"WEDNESDAY MORNING,- - - AUG. 27.
S AilUEL 8AWTEB. EdltW.
There ii no news, none winterer.
Fofk's army ia annihilated.
Nashville ii boing evacuated.
AsDarvr Jonssox it 00 the war to Loui-
DoneUon it in Confederate possession.
II. D. FortXB, of the Ciacicn&tj Commer
cial, ii dead. ,
General! jaculillajt and iJCmssiDX are
retreating towards Washington.
JSukll'b army is annihilated.
President Llkcolh has abolished slavery by
proclamation military necessity.
General Sioel is killed.
Such are the rumors of which we believe
none, aim pi j saying wita jjswitt, nt may
be so, and then again it mayn't"
The progress of civilization, and the in
creasing diffusion of knowledge, have taught
the people of Europe a truism, which their
statesmen are slowly transforming into a prin
ciple. It is that the Church and the govern
ment of a nation have different fields to work
in, and cannot become intertwisted without in
jury to both, eventually substituting clashing
prejudices for administrative harmony. There
are times when the prelates of a powerful
church can aid the government of a powerful
nation; but history has in every generation
borne the testimony of experience to the fuel
that the price of the aid thus obtained eventu
ates in the vassalage of the state to the organ
ization of the helpiDg church. Having tasted
the sweets of political power and felt their
carnal fascinations, the prelacy soon seek
them more earnestly th&n the Glory of
Goo, for of a truth, religion is like the snow
from heaven. It can amalgamate with
nothing - earthly without being defiled
The prelate, be he Catholic or ..Proltitant,
who steps down from the pulpit to ascend the
lower rostrum, who closes the Bible to open
the text book of hauiun politics, and pr&cti
cally prefers speechifying to ,the delivering
and expounding of God's Word, impllej, by
the act, that he considers the temporalities of
earth worthier of his services tnan the Eternal
Master who Dida him go forth ani preach the
Gospel, il may, like Archbishop HcaHxs,
oe arrayed against a rebellion striving tu upset
a National Government; but he forgets that
he was appelated to put down the greater re
bellion of Satan against Jjchovah. Is it his
mission to save Slates, or to save souls of value
infinite? Was he sent to preach peace on
earth and good will towards man, or to sum
mon hosts to arms ? Was he not changed ty
leave unto Caxsar tho things that are
Oaxsai'b, and to seek for Goo the things that
Mark well the signs of the times in regard
to this matter. Italy is once more riding in
armed protest against the double re
gality of Pius. In the Southern States,
preachers, Catholio and Protestant, are as
suming the antithetical quality of priests and
political rebels. In the North, Archbishop
Hughes and Mr. Billows have abandoned
the holy cause of God to plead that of the
government. In this general desecration of
the highest office of man, which accompanies
the growth of this unholy rebellion, there is
something very strange if philosophy could
only find it out!
We have rtad the words of Paul, tho com
missions Christ gave, the commandments
thundered from Sinai ; but in none of these
have we found it enjoined in none of these
have we found it permitted that the Apostles,
the Levites, or their successors, make, break or
preserve temporal nationalities, and, to do it,
lay aside the preachings of the gospel of
When we read political harangues delivered
from a once saintly pulpit, in which the quo
tations used are neither from the word of God,
nor even from the sayings of the Fathers, but
are in lieu derived from the proclamation of a
temporal President or that of a military chief,
we cannot help feeling that that Church needs
reformation now, if it never needed it before.
Have idolatry, Sabbath breaking, profanity,
theft, adultery, murder and coveteousness de
parted this earth, that thoe ordained to urge
against them the prohibitory laws of Jxhovah,
have to turn to the edict of the rebel Davis or
the proclamation of a President to find what
-will lead to the edification of the souls of
We admire the abilities of Billows, the
Jesuitic suave diplomacy of Archbishop
HuOHia, the vehemence of Bell preachers;
but we sorrow for the honor cf Christianity
when we behold these capacities turned from
tne service of the Goo to whom they were so
solemnly pledged on ordination day ; and we
blush to see them 10 dwarfed, and, in one
sense, so desecrated, in tie service of a fleeting
. Alas, that so many popular preachers should
need preaching unto them I
ine x nest can properly stand before the
oldler, but with uplifted finger pointing to
the camps of the redeemed; to others shoala he
leave the call to carnage, and the horizontal
hand that points foe-ward.
vm tne Archbishop, will Mr. Billows,
will Mr. Ubis favor us with one instance in
wmca tine great Hierophant and Divine
founder' of Christianity ever mounted hillside
or pulpit in the Temple to call men to slaugh
ter? Was He ever heard thus to cry havoc
and slip the dogs of war Ha who, stricken on
one cheek, turned the other?
