Newspaper Page Text
f iislivillt ittttoiu
For Freedom and Nationality.
n. v. mKiici.it, r.diior.
TUESDAY MORNING, JL'NE 24, 16i',2.
The excellent arliclc on the first pnge
of Snnd.y's issue headed, " Where are
the B.dicals?" should have been credit
ed to the Philadelphia Tress.
We regret to ay that General Ir
moNt'b health is in a very feeble condi
tion. Confined closely to his room by an
increasing pressure of business for weeks
at a time, hit system has been greatly
enfeebled for want of proper exercise.
He relumed from a tcry fatiguing expe
dition the other day worn out and pros
trated. Wo sincerely trust that he may
be blessed by a speedy recovery.
ike Hrltflit Sides of the llebrlliuu.
EriBIT Or NATIONALITY.
The patriotic citizens of the Republic
begin to move under the inspirations of
a now sentiment. It is no longer Whig
and Democrat, Bank and Tariff, that
arouses them. Antipathy or jealousy of
foreign nations gradually gives way to a
proud consciousness of power of self
reliance, of unity. It is not so evident
that we, tho States, as WE, (lie people,
constitute the nation. The States are
becoming auxiliaries to the nation, not
direct antagonisms. They derive their
life and usefulness from tlir central
power. The General Government is not
only the organ, of our political life, but
of our moral and religious. See how
the loyal Slates retain all their vigor un
impairedrather augmented under the
virtuous effort; how all their civil and
religious institutions nourish. IVhold
how liberty inspires and creates new
thoughts and improvements ; how relig
ion preserves its purity and dsescmiuates
In the disloyal States all institutions
languish and dio. The whole civil poli
cy is prostrate ; schools are abandoned
and the churches have become deserted
or their altars profaned by wicked men.
This difference is making itself manifest,
and the people are becoming gradually
reconciled to the dawn of the era of en-
terprise. Tho nation begins to appear
amid jtlio dark cloud of war which
hangs over the land. From Maine to the
ltio del Norte, the enthusiastic loyalists
behold one nation establishing its throne.
Tim MISSION Ol'' THE NATION.
Slates like machines have certain func
tions to perform in the great work-shops
of the Creator. All do not perform the
same mission. Each has its separate
ideas to symbolize and its own problem
to solve. Ours is as peculiar as its or
ganization. It is more delicate and more
complicated as it is more enlightened and
elevated. It demands higher intelligence
and purer morals to conipfrol and gnide
it. It is indeed tho offspring (it tho su
perior intelligence and morality of man
kind. Tho true function of the nation is
sympathy, and consequently unity anil
charity. It has had a hard task to per
form as there was an immense amount of
wild and discordant material to break
in. Gradually this is being done. It
requires force to chastise and to subject to
the rule of reason. And when the mate
rial is not adapted to the purpose it must
be cut up and disposed of no as to disen
cumber the laud.
TIIK 1'RAcTIl'AT. VVOItKINtlS.
It has in a s'n.it gpnet- of time found
ed and is now more firmly uniting the
most powerful empire on the globe. It
has overcome more physuial obstructions
than any other nation in history.
It has made more useful inventions.
Agriculture yields a more ahiunlant re
turn where it is brought under the con
trol of independent labor.
The mechanical departments are plied
with energy, skill and success, anil give
life to agriculture and commerce. This
elf-reliant system of labor has covered
the land with turnpikes and railroads,
and made the rivers the great avenues of
vast commerce. It is to the smith, the
mason, the carpenter, the weaver, the
tailor, the printer, and the laborer, that
we owe our immense debt of gratitude
for our progress. From the sentiment of
sympathy has arisen this wonderful
monument of human power. It is an ac
tive, inquisitive, analyzing element. It
iuquires after its brother. I ani my
brother's keeper is its mot In. When it
hears the voice of Jehovah crv ing aloud,
"where is thy brother'.'" its note is not
the sullen tone of the criminal shrinking
from fraternal murder, answering, inn 1
my brother's keeper; but ils response is,
he was sick and 1 visited him, naked and
clothed him, hungry ami I led him.
It is actively engaged hunting up the
nlleriiii;, and inquiring into their con- !
dilion; eaivhinK fur the blind, the i.ia- j
niac ami the oppressed, and making pro- j
vision .r them. It takes the money out j
of the iieh man', lm:se, mid educates j
the poor. 1( v,,is,,ers into the ears ol'
the outcast and ,,,,,,,, bll). ,u, u ,(
man, and may, ,v ,,lulj,y ,u
mighty of the .aril,. Me ,..,. ,,,,
career, and, through ),, lul ,.,,... i
he pushes boldly pt H,e rJVo,cd, v ho
loiter by the uay to i-k wh.it ,. 1i, ,
will think of me. As h,.u kt ,.j,u.jt i
of our Government re.i. he ik cuiutiv'
the dry bones begin to shake; t be y '
to themselves Mesh and Idooil a,,,
action; the forge soon riui; wilh il,,.
mimic of the hammer, the merry shuttle
dances the Iie-lui.g day, and the I, nut t
of myriad of spindles gldd n the tin i -
aasaKMKiissssszsan. wta&sn&ttTm&z&zgi !grrtriOTjair
ful hours, smiling cottar s bless the hap- j
py lnltorets, the tw-dmr cii I if- ,
Where the true spirit of the hVpublu ,
has gone, nil the n lineiiu nK of th"
highest civilization have taken a fa; I hold
of the people. The arms of the Ilcpub
lic pass over a land only to bless jl, they
carry with them nil the triumphs of art.
