Newspaper Page Text
pit-. . u ... m n j. r. -w
. IT MUST
PUBLISHED BY AN ASSOCIATION OF PRINTERS. OFFICE ON PRINTER'S ALLEY, BETWEEN UNION AND DEADEKICK STREETS.
NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE, SUNDAY JUNE 20, 18G2.
' -I "' I n-iii I
JOHN IIIUII SMITH, M,.ijoT.
Wlt.l.IAM HIANF, H'cordtr.
JOHN CIICMIII.Kr, Munlml.
Ittpulp MlurtlmlnVI . II. Wllklnrou, A. C Tucker,
-I Jam" A Ste.de.
terl of tilt Mm I el Joli 11 I humblcj, c -Bcii, first ;
. L. Ryan, second ; uud Jolm KcdOiik, third
Tax Aunnvr William Driver
Rrrenut Colector A. I. Khunkltnd.
ll'oer T.n C..II'.l..r. B (iairell.
7'reajwrer R. Henry.
Wharf AWer Thomaa bukc.
t'eperiateaifcuf ul tUr H'urU'liw J J- Iidd.
.Vuperiu i. lae H'uler Hard-Janice Wyntl.
(no ' in,rl"""1 Jo'"i """'fy-
Nedoa orie (.'M-T. II. Mi Bride.
Nbecl Orer.w J. L. Stewart.
Ciln jlrYurney John M' I'hall Smith.
Hoard of AUrrmrnV. M Hi leu, President ; J. K.
Newman, O. A. J. May tlel.l , (i . A. Scoyol, Wni. H Ch.ut
In in, J Smith, M. II L. I laiborue, iiJ J.n. Robb.
Common Vuncil W . I'. Joins, President ; W illtam
Roberts, T. J. Yarhrough, Win. In hit, Win iUcwarl,
Iul IIuiikIi, W. Mulliln",J s Turner, 0. II. South
gale, A. J. Coin, Jas. Dav.a, Andrew Anderson, .1. II.
Kunwlrs, Bill John Oroady.
rtaiiim im-MiTtum or Tin hty coi-ncii..
J'tsun-s Kniiwli'ii, Kcuvi I inl Ode.
llurr H'oraa Anderson, Srntlh n1 O'alhorne.
Nh-eril-Yarbrougll, Turner, Southc.iili', l)av l, Url. ll,
Ma)Oeld,('liealltaui anil (T.vibnrtie.
n, w Newman, Mi'wul a'"' Turner.
Juj.ilnl Jiiiiun, MayOeld andSaian.
ft. Wt Cheatham, Vln) field und Knnwl,.a
V Ih-irruiml :n-ily, Urivnr and Nowiuan.
tlat llnviT, Clii'iitliitni and Pavia.
(V-md'-rp f uiiUi, Mimrait and NVwiuau.
Jlf.nU llounr KidiiTla, Sli'art llnd Tumor.
Mnri lluiifjli, (,'lalliuriio and liuvi.
JVm ( bealliain, Ililin and Andiim u.
Hfrif llmiKb. Clailnirni' nnd lltd il.
H .il'i"in Uiuiilliain, Ma) II. Id and Kiii.wIch.
(mjiroirmraul UH.I JVrjiiiiililiirw Cole, Ht'.nvol and
fiiMir Viopnlu Ilrlni, ( hoathain aud Turner
i'rtf ff..HV Mayll.'ld, JniM'i aud Kolx rln.
rTlie ll iard nl Alib rnn n in'eui llio J'uojda) s
unit iireci'diug llw n i oiid aud r.iurlli Tlmi adiiya lu
ea' b uii ntli, and Ibo t'uniinnii Couni ll Ibo fi'i oud
and Imiitli lliurtdaya 111 i I ulli. .
t'lijihn'M li'bn Bainli.
irrf .ul..u.i( Win. Yurbriiiitrb.
Hif.nil .irurnan Jolill II HivH.
Pi.iif in. ii Win Jat-WsoU, Jolm lavrndiT, Nub I'a
via, Jool I'lill'lpa, Win. Hiknr, Julin C'otlri ll, William
Mayo, .Mm FiikI, .1 W. WrlKbl. .'oh I'uiaolt,
Hubert Snilt, W. C. Kruni U, TIuhiim Kranrw, A mlriw
Jnycu, David Yafa, and LTmrlea llu'ltl.
r The I'i.IIid Uiiurt H rp.m il M-ry ninruin,; ut
lime o'clock. .
Mm T .lanica M. lllntou. ' i-i( TIii.iih.m Ib b
mi and J. K. Hm liaiiau.
JVvir Plilncaa Cai rrlt.
7'mm W. Janmr Tuylnr.
(Woiirt N. II ll. lilio-.
i.injvi' John ( oihitt.
JiVrmw Cu(...jr Mi. llrll.y.
.n7..i.il 7'.i.r ( ,.., I...-W It. II .li.i I mil.
OnuMn..r ('' UmIiviIIi- Jh.i.i.I-.Miii I i!mit
and J. K. N..WIIIHI1.
,m. ). Il-.u. Jairnn N hilw n III.
Cirri -I'. I liiiliili'y Si. bid.
Af-Tlio Jndis'i-'a Cnrt nii'i-l-i tin' Hist Mnuil:iy In
tarb iiimith, and Ihe tjnarli rly t'ourt , nunp'Wi d uf
Ibo i;iilratinof Ih.'Ci.unly, In lu ld lb" llu' Mi.n
day tu Juniinry, April, July and (M"iubir.
Jn.ltr-II. .u Niiiliauli'l llivdr.
Cirri lvifr I. uvo.
Mf Tim Court nii... lb.. Ilr t luii.ny hi M:inb
Jii.fs Hull. WiUUia K Tuiiii-r.
'lrl I'b.irli. K. l'ijtK,,ui.
-T!i (unit in. la llin rlral M I iv hi April, Ail
gubt aud liur-iiilir.
I'liuNi'ifi'i' II' "ll. Sauin.'l 1. I'ri. l iiu.
Cirri iiiiJ .V iW.i -.1. K M. ;iin
Tim Lvuil init'U lli.i II. nl Mi.n.lnv 111 M:.y and
I. 0. 0. F.
J..)M V- Hipr, liian.l S...Ti.ary , nbt'iil.1 br a bli."-ai'd
at .V... ).....',
Tfm.'ttt t...lf, u. 1 - Mi'i'tn o ry Tiica 'ay I. .'ll
tu;,ut Ibclr Ibill.uu Iburnriiur i.f 1'ul.in mid Suai
iuir ilr.'fta. Tlrt uill'ma b-r tin' p intuit Vi rm, aro .