A rebellion, unequalod in magnitude.
' accompanied by a prierthoid secularized, must
place us in a light most enviable to the gaze of
Europe to-day, and to that of posterity here
Oh, when will the oup pat from nsy&r the
aloes are bitter Indeed I
Oca armies must not nlv beinore&eed vast
ly but increased immediately. Delay brings
everything to " fearful hazard. Delay,
if continued, is necessarily fatal. The rebels
are at work as perhaps no people were ever at
won oeiore. . iney are, as we all know,
gathering, by the most desperate means, their
wncie strength to strike a speedv. terrible, and
decisive blow, for. amid their failinz and al
most exhauted resources, they are aware that
this is their only hope. The largest army that
ever stoed npoa tnis continent is now at Kicn
mond or stretched out between Richmond and
Gordonsville, and, day after day, that vast
army is rendered still mere vast by the pour
ing in of thousands and tens of thousands of
conscripts from all the Southern States. All
tne departments cf tne rebel service are active
and energetic every day, and equally active
SJid energetic every night. The rebel author
ities and the rebel citizens fully appreciate the
tremendous magnitude of the crisis. In like
manner our own government appreciates it
and sends forth a loud call through the nation
for misrhty hosts to rush to the salvation of
the republic. That stirring call must be ans
wered not by sounding promises, not by en
thusiastic words, but by the speediest possible
appearance of hundreds of thousands of armed
men opon the theater of anticipated action.
Wa cannot be too quick ; there is sad danger
that we cannot be quick enough. The great
fear is that the rebels, lar in advance of us In
their preparations, will make their terrific on
set before we are fully ready to meet it. There
is a certainty that they will do this onlees we
succeed in hurrying forward reinforcements as
thev were never yet hurried forward by any
nation of modern times. Even in that event,
we trust that our magnificent and glorious
armies will be victorious, but, in matters of
such high and awful moment, nothing should
be left uncertain that can by any possibility
be made secure. '
Deeply aroused as our country is supposed
to be, and is, we doubt whether the mass of
the people, or any very considerable portion
of them, comprehend to the full extent the
magnitude of the preeent occasion. They
scarcely seem to us to realize that, within the
next few months, or perhaps the next few
weeks, or even the next few days, issues will
be decided vitally affecting not only themselves
and their posterity, but all mankind In all
time. It is of infinitely greater importance
tout we save the republic now than it was
it a', our fathers should win national freedom
in the old revolutionary struggle. If those
eld heroes had failed, their failure would have
been indeed a deplorable thing, yet still the
calamity would have been endured but for a
time; the separation of America from Great
Britain was written in the book of destiny,
and, if it had not been accomplished at one
period, t wouid inevitably have been accom
plisbed at another and not far distant period ;
but if we, the descendants 01 Uie gren. archi
tects of American freedom, fail now to pre
serve what they created, 11 from any cause
whatever we fail to save our republic from
being rent in twain, the dreadful consequences
of our failure can never, never be repaired
either by ourselves or by those who shall come
after us. No nationality rent apait by war
was ever reunited unless by the power of a
despot starting up from a sea of blood, and
none ever can be.
Oa the James River Rebel Battery sad
liuins 01 tnarcn, Jams.io-v. a linns
Jamestown, the first settlement in British
America, was founded by the famous John
Smith acd his companions, May 13, 1607.
Our sketch represents all that now remains of
it tne tower of the church, which is undoubt
edly the oldest in America. The first church
was burnt in the winter -f that year, since an
old History says, "Uood .Blaster Hunt, our
preachnr,Iost all his library, and all be bad
but the clothes on his baek. This happened
in the winter, in that extreme frost, 1607.
