G ratitude to the govern
ment for its forgiveness, and unearned confi
dence, should alone have prevented action
with such motive ; and we, therefore, conclude
it was a mere mistake, which needs onlj to
be indicated to be rectified.
LATEST NEWS FROM EUROPE.
The City of Washington arrived off Cape
Race on the 18th.
The United States corvette Tuscarora ar
rived at Southampton on the 7th inst., from
Cadiz. The object of her visit was unknown.
In the House of Lords, the Africr n Slave
Trade bill has been read a secoud time. Earl
Derby expressed fears that unless a treaty was
made with France like that ef America, the
putting a stop to the slave trade would be in
effectual. Earl Bussell said that France had declined
to enter into a similar treaty, but he believed
she would offer no objections to the exercise of
its provisions. ' ,
Gen. Prim had arrived in England.
The cotton manufacturers of Rouen had
sent a deputation to the Emperor, to represent
the difficulties tbey were laboring under. A
similar deputation from Lisle waited upon the
The Paris Consiitutionnel sty that the glory
of the French arms once vindicated and
money matters settled with Mexico, proceed
ings against her will terminate.
After considerable debate, a resolution
against the English forces interfering in China
was rejected. '
Lord Palmerston confirmed the statement
that Russia had recognized Italy, and said
that he believed Prussia would do the same.
Rumors that France would back out from
the Mexican expedition, continued.
The Italian minister had again strongly re
pudiated the rumors of Italy's interference in
The Opinione Nationale says that Russian
papers receive the rumor that France, in con
sequence of the stubbornnesss of England
against doing so, has invited Russia to join
her ia an offer of mediation to America.
The Paris correspondent of the London
Herald believes that the French government
entertains very serious intentions of interfering
to end the civil war in America.
The London Time has daily editorials on
the position of affairs in America. It says
that the dissevered States seem to be fast ap
proaching that point where they must become
two reasonable nations, or go on to anarehy
and ruin. The offer of our mediation would
only be received with insult.
The London News gives currency to rumors
that Gens. Scott, Banks and Pope, were about
to enter Mr. Lincoln's Cabinet at Washing
ton. It thinks the accession ef Gen. Sco'.t in
dicates that military operations are to be pros
ecuted with the utmost vigor, and to be kept
from the civilian interference which has
hitherto, through jealousy, impeded the move
ments of Gea. McClellan.
LATEST FROM WASHIHGTOX.
HALLECK TO COMMAND IN THE SAST.
Washington, July 18. There seems to be
no longer any doubt that Gen. Halleck has
been summoned to Washington. Should he
be placed in command of nil the armies east of
the Blue Ridge ? It is understood that such
an arangement would be eminently satisfac
tory to General Pope, who has a high appreci
ation of Gen. Halleck.. .
Richmond papers of the 15th, speak of Gen.
Pope as a formidable adversary, saying his
forced marches into a strange country, and
cutting off certain railroad communication,
shows what metal he is made of.
ON TO RICHMOND.
It is also said that Gen. Burnside may be ex
pected to move on Richmond along the south
bank of the James.
JAMES RIVER FLEET.
. The Enquirer says that we must again dig,
dig, dig, or McClellan will dig into Richmond.
It puts down the Federal fleet in James
river as 100 gunboats. - -
6LAVJC EXPERIMENTS. .' --
The National Intelligencer says the Presi
dent's policy of gradual emancipation has en
tered upon a new stage, by the admiration it
has received from border State men, who pro
mised to bring it before their States. It bints
that the North may be backward to appropri
ate means, but ventures to hope the great slave
experiments will soon be put on trial.
WINCHESTER NOT THREATENED.
" The story published in the Tribune, of Win
chester being threatened by a large rebel force
is not generally credited here. There is nothing
in the rumor of the evacuation of Yorktown.
The excitement at Newport and Covington
is very high and increasing." Citizens are or
ganizing rapidly for defense. The Newport
Provost Marshal arrests all rebel sympathizers.
ARMIES OF THE POTOMAC.
HAKDJG WAR SUPPORT WAR.
, Total Change in Modus Operandi.