Til. alollrl.lv, Nil., O. S. I.. .u,.ur, V ll J..bu V,
llldv, Sui'liiry ; T I,. Mainball, Trraaulor.
I'riil.M l..'.tyt S.i. 10 - M.-.'lH aV Ibo r-.i'ltl p'.ui
evi'ry ll"ii-l.i Ki.-iilnn Tli.' i.llu'r ar.' : lt..l..-i"t
Tl..'liipin, N li , It . utii;')'. I, V t! . , II. in y A
pb', Si r.'Ul )" i II K. bri.ii, Tr.-imiu-. r.
S.ml. n I ...ty-. So '.in -V..'l ill lb' Ir H ill , i u Anilli
(lu'rrv tiit, rveiy I'll. lay frvriiliiji. Th.' i.lli.'.ra
Mi- J P. Ki'iilr) . N ll ; ll (' l ,i . -it, V li ; I . II
1 1... I i'i, H,cr..lary j W. M Will. iv, Tn.inir.T.
Auroiii Ih").', o W, (ilrnuaii) Mis'Ik at llu'
Hall, ciuor il I'ul ni and Snlnnior slri.ls, n.-iy
Tburadav K'.lib'K. Tin' I'lIK". i an' . It I'.'iib. Ib.'ira,
NO.; I'barl. . Kn b.V (i , John ll.il..'il.li, svr, uiv;
(inc. Sit.rU, Tri'.mii i-r.
tH.-.i'"'"i.'H, V.. 1 - llvlial Hi.' ali.'M. Hall
ua taa Urat aut lbu.1 W...luiv.uya i.t i a.-li iiuuilb
Ibr olll. ara arv O 8 I '..' iir , I' , J K W.I a IIP,
T. II. VI. Hi l.l.', S W , I'. II t ..b iuau J W , It 11 M.
k'wi'n, S ribi. , II. It t'ull.'r, Ti. an.in r.
(iir Itran. Vm.'.iiHi i.-iit , N'.i 4-M..'ta at lb.'
abovf Hall I'll I li B a.'.''lil nn.l luurlli W"li,,.,day
Uli'bta ofi'.u ll lll.Hltb. T'lio i'ltl.ii'1 arv K. l.-lnnau,
CP, J. T It'll, HI'., Il.-Mt Apl'b'.S W ; I. II
liiUb.o.'k, J W r. (' .. N"lil. ; J N NV .i.l,
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF TRAINS
I ..uievlllo ft Naabt K R ti ! a.- at 7 t.. M.
., " arr at l ;io, I' M
Kaalivllloft Ihnalur li It li i n bates at 0 ou, A M
" arr at 7 on, V VI
Na-h ft CbaltaB". i R R Tiaiu I. t l In 00, VI
a.r al 3 'J., I'll.
ADAMS EXrRF.8 COMPANY.
(HI li K V M.tiitaav Siaur
IViL.ua lb.u lo aci.d lrllil aud l'a ta.-r l y
Iba M.'iii'ue- Tiati'a ot It.. Ii iinnil ivt Ntn
vim, aud NiaMtiiia An li ti'a U.isi.kiu.
tun. I have Iba aaai al tl.e CMl. e by rt oil.-. I ll.e
Davidson Count, Diit-CTonr Continued.
MILITARY QUARTERS AND OFFICERS.
J'mI Ilrail'iuatlari od llib alr.rl. Ufo. Uumont
liiW.Ki ll--d 4'iaiU.ra od Kuiuiuur atrw't. (Dr.
l'urd'a reaidcura.) ('apt. Crorn, A. 4. ti,
iVor.of il.u.ld lliaduarlira on Cburcli atrert.
(Ffli. ale Acadrtny.) (ul. Slanlry ItUltli.wa.
Chirf J.'.rlmt Uuartrrmmiter lllailiuartira on
Ch.-rry ur.-'.'t ; No. 10, (lu-lgu Culru'a rtal.litnc.)
fapt J. D. Buixliain.
Ail.mt Qtiarifrmtxtrr (Tial1aaooa Pi.-ii.il Caut,
Arii.it.u4 iinnrtermantfr V!u( Itroet, Drar Urt.
I'olk'a roaldciiia. Capl. R. N. Limb.
Auittmii QiKirtrrmmifrXo. 87, Market Bln-el.
('apt. J. II. Halo.
f Ai CijrmtiMiirjr ll.-ad.iuartem, Ku. 10, Vina at.
(apt. K Mocrwljf.
('-niiiivKir of titibniitenc Uioad alraot. ('apt. 8.
Acting iAwimitsiirit of tml'fiitincc Cornrr of Broad
aud (Vlu-c atrct la. I.irut Cliarlva All.'n.
M'lli'.il Uiml,-!uiniiir alrcct. (Or. Ford'l old
rt'F-i.Jrm'i' ) HurgiHin, K. Swll'l.
Jf. ,....( 1'mrry.rr't t.'luircli itrart, Uaaoulc
Iliillillng. J. K. Pirti i, SurKauii, 8l.li Kuutucky Iu
fanlry, Arliuj Mnllcal Purveyor.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF MAILS.
Niii tbrrii ilull.vla Iiiiavlllo, arrlvi-s Tally, 6.50 P.M.
" ' " luavoa ' T.46A.M
I'ulumbla, via T k A. It.R. arrlvoa " (.to P.M.
" - " U'aviia " t.lOA.M.
Sh.'lbj villo, ia N. li 0. R K, arrive. 3 30 P.M.
' " " laaroa " 10.00 A.M.
I.'baimn, .... arrive. 12.00 U.
" ... leave. J CO P.M.
Mnipbla Mail, leavm Daily, v'a Ixju lav 1 1 lo and Cairo.
PO.ST-OKFK'K.S OtKS UEYONI) I.P.BANOS AltF.
Waluitown, Jenuing'a Fork.
IOST OI PICKS ON LINK OF N. h C. R.R.
M tirrref .burn, . F.nterville,
Jiirdau'a Valley, or Hieltiyvill,
B. B. C0XN0R Sc BR0.,
NO. t COU.KdK HTKKKT.
Hew NIocU juat rrcrlvitd and for aatl
low to clone out t oualguiueiita.
Kbit Hall, for tale by
CONNOR ft BRO.
MAI.T, for aalo by
CONNOR ft HltO.
t( Coila ROI'K, for aate by
CONNOR ft BRO.
( bill. Coal Oil., tor aalo by
CONNOR ft BRO.
1 ( hall bl.la. Coal Oil., for aale by
CONNOR ft BRO.
nt ilot'ii lilOOMX,ror aale hv
CONNOR ft BltO.