The spring approaching, Mr. Scrivener ' and
Capt. bmuh divided between them the re
building of Jamestown the repairing our
palisades, tne rebuilding our church and re
covering our storehouse. All men thus -busy
at their labors, Master Nelson arrived with his
lost Phoenix." It would seem that a similar
fate attended this second church, for Sparks,
in his life of John Smith, quotes from that
chivalrous man's account this passage: ' In
March, 1617, they stt sail for England, and in
May they arrived, under command of bamuel
Argall, at Jamestown, where they were kindly
entertained by Capt. Xearley and his com
pany, in a martial order, whose right hand
file was led by an Indian. In Jamestown he
found but five or six houses, the church down
the palisades broken, and the colonists dis
persing themselves about planting tobacco."
From these extracts it is evident that previous
to 1617, or ten years after the first settlement
of Jamestown, there had been two churches
destroyed. The tower, therefore, sketched by
oar artist, and which stands the solitary relic
of that once famous town, undoubtsdly be
longed to the third church erected here. It
is, in all probability, about 240 years old.
Close to this old tower the rebels have erected
an earthwork battery. The land on which it
stands, and the surrounding country, has been
long in the possession of tee Ambler family,
and is in pretty good cultivation.
Breckearldge em the Double Quickstep
The "time made" by Breckenridge's shoddy
follewers on the morning of the fifth, in their
retreat from Baton Rouge, deserves public
mention. Tney began tne retreat at ten
o'clock, and at twelve they were ten miles dis
tant from the scene of their inglorious repulse.
This is certainly the " best time on record."
Mr. Breckenridge always ran well before the
people. He understands running. On this
occasion he ran to fight another day, perhaps
but it is our judgment, Jefferson Davis, when
he hears of this exploit, will hang him up to
dry, right beside Mr. Mansfield LovelL Why
not 7 iireckenridge is no more of a soldie
than Lovell. But let us forget him. He is
the meanest traitor ever raised in Kentucky,
Just think of it. He bad fifteen regiments
of infantry, a body ot cavalry, and ten pieces
of artillery, and yet he waa. pushed off the
field by a foice not one fourth his numbers.
To our apprehension, this fight at Baton
Rouge is, in its results, one of the most signal
victories of the war. What with the tout
rout of the ragged starvelings of Breckearldgw
the "skedaddling party," as somebody styled
them yesterday and the destruction of the
ram Arkansas, the day deserve to be remem
bered. Jf. V. Uelta.
Stat Tax tor 1869.
The hA Legislature having 'authorized the
Governor and Controller General to raise one
million of dollars on the General Tax for 1863,
and nearly all the Tax Digests having come
ir, we learn tnat tne Governor and Control-
lor have levied a tsx of eighteen and a half
cents on a $100, that per cent, being necessary
to raise tne $1,000,00 Georgia raptr.
To Distkoy Wiitils isr Kick. A corre
ponden t of the Constitutionalist communicates
the following :
"Mr. EDiTOii. As the question of food is all
important now, the following plan for killing
weevils ana preventing tneir future natcning
in rice, is emcacious : .rut tne rice in a moo.
erately tight room, and burn about ten pounds
of fldur of brimstone in a large iron pot. This
will kill every weevil without injuring the
rice. . Yours, eta, . .. H. S.
I f Aekaksas Baibixs TJsion Teoops We
learn -that f.-ur full regiments of Union troops,
have been raised in Arkansas and organised at
Cassvllie since July Irt,
C. PI. Clay
We take the following passage from a letter
of the regular Washington correspondent of
the New York Evening Post :
WasHisQTOir, August 13. The speech of
Mr. Clay, at Odd-Fellows' Hall, last night,
gave sufficient evidence that the statement of
the Evening Post a day or two ainoe in refer
ence to him (and which ka been doubted, in
tome quarters here) was .absolutely correct-
Mr. Clay said repeatedly and distinctly in his
speech, that be would never drw his sword so
long as slavery was protected by tne uovern-
nient. The tone of Lis remarks on this head
was not very encouraging." That I may not
be accused of misrepresentation, let me qaote
a paragraph from the Republican report of
the speech :
u Mr. Clay then spoke of our efforts at home.
