Newspaper Page Text
TUESDAY MORNtNfi Ji;.: ,.,
There was nn aim m of live on Sunday
niglt shortly a Tut our good ic(iilc Ii.kI
eated themselves in church. Tin- fire
broke out in an old brick building,
which was used vtp believe its a paint
sliop, and soon blaze d in f i no si lc. The
fire engines easily kept the Il.tincs f'rtun
spreading Iut (he contents of the build
inj were totally destroyed,
Mnrvnilou MulH "I liroiih irr
What people on earth have been more
afflicted than those of Ireland. I'ainine
tttid pestilence periodically sweeps over
the green isle, and decimates its inhabi
tant. No mount of industry or fore
thought ean avert the calamity. A gain
are its children KiiU'cring for tin- neces
saries of lift", and anin are hundred
hurrying to an untiniely prave from want
of tuflicieiit food to sustain life. Sunn
there will he thousand)! in a like condi
tion, and it is ( r their friends and fel
low countrymen in Nashville to nay how
many more victim i-ball fall before they
stretrb out tlicir hand to save I hem
front Maivnlinn. Instant relief is de
manded. In the name of (od von arc
called upon to contribute liberally, ac
cording to your nn ans, and at r.mc The
charitable of all countries and creeds,
are earnestly solicited to aid in alleviat
ing the condition of the Buffet ing poor.
Contributions will be thankfully receiv
ed by liishnp Wiiki.an ami the Catholic
clergymen, and also by either of the fol
lowing gentlemen: I'. Oi.w II. I., on the
Square; T. Faiskixi., Market street ; M.
MvOoIim.u k, ('Ik ny xrcrt.
TllEATHK. 'I'oM TaVI.OH's 1 lulllest il'
lrama, in four act, cut itled, " Ueli ibu
t ion," or, "Wile lor Wife," will be per
formed to-niht for the first time in many
months. This drama has been ncknnw
Icif'd by the best dramatic critics to be
one of Mr. Tavi.iu:'s happiest eliolls.
The lanuac ami incidents are of the
must powerful description, and well cal
vlilutcd to chain the attention and sym
pathy of the audience. Mr. 1iitiHI
will also siii the comic song of " Jkic'
yei fnk-,'' w hii h was received with the
utmost cut 1 1 1 is i a s 1 1 1 on its lirst production.
The music is pleasing, and the words to
the point ; and, mark our prediction, the
Hong will prove a permanent attraction.
The w hole to conclude with the farce of
" Family dais," which we n.'sniv our
leaders , ,11 b. a perfect mmim! ji m.
Mia. IIatiik I!khnaiii will play l.iilly
lAiniijnii, a part in w hich she has hut
few eipials, having played it in the prin
cipal cities of the I'nion with the most
nmpialilied aiprohation ; Mr. Kvkiu.it
lUijijiny; Mr. ('. II. T till as ( i'nivr
ui, ('inter, as Jt,.iielni; Miss Mnom: as
L'mily. A capital east, and one which
ouj-ht to crowd the house.
The "Corsican Hi-others," vthirh has
been in active preparation for some necks,
yvi(l nhorlly be prudtiied, vwlli te w and
,)OVcl l llccls:,
The imputation cast on the candor ami
fairness of the Louisville Jmuiml in the
letter from Franklin, w hich it; pi an d in
Sunday issue was grossly incorrect, we
re well ualislled. There are nune who
more cheerfully correct mista'.c and
make all honorable amends than 1 1 1 edi
tors of that paper, as thuusamls can
testify. The, relJcctioii appeared in our
columns through an oversight on our part,
resulting I coin a ('rent presume of bust
uess, It ought 1) t l i have been published.
'u are aaiii umler obligations tu
1 arii:k .V II .l i. ii for late papers, in ad
dition to the Louisville and Cincinnati
papers. They furnished us last eve iim
with Southern papers id' the It'th. Mr.
llAtti'Kt:, who has recently been on a
rioutherii toi.r as f:.r as l liiitlanona,
succeeded in p i tin: lilt s nl A I hint , and
"jxntuville . papers, which contain the
tcst Southern news we hate seen up to
fVis date. Mr. II. tellu us he dnl not en:
Joy his trip South; it was rather more
prolraded than be anticipated but
o iii tu the.i.r ot circuuistanccs, ami
his fuilinn to m-t the const nt id the au
thorities, he could not possibly n imn
'I'm: Smii'ui nx Ti i; i. A p'tii h man
in l.i iimtnil iiil'ornis us that the ..ibh s
ol l apt. 1 . M.mie, Pr. chlmi, John ,
M. Clay, l's,, , ln. .. b. Ward, and Col.
.K'li ii Campbi II, h.i e a 1 1 1 i d at I'ln l.ulel-
phia from Lexington, w ith the Mew of i
coiilcnding for the purses and slake ol -
lered in I'hilatlclphi.i, New ..i I. ai.il
(i.iston. The raci's lonin.cm'rd at I'lula- J
dclphia y estci il.u . Almul I w cut t horses
r iiv there.