If boiea SnAP, for rule by
CONNOR ft BltO.
ft bnxi-a MTARCII, lor ealu by
)yj ap a
1 1) tliextaTUA, for aale by
CONNOR ft IlliO.
CONNOR ft BltO
I I) half i ll. -UK TKA, for aale by
CONNOR ft BRO.
11) ca.hcM T1..A, fur aalu by
a. a CONNOR ft URO.
biu. a Y. a.t lMWHKRrt, IVir aale by
f apH CtlNNoR ft BRO.
i) J c. .rka SollA, for aalo by
CONNOR ft IlltO.
t ( l :r"l", MATCH KH, roraale by
IUU apM CONNOR ft BRO.
)FL bin Star l'ANDI.KS,foraalP by
CONNOR ft BRO.
hoiea Liil-KKK, l.ir aale by
CONNOR ft CO.
blila. VINKtlAH, I r aalo by
CONNOR ft BRO.
lk t. MA 1. HON , f t aale by
CONNOn ft BRO
f CONNOR ft BRO.
i) kiln MACKKRKI.,for ealo by
t ap a
r kiti IIKHItl.t'li, lor Bale l'7
,) kite SHAD, for lule by
CONNOR ft BltO.
CONNOR ft into.
bin. TRiil'T, for aale by
CONNOR ft BRO.
bbla. MAiKl UKI., fur aale by
tXlNNOR ft into.
IblilH t'lUKK, lor aale by
CONNOR ft UI10.
I ij b.ix.-a dried IIKKINU, fur aile by
III ap 8 (tlNNORft IlltO.
b ox. -a Dried Scaled, f.ir aale by
IU ap 8
i;ii..Min a lino.
kiya NAII.-t, b.r.alo by
CONNOR ft BHO.
r. bl.ln I 'rushed Sugar, for aale by
CONNOR ft BRO.
1 klf b'K ill'.
I ap 8
i)t bate UlvAI., for aale by
bbla H.Ol R, for anlo by
(XINNOR ft RltO
till i'-"-"" HA MS, lor aale by
CON NO ft IlltO.
,1 r.aaka Slid a, lor aale by
Z) tp 8 CONNOR ft IlltO.
l)H( bbla tine PorATOriS, r..r .ale by
f ap 8 CMS SOU ft BRO.
f) bt.x.'M rr.wli liar.l.'U SKKD, fur a.le by
fZl) ap 8 (XINNOH ft IIKO
i bbla tKiiou fur sale by
CONNOR ft URO
1 t li
X amia of tiiHulM, winch vte will cloao out tow, at
uur ..id .Uud, tio. li Coti.-geKtre.'t.
ap 8 H It LXINNOR ft BRO.
I ) liT COL MIAN'S
1 1 M.K attt-Qt ton of cltiitni, trftii)fri,a.aid otbtrs v 1i
1 it ui pt Seulivi1ii, riMjuiruiji uiii.il nd, la rt(-t;i
Hilly tain-. l lo lin'tlhv, No. 91 HM..i.wh .i ntrMH,ioo
m.i Hour. Ix'twitca (.'Lorry ukI lti San an.
hr. I'oikham ,a an olJ rtu tiikoiwr f mtslh In; bis
Kinttiai uhiiiinUM i-xkrrt.ui'o mini I1liirm iumkm
tor nmiiy yn ptuii, tu Uitt Inwtuwul ul riuvATi I'm
wkm, li m.t.Kv.l I mn to di'voU bui uuti. iJfU 4IU0
ti u Ut l UisH-ftVB tut this ttiur. Uwf rftVo(
Ho in t inv. ifru ilirm i.'r Irnvt) nrutuotly viviauj
I'ntt.ai v , Shvhi titrv.T'rlittrv 1.0 J Hro.tilAr Kv oh.
ti''.l UH'llltHl Of IFHaVIIUl-Ill
11. (ttm.M rlHi, Uivml 1 U o Ui a fuiU
TCI 11 1(1 uv.
A l.-inulA trrfiiltvrtlt uixl fuilltJ ..rvmfa
s.tHUtu.U miul 111 lltalMMx.l Irlurillou
r.i.rt,... M atlF niNium, ftllil lU.ail KMAU Wf f lstulk
01 .ui- i.iT mm m Uii'lfiu.rg Ur lr , CVUn...
O.irv u miU'iaU-iy warranlM, w ft cr'fut cikumuftviu-d
ftltt M lt.U'Llft Ml UtH tMMiry lii.UlUU U tfoVIti ur
fUHK'f I'V 11 IU linnVtJ (llt'lllOal Oi Ull (.lltill
fi-ifkuit ol e.ili.r ! i'ii 11 t in ,kx rH.tt .if br hiui
(.lftv i ilji.il. t'-MsM-) wu Hit Hi ist M) UiiUHua lf salty 4 u U
ixHiiYr un'tuiHi, iu ni!t rift, ill uoun
Sir 1 1 riiEK)'ur, hoihH 4iti,iinu , aaJ auodtw-tiU
fliir,'- , w ill kovci it Una 'lu tiisi iiroi.a
No mor. ury uifJ iu ti tiuiHJi ni mm
llvirJrM , ml bJ IhI It V tt ( IU HJI AaM 11 ;iCUaJai
t'reJi(-LM iltfti. M'ftl ll is kvmi lo fun
i'lttia L.-uit Irwa aijlil la ib Uaorutug till all. )
P.' virtu of an unrution lo me directed, and de
J llrnrl from the Itoaoratila Circuit tVvurlof DaT
lilaun County, Taiia, at iti W.reb tarro, 11.1,1 will al
k to piibbu ali, i0 the highi-at bidder, lor caab, at
llw Ciurl houe yard, In lb rtly of Nuabvillc, on Sat
unlay, ibo Kotb of July, lam, all tba rvbt, Um,
rlaim, mteraat und aatala, wluoh 0. l kiiloll tbun
had, or may hare ln . acqairod, In aud to tbe full w
Ing tract nl laid boumbl aa lollowa, lo wit : heirln
ulna; in Hie mid II of tba Krauklin and Nasbviib'
Turnpike road, at A. 8 Curry 'a .ouUi t.att coruer,
runniuK thenra inuth M'i" eat III ule to a it"n a,
Ikii'kA. h. Curry a aoutb-wm norner and on W. p
lawrenre, d.s'eaaud, eiaat boundary, tbenca aoutb
na.t alonir mid Unn nre'i rant b..uadarjr 7B polea to
a atone, James A. WiM'a nortb.w. Mt corner, tbenra
nortli ii i, , taxi 1111, uul-a to ibo middle of aaul
Tumpikeroad, beliin Jan. A. Wi.ml'a north nKt corner
tliene4 along tba iiiiddra of anidTurnpika road north
31 areat lb 11 polea lo tbo bf.Binnin)rt oontaiaiua"
foriy three aerea, more or leva, neiug leviod on aa tbe
property of 0. H, klliott, Ui atll.'fy a uilgment rnn
deredin faror of TboBipaoa Co., agalui C l, Kl.