He was not fully satisfied with the drift of af
fairs. He believed the President to be an hon
est man, and the officers in the main desire to
do right; but we are trjing to conquer the re
bellion witn tne 8 word in one band and the
shackles in the other. We are fighting as
though we were anxious that neither side
should win. You have been eighteen months
carrying on this war on peace principles, and
wha nave you gamed r 1 am told by men 10
nigh authority tnat the capital is yet in dan
ger. You allow four millions of good Union
men in the ooutn. wno are your natural an its,
to cut your own throats. He Mr. C would
never u&e the sword while suxpery t prouctea in
rebel State. Loud applause and cheers a
lady sear us indignantly asserted that she did
not come to near abolition speecbes. I xr
better acknowledge the ' Confederacy,' and let
Mr. Davis and his people go by tnemselvos,
than attempt to defeat the designs of God in
regard to tne great question of universal lib
erty. xou must give to every man tne same
liberty you desire for yourself. Applause. J
When J draw a sword.it thall be for the I tera
tion ani not for the enslavement of mankind.'
Wild enthusiasm and applause. He would
not nave the (Jonstitution disobeyed or altered
a line or a letter. He stood now where be al
ways stood, for the Constitution, the Union,
and the enforcement ot the laws.
A fc'alr lilt.
rmtn the K. T. Tflbune
The New lork Herald has entered upon
discussion with the Anoto-Afriean the organ
of the colored people .of mis city upon the
respective merits of the two papers. As it is
aa interesting question, we copy the reply of
the African to tne Scotchman :
TBI V. T. HIIALD AND TBI AKULO-ATBICAK.
In an article in the Herald, of April 1, en
titled " The Negro in Tuwn," that paper takes
occasion to pike tun at tne compai-atively
stringent pecuniary circumstances ot our hum
ble issues, mommy ana v.'eciuy. a iriena, on
reading this fling, bids us not to be discour
aged. He assures us that one of the larg;
newspapers in the city was
" Bora ia a gaiTt( In a kitcbea bred
that said paper, twenty odd years ago, emerged
daily from a cellar down town, about half the
size of The Wetkty Anglo-African; and one
day the editor maae a must piteous appeal fur
some one to lend him three hundred aoilais to
save his paper from ruin. This friend a co
lored mecbaaic tnen, a retired mercnant now
had made up his mind to go and lend the
editor in question three hundred dollars, when,
on openii'g the paper next day, he found
violent attacK against tne negroes. Anis snut
up that gentleman's pockets, but he underctood
tnat a colored brother, (our namesake, but no
relation,) did lend the editor of that sheet the
three hundred dollars, and thus saved the
New York Herald from an early death. So
the New York Herald at this moment actually
owes its existence to a timely loan from a to
gro capitalist I Both the Herald and the cap
italist ' suit live, and the capitalist a said,
on many subsequent occasions, to nave con
tribuled to the success and notoriety of the
Herald and its proprietor, in every way in
which both are ot nave been notorious.
Commouioted to the CHaciaostt Commercial.
DzlaWabi Station, Aug. II. Eds. Com
Having noticed the deficiency of volunteers
in Hamilton county, and thinking that per
haps, business would prevent mauy fr. m vol
unteering, if there be a couple ot young men
engaged as salesmen in a dry goods or laucv
store, who would wish tq, volunteer, we wiii
fill their places for them, allow tbem half ot
their salaries, and resign our situations to them
on their return from tne war. Plenty of refer
ence given in the city, and our present place
of residence, if required. . '
Two YoufiO Laoixs.
If our offer should be accepted, please ad
dress John Snider, iitd P. O., Delaware Sta
tun, Ripley couaty, Indiana.
Wool is Boston. The demand has not
quite active for fleece and pulled wool, and
the transactions of thu week add up some
600,000 pounds fleece and pulled at from 53
60o per pound as to quality. The common
and medium grades of fleece now command
the highest prices. Ths transactions in for
eign have been some 500 bales, including Med
iterranean, Cape and South American at lull
prices. Journal, 20th.