They go forth rather the instructors than
conquering armies. It their pathway,
bridges are rebuilt, roads are restored,
and the devastation'- of tlisloytil hands
From the dark features of this rebel
lion light will be evoked ; it has taught
the world that the indnstrious, useful,
self-reliant man of toil is the hero and
the statesman. II has furnished another
lesson still more ifnportanl. These same
intelligent laborers need no trained gen
erals whose trade is war, to lead them to
conquest. Their intelligence, skill, pa
tience and genius enable them to organize
the intellect of their armies am! give it
unity of effort. Great victoi ies are here
after to be won by organized intelligence.
Whoever will read the practical opera
tions of the Government will Pee that
great causes are at work and gradually
but surely solving the destiny of the
nation over the win -lo land.
Sympathy for humanity is the all con
quering spirit of thy people. I oily,
nationality is an inevitable consequence.
Tilinmno I roups
We are gratified to know that active
mensues are on foot and under successful
prosecution to raise five thousand troops
in each division of Tennessee, or li.tccn
thousand troops in all, for the I'ednal
service in the State. The men engaged
in the work are the most popular and re
liable, and unwaveringly loyal. They
will do their work effectually, and not
leave a vestige of rebellion to pollute the
State. They are men of sound judg
ment, quick perception, and ripe experi
ence, and Having lougiii ccessmnism
from its inception, know what they are
doing, and the character of the foe they
have t ) light. When they get to work
we shall have no more of this "grassthrow
ing" which is so seriously damaging the
Union cause in Tennessee. Some milita
ry officers from abroad w ho mean well,
think that they can manage rebel lead
ers by the same artifices that they used
to employ upon the slump, and spend
their time in what they call conciliation.
We have hud enough of this child's play.
Wo need men who while exercising the
greatest kindness to the people, w ill give
no quarter to corrupt, selfish, unscrupu
lous, reckless leaders. And such are the
men who have taken the work in hand.
We don't think that they will spend time
in writ inn Passes for bitter rebels, or
catching fugitives for tiaitors, in the
foolish expectation of converting thrm
We hope then to sic this movement for
raising loyal troops for homo defence, to
take the place of the troops now here as
the necessities of w armaj demand their
presence elsewhere, will be cordially
aided by all loyal and peace-loving men.
We trust, that Tennessee, returning to lur
allegiance, may soon boast of
rift-V 11 1 llOUH II!. 1 '1 UtTS I. .1 I
Alt .'till en nir-n f niintit ,
VV li" lie Ml Wf I ill t ' 1 1 1 .! I
1" hIoi ll.t-ir Mi .It in i.'l,t
Why llmiM I lu-y 'I'uUe 111" Until
Humor ( stimatcs the number of rein I
soldiers or skcdaddlci s or w halcw-r else
they may be called, at Kichmond, at from
7 .",( K I to 1J..".,(U1' They (h ly the au
thority of the Federal Government, and
they disclaim all allegiance to the I'nion.
Now we ask in tho name of the nation
why the oath is not administered to this
holly of rebel? Why ja !!,:! ,Th! !'. D'.V:-.
required to give bond for his good be
havior and to subscribe to the oath of al
legiance to the Federal Government '.' It
is passing wonderful that a simple pro
cess which has proved so astonishingly
efficacious in iiuiii""'"" Instances is not
enforced by the Administration. I'.y all
means make them take the oath, read
them a homily on the Constitution; and
to ''make assurance doubly sine," put
them under (' i'.i' oV for good l.e
oil it il Koriiiliu.
We learn that eighteen bah of cotton,
which had been purchased in IhIcs
county by Messrs. lioiut Ac. Snmtii, of this
city, were bullied at l.y nnvil le Slat n u in
that county on Thursday night last.
The cotton was bought from rebel; and
I'tii.l : The above named liini and
some other paities lost sixty-four huh s
by the guerrillas some weeks ago. Il is
iiinaikahle that nearly all tin' cH'Oi
burned in that ngion iither belonged to
or had been bought by I'nion men. "tnr
fortv bales were bought of a n bid pl.u.tir
mar llUtoii, and had I" , n riioowl.
That night some persons supposing the
buyers had not n moved their cotton m I
lire to thirty additional bales w hi. h had
been left in the ! in -house, and the c t
ton, I !in-house and all its appui tenanri s
were destroyed. All these . piedatious
should be made good to loyil nicii by
immediate lev ies i n the rebels of I l.e sur
rounding in ighbol hi ml. Il is plain lh.it
they would be almost inipossihle wile
they not countenanced by the v imiy.
All Ic'VoliitioIls liaii' bicugic.it e'lil-
catots. New n!i as h
and new piinciphs fxcl by them vvhi. Ii
neither thciri'i'iginatoi s i.,.i thi .r cppi iT'
ilieanicd of al their in-, cjitioii. Tin ir
li tin, ml, ,us lutiv i me nts tan no more he
regn'mtcil l.y pined, Ills or statu i s than
the aw ful tin,., s ,,f ,, , .,, , h.jnake , I a
volcano, er thr t J, ,, av ahiiuhe
mill be i hi t ked by il. '.Ul, , ,( ,,., s , f
the gi ographi i. h, ,, ,. Itll, ei,,ai,s
with I lie I age of hi r n m - up lues n , ,.,
1 1 lie ii I ina T !' ere at ed. oi . i !: r.,s a 10 t -
', in nt may l.n d. stiowd
ii.atn r.ir iiniiiina Hown the ,
i - ' ..'.