J. M. 1IINT0N, ?beil(IofI). C.
TJY virtue of an execution to me dirwlcl, and dc
llrered from the Honorable Circuit Court of Ha
vldaon County, Tenneasce, m u. Man U U rm, lioi, I
will eipoae to public aab-. to tba hiKboat bidder, lor
caah, at the Court home YarJ, In the city or Nash
ville, on Saturday, the JOlh day of July, laej, all tbo
rlflil, title, c alm, Intnrcat aud cataUi, wkieii C. 1).
Uli-lllhen had, or may have aiuce acquired in and
to tbe following deaenbed tract of land bmindod aa
follow, lo wit : lte.lnnliiK in tbo middle of thu
rrnnkliu and Na.hvillu Turnnike road, at a s
Curry'a, eontbeaat corner, runnlnr Ibonie ..nth
' "i "eat R4 K.lea tn a alone, beu.K A tt. Curry 'a
kiiiiIi west cruer.and one W P. lawr.nno.diHicaHed,
rant boundary, thence eolith ilJ eaal ali.nv aald h
r-uur . eaai ouuuiiary ja puiea lo a el'tuo, J.mM A.
".w. umiu-.tBi coruor, inencu noRtn bill., eaat
111", polea tn the middle of aald Turmnka r.u,,l iu.,.
Jamea A. Wood'a north eaat corner ; tlieoee ali.nt the
i.nuuie ui am lurnp aa roaa Borin weal 70 a-6
polea to Ihe beginning, containing forty three acree,
mora or leas, being lovied on ai tlie prorty of C. I).
r.... w Min.jr JIIUKU' "l rUUora IB iBVOr Of
iuo!iiou at Co., ngaiual c. II. Kllioit
J. H. HINTON, SberilT ofD. C.
' Committed to Jail
OF Davidxon county, Tenn., June 10, IbrtJ, a negro
girl, who aaya her a vine is JOANNA, an. I 1.1.
to Hubert W'llllains.of Franklin, Ky., aga .boiil 17
ur 18 years ; 6 feel i im Ilea high i ; weighs aboui ijo
pounds ; dark copper color. The owner h ri iiuast. d
to come forward, provo property, and pny chxrgcs B
the law dlrecta j. . HINTilN,
j.iii.. ov rneriii auu Jailor ol n. c.
Committed to Jail -
OF Davldaon county, June loth. lUi, a necro man
who mys hlH same la MILTON ; aayi bo belongs
to Joseph Cartr, of Marshall county, Ala-, ago about
21 yeura ; weighs lot pouniU , 6 foot 7 lucbea bigb ;
color black , scar by burn abovo tba H..l,Lr..i
Tbe owner Is reqoeHted to come forward, provo pro-
pvrtj, auu pa vuaigL'aaa luc law uirecis.
J. M. HINTON.
Bhcrin ami Jailor I). C.
Committed to Jail
OF Davldaon oouuuty, Juue Kith, lstta.a ncRro man
Who savs bis unme is DANIKI. : aava be lw. ..,..
to Richard Imas, of Marshall county, Ala ; age about
il or '.'J yoara; weigha 100 or lrti iba. ; 6 fuel 8 luebea
high ; uo mark. color black. Tba owuer is requeal.
d to enne forward, provo property, and pay charges
a mi inw oirtcta. J . M. H 1 XTON.
Junel8 31 Slirrid aud Jailor, D. C.
Committed to Jail
I r latvuiaun couuiy, June liih, lHili, a negro man
VS who aaya bia uaina ta AARON I aaya he iK'b.nga lo
Jo Carter, of Marshall county, Ala ; aged aboul IU
yeara ; weigha aliout 140 ur 145 puiiud. 6 l.'.'t S In. h,
lilgll ; no mark. ; colur black. Thu owuer ia re.iir.u
l lo ooina forward, prove propurty, and pay eh irges
the law directs .
J M HINTON,
Sherill and Jailor of 1). C.
Committed to Jail
I u iviiiaoo county, Julie Villi. 180J a neuro man
J whosaya his uame la AI.KX ; aays he beloug.
..UC.V riiotn, oi i avi.ilon cocntv, Teun,; aged
aboul 81 veurs ; weighs MA or 16U liouu.l. : 8 feet tv.'
inehi H lik'h; copper color ; no uiarkH. Tbe uwner n
rs'MiHateu ui come lorwaru, prove property, aud pay
"'.isuw lue law uiruci.
J. M. HINTON,
unoU-:it Sheriff aud Jailor of D. C.
Committed to Jail
ir Davl.lHon couuiy, .Iiiiio 14, lait'i, a neurit mxn,
aaya be belongs to Mary Ann Yoaruan. of Warren
wu..ki.ii.iiiiih ia i.ivi'ni.n. niNitM. l l.v :
cniiniv, hy .ag.'datiuut 40 years ; elglial75.r ISO
Iba. ; A but 7 luebi-a hiub : color bla.'k iiinall ai-nr ou
lorebead ; small goaloo. The owner ts rvsjuoti'd to
come forward, prore properly and pay charges aa
tun law uirecta. J. BI. HI.MO.SI,
JulielS 31 BberifTand Jailor of D. C.
Committed to' Jail
OF Davldaon county, Juue 18. lsM, a negro ran
who Bay. bis name ax COI. I'M IH'S : savs he be
longs to In-. Mi'KwBickB, of Maury county. Teun . ana
about UO yeara; weighs aliout ltd or Uu pounds 6
leei a-, lucnea nign ; long nuntiy hair ; copier color ;
uu uiaraa. xus owuer la rcouealoa lo come for
ward, prove properly aud wy charge, aa the law di
rucla. J. vi HINTON.
Jiini'18 3t Slierill and Jailor of h. 0.
Committed to Jail
OF David. on County, Teun., June tilli, lai',2, a tie
gn irl,uainid S.tl.l.lK; aava she beluuga tn
livln H.g.ie, of Uaury Couuiy, Teun. Sa'd itirl la
about 18 or 20 yeara old; weigh, aliout 1 JU or 1 10
(ioiiii''a ; A feel A Inches high; two small sears ou
forehead ; ecar on upimr lip at the edge of the uoae;
The owner 1. lv.iue.ted lo come f Tward, prove
piopui iy, auu pay cnargea, as l lie law in reel..
J. U. HINTON,
Juu. S-.tt SlierlrT aud Jailor ol I). 0.