Cauoix, N. J., August 20, 1862. The con
neotion between the Karitaa and Delaware
Bay railroad and the Camden and Atlantic
railroad waa made last night, and a train of
cars was run each way between A ort Jac&
mouth and Camden to-day. Ia a few days
regular trains will be placed on these roads.
Tax Stamp Tax. The Commissioner of
Internal Revenue is making arrangements to
furnish manufacturers of patent medieioee
witn stamps for common use until they shall
provide themselves with appropriate designs,
and dies shall have been prepared therefrom.
Mb, Thos. D. Scltzkk, assistant editor of
the Maryland Aews Sheet, was arrested at a
late hour on Thursday night and sent to Fort
Hosr. Eux&sok Etbxkioqk. Tho Nash
ville Union says that this eloquent and fearless
patriot has been making speeches at several
points in his district, which were listened to
by vast crowds of opie, who came twenty
ana thirty miles, men, women ana children
to hear him. He expects to be in Nashville
about the first of September.
TBI Louisville Jnumal has sent ten patriots
lato tne army or tne union, and, when ft
shall have aent two or three more, as it ex
pects soon to do, it will still have as much pa
triotism left as any other office of iu sise in
It is generally understood that a draft of
air is unhealthy and ou;;ht to bo carefully
avoiaeo. Dome 01 our young men seem
think there 11 another kind of draft that ia
unhealthier, and should be more carefully
avoiueo. . .
PboBaBLT saina rf our young men are unfit
either to aid in constructing fortifications or
to take part, ia battle. They cannot dig; to
ugat tney are aiaia. .
IT is said that the new Ironsides will be
ready for work in a vwy few days. We hope
that, when she is ready, she will be sent where
she can at once give a touch of her quality, in
stead of havint to lie for months in utter in
activity, merely standing guard as the Monitor
from the Eootbeia field aad Fireeide
GxoBGfA. iff 7HK Fiilo. It is officially
stated tftat Geo'gia has in the Confederate
service 59 regiment of infantry, 4 regiments
of cavalry, 2 legions, consisting of cavalry,
infantrj aad artillery; 14 independent battal
ions of artillery and infantry : 5 independent
companies, and a number of partisan corps of
wn.cn ne account naa been Etatec.
Acbcks, Ala., August T, 1862. Mr. Edi
tor : x ou will fiod enclosed a head of grass I
found in my garden. Please let me know the
name, of it and its value for pasturage. I
gathered about a pint of this seed, some heads
were ten inches bng, others short. I think it
is a fine grass for bordering walks in gardens.
nave eight or ten bushels of the Texes oat
grass to spare, ii desired by any of your sub
scribers. It it a very valuable grass when it
gets a proper start. Your attention will much
oblige a subscriber. Yours respectfully,
X.DW1K Kirs jr.
The grass enclosed is a epv f herd's
grass, known at fox tail, (alopecurus pratensis)
and mixed will clover, is a valuable grass for
nay, or grazing.
Our Gxsibals. The private character of
the chief commanders of our army is a mat
ter for devout thankfulness and mutual con
gratulations by the people of this Confederacy.
A here are uensral ijee and General Cragg,
bo h earnest Christian men, : belonging
to the Episcopal church. There sire Gen
era s Jackson and D. H. Hill, both ruling
eiders of the Presbyterian Church of the
Confederate States. There is Gen. J. E. John
ston, a praying man, of what church we do not
know, 'i here is also Gen. ixingstreet, of whom
we are informed that he is also a Christian
man, but we cannot say of what denomination
There may be others also of these leaders who
are similar in character and principles. We
Use delight in reuecung that such men lead
our soldiers into battle. .
On the other hand, what c in we thick of the
brutal Butler, and the men iacious Halleck and
AleUlellan, the coarse and r olent Wool and
Grant, but that they are fit 15 conduct the un
holy war of our enemies. Mr. Seward, it can
not be doubted, is totally devoid of moral
principle. Mr. Lincoln has been represented
to us on high authority to be a scoffer. Both
ths President aad his Secretary of State are
said to be addicted to intemperance.