I'.aily yc'titd.u morning, it w,n ,iti
nonnecd that Win. 11. Multifont, the man
sentenced to ihiith lor tearing down th- !
Tinted Slates l!a:r hoisted on the Mint bv
Commodore Farragut upon the occupation
of the city by the Vniou forces, would
expiate his ol!'ene on the callows
Crowds vetc soon vv indite: their way to
ward the Mint, where all clonics wen
dispelled by the y ha-1 !y spectacle of a
gallows projeiling from a window in the
second story of that bui'diii.', tionling
on Fsplauade Mnu t, dire t'y i r.d, r. as il
were, the lla'stalf that had botiv the
colors in ipt. stion.
In the mean tunc, the nnfoi lunate man
was awaiting Ins tale in th" Custom
House. On th" evening of the .'.ill inst ,
three days ago, the order of rcciilion
was read to him by Deputy I'mvo-t-Marshal
Stafford, lie In inn charged with
carrying into (Hid the detai.s of the
sentence ill CO! I . 1 1 1;
T the il
ItesS i f
l'rovo-!-.Mai-hal 1 ,
i "ads as fo! low s :
Sri i i.M. (ii;iu:ii No. i. W illiam I'
Mum ford, a cilien of New t i h ans. ha -ing
been convicted I. lore the Military
Coininissiiin of. In a-on and an overt act
thereof in I ea rii ; dow n I he 1'i.iied Males
Hag from a public bnildinu of he I i.ited
Slates, for the purjiose of inciting oilier
e i 1 -minded I son ; to fort 'ot ii si I an re
to the lav. s a ; i d aims i the t ' niti d '! a!i .,
after : aid Hag "as pl.i. , d th. re by t'om
inodore I'aiia.'Ut il the I ui'i d Ma'.'S
It is ordered thai he be executed, ac
cording to the sciib'twe of Ihe said Mili
liii v ( oinmissinn. mi Saiurdav, June 7.
inst , bet w ecu the hours of H a. ii.. and
iitnh r the direction of the I'mvosl
M.u'shal of ihe Ihsui, ,,f Ni w ( h, aim :
and for so lining this shall be his sili:. iri,t
war: .ml i' v command of
Mai. -Gen. ni'TLFi:.
( ii'iu'i al 'oiinnanding.
Mumlord exhibited little emotion, and
comported himself w ilh git at coi,lness
and si lf-poss. ssiott.
'About II o'clock a. in. a ;!inj escort,
composed of Ihe l'Jlh Maine olunti crs.
Col. Kimbcll, s.d out from the Mint, ami
arriving at the Ciistom-llou.se, the p;is
oner passed into tin ir custody, his hands
tied behind his bad;, but ulhrnvi'-c his
movements tinimpcdi d.
He seemed to be a man i f about forty
years of ae, middle-sicd, his face ih ep
ly pitted with small-pox, and wearing a
very heavy beard, lie was calm in his
demeanor, and his countenance exhibited
no trace ol the ihea'llul oniesl be was
undergoing, except that il was flight ful
ly pahs As he passed out under the es
cort of tu o iiiiie. t s, he w aved a hist adieu
to pniiie one in the el n.
l'.efoie he stal led, he w a.i recorded the
mournful privilege of hidd.n,., farewell
to his wife and i hildron. The meeting
was, indeed, a sorrow lol one.
Passing out through Ihe entrance on
('Id J.evie sine', he t lib red an atmy
wagon, ac. oiiipnuied by an olhcer. and to
the solemn sound of slowly beaten
drum -, the ( ot lege p."s,, il n, a (ri;oiof
cavalry liding in advance, and the pris
oner in 'he centre ol a column of infan
try. I l.i each side of ihe stteet, be (ore
and behind the funeral procession, a
great crow d went cn in decorous silence
to witness the lasl act of (ho tragedy.
At , o'clock a. tn. the prisoner ar
rived at the M int, and alighted. It was
noticed hiseyis immediately sought out
the scaffold, lie gazed at it fur a mo
ment, and then nnt ui ally tinning away
bis In ad, i nit red the building llirnu.gli
the poilifu, and was jiumcdia'i ly con
vey ol by I w o u 1 1 1 , : is into a pi i vale opal I
While silling In re he eiileied into con
versation widi several gentlemen pnsent.
lie staled that he was prepared to die.
Thai no doubt he had i mini; : l ! . d many
eiroi s during Lis life, but he hop; d Ilia!
tle-y xv 1 1 1 1 1 1 be fori'iM n him.
Ill a few I:., liu lit ; a l.ll'ge b!.. k rls-'m k
was bioii.'ht i :, an. I he was i,, sti-d
with it, his net k haiu'Lciehii f and col
lar W ere I'l'inov i d "and it w as :,iii.ou;iced
to him that il was time to die. (oiling
up, he walked (irmly out on the - gilli Id,
and stood in Ihe luighl sunlight Willi
thousands i.f eves lived upmi him.