Committed to Jail
OF I'avidaon lounty, Teun., Juna etb, lKaj, a ns
gro man named V.I.IJAII; aays ha belonga It
li vlu Iloguc, of Muuiy ( ouuty, Tenu : about or t:
yeara o'd : weigha about lia) or 188 pound. : 6 fet 7
Im be. high ; ooppi-r color; amull acar uudur corner
of ithl eye.
ihe owner Is raumstod to como forward, prove
proriy, auu pay i-iiarges, aa me uw oir.s-ia
J M. HINTON,
JuneS St Sheriff aud Jailor ol II. C.
Committed to Jail
fV Davidson couuiy, on tbe liih ol June, 1802, a
liegroinau w no aaya bia uame la DAVID, and
aaya ue oeioiigN io i.ucy iinin, ui imt t.iM'tu couuiy
T. ud ; ago about kti y.stra ; weigba Wb or l.kl p.iui.ds
O b.-l 1 s. IB' tie. 1. is: U uo loafk. od..r bis. k. 'the
owner ia rcpii-fllcd to rouio lorwaid, prove pro
s'i ly auu pay cuu go. aa tua law i inn ie.
JuiH-18 SI Sherill aud Jailor of D. C.
Committed to Jail
F 1-ftVltUoll lAiiiuly , It tin , Juut I'i lNt'2, a n
V7 uro umn.who nyn ht lit in 'i in 1 11 A Kt , aii
bttltiiivir U Nirltil . IlU'li4.wr . 'i init'J t yoinl Hri iil
woxtj, in WilliAiuaoii rouuiy T un. , aboiii li ytskira uf
quiwifil iu ooma loiwrtl, y, ova ir-'rl , attul my
coargt-a, u mo im uirrua.
J. M HIN'ToV.
jum is ;u h Tin ami jiUt ot i. e
TO ICE CONSUMERS 1
We tro m 1 1 ui K
l.'uro J;ikt! Jcuj
AT 2 ITS. I'l.R LB. IN SOITHI UN H'SIH; I cant
rsT pound l.-sa than Itie " No M"U'ii ly i' .'l.' Our
IcmiI la in the ( ilona.l lt.iil.luig, on Chert v alrecC
juua 17 If li. II SMITH ft CO
Exchange and Banking Office.
'IIIF under.igoed have o(iened an Olll. e it la hi,
I College stieol, ( Mercliauu Hmk llull luig , 1 lo
buy and a. 'II Kvchanae, li.dd and M.v.r, I ucrtcnl
Hauk Nolea . aud Iciveriilil.'Ul I Ullll.. C".lclli'U. iu
Una city promplly altend'-d to.
A ii. SANFOHD ft (XI.
Nashville, June 18, ls62 -2t .
Enginei and Boileri for Sale.
IOHtH FOR H il k the kiijiiies and Boil. rs ol the
Sleaui.ua Jaun-a M.sslr alio Jalu'-a J "buw u . aa they
u.' lie al tba NaabVllis Vt hart TUele are AU 'ileia.
. les'l l.'iig il lu.'li.a, aud 4 Udlerl 1U lei I Mm 4U
iuetiea. all mada of I uluborlai.d ai-d 1cuii"aeo M 11
B.uler lion, ui tba Ul qaa lly Tbo l:nf.u-a are
to V.I li.eli cjllud'T. 10 f.-t li"ke, snj tao '.4 u.i b
cy.ndra 8 fw t .truka, with .batu, liatigea, etc
I a'. . oil. r U.r aa.e (lie uuoi v. in.1.. v.. aud bl li Is
.4" aa.U Sl.sxiot.oBla, aud a l.re 1. of in-u, .ulUUIe
l.r auvu.iH.ula or iher pur(stMi. am h a. I) n . bun,
ib u.i.et.au.i .lot.. II T 1141 11 AN,
iuu. iMI.ii No 2x M.i I. I Sti. . I
Fob aaW by
Vt W l YoN,
41 ataiket sirct.
T i: u 31 s :
Daii.t riox, per siinuin
fai Wbski.t I'sio!!, ir sunnin, ...
A'asHif Usioa, per annum
. . 8 (XI
. li 00
KATES OP ADVKKTISIMJ
( Txa uxsa oa IH to nrniimm a wjrxrs )
I riquara 1 day $1 00 each adilttnual inneiiion $ AO
" " lweidl,8 00 each additional square 1 AO
2 " 4 0 ' 1 00
" 1 month 00 " " " 8 00
" 2 " 00 " " " AO
- " 8 " 12 00 ' " " A 0t
" " I " 18 00 I 00
" " U " iOO " " " 10 00
BB.XBWASI I ST n.BAKr'UB.
One square, one year, 10 each additional square $1 0
Written nonce must be given U lake out ami sb p
adrerliaeineuta of yearly advartiseni belies iba year
nptrea, oinerwiaa we snail ctiarga mi uone.
No ooulrac.l uf yearly adverliaeinculs will be discon.
Unued without prerkma notica lo ns, nor will any
atiarge be made (or leas Ibaa one year al tbe yearly
If Adveufiar ' aiceading th span enn
raota 1 (or will bo charged for the excess.-
SUNDAY JI0RNINCJ, JUNK 2!), lSfi'2.
It ia Paid that (lie notorious John Noiii.i:
a icurriloug ' crcaturo w ho has, until the
occupation of Padticali, been publishing
secession and nullincation ncwsiiapci-a in
Kentucky, is now confined in the Lntialic
Asylum at Hupkinsville. Divine venge
ance has smitten the tuiserahlu wretch.
who haa devoted his life to the ruin of
his country's peace.
A member of the Brooklyn Horticul
tural Society said at a recent meeting that
ho considered the toads in his garden
worth 5(K) apiece for destroying insects.
We would like, to catch him a few dozen
for half that price. It would be tolera
bly profitable trxuly-ism.
We have faith in our national credit
strong as that we have in our national ex
istence. What nonsense to apprehend the
bankruptcy of a nation with such a ter
ritory and such resources as ours, in
consequence of a debt of fc.MMOOOyKH), or
Sl.OW.tXHiWO.oi'tiino that sum contract
ed in a war for our very life ? Desideg,
wo actually believe that our people will
stumble on a huge gold mine just as they
ditl aftor the Mexican war which will
mako the precious metal plentiful Bet
ter even than this, we already possess
the inexhaustible treasure, of a free, en
lightened, industrious people. Nothing
can bankrupt such a population ; and wc
di fipirio the croakers who are trying to
palsy the Administration with the cry of
debt, debt !