'1'nK lit liUV and ttK. We ;.ie .11
formed that (o u i' i won il.c I 1 1
and ' u -il' -Aih the Oaks, at I " p-ciii, in
l.ngland. The oibU Wile I'l to 1 again-t
the former, and the laMer srci.is to h.nc
n ei a rank nuk-idcr, s she w as not i u J i -Ijoiied
ill the belling be d.i In loir ih,
laee as we can see fioin papei-. iro n. d
The e.ltlor of the V ).;., i a'.U one
of the 1 cdi'ial (tenet als a n i -t .i 1 luoii'i. i
lie evidently would like him inliniii Iv
heller if he w as an .'i i' tuou-ti-r
We don't believe that it Would do au
(;ood to catch .1 : i f I ' x i and make him
jiive bond .! Il i" uotoi i us for
tin, ! 'iaV
The Charleston ..". y '.! .'in.
)Avm "an incubus ' " ' ll, insleid
i,l beine " horse " H ol.l v a i .
ol. .TlOOtlf .
This oflh er, Colonel of the 17th ( )hij
V'tduntcers, (who have been encamped
here for sometime,) has lately received
orders to join Ins regiment and will arrive
here the last of this week. This order was
urgently solicited by him when his regi
ment lirst left Ohio, but his request waa
declined by Gov. Tot in the following
letter which is highly creditable to Col.
Moony. We are happy to welcome him
"Stati: or Onto, FxeuutivrDki-artmrnt,
Columbus, April HI, 1802.
" Im.ar Coi.oNEr-: The earnest personal
and written appeals which you havo
made to accompany your regiment to the
field, embarrass me greatly. The strong
personal attachment existing between
yourself and the men of your command,
the expectation and desire of the relatives
and immediate friends of your gallant
troops, the extreme pertinacity with
which you demand it as a right, added
to the p ailinr jltnrii fur tlifcimmawl, all
(end strongly to induce me to yield to
jour request, lint when I remember that
we have at Cam)) Chase fifteen hnmhed
jyivmei (and that the number is daily
increasing,) most of whom are commis
sioned ollicers, with but a slight and
temporary prison, and with but a few
fragments of undrilled and untried troops
to guard them, I am compelled to deny
" Vou have now brought the responsi
ble and delicate duty of safely keeping
ami humanely treating these prisoners to
a perfect system, which, without your
personal presence, may be placed in jeop
ardy. "In addition to my own convictions
upon this subject, 1 learn from a dispatch
just received from Hen. Iiuckingham, now
at Washington City, that it is the wish
of Secretary Stanton, that you remain in
command of Camp Chase.
'' For these reasons, I feel impelled to
refuse the inclosed order, detaching you
from your regiment, and directing that
you send it to the Held under the com
mand of Lieut. Col. Von Schroder. When
in iny power consistent with duly to
permit you to join your regiment in th
lield, it w ill ailord me inlinito pleasure to
" Very respectfully,
"1)avii To iv, Governor.
" Col. Granville Moody, 7 Ith Heg. O. V. I."
Keniilrkx of lion. Iloraro Hl)nuril,
I't lliou iiliivt Kerr pllon, in
There was a vast assemblage ol 1'hila
dclphians in the Academy of Music, on
the L'tth inst., to hear DnowNi.ow. We
copy the remarks of our able, fearless
and loyal Maynauk.
Loud calls being made for lion. Hor
ace Maynard, member of Congress from
Tennessee, he rose, and was greeted with
applause, lie opened by saying that it
was recorded of a king of Israel, that
when his son lay sick unto death, he
mourned, but that when the sou was no
moie, he resumed a cheerful look, and
resumed his high public duties. While
he, the speaker, nw this disastrous re
bellion approaching, he had done all in
his power to avert it ; he had prayed
that the evil might pass from us. For
he knew the dreadful consequences that
must ensue, and that especially in the
section where dwelt himself and his.
Hut when the trumpet once sounded for
action, he bad not hesitated for a moment
as to w hat wa:; bin duty. The strife
once commenced, and lie knew that it
could never end until one party or the
other was completely and unconditional
ly subdued. It was idle and worse than
idle, to speculate now as to what 'ni'tjUt
have been (lone. All that remained to
u. now Yi'AU to stand by the Hag of our
country. Great applause.) Yes, even
nunc than his worst anticipations had
been realized in his beautiful mountain
They had already heard eloquently
from one ol his constituents, and there
were hundreds w ho could speak experi
mentally of the truth of every word he
had uttered. The people of Fast Ten
nessee were separated, by geographical
peculiarities, habits and commercial re
lations, from all the rest of the State. A
large majority of them had been loyal
from lirst to last. In the western part of
the State there had been much more un
animity in finally acknowledging the
Southern Confederacy as a nV furlu gov
ernment, in his own more loyal section
a vote had recently been 1, ad show ing
thai tlw preponderance of I nionists in
it was ten thousand to three thousand.
He had labored with all his might to
have a military force sent there lor the
protection of the people, as they were
utterly w ithout the means of protec ting
themselves. They were dependent upon
the General Government, lie had wait
ed loog, ami w atehed as for the coming
of the morning, ami the dawn had at
h nuth appeared to gladden their hearts,
and he submitted whether they did nol
deserve credit for their loyalty practised
through twelve such terrible liiniuhs?
li did lioi make a man feel comfortable
to hear others talk about banging him
by the neck. It put the devil in him,
i veil if he had no serious tears of the
threat being carried into eccidion.