Kewark, O., August 22. The Union con
vestion foi the 13i.h congressional district was
held here to-day, Dr. Rjmney, of Muskingum,
being .chairman, ben. Ueo. IS. Wright was
nominated on the third ballot. I he meeting
was very Harmonious.
Omaeah, Nebraska, August 22. The Dem
ocratic convention tor the nomination of
candidate for Congress assembled on Wednes
day. Several delegates withdrew, and the
balance nominated John F. Kinney, of Otter
county. Acjourced sine die on the same
evening. The Republican convention is now
Philadelphia, August 22. Rear Admiral
Geo. Campbell, eoveruor of the naval asylum
in this city, died thi morning.
Vermillion county, the smallest in the
State of Indiana, has furnished two companies
for the first call of 300,000 volunteers, and had
two more ready on Saturday last. This will
leave Vermillion out of the draft.
The Commissioner of Internal Revenue has
made the following appointment? for the State
of Delaware, under tha tax law: John P.
Ale Lear, of Wilmington, assessor, and C. H.
B. Day, of Dover, collector.
Tas Chicago Journal quotes provisions from
our treaties with England, unuer which de
serters from our army, flying to Canada, can
be arrested there. This fact is interesting to
those who are interested.
The Kentucky Legislature have voted the
appropriation of $50,000 for a secret service
fund, subject to the draft of the Governor.
Iowa. Iowa, the quota of which, under the
last call for volunteers, was five regiments, has
already raised under the new call twelve reg
iments. There will be no need of a draft in
Personal. General John Charles Fre
mont, accompanied by Major Haskell, attend
ed the Methodist camp meeting at Hamilton,
Mass., recently. The General made a speech
on war matters. -
Chablky Kirk, who was at near the
battle of Baton Bouge, says that it vru. a sort
of victory for the rebels. The telling of a truth
would probably give Charley a bad swelling
of the throat and a tubercle in the langs.
Albert Pike complained in his letter to
Gen. llindman, that he was very unpopular
with the rebels under his command. The fact
is, some of the Indians are petting slightly
civilized, and they don't like Pike's ways.
Old Dr. Olds, who was lately arrested in
Ohio for treason, deserves to be confined for
the rest of his life in company with ten thou
sand devils that is, shutp with his own
thoughts, feelings, and reflections.
X ed Bcstlike, of blood-and-thunder sto
nes notoriety, propese to raise a regiment of
mounted rinemen in Montgomery, Herkimer
ana x uuon counties, xsew 1 ora.
The splendid new Monitor, building at
South Boston, is expected to be completed be-
Tbk Nashville Union says that Morgan's
bridge burners came to the conclusion, after
receiving a few rounds of crape from Captain
Buh's battery, that the Captain was a regular
There are a great many drunken officers in
the rebel army, and some in the Federal army ;
but the former est drunk on much the meaner
whisky. . B , ,
Wendell Pbillits continues to make in
furiated disunion speeches. It seems strange
that he should be out of Fort Warren and
anybody else in.
The interest on the Virginia Slate debt waa
not paid in London, the statement of M no
funds " being made to the claimants. As the
Recession ista cannot make Stmi annual rob
beries of Federal mints, customhouses and
postoffices, of course they are out of funds.
Last year they paid out their stolen money.
Gen. Twiggs, the traitor, is dead. If he
were to remain forever unburied, his rotten
oarcaaa would cot defile the atmosphere more
than he defiled it by his living breath. .
Thi editor of the Albany Republican States
man announces a want of "small cbanga."
JLet him turn fool, and it will be the smallest
1 chaoge possible. . - -
Sou k men rive great delight when they die,
and some Congresses when they adjourn.
Thi rebellion is not dead, but it is a misera
It seems strange there-should ba so much
difficulty in catching John Morgan when all
bistory tells now easy it is to catch the plague
Jobs Moeoas took with him from Ken-
tacky the best horses and the meanest men he
could find in the State.
Tbk rebels are entirely welcome to the
u general conscription ; " ail we want ia the gen
In enlistments it is easier to fill the rank than
IjCs iiK-rrablei the rebels.
