Newspaper Page Text
MO-;- ."-A .
For Troedom and Nationality.
a. nsiiri ic, editor.-
Brilliant Eiiccua In Tenncme,
Achieved, not bj the so'.id column of
RosECTiJfs, with thulr dtadljr Tollii rf
lead, bat, which l the next best to such
a ucce, bj tbe ioliil and loaded col
umns of the Nashville Union. Our msrn
yvAh was ivrapt o.T yesterday
morning, by tho popular demand, lUi.fi
the' lcarct (if a mgar camp' by a lii(;h
wind, afU'r a'sevtre front. Just ono week
. ;agow isud , the first number vriih a
i baiis of Ionia fifty suhnrribere, ami jrs
'terdajr morning kan d:tion of ov r tico
" '.&-'tttatiJ iras'.iotirct' fxhaualtd by nine
" y'clucli.. There woro a great many call
. Sot it during the day. ' Thern i a,,inr.
thing In Oils miecfSJ fur more gratifying
to us than Its .mere personal Leaiitij.
That is a minor cuusidcralion which we
would ci'ttaliily.'Dot parade btTuru the
public inordinary circumstances. " Wh it
wo mpfcially rejoice at, is that wc'tiow
" ln in a free country, and that a tree peo
pln are determined t. defend plain
v thought and fuo spoi-ull, Mi-n arc shall
- PqoiTfcom (heir loiijj-cramjied limbs tlie
fetters of bigotry, prrjiidlcf, and intolcr
"'hce.; 'Tho' dy for five dincufwlon. tiat
""ifaWnedapclVo eauH, and not only our
sclriB, but an overwhelming tnnjority of
lbs peopU of TennewfU. Fri-U'la. of
fif edorrfaiid hnman prngretu, if jhu be
'liova that 'the principle a advocated hyjht
.Kaahvilla. Cxio.-f will conduce to the
welfare . of Tennessee, we ak yon for
your own lakes, and tho sake of your
country, ' to pruuioto its circulation as
rapidly as posiiblr. : Let tbe Nashville
Ukiom go, wherever tLo flag of the Na
tional Union floats over a free people.
: '. ' i- 1 "...J1.-.
Tlia Approaching Caittpnlirn.
Kit. ' From IU 'T.ii'tinonil Kxvn'.u'rr.
, ' Alt reasonable tneu have come to the
conclusion lhat another year of war, at
least, is be fore thrm, and perhaps more.
"The peace delusion fa blown away.
Kttther frrm foreign intervention, not- from
the imperious decreet of Kin g Collon, nor
from the imagined friendship f the North
west,' Itof frcn tin' stupid rumor aloul (he
'dewrraHialion hf lh: 2un7.ee armies, does
any hops if peace dawn vprn the laiul. W'c
tnuit fight or submit. What hallucina
tion soever may bo cherished by some
poltticiuns, the soldiers In tho Geld want
'to know, arid ought to be told, tho plain
"truth, and the truth is that we are rijiht
In the middle of the war, and during the
Spring and innitncr the war is to be more
ilerce and unrelenting than over bt fire.
The Yankee enemy is only beginning to
fight. To buy provisions for tho army
at current rates would call for the impo
sition of a great debt upon our posterity,
such as would cause our children to
curse us lu our graves. , . t
Thus writes the great orae'e of Rich
mond. How do the citizens bt tlu'.St'ate
' like the prospect wiiich it depicts with
pencil of ftro on a back-ground as dark
as tophet itself? They were dragged into
this wretched rebellion, Xeing told thai
their Cotton yas a monarch who woyld
compel m4 only the Ysnkocs, but all
Europe, to bow before him within six
mofiths; but now' this Kichmond organ
.acknowledges that this hope has utlcily
vanished, after a weary expectation of
two years. They were told that a Fed
eral army ceuld never get a foot
bold in Kentucky, much less Tennrs.-er,
but to-day thoie is a continuous lino of
Federal troops from LuiiimlU to Mur-
freesburo, in bumbcre almost incredible.
and 'the Richmond fatae prophet, whoie
lying lips beguiled the pcoplt) of t!.e
douth, now acknow ledges that "The 2'uh
1st an fust, leginiing tn fight!'' What a
terrible confession .!i And 'every word of
it is true '. Neve' was tho army half su
. deteriulnerd to dvsljoyO.e last vostige of
treason as it ie now. It never waa in so
file a fighting condition as it is now.