The urdi r of exe. I'lii'ii was then read
;"U con- j
had auv- j
1 1 1 ui t i t ii 'ii-.
eluding il he w as aki d il
thing to say to the
lie Minified that I
lie then, :i ' I . I it ;.sin:. th,. ,-.. d. staled,
in siihsl :inee, lia t h" was a iialive ol
North Cm oio. i. but li.nl bu n a t ill. Ii of
New I h leans tor loan y ytais. 'J'lial Ihe
offence for wl.i. Il he v, a ; oiuh nun d to
die was i "iiunitli d ninli r ev iti tnenl, and
that he did led t "h. id. r Ilia he V. as sul-
' I'elill'g justly, lie t
i I. Illl t'l il' I j 1 1 -1 1 V I
t l.il.lreii I r .'pi i ly,
i met death tin V v.
I who h aid
II ii. i .1, to n ar tin ir
d 'hat m hi n they
1 i. i i t il hin.lv . lie
and as he had lieu t
e hoped t I n et tve
i w as pi p.. i, d I., il.'i : a
; w longed any one. In
Haling coin holed,
! i d w :lh a h'.ii 1. in.'. '.
; ni i:i a huge !.-..!,
iit'i und hi In i k; he- I
s, , un ly lii.d, and 1.
s l.i, e a t
I i - head en v
v i r
!,.p. and the rope put j
...tis and h g w el e i
loo. I l'' l.e upon !
I Ihe phit f o in.
1 All - tnriutes b. to. 1 I a 1:1
! ni' ini" I's pan '. t hat s, , m,., m
i vi ry mi" pi t si the s i I,;, 1 , ,i
I he iil.il I'm lit, 1 1 I'll d Willi i
la I, 'ii ii:-.; ),
av ii y
I I, V.
. I i a
v. n tilth a
iniiii - li..':
S 'III of Vl III. '. Mlilil
I, i , -, li. i ol Ins Mai. i
d i:.l i the
i I'll i: ; .ill this I. u
Mlilll'l to a ii I 1 1 ,m 0 1 1
and thren;, , II..- h v. c.
a v ., t
'.I , I the
i v , i i v ,
up. ui the aw lnl s. 'i in . vi I
ll.t l gallop' d, pie
i t he t oiisiim mat j . ,n
.if s, mhl age i j ii n I ly
Se if; e -I.
of the St III,
llsp, -. , lo
I'dae'., a to .
i l.i i
lit ol i
II V I , lillO.ss,
fc. I ,t " 1 1
, a., ! ;i s i , i I a i ; 1 1
b, i.t. i 1 v. as :i
oil siip. i: !i d
i !., ll it u.i. i M
I, l p:, I illl -I I
, k, p til , It u a
III, il s I i Hi, tell
id ti'iiu o
'' ' ni i tin' e
i s ., . :
I ni a
A I .'. o'
v i v t '
I ),' i .
t'l - .. '.
Is i'l I!
It r, it i t!
a man I i .
i i.t- d ir !
.l',ei: ,1 I
ir. , r. .
i . . 1 v . a i
1 nt. n i
tl .st. VI 'Jl
e'll'lil oil, tie II- 'l
I , ; u :,' a' m , I
at le ..i i a - I. .Ill
I., lei, . ; . : ''
I,. - to:
rashness with his treasonable intents
than some of his traitor associates, and
pai l (he penally with his worthless life."
i n t t'yfix It. ci k iisf." is- i '' "t.
I t INS.
',,. it'.'m ' ' '. i ' !' :i ' " ' -
The I nil n Association, of whoiii Mr
Anthony Fernandez, a native of this
lily, is the I'resident, passed icsolutioiis,
and appointed Stnrday, the 7th itit.,
at 1-o'clock m , as the proper moment to
restore our glorious (lag, and thrusting il
tithe breeze. A eoniniitte e of Thirty
four one for every State in the I'liion
Rsecnded Ihe roof, and, forming around
the llagstall. hoisted our national ensign.
As the eolois n ai hud the summit a sal
ute if " 1 gnus was lircd. while the vast
crowd cheered and appeared mad wilh
exeiltniiiit. The shouts .if the multitude
the booming of cannon, and bursts id tri
umphal musi", loudly proclaimrdjlhat the'
l l:iH . f rill r lull y ttiil ti . re
(l . i i t: .. n 1 f Int- lir ;ili l t! In ii". ol 0 I..-.OD.
The eiilhusiasDi lasted more than a
ipiattorof an hour, and after the firing
of the salute, the I'nsidcnt and the Sec
retary (.Mr. Dufau) nieiired to Gen.
Shi pley 's quarters, w here the I'resident
adiliesied liini wilh inueli feeling and
warmth ; to w hich Gen. Shepley answer
id in a most appropriate manner, touch
ing upon the gratification they must ex
pci iince in hi holding once more the na
tional emblem llo.iling over their muni
cip d hall.
Mr. Fernandez is also President of the
Louisiana Association ol the veterans
of 1 - I I and I1", anda warm friend and
i admirer ol b-neral Scot I.
i Ihe a-i tnblage was immense. At
bust .', (Kill persons attended to see I
gn at, glorious ceremony of the raising
again, and no doubt forever, the (lag ot
this our great country the asylum of
all the oppressed of Ihe world
Truly, there were no Secessionists
there. Thev would not approach such a
pUce. where only the purest motives and
patriotism had congregated such a vast
asst lnblagc of persons, restiectable, and
identified wilh the prosperity of this
llolilillil.r: l a ill.TV Tt) A sI.Air. l.Ilil.
riiovtl'T ITSISIIMI'.ST Or HKH MASTI.lt.