Docblx Skt-Ljqut at the Cottage on the
bluff. ' - auc24-2t
Fob PiCTCKts that are "No
The Cottage Gallery. .
No Staibs to Climb, at the Cottage Gal
lery, on the bluff, between Monroe and Union.
Gol Go! Go! Subx! ScbeI Sc1
Wbebi? Why to the Cottage Gallery for
Pictures. aug24 2t
MINNEHAHA GiULBorsr, Matter.
Leares WEDNESDAY, 7 instant, at 10 &. a.
This alremnt aul arperb pasuencer packet
will leare lur iha abOTe aad all iaterutediaM
lur trcitu or isage apply on board. aag27.lt
EMPRESS . Bus, Master.
Learee WEuMtebAT, x7ih ItsUot, at 10 a. a.
This superb and e.ant paseenrer packet
vul leave lur tae abuTe aad all intermediate
So. treiht or pasage apply on board. ug2?-lt
For Cairo and St. Louis.
60XTISINTAL...............J.a. O NtiL. Ja., Master.
Leaves THC&cDaT, 2stli intUnt, at t r. v.
Tate spundid and eleitut passtniser packet
will kin lor tne aoov. and all intermediate
Sor Ifoigut or jians&ge apply on board or to
a. Ik. ItoADLcY A CO., Agrute,
ao28 tt Ii From slow,
LADY FRANKLIN" . JSroHra, Muter.
Leaves WLD&EaDAl, 27li in.t.ni, at S r. m.
TnU elegant passenger steamer Wares as
aLvve ler Ui. a.cte.nd .i liiiertuediate
JOHS MACCRACKKV, Ageut,
au24-3t Mosbj lilac, V, From bow
Regular Cairo aud St. Louis racket.
PLAlii. VALLY...... -....Uolvskt, Master.
LeTes MAdlNi&DAT, 27ib Instant, at 6 r. a.
This superb aad cleg ni i an nsr packet
y- tt:Tl taate lor the above and au wuitniodiat
so. imtfui or istsage apply on bonrd, or to
au27.lt . L. JicGdat A CO., Agents.
Back Papers Wanted Immedi
ately to Complete a Pile.
A LIBERAL PRICE will be pat J for siij or all of the
J following; numbered lUe sijhiltf BIS DAILY Al'.
fi,Al 11 supplied lntauxuatel; :
1800-NoTen.ber 4. 21, 25, 17, 2S, and 30.
December 16 aud 21.
1861 rebruarj 21, 26 and 28.
April 10. 12,' 18, 19, 20, 51, S3, 25, 26, 2T snd2i.
Maj 1, 23, 30 and 31
Juse 2, A, S, , 11 sad 18,
August I. .
October 8, 9, 11, 16, 20 and 3d.
Korember 12, 16, 21, 23 and 21.
December 14 and 13.
lsOiJane 1 and 11.
February 4, 8 and 25.
March 2, 9, 22 and 27.
A. t). SICHATtDSOH, or 1
1HOMAU . knuX, Gayoso House.
The paity who offered to furnish numbers of the Ap
peal betaeen the date oi the btt e of Msuassasand June
last, wt 1 coaler a special laror by tending th.m to the
above address, or indicate where they may be seen.
So person wi I be permitted to ship Qunnies or Coffee
sacks without a permit from this office. Morch.nts aed
others are warued against buying the same, as ttey are
HENBY 8. FITCH, Caplaia
ang27-2w sta A sint Quarter-banter,
a s omcaa
out of the service
XA wishes tu eeli two Ii jusss oa
lo-r wiu be at tne (r. 0.0 biastes tnis monasg bctwseu
lu o'otuc it sate. -. augs7l(
13 33 IN" 2E jF1 I T
MISS FRANK CHRISTIE
S17IEDAI ETEM.VC, Aid ST 30th.
Strayed or Stolen.
A SHALL AtO.sK HoKeE three or four years old and
(rom thirieea and a half to fjnrteen anas tug
wun black Let, main and tau ; also, a scar on his Let.lt
something Use a brand, .hud all ruuud aud h.d a lght
bndie aad saddle on al toe time he was lost.