ORDXBS OF filXS- 10F iXB RUGGLES.
A Sensible) Order.
GENERAL ORDER NO. 5.
"Washington, July 18. Hereafter, as far
as practicable, the troops of this command
will subsist upon the country in which their
operations are carried on. In all cases sup
plies for this purpose will be taken by the offi--ers
to whose department they properly be
long, under orders of the commanding officer
of the troops for whose use they are intended.
Vouchers will be given to the owners, stating
on their face that they will be payable at the
conclusion of the war, upon suificient testi
mony being furnished that such owners have
been loyal cizens of the United States since
the date of the Touchers.
Whenever it is known that supplies can be
furnished in any district of country where the
troops are to operate, the use of teams for car
rying subsistence will be dispensed with as far
By command of Major. Gen. Pope.
A Further Sensible Order.
Headquarters Dep't ot Virginia,
Washington, July 13.
GENERAL ORDER, NO. 6.
Hereafter, in any operations of the Cavalry
forces in this command, no supply or baggage
trains of any description will be used, unless
so stated specially in the order for the move
ment. Two days cooked rations will be car
ried on the person of the men, and all villages
or neighborhoods through which they pass,
will be laid under contribution in tne manner
specified by General Orders No. 5, as current
series for these headquarters for the subsistence
of men and horses. Movements of Cavalry
must always be made with celerity, and node-
lay in such movements will be excused, here
after, on any pretext. Y henever the order
for the movement of any portion of the army
emanates from these headquarters, the time of
marching, and that to be consumed in the ex
ecution pf tho duty, will be expressly desig
nated, and no departure therefrom will be per
mitted to pass unnoticed, without the gravest
and most conclusive reasons. Commanding
officers will be held responsible for strict and
prompt compliance with every provision of
By comnand of Maj. Gen. Pope.
(Signed,) GEO. D. RUGGLES,
ALL ABOUT MORGAN.
MOVE ON LEXINGTON.
Release of Prisoners.
Boyd's, July 186 p. m. A soldier of the
76th Ohio has just arrived hero from Cynthi
ana, leaving there at 10 o'clock this morning,
being a paroled prisoner, lie states that A
R. Rankin, in Cynthiana told him the killed
and wounded, on both sides, would amount to
Morgan released all the prisoners on parole.
Two of his cavalry regiments were about to
leave for Lexington at 9 a. m.
Col. Landrum was not taken prisoner. He
escaped with forty men. He says he heard
from several persons that Captain Glass was
Morgan's adjutant reported at Rankin's Ho
tel that Morgan s force mustered z?uu men
besides those who lately joined him.
Louisville, July 18. The railroa'd and
telegraph to Lexington bave been repaired
Morgan's losses at Cynthiana greatly ex
ceed?d ours, although the most of Lieut-Col
.Landrum s men were captured. Vol. Lan
drum and thirty of hi9 men have arrived at
FROM SECRETARY SEWARD.
From the Nsw York World
Department of btate,
Wabbtnoton. July 6, 1862. j
My Dear Cook : You must help JJiven and
V an JNalkenDure raise men. au is wen
we immediately show our strength. I send
him, (Diven)Jhome for that purpose.
Faithfully yours, Wu. H. Seward.
Hon. Chas. Cook.
FROM HON. MR. DIVEN, M. C.
Elmira, July 9, 1862.
Dear Sir : I shall be with you in a day or
two. Don I say can t, voa l say tnat we
must resort to drafting. We have not the
time to draft. We must end this war soon or
fight the world. We can end it now. We
can't fight the world successfully ; you know
we can t. But aa I am to -see you soon, no
In haste, yours, A. S. Diven.
Hon. Chas. Cook.
This little bit of correspondence touches the
quick. The rash speak often, and often go
unheeded. The calm startles others when
they themselves are startled. The equilibrium
and equanimity of Secretary Seward is a pro
verb. Ho man's temperament is better known.
No man's opinion has more weight. He has
a name for foresight and sagacity. But it is
the calm of the man that gives these their cur
rency. New York listens to him as to an
oracle. Men knock at his door inquiring
anxiously : " Watchman, what of the night ?"