The New (lilcans b,lU, of the 8th inst.,
relates thut, soon after the arrival of tin
I'niled States forces, they received in
formation that arms and tents were con
cealed in the house of one Wni. T. Hun
ter, who had sworn l.e v. wild shoot any
dimmed Yankee who should enter his
house to look for them. An ollleer, in
due time, was sent to search for them.
To his agreeable surprise, be was eordi
ally received by the owner of the house,
who inlorineu the olhcer that it was tr
he hud arms a double-barreled gun. an
old uniform or ty.'o that belonged to his
smi, and a small lent, which Lad escaped
the wreck of Camp Lewis, which was
pitched in his garden as a play-house for
his children, and that be had no other
thing in his house. The ollleer being sat
islied with this frank avow al, said lie
would not disturb the tent, children, uni
forms, or gun. Thereupon the proprietor
politely muled Inni to take a lirnik
(n the next day Hunter proclaimed on
'Change or in his neighborhood, that he
bad a large quantity" of tents in his car
ret; that the Union olliccrs did not gel
tin in; thai he could buy the ollleer w ith
a drink, and further, that he could buy
the w hole set with drinks, from the com
manding officer down. This speech in
dueed auo(h"rexiimination, which result
ed in the finding ol Major-General Lew
is s uiaroucc, thirteen tents and more
furniture in Mr. JIuntcr's attic, and somo
pistols and two dirks in Mrs. Hunter's
keeping. This lady's nerves were too
sensitive to accompany the ollleer in the
search, and she directed a negro woman
In show the officer through the house.
Upon removing the contraband articles
lo the railroad station, Mrs. Hunter bil
lowed, and informed Ihe officer that the
licgio girl had left the house, and v as
intruding to go away. J'h" diver said
that could not he pcrniilied, and . cut a
Cm -pni al to i oiiduet both wunii n W bile
and black to their house, and assured
Mrs. Hunter that the gitl had expressed
no intention of leaving lu r mislrc-.s-
r rating, however, lest the Servants
should be suspected of having given in
formation, the el'iecr insured the lady
that no informal ion had bee;i rccdved
from the sen ants, and they ought not to
he punished. Hut the moment the ollicer
rein-en tne girl was locked up to await
the leliiin ol lur master. When Mr
Hunt, r returned and ascertained what
had m i Hi red, he demanded of his w ile
' why she had not shot the d d San-
lees'' s he 1 1 poi led, " They tool, away
my arms." Fpou this, Hunter went to
the e.'oset and took from it a heavy rid
ing - vv hip and beat the .servant over t he
In ad in such a matin, r a. to cause heavy
lie then took her down into I tie back
yard, chained In r feet to a block, the
mistiess, who chi'liis to he one of the
ladies of New Orleans, tautening tin
shackles to the block. 'Ihe husband and
wife then threw the servant dow n upon
her hiiek, faslelii tl hi r hands to the feet of
anothii sen ant, who wus forced to hold
the girl out t her full length. The sua
pi i Ii d gii 1 w as t hi n subjected lo head
shaving; lu r clothes were next removed,
an I Hie getitletiiiMi, .Mr. Hunter, beat the
ixhausted critiliire with the horsewhip
until lie was loo lircil to stand, lie then
o i called for a chair, sat down, and linisli-
i, ni ins luiital liciit.ng tit a sitting picture.
I- ; 1 lie screams ol the suller. r attracted tin
i at', nli'ii ot the m ighhoi hood. (Ini
in iglibor sent intelligence ol what was
I li iin.-iiii mg to Gen. Fuller.
I Ft tote word reached the Gem-rat, the
in, .list, r had lljyi u Ihe bai k of his slave
until il bt l iitne raw, washed her down
w ilh brine, throw u her into a w agon, ami
al '.I o'clock at nielli conveyed her to the
Fill i.-ll I'l ISoll, Ullll the llesillg illlortllil-
li"li thai Ihe lest of the Ivatllig lo the
extent id three hundred lashes would
he indicted in I he mnriiiliu. The Gener-
al older, d all parlies in the morning.
llnyiame, and Ihe girl wan lilu rat. , I
I poll ihe luillilie these f.o U an in aie, I.
I Tin' General asked the master lo stale j
upon his honor why he washed the gill'. J
back in In 1 lit', while recking in blond. ,
He leplicd, ' It was to ease the pain." '
Then upon, ihe General informed Mr. !
MilM,!' I ha I -he Would be committed In'
I "i I .l.u ksoii until I ui l In r orders, and j
,1 Hell 111' tllllst ,eh;., I. I III SI It VllV Will !
t he I , , b, nen, t ,e el s III I harge Wo II I, I I
.. , . be llisll il, I, , t,. i hasllse In in Si ten ly it '
be ibd not ; b, if they ei eiletl 111 '
the sell my of pill. l-hllll nl, llu v would
. s . be insti ii, l. d to w as, ;,. , n., inni, 'in hi in, ;
, t'l.ii ;" d that the gnl Would he tiiriu d Olei s
,,,,,,f a 1.1'in.lri -s. t., ihe tiire i, the I 1th Con
, , , - : i ' l: Ml i, iiii. , t,t. Mr. Il iuiir, upmi
i.os, .l i. jia, i,, ,u.:!,l in a pliysieian .
lo prove thai l.e had been si, k ..r It'iiu
I", r ot l:. u.lhs.