Itut the trials of this w ar were not being
borne for nought. It had ulieady devel
oped our prowess to a degree that would
make our nation respected and feared
throughout this era. A change was al
ready coming over the piril of Furopo's
dream with regard to us. Tho little
Monitor, a toy upon the waters, had al
ready revolutionized the public opinion
of the world. She had awakened Fug
land to a sense of her probable insecuri
ty against assault from a foreign tx vi,
and he felt .iss.,red thai had the Mason
and Slidoll imbroglio occurred uiVr the
Monitor epoch, instead of before it, the
tone of Lord llussell would have been a
little i e diplomatic, at least, if not
His reference to ('resident Lincoln w as
hailed with a perfect furore of applause.
He believed that God in hi providence
had rained him up to that position for
the w isrot purpose; and as for that
oiuig man who, but lor this rebellion,
might ct have been a railroad president,
he firmly believed that the day would
come w In n the mime of M, ( h lliin would
stand recorded mi the brightest histm ic
page of our country, hide by side with
ihe iiohe-i of her illustrious nanns -i'i'
at applaus e.
lii x. iv 1 1 i.. We arc ph ased to rc
that .In Wuiir has re-l'itted and other-
VVo inipl'oVid hi- S!. il,., .Si',. in, on
I iiiou street. No '.7 He i now pre
pared lo do nn extensive Ion, in. n in his
hue. He ll.it til Si hlliin, It' that I lore is
net a more coiiilortAhl v anincd estiili-i-lilliil
of the kind ill the iity, and
Would he pleated lo have the patronage
of all his old ciMtoiniT continued, and
I nolioilg a isll f i "Hi strangers and the
pui'lic nmvially Junej-lir.
General Met lellan'a A rmr.
BOLD LASH or THE liEHFLS.
r,.rr..s.r.nJ..i. e (,f t'n Vrw Vrnk Wurlil
Ix' CamT, Bl Ki'liK Kli llMoMi,
Saturday, June 14.
It has trauspired to-day that the cause
of the hasty turning out last night was
one of the boldest and most dare-devil
dashea yet made by the enemy during
the war. The public will doubtless be
as much surprised as we when it comes
to learn all the particulars of the affair.
For two or three weeks past our right
rear flank, in the vicinity of Old Church
and the I'amunky river, has been guarded
by two squadaons of the Fifih Regular
Cavalry, under Captain W. Ii. Ihiyall.
This small force has been required to
picket six or eight miles of country, guard
the approaches from Hanover Courthouse,
watch the movements of the enemy, and
drive back any advancing forces. The
practice has been to send two companies
on picket, one on a reconnoissance each
day, reserving one in camp.
Yesterday Company F, Lieut. Lieb,
was reconnoitering some miles beyond
Old Church, when they discovered the
enemy's cavalry approaching in very large
force. They sent word back to the squad
ron's camp at Old Church, retiring slowly
before the enemy's approach. As soon
as Captain b'oyall received notice he ad
vanced with what men there were at
hand parts of two companies C and
II anil met Lieut Lieb about one mile
out, retreating slowly. They then await
ed the appearance of tho enemy's ad
vance guard, when they boldly charged
upon it, driving it before them for a dis
tance of two hundred yards, when they
came upon the main body. Not knowing
the strength of thu rebels and having
written instructions to resist tlicir ad
vance, Capt. b'oyall and bis men gallantly
continued to fight until his Hankers cime
in and reported the enemy in overpow
ering numbers on both Hanks, w hen our
men fell back, fighting on the way.
This conflict checked the progress of the
enemy considerably, and was really one
of the severest hand-to-hand contests of
On arriving at Old Church our men
continued to retreat, taking the Coal Har
bor Iioad. When the tight commenced
Captain lloyall sent two messengers to
Gen. Cook's headquarters, with the infor
mation that the enemy were approach
ing in large force.
The appearance of the enemy was so
sudden that there was no opportunity for
calling in those on picket In the light
there were probably live or six killed and
as many more wounded. The enemy
suirered still more, for our men fought
desperately and were few in numlier, so
that they were not easily hit, while the
rebels were thick as bees. The proba
bility is that our pickets were mostly
captured, emailing a loss of forty or fif
ty taken prisoners. Several of them have
come in to-day, however, and probably
more will appear afterwards.
I'pon arriving at Old Chinch the ene
my burned our camp, destroying tents
and camp property, but they did not suc
ceed in getting our wagons, which were
quietly hauled oil' out of reach. They
then ran up a rebel flag on the pole near
the tavern, and soon after captured two
ollicers of Lush's Lancers, vix : Lieuten
ant Davis, regimental quartermaster, and
Lieutenant Morton, of Company It.
Theie ollicers had been to Garlick's Land
ing, on the Paniunky, four mlies above
White House, which has been a depot of
supplies, and were oa their way Ivack to
camp. They at first resisted and fougld
several of the scoundrels single-handed,
but seeing tliey were overpowe.ied finally
gave thcui.elveg up.