Flag olficer Dupont writes to the Navy
Department that tho rebels, through in
formation given by a negro who hail
been employed by our army, became
aware of thu absence of our troops from
Hutchison Island unit made a descent
upon Mrs. Marce's plantation, surround
ed tho house, and with a ferocity char
acteristic at all events of that part of tho
South, murdered in cold blood a large
number of contrabands, who were awak
ened from their slumbers to fall into tho
hands of the infuriated rebels. I'liiU
Slavery of courso will become a valu
able institution in tho hands of such
protectors of Southern l.igbts, not one
of whom, perhaps ever owned a slave.
The rebels arc fAf liadical Aholiliouists
An olliecr of tho Nineteenth Indiana
Volunteers, strolling through an old
burying ground al I'retlerii'ksburg,
Ya., copied from a gravestone this in
script ion :
"Here lies the body of Edward lit I
der, practitioner in l'liysic and Chiruce
ry. Horn in lletll'ortlshire, England, iu
the year of our lord, I'A'i. Was con
temporary with, and one of the pall
liearers to tho body of William Shakes
peare. After a brief illness his Spirit
ascemieti in (lie year of our Lord, 101,
A floL'THBIIM l'.IHTOR TF.I.LINiI Till
li'l'TH. A great deal of simulated in
dipnotion line bocn roueoil aurainal (Irrtu-
ral llullcr ou account of his rather course
order respecting the ladies of New Or
leans. Now, while we umiualiliedly
condemn the style of his pronuneiamen-
to, we cannot withhold our censure from
those ladies who, so far forgetful of thai
moddaty and reserve with which woman
aiiouid always encircle herself, aiave
Stepped from the pile of womanly pro
priety, and insulted strangers in the very
streets of their city. W in n this is tho
case, women always subject themselves
to censure, if not insult. Neither lime
nor circumstances will shield her from
the inevitable consequeuce ; whether her
intentions are iuHulting or otherwise, she
is no longer invulnerable when that beau
tiful shield she holds be I ore herself ami
contact with strangers is withdrawn, for
suspicion always attaches itself to such
Is there any father who would wis.li to
see his daughter Haunting through tho
streets, and insulting those iu whobe
power fate has thrown the cilf of his
residence; or, ou Ihe contrary, how would
a Couiedcrate ollicer act, should a lady
or woman, with I'edcral proclivities,
publicly Haunt the Stars and Mriis s iu
his face, aud use insulting e xpre bmuiis
iu the streets whero In. duly tu his liov
i runo ut ha. I called Lim
Is it not belter, is it not niuie conso
nant with tho nature of vt ..inati, Ui shrink
from all coiitai I, all coiniuiiincatioiia of
whatever character, with ruiiuua aud
strangers, aud thus vindicate her in
iniin unworthy suspicion, ana insure
protection from in suit aud abuse .'
iiln of the t auioua Jaekaoll t oast
--The Great JeUeraon llauqiiel.
The following sketch, clipped from the
columns of an old paper, will be found
highly interesting :
It may bo profitable to remind tho old,
and to inform the young, what were the
principles which iu the past generation
of our Kepublic, threatened, in no uncer
tain words, the armed rebellion now fast
falling before the power of the Union.
those principles found remarkable ex
pression in this city, at tho dinner in
honor of the anniversary of the birth-day
of Jefl'erson, on the 13th of April, lS.Hi;
they received an ever memorable rebuke
on the same occasion from the lips of An
drew Jackson; they had their first seem
ing triumph in tho full of Tort Sumter,
just thirty-one years later.
IheJetlerson dinner of 18, ill was the
first celebration of the birth-day of the
father of the lie publican party. Intend
ed by friends of the Unioii simply as a
sincere mark of respect for the great
statesman whose principles they vener
ated and professed, it ail'ordcd to numer
ous faetionists an opportunity, which
they eagerly used, of foreshadowing
treasonablo sentiments, in the guise of
tho doctrines of .icllcrann.
It was attended by President Jackson,
Vice President Calhoun, the Secretaries
of State, War, the Treasury aud the Na
vy, tho lostniaster (ieneral, more than
two hundred ltepublican members of the
two houses of Congress, together with
most of tho distinguished ollicers of the
army and navy, civil olhcers of the (iov-
eminent, visitors to tho city, and citizens
of the District of Columbia and of neigh
boring cities. 1 he venerable John ltoane,
of V irginia, presided, assisted by Hon.
(jeorge JV1. liibo, of Kentucky, Hon. Levi
Woodbury of New Hampshire, Hon. Felix
Grundy, of Tennessee, Hon. C. 0. Cain-
breling, of New ork, Hon. W illiam r.
Gordon, of Virginia, and Hon. Mr. Over
ton, of Louisiana, as Vice-Presidents.
The regular toasts expressed profound
respect for the memory of JefTerson, ap
proved the Kentucky and Virginia reso
lutions of 17'JS, opposed unnecessary tax
es, and very emphatically inculcated the
propriety of resisting in every way the
encroachments of jxiwer.
Tho leading speeches were made by
Mr. Bibb, Mr. 1'. 1'. Barbour, of Virginia,
Mr. Benton, Mr. Woodbury, Mr. Hayne,
of South Carolina, and Mr. Wayne, of
Georgia. Numerous shorter speeches
were made in introducing volunteer
Tho speech of Mr. Bibb was remarkable
As an elaborate summary of the usual
nullification heresies found in tho South
ern newspapers of that (lay.. Ho in
sisted that the Federal Constitution
was merely a compact "Wiwn the States''
ratifying it, and therefore capable of
being deprived of life and action by
tho optional withdrawal by tho States
of the necessary aliment. Tho Slates,
he said, are tho parents. The Federal
Government springs from them. He
protested against the destruction of
those parents by absorption. He point
ed out tho power of tho majority un
der our system of Government, to op
press the minority, aud strongly sug
gested the propriety of resistance by
tho minority, whenever they believ
ed themselves oppressed. He express
ed an ardent desire for perservatiou
of the "Federal Union; but ho plainly
taught doctrines which tended directly
to its destruction. This was strikingly
apparent in tho construction which Lo
gave, lo the resolutions of 1H7H. Ho con
tended that theso resolutions assert the
principle that, in case of a deliberate pal
pable, and dangerous exercise by the Fed
eral Government, of powers not granted
by what ho termed tho "compact between
tho Slates," the States who are parties
1 hereto, have a right to interpose tor ar
resting tho usurpation, ami for main
taining within their respective limits the
authorities, rights, and liberties apper
taining to them.
Mr. l'hillip 1. Barbour lauded, in
rounded and swelling jteriods, the reso
lutions of 17UH, but smoothly avoided
tho asperities of sectionalism in a gene
ral tribute to tho greatness of Virginia.