I he In iii r.d ri sp ool, d that if he w 4i
Will i ii oi. I to ttitli. t the pun is It ii 1 1 ul thai
hal bt i ii jut.viil. I, w ,n iii a p! Vbu-ai I
, e d I, :i to !!. I Ihe p'l!..s!,nii nt v, h.i Ii i
bad been imposed. Hunter is a rebel, a
thief (for he had sluhn the tents. ) a liar
i for he had eluded the ollleer wlej had
been sctlt ill Search), A hi ll!" ( o' In' llfl'l
whipped the giil without cause i And
" h ave him in Foi l .Tai kson
A ITHKA 1 rl'.ovi .11! k. DAV l.
I ri in tie- p.. ' i i.f .tune J
Li, ul. -Col. ( "gdi n, a member of (Jen.
Mansliijd LoTidi's stall', arrived in town
on Fiidav morning under a flan of truce.
He boie a " Ihreali uiug letter" from
"Mistir Ihivis" t, Major-Gen. l'.nller.
Gen. Under read it, and sent hack a wtit
teit answer. It does not appear, from the
Gciicr.il's pel foi maiice, that he was much
frightened. W e do think he w as a bit.
The follow it g is a copy of the otn s
lit AHvfAIt'1 Kl'.S DtrAKTMFVr, No. 1.
.Jack son, Miss., Juno , lsuj
M.ij'tyfht. TIf.nmamis F. lb ii tit, Cm-
mtvhlifij I . S. fee.', Aeic (h l,ius:
Sin : I am instructed by the I'resideiit
of the Confederate Slates to cotiunuiiieato
wilh you, under a Hag of trine, and to
say that he has been informed that W. ,
Van Fenthnvsen, a citizen of New Or- i
leans, has been placed in arrest by our
orders, charged wilh assisting T. V. Van
I't'titliuvsen to escape from that city, and
also ilh upholding the Confederate ( iov
crnmcnt ; and that you h ,ve further or
dered that, if the said T. It. Hent huysen
(who is charged with des.'rtion from the
I nitcd Stales service) he not found, and
lelivi n il up, . an I'enthuyseii shall.
in his stead, suffer I'cath the penalty id
The President, theieioie, directs luc to
li It lv you mat, tl the la. Is aie us above
slated, lie shall rigidly apply the A r la'i-
, s nillicling the same penally, even to
death, upon a cilien of the United
States, as may lie liilliclcd upon the said
W. Van Henthuvscn.
I take the occasion to add. that at Ihe
time of the reported desertion of Van
lunthuyseu and his two comrades. I
made a full investigation, and satisfied
myself thai they were driven ashore by
the wind and tide, involuntarily, and
they wire accordingly held us pr. seiners
of war unlil the eval uation of New Or
They staled at the time that they did
not wish to be regarded as deserters, but
I learned from Van Henthnyseii, subse
quently, that being reported as a desert
er, and fearful that he would be held as
such, he concluded tocseape.
1 Ins letter w ill he transmitted through
l.ieut. Col. ( 'gdeii, of my stall'.
Vour obedient servant.
Major-General Cumin a ml ing.
Ill N. lH TI.l'll's Itr.l'I.V.
llF.All ,1 VHTFIts IlKI'Al'.l MI NT UK (ill.l ,
New Orleans, June l, IsbJ. S
Gi-:m tiAi. : The communication bv Hag
of truce, under charge of Lieut. Colonel
OgiL'li, cf ;" stall', w as handed me
tins morning. take have (u asaure you
that the information on which Mr. Duvis
acted was incorrect the threat unneces
sary, us it would have been unheard, had
ni' judgment determined any gi en
course of action necessary and just.
.Major an Heuthuyscn, an olhcer hold
ing a commission against the United
Slates, in arms, was urresicd by my or
der, for aiding the escape of a scoundrel
and spy. who had at the same time been
false to your patty as he was to mine,
and confined in Fort Jackson, and told
that as his otieuce was not the worst in
tho rebellion, if he would produce the
spy, w ho, I was informed, y'ns under bis
control, he would be relea ed, and so far
his oH'cnces condoned. I'.eing afterwards
assured that the spy had escaped, in fact,
to bichmond, upon Major Van lieiilhiiy
sen's application, he was released some
clays since upon his parole, fand is now,
as I believe, quietly attending to his or
dinary avocations about the city of New
To prevent the necessity of Hags of
truce, containing; threats to me, hereafter,
allow me lo add that in no degree will
they changcs.the course either of puiiish
j;:ciit or cf justice, which my judgment
In ay detetmi.ie.
I have failed lo lind ji,y oh r thing
in your note which requires reply.
I have the honor to bo ymir obedient
tenant, I!. F. Ill Tl.1,1;,
Major -( ieneral Com m an di ng.
Col. Ogilcn left last evening on his re
turn to Jackson, Miss., Gen. l ovell's
Mivjriits, June!-, I si, J '1 he 'dial
gently with the erring" policy of Col.