Its patriotism has 'aa.iunied a lofiii r,
grander, and more rtsoiute' hearing than
it ever Wur4 before.. The soldiers of the
Eastsrn, Middle and Northwestern States
and the loyal soldiers of 1'enlucky, Ten
BtsSif.'and Alabama", now at Muifrevs
boro, will utver leave the graves of their
kindred slain in battlo to be desecrated
by-tebele. -Never! Never! They will
exterminate 'every tri(or in' tho South
i Tennieaus will barely persist in urg
ing war against the Uuiu, in such cii
cumstarU'CH".' ' "Why should they? It
would bo monstrous folly and sin fur
thtim to follow the black ilag of rebellion
any longt r. v
We learn that a laige numbt r of "con
trabanda" arrived lure jestrday ftom
the .Dixie border. We counted eleven
wagons In on train, filled with darkies
who seemed to' bo in great glee, iril of
them were of unadulterated . Afiie.au
blood, . wlilo o'hera gave evidence rf the
Caucaeian. mixture. M saw one very
fine looking woman, with straight hair,
add a bright' olive complexion, in the
dusky procession. Ikfore the war, the
band, would have brought orer half a
tnlilion of dollars oa the Meek. ' ' '
Tiro .very large mails arrived night
before Jaat, afrvr midnight, and were not
distributed until j es'crday afurnoou.
iSuch Irregularity in the maiU put the
rotuQ!reout yt oi (s, nu l throws ua into
couaidtiabla oonfuaion. However, we are
all right again, or ' ratlur will be to
morrow. The Hirhiuoutl Whig sarcasUea'.ly j
say tliat likiauj has beta ' instating
Gjveruon witU gtat pomp." That is
right liiajy aad pmp are twe dogs that
should go together.
. 'tlie .loldlert ou a topjpiit bead
, J5ieecW. t
We have rec'tlved from-Mttifiitsboro'
a copy of a vehement attack on the Ad
ministration and the war by a Mr. Mkb
kick, of Chicago. A number of copies
were sent by certain KnijMe of the Cop
per Circle ti the Army of the Cumber
laud, for tho pttt iotic purpose of breed
ing discontent and promoting deaertions.
The patriotic soldiers, disgusted and in-
difjnant at the traitorous production sent
us the following sharp letter along with
the speech. Pass it sround, loyal editors
of Il!iiKin :
ML-nrnEKSDnno, Tens., March 20, '03.
Ed torvf the NmhvilU Union:
IiKAii Sin You may easily imagine the
indignation and curses that the aecoro
pmyin,r speeeh met 1 with on its arrival
nm'itijr the patriotic soldiers of the 61st
Ohbi 1'egiment. It 19 a specimen of ttie
encouraging eentimnts sent smongst us
br thoe that claim to be our warmest
fiicndsin Oiiio. We do rot claim them
as aneb, aftd wish through yoor columns
to tell them so. We claim no friendship
with anr, onlv the 'ptire and untainted
lovers of the Union snr its cause. We
a--k no fav'ira from the copperheads of
O'n'o or any other State. e are always
glad to receive any reading: matter fiom
home, but thank tliem not for sending us
such damnable traitorism as is laid down
in IttrHARD 3. Munition's speeih, made
before the copperhead club of Chicago.
Every man in this regiment knows t lie
rights of the American people, and the
power of the present administration, and
the "motives the l'lestrlent has in using
that power; also we know what consti
tutes the copperhead party of the North.
Therefore, wo wish our Iriends to go to
tin farther trouble or expense to explain
t j'us (heir doctrine or prineinJes.
' Pleixe notice this for us in your paper,
that each of us msy send a copy to our
copper colored friends as our thanks,
Bf so doiny, you will oblige your many
friends la the 61st Ohio. SID.
"A Solditr". complains lhat we did
iijufttic9 to Lieut. Col. Li.ooixtOoD in
staling that he made but a feeble resist
ance to the rcbebj who raptured his force.
Perhaps we did; we are not always cor
rectly iuformod, and we often have to
make corrections... But all the statements
which we have received from the srmy
in reference lo Liuut.-Col. I$i.ooioooD,con
neoled with bis capture, are unfavora
ble to him. We hope be msy be ablo to
Gen.. 0. Clay Smitu's bravery and
coohieM are uuivoreally applauded. He
behaved like a trie soldier, and with a
little moro cavalry, would have won a
splendid victory. V believe that a
little more pemeveranco ou the part of
Lieutt-CoL Bloopqood would have saved
ns from a surrender.
,.:4i.i ':' '
. , -
Kiaeteen copperheads ,oi the K. G. C.
ordi r, wero arrested at a miserable little
villiigo in the backwoods of Ohio, called
Ilatkinsviile. They were brought to
Cincinnati. The Qmtnercial ssys :
Those of our citizens 'who have seen
!bo Virginia and Kentucky bushwhack
ing cut-thi'nats who have from time to
time asscd through, liero,. can form a
very good idea of the features, form,
druHS, manner and conversation of these
people, who, living in a section ot the
State fr removed, apparently, from civi
lization, Lave been influenced, in their
ignorance, by the vituperative argumenta
of such papers as the Cincinnati En
quirer, to lift their arm agaiuet our
If these poor deluded people were
brought from their quiet homes in Ohio,
sod can icd into thou? regions of Virginia,
Tcni e-ee, Missouri, and South Caioliua,
which have been blighted by civil war,
they would never make another effort to
reduce prof perous and happy Ohio to the
same condition, unless indeed they are
desperadoes who thrive in scenes of
misery. . ,
Ono look at tho theatre of civil war
would bs enough to take away their ap
petite for rebellion . j
Tho rebel Congress have put the last
turn to tho screw by passing the impress
ment law, which permits tho seizure by
the 'authorities of all kinds of produce,
tJ bs paid at the Government's own ap
praisal in worthless scrip.