The rebel cavalry and artillery then
moved on the direct road to Garlick's
Landing, a newly established forage de
pot on the l'amuuky, about four miles
above White House. They arrived there
between ti and 7 o'clock p. m., and found
about fifty teams laden with forage, the
mules unhitched and feeding, and the
teamsters sauntering unconcernedly
about tlicir wagons, getting ready for
staying over night, preparatory to an
early morning start. They dashed fierce
ly down into the unarmed crowd, and
commenced shooting them down in the
most barbarous manner, never heeding a
cry for quarter, never calling fur a sur
render, but, likp the fiendish wretches
that they arp, shooting these defenceless
and panic stricken teamsters duvv n as
ft. as they fuujid them. There were
nearly a hundred persons at the landing,
including teamsters and details, but none
of them armed. Many escaped by hiding
in the bushes along the river bank, swim
ming the river, and taking to the woods.
A number were carried off prisoner i, and
seven were killed on Ihe spot.
Th;- rebels, after posting riddles about,
coolly proceeded to put a bale of bay un
der each wagon, and set it on lire. They
served nearly every wagon in this way,
and nearly all were thus destroyed. TbeV
fired all the piles of forage around, and
the hay w consumed, though they did
not succeed quite so well with the oats
and corn, which did not burn readily.
They also set on lire a small steamer lu
two schooners, which, lay in the river la
den with Image, '('hey then gathered up
all the mules in one herd, and at about
nine uYlock, having been nearly nine
hours coolly at wink, leisurely started
oil', going, tu the astonishment of the af
frighted teamsters, towards White House.
The infantry and artillery force of the
enemy did not appear at this point. The
infantry were not seen any w lu re below
Old Church, and though Ihe artillery is
known to have passed toward Garlick's
Landing, no traces of it were Cofid aixcr
w ard. This morning ihe remaining team
s'efj began (o return to camp, and fur
nished (he first details of the proceedings
at the landing. Later arrivals announce
the fact that the rebels, after driving
three hundred mules a shor( d stance,
tin lied tin in into the woods mid aban
doned them, tlicir progress being prob
ably impeded hy them.
'i he next appearance of this audacious
crowd was at Tiinstall's St.l...u, on (he
railroad, at al.'UH Id o'clock in the even
ing. I It i'i' they cut the telegraph wire,
(ired on a tram, stopped it, and proceeded
tu take out the otlicial on board. Ill the
meantime a squad had gone (u Tunslall j
house, which was set on lire. Il so hap
pened thai Gen. licviiohU's brigade of
I'ciiiisyU ania troop were posted in this
vicinity, hut, In ing so far in the rear, bad
no idea of the close proximity of such all
Il wa. Koine lime, therefore, Is fore tl.ev
i could realize what was the tumble, but
! as soon as they did, they opened on the
rebels wilh artillery and musketry. They
did not wait to reply but immediately
' dashed oil on the road toward lhiltimore
: Cross Loads, which was the last seen of
l tliein in thai vicinity, and, m 'act, the
i last I, lial.le iiitellui'nce received ah. .lit
I lo III
While all this w a oing on, vigorous
pit paiatioin were going on hereabout to
purine and capture the reik is. The in
formation brought by the messenger from
Capt. Itoyall w 1 iivi tully in dited, it
being thought that they might have been
frightened and mistaken, both as to the
numbers and intentions of the enemy.
Rut their repoils were soon confirmed,
and a strong body of troops was at oner
thrown out in the direction of Old Church,
and every road and path between camp
and the river closely guarded, rendering
the return of the rascals by that route
impossible. This the rebels probably
Counted on, for nothing more has been
seenol them in that vicinity.
Thegroat query then is, w here did they
goto? They were not seen at White
House, though the affair was heard of
both there and at Savage's Station on the
other end, and trains were stopped for
several hours. Telegraph connection with
White House was interrupted until this
afternoon, when it was again resumed.
No indications of their presence have
been discovered to-day. Tunstall's Sta
tion was occupied by a regiment of our
cavalry soon after midnight, but nothing
was learned of the enemy.
It is the impression that the cavalry
divided into two parties, one swimming
the l'amunkey ami escaping into King
William county, and the other party tak
ing a lone circuit down on ( the lower
Chickahominy, crossing at Long Iiridge,
and escaping into their ow n lines again
between our left flank and James river.
If they escaped this way it must have
been before daylight, for to-day our cav
alry have socured the extreme left, but
without success. If they are still on this
side of the l'amunkey they will be cap
tured before to-morrow night, for the
great exertion of both men and horses
must uso them up and enable our cavalry
to hive them.
A couple of (canisters have arrived
from the landing, bringing some addi
tional information. At least ten men
were killed, but they can name none of
them. One was Quartermaster Sergeant
Totter, of the Sixteenth Michigan regi
ment. Some of the men got a schooner
in the' stream, cut it adrift, and began to
tloat down the river. The rebels called
upon them to surrender. The men re
turned a defiant answer, saying: "If
we had even brickbats we'd flog you,"
when the cowards tired, killing Totter
and wounding another man.