I itch has not yet brought forth signs of
a particularly rich I nion harvest in
Memphis. On the contrary, the good ef
fecta vvhifh the compi omisers imagined
such a course wi.i;!d produce are slill
ipiite inv itieible, and from appearances
somewhat more remote than they w ere a
few days ago. "Give nu inch and they
wiil take an ill" is a maxim never nunc
abiin.i.i..lly illustrated than in the deal
ings of the government ilh tho rebels
who have striven for in overthrow. Fn
eoiiraged by the tender forbearance of
the j. resent military commandant of
Memphis, 'rebel insolence is growing
bolder iii its uianilestal loini, and the In
tent I ' ii l , ni i SIM which is conlidi nlly be
lieved to exist sin inks fn in sight (or
w ant of the strong ruin to support it
The provost mar.dial yi as called upon
yesterday by a number of nil u who re
quested passes to go North. The olhcer
told llietii thi' passes would be tin lilslu d
upon (heir taking Ihe oath of allegiance.
With oaths, loo vil,' and lnlamons to
print, they denounce. I the federal gov-
ca.-'lilelll and left the olliee deelai in,; I hi y
w ould rol ill iletjijihu hi lore they would
give allegiance lo Ihe I luted Met.'. I lie
provost lion shiil, in consi uetie, of a re
sirietion nl his aulhoi ily, t nul l not d al
wilh these wit tt In s as they deserved,
mid tu!!, nd them to di p n t, f. i-1 m
doubtless, that tiny had done a pailieu
huly siniirt thing
I he city is full id n hi 1 t.lhe, i i ;m,l
Soldieis, many of them Walking ih
strei u in uniform wilh impunity. The
gieiiltr part of them arc pet sous who
have di'Mitcd Iroin Ih anieai , arinv
and do le t intend to return. i 1 ):. i j
h ive got aw . i v on fui lough-, and piolu
bly very few oftl.cn have imv iniciitimi
of gmi g back. I'mt en ii it this is mi in
eveiy i ft sc it furnishes lio naoii why
thrse it In ti 111, e I s and s Idi, i s i-le eld
be exempt li'oiil the penalty due alike to
all of the smile rank w ho have tak' n up
at ms a ai list 1 1, ' gi v , rniueii I .
ir h .
,1 , I t.
e J t ul
1 1 I V H I.,
I I '
In, leU I
i I Ti nu
I, I.I Is.
w ill uVi
.i i ,,i'
, , pr r.t -nmmmTmmvw '' 1 " ' "'.e'bfi.H'-i-- n..".n'.Tii.iiTti-u n" "
A young man. of much modesty, who
v as h t'l alone in charge of a dry itouds
store, nlH.slield Mass, during the dm
in r bout , rcceiv ed a visit li .tu a very .
beautiful young lady, who after Sile.ting
several articles, expressed a great desire
to try on hoop skiit. The blushing
ileik was luiii Ii i mbarr.issed by the
proposition, but as the young lady in
sisted and appeared tn be inclined to
cany out her intention in the store,
be becged her t.i walk into a private
ri'i'lii at the back. This she did, taking
the goods she had selected with In r
The clerk felling gn al hi sitatiuti about
liunying lady in so delicate an op
eration, left her Some fifteen minutes
undisturbed, but. thinking at last that
she ii'i'f have had sufficient time to
re-atrange her toilet, gently opened the
door, and found (he window open, ami
the handsome lady,
the hoop skiit gone.
I Wt 111 Solillt lH
YA ho have died in I ni. ui Colic: e Ibis
pita', Mm ficcshoro, 'Fi nn., during the
month of May :
May 'Z Chili h s S 'ri ner. ni 11
" V .! ei i m iali se ton, ei
( i, ".III
IViin. Cav .ill y .
' ;i, I.. ( i . Wilt, mi I'., .-.ih Kv
" 1 I. I... ma, d Woullnni. co .
" Ui. W. . .I.illes Nun lllsous
ill K .
H.itli i y.
" 1.".. Chaili s Gill, n, en G, '.Mil Midi.
' 'Jit. Charles Sexton, co II, "
" -.1, III. I llillll, co K, 1 ( 1 1 I diio
" U7, John Aeklcy, co F, Mlh Mi. h.
" ::, G. W. Ikonlap, co K,
" '11. I. C. Iloilgers, First Ky . Fattny.
W vt. M. Lami s,
I lospital Sill geoll
III Ai',1 Atti'i l:s U. S. I'm t i s. f
N vsnv n.i.r, June J'J, 1 o',J s
em nil i tier ' o, III,
Noloolmin will he allowed In ctoss
the 1,'allroad lb idge, over the Cuoihei land
Iiivcr at tiiis city, except soldiers on du
ty. I'.y older fif
Gen .F. Il 'Mi i NT, Coiiiiii.in In,".
1. IlKADKN, A. A. G
in i ri
I I' A
11 IN t,IV'.
h Vi AN t .K
RENEWED EFFORTS TO FIL'ASK
i i i ; ; v t: i:mm., ,n i: gt,
l KTIM 1UJTION :
ir, w n i: m i w
SFli- ' lltr.'s Fr Vnii-," . MinU
FAMILY ZXli-ii .
I'i.,l k i t
. I '
.. er- ii,
in: l . i
'V K I l.,V lit
Il ai in, i,, i
i 1 o'i X'
it,.- il, , i
I t- ... I.