Mr. Benton, who, as it may well be
supposed, gave no countenance on that
occasion, by word or deed, to the bud
ding treason which he allerwards so
earnestly labored to repress, limited him
self to a warm eulogy of him who ac
quired Iouisiaua, then first honored by
an anniversary commemoration under
the Presidency of him who defended it.
Mr. WiMidhury, too, gave no encoiir-
Moniont In (he spirit, of resistance so
boldly breathed around him, but, while
declaring his adherence to fie princi
ples of Jetlerson, and counselling har
mony of all sections for mutual aid, he
also declared that his eastern friends
would swear never to abandon the Union.
Mr. Hayne, ol South Carolina, made a
graceful and plausible Stale rights speech
very similar to that which he delivered
in tho Senate iu bis debate with Mr.
Webster, aud which, for tbo moment
such is Ihe power of natural eloquence
almost persuaded true friends of the
Union to be liulliliers. Ho recited the
alleged wrongs of tho South a subject
familiar to the present generation pro
fessed a warm desire, on tho part of his
Slate and of himself, for the preserva
tion of tho Union, but sMiiled the other
wise good ell'eet of this profesaion by
warmly applauding Ihe course of the au
thorities ol tieorgia in threatening armed
resistriuo tj tUe armed enforcement of
Mr. Wayne, of Georgia, in reply to a
toast ci'inpliiiieiiliiig the Governor of lhat
Slate for having achieved a great victory
for Slate rights, in his controversy with
the Government of the United Stalta,
made a speech, v hi h, for local eii lti
sivcnrss and violent sectionalism, has
hardly been surpassed in our own day,
and in which he resented the charge of
want of love of Union on the part of
tii-oioia, as shown iu her having threat
ened to treat as public enemies those who
menaced hrr w ith military coercion lor
the rxecuti. n of public law.
Happily, Mr. Wayne was not long be
trayed by the fcUrc of false patriotism,
During the troubles of 1S.TJ, he warmly
seconded Jackson ; and, throughout tho
whole of his subsequent honorable ca
reer, his eminent ability has been ear
lieslly devoted to the enforcement of tho
law, the best preservative of the Union
and the Constitution.
Here was tho very climax of treasona
ble suggestion. But mark how promptly
it was rebuked by tho spontaneous ut
terance of tho (inextinguishable loyalty
of Jackson. Being called on for a vol
unteer toast, within a few moments after
tho close of Mr. Wayne's speech, he rose
slowly,.as it is slatetl by living wTtncases"
of the scene, waited till complete silence
reigned, and then read, slowly ami dis
tinctly, the memorable sentiment:
''Our Foleral Union ; if tunst ! uYvriv-,."
Tho United Slates Telegraph, a paper
which was regarded as tho semi ollieial
organ of Jackson, but was even then
damning him with faint praise, 'daily
growing fainter, and with slow but sure
steps was creeping toward the camp of
I ho advocates of nullification, said in its
issue of April 12.'!, ISItO, that this toast
was written at the table in pencil, on
the back of,a slip of paper on which the
regular toasts had been printed, and that
tho orignal, in tho handwriting of the
Presitlent, underscored as printed, was
sent to the Telegraph ollice by tho com
mittee who had prepared the proceedings
In the National Intelligencer of April
0, 1830, Mr. Gales, an earnest oppo
nent of Gen Jackson's politicial measures,
but equally earnest in his devotion to tho
Union, made tho following excellent
criticism upon his toast :
" The sentiment which it conveys is
one which it would bo very unnatural lor
a Presitlent of the United Slates not to
entertain : but thero is something ewt
I'hafic in il, under the circumstances
which preceded and attended it, It was
as much as to say, in reply to the authors
of fltinio of tho preceding sentiments.
You may complain of tho tarilf, and per
haps with reason ; but so long; as it is
the law, it shall as certainly be main
tained, as that my name is Andrew Jack
son." Shortly after tho dinner, il began to be
whispered about that this toast had not
been published as Jackson had written
it. Tho Philadelphia Ssntiiiff, a Demo
cratic paper, said that the toast, as of
fered, was; "Our Fiilftal Union; it mtisl
and shut I le preserwd;" and it charged
that what it termed "imperious shall"
was left out by Mr. Green, the editor of
tho Teleijrnph. Tho Itichmond Whiij, in
noticing this statement by tho H-ntinel,
said: "Tho toast was considered rather
distasteful to tho South ami tin- nulli
fiers, anil we imagino was refurinrd by
higher authority than Green's."
This charge of alteration is sustained
by tho testimony of a reliablo gentle
man, then and now a resident of this
city, who himself proposed a toast w hich
appears in tho procccdincs at the dinner,
published in the United Stales 'Jskirttjih
of April 17, 1K30. Ho saw and heard
Jackson very distinctly when he used
tho words ' and shall."
Until very lately wo had been inclined
to think that Jackson, knowing as he
did so well the force of brevity, did not
dilute his toast by adding to the power
ful and comprehensive word "must" so
redundant an expression as "r-hall,"
which would seem only uselessly to
lengthen the sentence, without increasing
its strength. We werJ continued in this
view by tho jmii'iial in which tho pro
ceedings were published by authority.
But we may havo been' misled by tak
ing only a partial view of tho case, leav
ing out of Consideration the peculiar cir
cumstances attending it. It may be thai
the toast was altered as charged, and
for the reason alloyed; or it may be that
it was actually written as it was pub
lished, but that, on tho spur of the mo
ment, with a sudden foresight of Ihe
false construction that mihl be put
even upon the forcible expressiuu
which he had written, Jackson interpo
lated, in tho reading, the additional
words, in order that there might be no
HissibiIity of mistaking or misrepresent
ing bis meaning, although it was already
stillli iently indicated in Ihe original
llu x ii xvlili rnriy.
Hon. Martin Koy, life-long Demo
crat, made the following remarks in a
speech before the late Indianapolis Union
Convention. They are tlin i lly to the
For any man to tell me that the rcslo
ration of Ihe Democratic, W hig, Bell, Ab
olition, or any other parly to power, or
Hie eontiiiiisiie,. of Let .'.-j"tb!!''ati party
in power, of themselves, will restore this
Union, only offers an insult to my under
standing, and advertises himself as a
cringing, lime-serving political quack.
Stern, unrelenting, crushing w r, hrnil y
supported by the masses of all politn ul
parlies, IS the only panacea for the resto
ration of peace and Union. But it is be
lieved that we have passed the dead point
of danger. The w ar is i.ot by any means
over, but tho nb. llu. n is potentially
crushed. The government Im cleaily
demonstrated it ability In overthrow tho
colossal usurpation if seconded by the
consolidated patriotism of the country.