The force of the enemy was ascertain
ed at Old Church to be two regiments of
infantry, two pieces of light artillery,
and fourteen companion of cavalry,
whose strength is not known. As before
stated, the infantry did not go below Old
Church. The cavalry and artillery did,
and what became of them puzzles all of
The total eclipse of the moon the oth
er night has brought a decided change in
the weather. It has ceased to rain and
has become intensely hot. The mercury
rose to-day to !t,ri degrees in tho shade.
The roads are drying up very rapidly,
and the Chickahominy- has fallen lour
feet within forty-eight hours.
The rebels are exceedingly anxicus to
provoke a fight, in case they can take us
at a disadvantage. Yesterday they
shelled the camps on the left vigoiously
for an hour, endeavoring to draw out the
location of our batteries and redoubts.
They killed three men, but we remained
silent. To-day they opened on our right
but Welden's battery soon shut them up,
one shell killing five or six of them, and
placing the rebel battery lioin ile cnnUd.
There are very strong indications of
great events being very close atliaml.
How ihe lllrhe.t 71 an Iti ev York
fcpeutla 111 ll"
A correspondent of the Ilocheater Item
itnil sketches the richest man in New
Y'ork in this manner :
"Win. Vt. Aster's office is in Trince
street, near Broadway, where he may be
found daily between the hours of 'nine
and three.' He is a large, stout-built
man, with coarse features, still, rough,
sandy-colored hair, ami a cast of coun
tenance of a very ordinary type. He
dresses plainly but neatly, has a some
what careworn look, and appears to be
fifty or sixty years of age. His private
(if lice is of moderate size and of plain
furniture, (in a table are a few books,
and on opening that one w hich appears
most thumbed, you perceive that it is a
volume of maps of city property, care
fully and elegantly executed, and, as a
whole, embracing the sundries of an en
ormous estate, estimated at over Mio,
iMUMMiii, Mr. Astor resides in Lafayette
Tlace, in one of a row of dwellings which
twenty-live years ago were the grandest
in the city, though now they are distanc
ed by the palai'ts of the Filth avenue.
Near by is the niagniliccnt library found
ed by bis father, to which he has added
a fund nearly equal to the original en
dowment. Here he spends a small part
of his time, the remainder being occu
pied by his duties in the IViucc street
ollice, where, Sundays excepted, he does
a full tlay's work every day in the week.
Thus the whole routine of the lileof the
richest man in America is a walk to and
from home of a half mile and dose at
tention to business. 'Che care of Mr
Astnr'a estate is a vast burden. He has
several hundred tenants of all grades,
from the S.NHI cottage t.i the s..!it,Hio
store. To relieve himself of this vexa
tious duty, he has committed it for years
to an agent, w ho does the wink well. He
collects nut ami makes quarterly re
turns, and thus pays over a sum w hich
would bo almost incredible, and which
we may roughly estimate at s:iiin,(iui
per annum. T his man employs a small
army of paint.Tii, carpenters anil other
ini'cl.auies, in order to keep up repairs,
and superintends tho w hole of this de
partment. As a large part of Mr. As
tor's property consists of vacant lots,
which ace in eontin'.'.al demand, and
w hich be w ill Hot sell, he is mm h em
ployed with architects and master build
ers, and generally has one or two large
blocks in course of erection at a time.
This is a very serious burden. His son
ifohn .lacob squ,te a business man, and
bear hi share of the load. ItesideS
this, some fifteen year a'o a talented
and elegant young men haul (Franklin
K'lano) married one of the daughters,
and also all'oids aasislame. In addition
tu these labors, the attention to the col
lection of interest in bonds, dividends,
etc., is a heavy item, since, in the little
brick ollice (which is, of course, lire
proof,) there are several millions o g,,v
eminent and State securities. His daily
income is computed at Si'i,imi. It j Kal',i
thai a certain person fduitated Mr. As
tor on his wealth. Tointine tu his mles
tif bonds, maps, etc., the capitalist re
! plied: 'How would you like lo manage
j all these matters for your board and
! clothes" The man demurred to the idea
'Sir,' said the other, 'it is alt I get.' Mr.
, Astor, it is said, gives but little, away.''
Hoots mill Shoe.
W liv 0 w plit.l UJt i.j Old ,11,11,. r
fnf !! il,.' I. CM i !, ,f , -a
I t, W i 1! "lr ft A t .1 ,
n.) 104 t liL.i.
ii' ii" iii i in in i i iii iiimiiiiii iinnitimmiin ii
I'OI'H, (1, l I v
B. B. CONNOR & B It 0.,
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cliuiir for 'llllinirv I.etuU ill
V ImlrsH le.
State Tank - - 07
Tlanleis' and I'nion "7
I.aviii A; Mi-Ri'iirv have just received
a fiesh lot of Tritnminn, and Tunnel Rib
bons, Tuches, Laces, Flowers, Children's,
Misses, and Ladies' Mats, Knlish Split,
I'oburg and Tulip Traid Tunnels, besides
a general assortment of Millinery (foods,
which they oiler to the irwU at a small
advance, taking Tennessee funds at the
liberal terms mentioned. We would ad
vise the Milliners and Merchants to give
them an early call. They keep at No.
Ti, Public Sipiare Calhoun's Old Store,
juno 17 If
- m m - -l'ilollleea
ICe-opeitcil In Irniirsmee.
Nashville, (county seat,) Davidson
j a Hut i ti, (county seat) Sumner co.