No one will call the Premier an alarmist. He
lias been critizised for over hope, for supera
bundant buoyancy.1 - But it ia this man who
has at last spoken nervous, anxious word3 :
"You must help Diven and Valkenburg
raise men. All is well if we instantly show
our strength. I send him (Diven) home for
that purpose." : . .
Diven, who is sent, speaks. Fresh from the
Secretary, he reiterates his words. Their ner
vousness and agitation increase in their repe
tition. " We must end this war now or fight
No ofiicial bulletin from McClellan ner
proclamation from the President could have
carried with it significance so weighty, so mo
mentous as these three or four lines, private
and familiar, from the honorable Secretary of
State. There they are, full to the brim of
what every patriot can appreciate, and of what
should wake the very dead, if any such there
be among the patriotic of our stricken country.
The Policy of Releasing State Prisoners
: : Raour abent Cicn. HaOlceJc.
Washikgtox, July 18. The bill releasing
the suspected traitors who are held as prisoners
in the North, although it passed the House,
failed in the Senate. Hard as it appears to
imprison men without trial, it is known here
that many of them from the Border States are
guilty of the basest conspiracy. It is therefore
a question of free amnesty for discovered trai
tors, before the rebellion is even checked, or
of imprisonment until 1 the Government can
safely be magnanimous.:
: -.The rumor of the New. York press to-day,
that Stanton is about to resign " and Halleck
take his place, is unfounded. Gen. Halleck
will doubtless bave a higher position than
ndtan Kxeltcd Ta Rebel Across the
UhteA Raid Into Indiana
Indianapolis. Julv 18. A party of rebels
have reached the Ohio River, and taken pos
session of Henderson, Ky. Another party
nave crossea tne river into Indiana and cap
tured Newberg, Warwick county, with two
nunarea ana nrty stand of arms, destroyed all
of the hospital stores, and have two hundred
and fifty of our wounded men prisoners. They
killed one of the men.
General Blythe has sent a boat with one
hundred armed men and a piece of artillery.
He has telegraphed Governor Morton for men,
arms, ammunition and artillery, which articles
are now being loaded on aa extra train, and
will leave at midnight.
There is great excitement here in view of
this occasiou, and it is thought that the rebels
will ot got out of tho State alive.
A party of Morgan's men captured the Pro
vost Marshal and all his papers at New Liberty,
in O wea county, Ky, fifteen miles from Vevay,
Guerrillas Routed. The Nashville Union
says that Colonel Owen, commanding the 69th
Indiana Regiment attacked a band of five
hundred guerrillas near Burksville, Ky, on
last Saturday nigit, and completely routed
them. The Union intimates other expeditions
of the kind have gone out.
For LonisTllle and Cincinnati.
TCCK)X........ .. W. Wis sea, Captain.
Learee TUESDAY, 22d instant, at 4 r. at.
Thi new end plendid passenger packet
will lea re for the above and all intermediate
Tor frieght or (.awage apply on hoard.
Cairo and St. Lonls U. S. Mall racket.
CITT OF ALTON B&aRES, Master.
LTe TUESDAY, 221 instant, Sr..
The splendid steamer City of Alton, Capt.
Sjjf-jJSi Barnes, leaves this day for f ie above and all
ror freight or passage apply on board. Jj22 It
LouisTllle and Cincinnati Packet.
SILVER MOON Joh Bcgheb, Captain.
Leave Wr.DNBSDAY, 23d instant, at 4 F. M.
This splendid passenger packet will leave
tA as above for the above and all intermediate
For freight or passage apply on board or to
john Mccracken, Agent,
jr22-2t Mosby 4 Hunt Block. No 17 front Row
Regular Cairo and St. Louis Packet.
JOHS . PKERY.. Zkiolie, Captain.
Leaves TUESDAY, 22d Instant, at
This superb and elegant passenger packet
will leave for the above aad all intermediate
For freight or passage apply on beard, or to
R. L. MrGHKK CO.,
jy22 It No. 3 Bradley Block.
Regular I S. Mail Packet
for Cairo and
BELLE MEMPHIS SocsLir, Master.