It is but the shadow ol Ihe rein III. HI of
huge proportions of a year ao. ll is
now a iin alum of time and detail. This
has been a 'lolnplished by Ihe slratei'J of
military si n uce and thu valor of biavu
men. The loyal un n of Tennessee, Ken
tucky, Missouri, and .Maryland are organ
izing Union movements. Shall we not
joinllieiu .' While they, b, trayd by a
! mis. rable fraud, riao Llreiluig Ir.du Hie
i merciless tread ol a cruel (lesjeilisio, w itl
hearts too f ill of eralilu le ..r their de-
bvetance to lind any musii in pail v names,
io see any Virtue in the Htuoke nl burn
lii a; totton and smouldering habitations,
we hear from them no a.it..ul curse on
Ilr-.iaiia, I.iin oloil. t, 1'l.v k lo publicans,
Major Thomas S. Kit hards, of the 1st
Pennsylvania Cavalry, paid a flying
visit lo his family ia Beading, on
Wednesday last, after all absence of
nearly six mouth, and left again next
morning. As connected with his expe
dience of military life, the Major relates
the follow ing incident : One uf General
Fremont's batteries of eight Parrot guns,
supported by a squadron of horse, com
manded by the Major, was in a sharp
conllict wilh a battery of the enemy
near at hand, and shells and shot were
Hying thick and Tasl, when Ihe com
mander of the battery, a Gentian, one of
Fremont's stall', rode suddenly up lo the
cavalry, exclaiming in loud and excited
tones: ' I'ting up tie .v7KicAntf, iri17 up
iiv .viiiimi wv-,y!ir ( 'of voir, hurry nfije .Jim k
ti.r, im-vie-ili-ttte-ly." The necessity of
this order, thongfi not ipiHc apparent to
our readers, w ill be more obvious when
we mention thai the " shackasses " are
mules carrying it ut a i 11 hotvi(cis,w hich
are lined from the backs of that much
abused but valuable animal, and the im
mediate occasion for the "shackasses" was
that two regiments of rebel infantry
were at that moment discovered descend
ing a bill immediately behind our bat
teries. The "shackasses" w ith the how
itzers loaded with grape anil canister,
were soon ou tho ground. The mules
squared themselves, as they knew well
how, for the shock. A terrllic volley was
poured into the advancing column, which
immediately broke and retreated. Two
hundred and seventy-eight dead bodies
were found in the ravine next day, piled
closely together as they fell, the ellccls
of that volley from tho backs of the
I' roiu the Hi. Ion. 'le I Whig, June 18.
Wo are informed that (he paragraph
from tho Petersburg lupres.i, relative to a
Yankee spy, having been seen in this
city, copied by us yesterday, is true, ex
cept that the place at which ho was seen
was tho F.xchange, anil not the Ameri
can, and in the parlor, instead of at the
dinner-table. His name is Dennison.
At Washington ho was Seward's chief
detective. Ho was recognized by the
litllo daughter of Mrs. Greenhow, who
had been instructed by her mother, while
iu Washington, to mako herself familiar
with the faces of such characters. The
shrewd rascal, it seems, recogni.ed the
little girl at Ihe same time she discover
ed him, and w hen she ran to give the in
telligence to her mother, he disappeared.
This fellow is remarkable for his clever
ness and cunning, and has, no doubt, be
fore this, put Mct'lellan in possession of
much that he desired to know. Tho event
should be an admonition to our detec
tives and guards, and to the people gen
erally. Let all boon the ttti vtve, aiul
let every person who has tho least at-
mosphere of doubt about him be required
lo give an account of himself.
I lie 4 Iiixalry a "lllrror of It High !
Krum tl.o l'liiU.UIpb.a li'ipi.rer.
"The tender mercies of tho wicked
are cruelty," is one of tho many Scii
I in al phrases so tilled with pith and
power that they could not die even with
the death of Christianity herself, but
must sui vivo coeval wilh tho life of our
language. We aro often reminded of
that expression when reading of llclsd
atrocities. Among these wo have heard
of iiiunv morn l.rtiia!, Lot uone S3'r!r
heartless, than olio of late occurrence in
Arkansas, a little way from Memphis.
A poor widow, with an only son, had
raised ami stored away, by her own la
bor, nine bales of cotton. The son was
(hailed for the war, aud killed at Shi
loh. The noble-minded cotton btiiiici
came along, aud told her she must burn
her i ..Hon or they would burn il for her.
She earnestly Lcfged them lo spare it,
hi it ir itt lirr nit. She told them thai fft
had saeiiliced her only sou for their
cause, and now , in her loneliness and des
i it ul ion, I Ina cot!. .11 was all that stood
between her and bey.uary. They heed
ed Hot her pitiful petitions, but binned
her cotton, and li lt In r to her hi lph-sa
And theso are the Im n who call (hem
selves cavaliers. These ate they who
profess lo love anil reverence woman in
I he libs I rail.
m a aa
Till'. F.V.I. KM AMI TIIK W'o. VIS. A
traveler w ho bus Just returned from Spain
across the Pyrenees, given an account of
a cm ions sight which he witnessed during
a short ball at a village high up in Ihe
mountains. Having an hour tu spare, he
walked out lo admire the scenery, and
his attention was attracted by a number
of eagles llullering at some distance.
hi looking closely he observed that about
twrr.ty of tle.se I. ii dn weio engBKed ill a
light over tho body of a dead cow with
as many wolves, which were, however,
t last obliged to yield up poaaeaKion of
the prize. At a miioit distance, he alau
noticed a brow ii In ar w ati lung thn com
batants, but not dating to advance till
Ihe eagles had ssli-li' d their hunger, ami
taken to Un.' lit.
Ill M l, Cannon I. si.wtuini. The fol
lowing is an extiaet from a It Iter receiv
ed from an ollicer in the Fifty-lirsl Illi
ii'.is llcgiin. nl, dated "Camp m ar Bouu
vi I li-, Mm , June M :"
A raw cavaliy recruit at the Tusciiiu
bia river laal Monday, found two or
three hotly nsuiln sect ah graves, llu
told hi comrades he was loiug to dig,
iIoh ii and m how a dead sc. eh lookrd
He did so, and would you believe it, he
found a ki aty .four-pound laiiuou
he tried another one aud dug up a thirty -
tWo-pOUIldcr. llu then rcpolU-d to hi
olll.ers his adventure, who sent out a
p.u ly to search. Tlo-y found in alln
I I. 1 . .1 ..r.b. Mill.
in a vjr guiiH, ail ourn n '
head-hoard pto.. ily mai ked w itli lb
name and lr,iiu id bf lb" (liMid.
Snue our regiiiH-iil LS '"in u-ir,
have found, sc.-icl. d in the woo.ls, . veial
giina, kmvta and svtoids, muiie. of them
vriy line weapon"