Clarksville, (county seal) Montgomery
Spring lield, (county seat) lioherlsnn
Franklin, (county seat) Williamson
''oluuihia, (county seal) Maury co.
Mm fi t t'shoro" (county Seal) K'll hei ford
Shelby villc, (county seat) Tcdlord
Lebanon, (county scat) Wilson co
Alexandria, Dclxalb "
Tal met to, Ted ford "
Icuiiing's Forks, Smith county.
( iordonsv ille, " "
New Middleton, Smith comity
Mitchelsv ille, .Stunner county.
Sycamore Mills, Cheatham county.
Jordan's Valley (Christiana), Ruther
I iiiiiy. t , (.oiiiity -e M I M ii "ii (-'o . 'feint.
I'oslerville, Rutherford comity
The above list w ill he kept standi nn
in our columns, and added to from day
to day, as othtr ollices are rc-opmcd
We would surest to papers in Northern
Stales the propriety of copyin;. the above
list at least once a Week.
I I til at -t ,i an era Umrln I llirllliln, ,
NAmiV 11 1 I. , tu, ;, I I
Col. KiA.xi.tr Mai ui. its, I', .t .)..;, ,1
A'f.ii'iV, Vi'uii.rr :
Ciil.ox'Kl. : The (icneral ( 'otiiiiiaiidin
has been reliably infoiuicl that certain
hoiists in this city which have been tak-,
en posjessioti'iif by the Military author
ities, are now occupied by ollicers w ho
were not authorized to so oei upy theiu
by competent authority.
He directs tne to call your attention to
Ihe fact, and instructs you to take the
nect Ssary Steps to cause the hollUS to be
v acalcd at tiiice.
Ollircts p r for lui to Stall' duties in thi
nly, Surgeons in char;'e of Hospitals, and
the ollicers of the l'ruvost tiuard are
alone allowed to live in quarters. Sur
Kcnii of Hospitals must live ill their
Hospitals or in their i,,,hi I ,iU- vicinity.
(Mlicers of the TroVost fiii.tnl, except the
1'iovost Maishul, must have their tpiarlers
III the building occupied by the TloVust
iuaid, or in the ,r ,,.', viiinity.
"loowillat urn ," repot t all v lolul ioi,i
of tin se iii st i uetiiiiis In their I It ad-' m ar
Anlhoiity to mi upy housi s km d
in the name of and for the I'i. it, . I St ate a
will in future I..-'le from tl,. sr Head
1 am sir, v i y r pe. tfully, Ac ,
'.Igileil. ii p. til, l.f. I., A . I i i
flags! flags!! flags! !
OA ! K 1 N . y A M
4'l i4- I I
Ll ' K 4L I L .- It til ovt
By Last Night's Mail.
Mit'l kllan's Heus.ii artkrs, I
T llun. M. btiuitaii, .Src'y of War:
Things are pretty quiet to-day. There
is not quite as much shelling as usual.
Our preparations ar progressing well.
The enemy opened with some heavy guns
yesterday but tlid no harm.
(Signed) 0. T. M.Ci.Ki.i.As,
Maj. (ien. Commanding.
CoiiixTit, June 20. A force from Mai.
lien. Sherman's command occupied Holly
Springs, ami destroyed several pieces of
trestle work on the Mississippi Central
Railroad. The machinery for repairing
ami manufacturing arms was removed
from Holly Springs to Atlanta, Georgia,
previous to the evacuation of the former
place by the rebels.
Clin ago, .lime Vil. The following is a
full account of the fight with the rebel
batteries on White river just received:
Mr.Mrins, .lune 19. The gunboat Con
t stoga arrived with dispatches contain
ing particulars of the engagement at the
rebel fortifications below St. Charles,
eighty-live miles from White river cut -oil',
on the 17th. The gunboats St. Louis,
Mound City, Lexington, Conestoga, and
transport New National, having on board
the I ott y -si xth Indiana, Colonel hitch,
w hich was left here a week ago to open
communication w ith (icneral Curtis, ami
remove obstructions from White river,
ascended that stream. The gunboat
Mound City, Captain Kelly commanding,
was about a mile and a half in advance,
in tiie bend of the river near Sf. Charles,
when two concealed batteries opened lire.
Her decks were immediately cleared for
action. As sihiii as a range of the works
w as obtained, the gun opened lire. Cap
lain Kelly signaled Col. Filch to latltl his
force a mile below the fort, which was
successfully accomplished, the Lexing
ton and St. Louis shelling the woods, un
der the cover of w hich Col. Fith gained
a position in the rear of the rebels. At
this juncture a plunging shot from a siege
gun mounted on the hi oil', struck the for
ward port and side of the Mound City's
casemates, penetrating it, passed through
the steam drum, and filled the vessel with
escaping vapor, scalding nearly every
one on board.
Twenty-three ollicers and a crew of
over one hundred and seventy-lire es
caped unhurt. The scene which eusued
was horrible. Many of the crew were
frantic from their injuries and jumped
overboard, and some drowned. Toats
from the Conestoga coming up at the time
to the support of the Mound City, sent
them relief, but tho rebels lired on the
men in the water with grape and canister
from field pieces, murdering most of those
trying to escape. Learning the position
of allairs at the river, Col. Fitch drew his
right, pushed forward and carried the
tort by storm at the point of tho bayonet.