1" Ihrf I, tin ,1 Am. I vi .1 -, i .
i I , I-
1 'an l. ,
r Ml , i- il in.
una u iii tt , u l, ,, i. iii I ;.,
,,, W It h H .j. L, ,i , , , . Iii-
l . 'Ill ,! It I , L I, ll M I, ,
I , I ui (I, i ii oi ; -h , ii 1, l !,. ,
I v . 1 1 I . . y 1 1,,- t, ' , , , li, ,t ,
. ''I 'i -el
C ;' I. .HI t I I I 1,1
I ' l II ' 1 ll 1,1 1 1 I
M ., I . - , ii U I .,
, Ill I, , I s ,,, , i, , , . .
.1 i ... i : !- ' . i
Attei.tio , Ladies !
.TUoT WHAT VOli WAiT!
h i '. i n ex- thi. run
i.. i".: I ',, I l,i. ii . in, i
,V'H Ml I ... , ,
- ' , I .t . ...I li in Hi,
.nil I li
VI I'i ,. I. ill
i , At: I'
o vv , 1 1 !. ".in,:,
'.. a.-uv,: I '.
.1. . I I,,' I. I v. ',
m lot, ll.,
( : A I ; I ).
.1 G II t il. li 111, I ',, I ,. i r
I. i i
p, J JJOOTij ;uul IIOi:S. '
1 V. i1 .
W A X
in . 1 ,'.' .
1 It O T ocT.il A I 1 1 ss
!'ci!ornl ('oilfftloiatO T.tlSi
PlIOTOGUAl'llIC AI.lll MS.
THE LATEST NOVELS.
I'.T f.llf Hi
o. St), II IIAII Mill 11,
nilu ll ll,,.,lto C enillHTt't tl ll,,pl.
James D. Lehmer,
CQLlf.llSSIQH fiUI i
Charles R. Lewis k Co.,
WIIUI.KSAI.K IlK'cl.KIIS IV
VI'AI'1,1: AM) IMM V
Whito Goods & Notions,
X.. lv sUll t-1 i K r I'll I. If SIJI'AHK,'
til i, :v Ml i.t
III I II I nu t t' .
I ,!,. Ill .
1 MM VII S ,-. , . ,
IH',!,' .-,tl lll. l t Hll't M .'
i I VI ok. I Ml I I., fie I
I I,,,, l l.' I Hill.
..I Oil, IK l S .
IMS I- . I.I VI.
c 'om'ohii not si :.
. it in,, en lie I'm ,,.iest , I t n, : ii ,'tli ,
It'll,' ill, I it.ii I -it t ,', N.i i tt te ttii
r i, li i t . ril r mi ,.i i lis
JAMES E. RUST,
Su , f , i r lo M A I'm i ,ti . c n ) .
!VAi:iHN(i M Kill 'HANI,
in 1 1 i.t: sr., so a iii vi iiyoua.
A tsl II I I'. I I V.
,i. '.'ii 1 in
FifiE mm GOODS.
On ii i us" .:k s
Ml ll t,)- ll linlniiun,
IV. ii'm ., 1'i. lt
&0 Ccllciio St., Nashviflo.
S. O S T,
i H i hi. I'ltu:, tfi t,i
si: i. s, ,t n,.,i,i , t i .
llr .In-li I'll VMI
i i itr, i, Mr Khiiii.i.1
II , l.i It ln.l II,, I
ii I a I. II. t.l .
It' III ,.-l I'l N t lli
J Hit." 'i-'- '.l
-tl Illl, I I , t n u lit I ,-ll. i
n' . lilt (el "ll Ii t ii,- :
oe ml tl, -. l 1 I..- Iil,. ,11
III..' Ill Illl-1 III .'
S T O ll lei .
LCEG & BROTHERS,
th). h!4 Market SiiVL't,
II I I. il IV
' ll t:
T .s ii n ii ii i s a
A I.I A MUIK
' VIJA r I'I
i, fill llll l-vcly 11,1,,;. j,, I'nt h, ;
in ai.ii hiMi-
l..ii,i A o; t. in-lit ol
WATS mid CAPS;
l, I. , . i, lies' mi, I I'loliji . I, t
BOOTS AND SHOES,
II .VII ( IMi ...
FURNISH INO UOOi,
M I .,- .
"Iiii I', lliiiilk i Iii) u,
l.;Fli ' mitt Mi n' II. .ir 1 1 ,,
'. lo '
.nu t i .i ,
, Vt Iii
y llilh el
l I'm j V. .11
I ll 1
l llravc am! K.uil
.Sieotnl Tt'iMifmice Refjimoiit of Iu
uritiy. 4 ,11 I i
A . , i
- , III, ll.
i, t , . ' i, I .- I I dlw , . s r
'" ""l"0.i, .hi,
i' ' 'I 'I ,. t r- jr I in It P o.rt ,
I " I l 'l: I , i S I 'I ,1 . V V lliHI ,
1 '" i f i ' i t 'U I n l . ,1.. r
Hon and IM Aeri.t.l I mn.
I " " I I I ... I ,l-!l,.. I I,
J i t:
I oi;u t it di (;
M i : J t ( ' 1 1 A .V 'I',
So, 13 I iiiiiiiiriliil kirrtl.
1 1 1 1 r in ,i i, i su.., .- A I S T 1, 1 1 L 1 S
I'll 1 1 Ir ll lur A llenlloM Milvi'll
e ltd, ,.1 T I
iu i i, ;n
i , --i i , -i
t. 1. H
11 si .,,
tun u , I
l ie .l.l
Ayi i &-4ui