A suitable reward wi.l be pa d for bis return to
H. MS.KU1LL Oil
3, r. S1AME,
ang26-lt ' Corner of Beil and becond struts.
: ODD FELLOW'S HALL,
-.u. r. dd a.
FEIDAY EVENING, AUG. ,8, 186a. ,
first Sight of the New Company.
BECTHNER'S C AEPBELL'S.
Composed of the Following Artists :
O. P. M4DDKN, ss P rudder Bones.
DAM M. HOLT, the Celebrated Bsijotut
OuN MCilfHK.M.M., 1 be Popular BaUauUt.
FKED t!HAl'..Jteaipo. itarltone, sad Composer.
J AMIS OAl...-. .......r rat Violinist.
JTANK M ILi.fc.lt, ,o4o' Tfiout.
FaOr. BIMuKS,. ..,......ronble usee.
CHA8. KCTICUa,. .Ctrat a putoa-
PROF. ViaO, . PUnist
MIriS &AIJE toAkLXt, Danaease, Vocalist, and Cony,
aadeano. . . ,
THE nADDEN SISTERS,
J J la 8-eutitol i ance.
Doors --pea fS o'clock.
So clock. , .
Prtee ot Admission
Rsaarwexl 8 sate
Ferfbrnuiica to commence at
110 "WANTS THHM?
RESIDENCE Df THE CITY
TO BE SOLD FOR
ALSO IN THE BARGAIN.
Having determined to connect myself with tbe army, I
offer for sale my honse and grounds, euu.icci ot the
Corner of Alabama and Market Streets,
in this cnr.
The honse is sn Italian Ytlla, entirely mw. Wine tea
built within ths patt eight months tao st.irics in bigbt,
with tower. Ttui-htfi and fitted throughout :th ery
ornament that taste could suggest or trt devise to nuika,
Most Attractive, ConTealcnt Koase
IN THE CITY.
On the grounds, which are threo-;uartJ of an acrs
In extent, are a
Barn and CarriaRO House,
TWO STORY HITCHES',
ALL SEI BATE r&OX TBS MAIN IlOUSKr
The Cottages are ot lessed ground lease ten eirs
are " Italian Terendsh ' in st)ie two stories high Con
tain twelve rooms each. Are on Hill street, two blocks
from Alabama. Tbey now rent for f IW each. Krery
thing in or about the p einiees of either pUce herein is
la perfect crder and repair. ' I shail die pose of the
Selling 600 Tickets,
AT FIf-TY DOLLARS EACHT
Each ticket to he numbered and Lear icy signature.
Immediately opon the tale of the last ticket, by an el-eertlsemer-t,
boldeii ot them will be called together aud a
publio drawing take place.
To the holder of tho first number drawn, I will convey
tbe Betidence, corner of AUbema and Market street.
To the holder of the second camber drawn, ons and the
she Ice oi the Cottages one-half ot either double one.
To tbe holder of the second number drawn, a stoend
choice in the remaining Cottages on half cf either
To tbe holder of the fourth number drawn, a third
choice cf the remaining Cottages cne-hU. f a double
To the holder of the fifth number draws, the remain
lag Cottage one-half a double one.
Tbe whole property is entirely
Vroa EVnm nil FninmlinaTiAa
m. m.ss tiviu seam juuiuuiwiailiraf
WITH TITLE GTJABASTIED.
Or otfeer fundi at their raiee la Grtenbtclu ouly takec
The Premises Will be Cheerfully
Shown to Ladies. ;
Tha tickets will aefl rapidly. Those purchasing ear
licet wfll bawe the choice in numbers.
TICKIT can be had of Tsung Bro.,lIln it, n-der
Odd yellows' Hall; of Jno. H. Wsggener, Second street,
opposite Court Uqnare ; of Jsmee Talmadge, Preieht
Agent MAO. Railroad; ofOoronna A We he, Iicbauge
Building; or of me, oa the prsmi.-es.
Soldiera aad Officers can get bes at th Ooeernment
Ice Honaee. in th N.vv Ysrd.sf A,l n ....
- For any further Information apply t.. me,
Corner Alabama and Market ttteet,-,
n!7-2w 0a the premise.
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