Leaves TUESDAY, 22d instant at 12 M.
This superb and elegant paastmer packet
r will leave tor tne above ana all intermediate
For freight or passage apply on board or to.
U. L. MoGUfcE, Agent.
jy22-lt r-o. S Bradley Block.
XHAVE a fine, large, and well bnilt WAGON tor sale.
Jj22 -If5 Poplar street, near the bayon.
Strayed or Stolen.
T?R0M the subscriber, one half mile from the Fair
JJ Grounds, on Saturday last, the 12th Instant, a dsrk
BAT HORSE, the two hind feet tipped with white and
a mark of saddle on the back, and branded n the lett
side. A liberal reward will be paid for bis delivery to
Opposite the Memphis and Charleston
JylS 3t Bailroad Depot.
J. A. HENRY,
IK the rear of the Memphis and Charleston railroad
Machine shop, I will sell on
Wednesday July 23d, 10 A. EL,
Household and Kitchen Turnitnro, consisting of
WAEDKOBKS, BUBKAUS, BOOK-CA8K8, SIDE
BOARDS, EXTENSION TABLES, SIDE TA
BLES, PIER TABLES, SOFAS, DIVANS,
ABM CHAIRS, ETC., ETC.,
The above sale ia a complete HOUSEHOLD SETT OF
FURNITURE, and will be sold at the p ace a')ove men
tioned without reserve.
On SPRING WAO0N, HORSE and HARSESS. All
of which will be sold at the same time and place.
jy22-tf J. A. HBXRY, Auctioneer.
WESTERS SUTLERS HEADQUARTERS
MUMFORD & CO.,
No. 315 Main St.. Memphis Tenn.
MANUFACTURERS OF ARMY HTATIONERY, of
Prize Packages, Portfolios, Playing
Cards, Blank Cards, Memorand urn. Books, Pen- ,
cils, Pens, Inks, Note, Letter and Cap Papers. Buff, White
and Canary Envelop. War Map, Pocket and street
Forms, Wrapping Papers, Tissue Paper, Black
ing, etc., etc.
LARGEST STOCK, EAST OB "WEST,
AID LOWISf men.
mm- CALL AND SEE FOR YOURSELF. C
AUCTION SALE 1
HYDE & CO.,
290 MAIN STRICT. .. '-
This Morning, at IO O'Cloolc.
1P&IS WELL BROKE MULES, Spring Waggon and
Harness. ' -
1 Well Broke Horse with Buggy and Harness.
1 Bockaway. 5 Mules. -
1 Spring Wagon, Horse and Htnun,
Lot of Furniture, consisting of Bedsteads, Ward
roues. Book-taws, Cooking Stove, etc.
Lot of Bacon Hams and Sides, Mackerel, Codfish,
Flour, Ci ackers, Champagne Wines, Olaret, Smoking
Vinegar, (in barrel Allspice. - .
Lot of Gunny Bags.
Lard, Salt, Pork (in barrels), G ffee. etc. -
t txlVSS OU.w
ij2i It 290 Main street.
- -w . .rth1e vonna- man, boarding and louring In
11 a private family. Good referencee can be given. If
Address, W. J., Appeal office.
WELVX GOOD BAKERS
No. 8 Howard Bow.
IHEBIBT Warn all ptreon egaintt crediting my
wife CATHARINE NEWTON. 8 he baring Urt m.
" board and bed." i -
JJ1U SI A. KJtWTOH. i
IXIOX SEX iXD SOLDIERS, COME 10 ME!
Sutler and Unitary Goods.
XHAVE located at So. 21 Front Sow, where I shall
keep oonatanUy on hand, at wholesale and retail
price, Sutler and military good, aad reepectfully so
licit a liberal patronage front my friend In the army.
jy22-lm . J. K.ROCSE;
GENERAL ORDER NO. 1.
HKjLDo,csmTus, Unit Statm Totcxa Mia rats, )
District West Tennessee, Jaly 17,1802.