The rebel works consisted of two bat
teries, the lower one mounting six field
pieces and the upper ono three heavy
siego guns, manned by TU) to 0(H) men,
under command of Col. Fry, late of the
United States Navy. About "DO rebels
are said to have escaped. Over loU are
reported killed anil wounded. There are
.'Jit prisoners. Col. Fry, who was wounded
in the shoulder, was brought up on the Con
estoga. Captain Kell y, who was scalded
about the faeo and hands, will recover.
2nd Master Hearth, Third Master Kensie,
Fourth Master Scoville, Master's Male
H. R. Trowne, Taymaster liunn, Chief
Fiigincer John Cox, and Ass't Lngineer
John McAfee llollingsworth were killed.
Pilot Charles Young was severely scald
ed, reported ainco dead; Surgeon . I ones,
Carpenter Manning, slightly. From
eighty to one hundred of our sailors have
already been buried, and over twenty
are missing. Col. Fitch reports a few
wounded, but none killed. Tut for the
unfortunate accident of the Mound City,
the rebel works would have been carried
without loss on our side. She caa easily
be repaired. The flag olllcer has sent to
Cairo for another crew. The rebels have
obstructed the channel above by sinking
two large steamboats and a gunboat be
lieved to be the Mary Tole.
I lie lleiurii of onl, urulimv.
OI'ISION IN 1IAI.U0II OK THE KUI'.X'l II INVA
SION' OK MKXllO orn "oovkunmkst" tiiic
I NITEIl ST ATI'S (lOVEIIX'MI'XT.
NF.wiii.nN-, N. C, Jon 11. loi;j.T
the Lditorof the New York HrniU: The
inclosed article, copied in tho New hern
paficrs to-day, on the invasion of the
French in Mexico, was taken from the
Raleigh, V C. Kt,nhl,irl, of the '.Mb inst.,
which shows the feeling among (he Union
men in (he South towards France, Fng
land and Spain. G. II. S.
Till. FlthMII IlKI KAII Il IN- Mk.XIi.'O.
The late news from Mexico is highly
important' The French have caught a
tartar, ami find that there is life yet in
our spunky little neighbor, who, fioin all
accounts, w ill he able to hold her own,
until she ran receive assistance from
I in le Samuel, umler whose guardianship
she will soon be placed. I.iigl.ind aitd
Spain, Jike two cowardly spaniels, with
their tails bi t w een their legs, slunk out
of this dirty business o sum m thnj
tlif (l,,reiiiiiirnt uf tiie I'mlnl .V.i'r inn
.'o In. n't, film ,i rflft'mt.
These nonius know full well that
l'inlci.Stati'S would not stand tpiilely
by and see a inonnrchial government ei
l.ihlised t ight under our nose, or tol
erate this inwardly attempt to rob this
little rrpiihlio of what vilallity it had
h it. Our irun-elads opened the eves of
t.urope, ami gave Ihein t understand,
that in a few months this ( iovcruuii iit
would he able to blow the cuinliiiied
li a v us of the world out of the w ater, and
that we would have an army at the t lose
of the w ar, w hich would, in numbers and
strength, be superior to any other nation
on the globe ; and that the combined ar
mies of Ibis Kepiihlic would be able to
meet the w hole w ot Id in arms.
So far h Cuba is concerned, we tan
l ike that island w ith one of our iron
clads In I ol breakfast and So with liie
l.ec, Montreal, and the Whole of the Liu;
lis), pmsf txtoiis.
Let France look w ell tu hi r conduct.
She is not justified ill the course she is
pur-iiing, ami the longer she continues it
the more tlillii ult il tv ill be lor her to find
; an rxcuse to depart. A rising iudigti.1
j timi is rapidly springing up in our army
; ami throughout llie I'niled Slates agaimit
I this unjust intei vrnlioii in Ihe allairs on
' this side of lli.' ml- r. There is a pause
' for the time being, 'ml should Frame
perist in iliitn -sing Mexico, and attempt
' to i-staolish lo r suprrmaey there, then
will tins Mie llo re 1 indignation burst
; (..ril, like a gieat volcano, and before the
iiiw i..uli r a. h Frame our annus
H., oi l lie on the man h to the relief '
II Mill r lepuhlli
' .,.."r. :": ZZ!7X
-1. (- t ".ui 1 1" Ii ;i m uni
A'i, ) l - S 'ft i ti. U t. iir ll.u
(prcil T-le-an, l N.ii,i, i , ,,,,
Rumor of a Chang of Secretary
Lovell's Force Gone to Vick.burg-
5,000 Federals and QuuhoaU to
go to Vicltsburg !
City UH'ceri of Memphis to take
the Oath !
Jackson to be Reinforced by U.OOO
0 ii, Hiudman Reported Prisoner !
Jelf. Davis' Plantation under Water!
Oeu. Butler Orders all Guerillas to ba
shot, and their Property Destroyed !
Beauregard Gone to Richmond !
r Washington, June. -;t. I'mihUul ru
mors prevail that Hanks is to succeed
Stanton as Secretary of War.