I. Traitor and rebel who refht to oomply with the
laws and support the constitution of the United States,
should not be permitted to remain within the camp line
f the Federal army. At this time the corporate limit
of the city of Memphis are within the line of the United
state Force; and all male residents, or srjonrnen,
within the 1 mitj of said City, between the age of
eighteen and forty-fire years, who are capable or bearing
arm are hereby required to Ink? the oath of allegiance
to the United State, or leave the limit of said city with
in six day after the publication ot thi order.
II. If any person within the limits of said city, shall
hereafter, publl h, speak, or utter seditions or treasons
ble language, toward the Government of the Uuited
States, the Provost Marshal shall, nroa proof of the
f jet, banish ererj person so offending, to the Btate of
III. Any person who shall violate the provision of the
First Section of thi order, shall be deemed a tpy, and.
after conviction, treated accordingly.
IV. Persons leaving the city under the prevision of
this order, will not be required to take aoy oath, or give
a parole, bnt will receive a pass from the Provost Mar
shal. The oath of allegiance hereby required, must he,
subftantially, in the following form :
I solemnly swear, that I will bear true allegiance to
the United States of America, and support the Constitu
tion snd laws thereof ; that I will oppose secession ad
rebellion; that I denonnoe the so callci Confederate
States, and pledge my honor, property, and lib to the
sacred fulfillment of this oath, hereby freely taken, ad
mltting that its violation will be Illegal and lahununs.
The oath must be subscribed auil iworn to before the
By order of Alvinl Hovey, Brigadier Ge: era! com
manding. JOHN X. PHILLIPS.
jy!8 tf . Assibtant Adjutant General.
LLOYD'S GREAT MAP
From Saint Louis
GULF OF MEXICO.
ENGRAVED ON t-TEEL, From actual Government
Burvey, assisted by two of the oldest and best Pilot
on that River. Lloyd's Gret Hap of the Mississippi
River, shows every bend in the River, eveiy Island, everyl
mad-bar, every Lantting and Wood-Yard, every Town J
City, Bluff, Bmrar and Cotton Plantation. The Channel1
of the River, marked accurately by two of the oldest snd'
and most experienced Pilots on that great River. Lloyd's
Great Map of the Mississippi River, aleo j
Shows the Counties Bordering
ON THE i
River on Each. Side, I
Thirty mile back from the River, with all the Towtie,
Villages, and Post Office io them, and the Wagon am
Tnrnpike Roads learlino; to them; also, all the ytream
emptying into the Mississippi River, on the largo scale o -
FOUR MILES TO AN INCH. i '
The River is exhibited FIVE INCHES WIDE, so tha'
every Island Is disticctly named and plain. This Map I
engraved In six sections, of
JPire reel Each in Leng thy '
On one ENTIRE SHEET OF PAPER, aize of Lloyd'
Great Military Map f the Sonthern States, and can I
folded saur- :i newspaper, and sent by Mail any wher;,
for three con is postage.
Lloyd's Great Map of the Mississippi Rlv
er Cost $10,000 and One Tear's '
Time to Complete It, I
AND IS THE MOB r VALUABLE MAP
TO THE I
AMERICAN. PEOPLE. ,
PRICE, in sheets, 0 cents ; 4 espies for $1. Moautt
on linen with roller and Varnished, price, 11.50. Pock
Edition for Travelers, $1. Sent by Mail anywhers c
receipt of money. .
Agent, when ordering; Map sent by Mail, should teii
S cent for each Map, to prepay postage. '
Address J. T. LLOYD, Publisher. I
jy0-3m . No. JGi Broadway, New York City, N. Y.j
On Consignment. f
Jj BALES HEAVY DOMESTIC for Sale for
Tennessee Money, at
EMMET MIX ft CO.,
; Jy20-3t No. 19 Madison etrset. j
On Your Arrival at Memphis,
, PLEASE REP9RT AT
,; , - . .... - ;. .
ftO. 298 MAIS STREE1
WHERE YOU WILt FIND A '
Complete . Assortment
1 TICKN035 & CO
T7UMILIE3 and SINGLE GENTLEMEN can be
J? comav dated with good room and board, by PP
in at the first house east of the new ootton pre
lenertoa street, neiow xmra. jyii
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