All but eight Federal nun tar boats have
gone up the river from Xevv Orleans.
LuvcH's force have gone from l amp
Moore to icksburjf.
It is reported that live thousand Feder
als with gunboats and transports will
leave l'oiton Itouge on Fiiday for Vi iks
burR. Mrmi'iiis. Colonel Slack reipiires all
the City officers to take the oath of allti
giauce w ithin three days or be treated as
Thf Mobile News of tho 14th says six
thousand Georgians, under Law ton, ware
to leave on Wednesday to reinforce Jack
son. Tho Yicksburg Whig says I.ovell
moved his headquarters to Mendcii
(ien. llindtnan, of Arkansas, is repm t
etl anion)' the White river prisoners
Letters from our lleet say Jell'. I'avis'
plantation is under water, and his ne
groes hailed our boats and requested to
New Oiu.kans, Juno 12. lien, liutler
issued orders to rapture g-ilcrrilhis ; try
them by drum-bead court -marl ial ; shout
every one thus engaged; destroy their
property, nnd treat theiu as murderers
anil enemies of the human race.
MonToom Knv, June 17. fieauregard
gone to Richmond. Large portion of the
Mississippi army soon to follow.
liOt'isviM.ic, June 211. Heavy thuutlei
storm. F.aslcrn lines inteiriipted.
ItOBEIlT I, MAITLAND & CO.
General Commission Merchants
63 and 05, Beaver Street, and 20 Kichaitge
R..Mmi M.n.ii-ki 11'AV York.
TH' Sl.AtsT "V TMtt I NIT 1 UH' AM run ,
th- t'vtitt l'iirhf-ttf, iiw.f H .t
WlC'T II. Ill Mt'iniKVrt, J.uljm the 'irf.ti!
I it tint Nn''' " wn-i-i ..... t,J 0,9
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At Wilit nVliK'k, in) tdmi ; ul ! th () Vrr
II. lli MmiikVA li fa'li't 1 mik liw hiih'iiiiu
tu Hiitwir yn'l A i Id'Vi ( I m Inn -hi , llm'tiMi
duly nniin 'U'xl ( is futthr tmltt, Tlul r i
ntMllH f.if hilt niMSir.iii' on llmt 'f Im rik-I y
iutlirltlut( lint irdr tu tln N-tli ttnl IutW)u n i (
?iwii--iil 1!. ii!.!it rtii, niid Hvfuum Hir, tttcw -i iwi
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da.VM, him 4fhi i'y , liolitrt rnid Vt ' h "I tv fn Jiih-,
fcieUtil, urnl ttiitu lu (liw N'mmIiviI I lit ti t im4 wiHt (
.Mlil.-tl (ii tl.u ( ily i I Ntinlitlllt , lb llil M' t.i
If miBKii.''', I r i -tt (U " Kttfii '". I
'Jflih ft Jiiip', tn-l int.
Atte-l J W HtKNI-V,
j a,l i.i s-Mii; "f ll.'- k..i-.
1 ust I
.1. M. M II R 1' 11 Y ,
11 I'l It LU' S(jl!Atth9 k'AU iUF
J inn HIM "M (.'H It V VI It M.l I'l -1
Wl " Ml 1 1 i ' ti l d
f tfl' l ! -U J' "II t'-r ll lIl.H.sj
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i , .ini JiU ' d li K k I'-.r- "
V' ir i i r I'UImiI Mo'ii.1 nn! i.) 'tt , nt linsi
Tu i' l'nf I . Inrl Hutli'iti
t I Mil 'it'll1 ll Of I Hull 1t't tUlf l'l. ,
I Kit hi I I'a in I ft I Kmi, 1 u ur y , A , A
I in I I
ICE! ICEJ! ICE!!
CIX AMI AIT1 II lilt -I HAIL. I'M.
I,.Ki: KINGSTON Hi: I'll'
; w h i. -n.t ii i t;
If. n r imtiiiil fur inillurn ( urn in ) .
ami Jr. fur Sprtir I uniU
S,l, UO Ju:i I l. 11' ' C
n i : w
ICE CREAM SALOON.
riMII full f ' t lf )Mt I tU. iii, tu mi. !
1 rl II. ('If ft .tit ft. I I Hi nt, -frill . r I t.f 1 .
I .it , l Su l(, I Mi'S -'HIM, .1 i .
. I . m i ' ?l"f i.i Mr J i-u. m, an K lt
S A i ' ex, am 1 tl.M .'1um ml t ti ih tuf ti if S ji 1 1 . 1 1
Sill 1 11- 1 ( J ft' I ( 1 I 'I ill t f- I I I . I'i 'III
1 1 1 u I'l," I lirnl ,4 i,, t . t,u t.fj I llf
tti) i -I ' i " Hi a i u t iii l
J It ANN IK
)'. I'fttui i tit. J l'rt(. a iu, i : '! I x.ur
tf ti. 'i ini.' y , wy ii, m,ui i it i ' u
YVM. M. (JREINER.
No. 100, Cli't-'i'-it Htrit't,
run Atu i.ftiiA, i' .
V... ,U I '(UIUM.U "I t.. 11.11, K. 1 ''- '
.4.. ........ 1