Now, why should any secessionist in
Nashville object, to S'"oi incontineutly,
toULe up Lis abode in a laud w here
"Southern righta" aio so scrupulously
respected? Gentlemen, pray stand not
upon tlio order of your going, but go at
or.ee, and we may then believe you to be
sincere. .. ....
Iu Button, during (he year 1802, there
Were six canes where a while woman was
married to a colored man, but not one of
uiariiukio between a white man and a
colored woman.- Kixluivtj.
I it possible that there were only
sit cases of amalgamation in Boaton?
Why we have nut a shadow of djuU that
there were over tit thousand ia the city
" Cotton is not king now. Corn i king;
potatoes, hops, bay, oats, and cattle, are
sovereign. : Jlu-hnun-J Ertuirer,'( ,
SUrvaiiou and poverty have at last ex
torted this liuthfu! confession from rebel
piide. The South Is the most depend
ent p'ttiun of the Republic, and negro
slavtry has made it so. It will sap the
Strength and vipor of any people.
A horse which was bitched, contrary
to a city law, to the uou fence in front of
the jWcUicr, became frightened, and
mada ead havoo with the railing, break
ing it to pieces and tumbling; it around
iu great 'disorder.". There j an riuu
for nueh conduct, whatever. People
lumld Le taught that our fences aie not
A Tiimctiov refuree, en old man,
writes to ut from Illinois, that 'the Cop
perheads aiu growing
evuy day." Giad to hear It, truly.
xtteMaaUttlU t'olAis lit IU Army, -
- SfoSI's nivtft, Tt:t.4.V'5Irsb23,,W"
I'ditor Xii'hvillt L'm'oii I
Deab Sin: 1 received jour nolc slat- j
Ing your terms yesterday evening, and
this morning I made an effort for the
Ukiox, and to show my extraordinary
success I hare but to tell you that I crawl
ed out of tny little dog or shelter tent,
took my scat on a rail, book in band, and
called upon the boys to come up snd sub
scribe for the Weesi-y Union; iu less than
fifteen n inules, and before I changed my
scat, I bad enrolled fifteen Dames for
your paper. I now havs twenty-l?o
subscribers and it is not yet 10 o'clock.
A thousand thanks to you, dear sir. i.
Lieutenant Natiias Levy, company II,
10th Michigan Infaulry, was presented
with a Cnc,.Mri i;J De't, by the non
commissioned officers snd private of bis
company, on Saturday, the 28th inst.
The presentation was made by Capt
PkarsoS of said company, who made
some very appropriate rem irk, to which
Lieut. Levy responded iu a ycry feeling
manner. May this good feeling ever
exist between officers and men.
Nashville, Match 20, 1303. '
Editor of the KaiheiUe Vain: ' ,
Dear Sib: We feel (hat it is nothing
but justice to offer through youc paper,
some testimonial of regard to the brave
12Dih Illinois, f jr their timely aid to res
cue a number of ladies and passengers,
ou the train of last Thursday, captured
by a band of lawless men. They were
more than a mile o(T, and it was not ttore
than ten minutes, I think, until they had
the rebels in full retieat. Several ladies
came near being shot. I think it was
one of the most lawless acts, to fire on the
ladies' car. Tho engineer, Mr. Vaughn,
should also be remembered by the ladies
as one of the bravest of the brave, and
the conductor, Capt. Sweeny, did all in
his power lo render, in his most affablo
way, assistance. Tho full address of
the brvexis 129th Illinois, companies II
and K, commanded at the Post, by Capt.
Hbndeuson and Lieut. Chapman.
SliVKUAI, LaDU.S. ;
kF rlti'i Vul.vii' Uut' ii.; .
CAttTiuaE, March 27th, 1SG3. i
S. C. MEttcEn : In fulfillment -of a
premise, I avail myself of a few moments
leisure this mild, vernal morning, to write
you a brief note. I have no stirring
news to communicate no dread alarms
to record. Gen. CiiooK,' ever calm and
quiet, anil ever on the alert, keeps all as
tir in this camp. No one is idle here,
except the denizens of this rebel town,
who are beginning to have some Just no-,
tions of "Southern rights." But few of
tbe citizens coma in from the country,
except the Union refugees, who flocked
here upon the arrival of this army ; but
those who come assure me of what I Lave
long known I that tho masses of the work
ing people are wailing to return lo their
allegiance. ' '
A scout has just returned, having cap
tured Capt. Jack Keesr, and most of his
company, with 8 wagona, and between
CO and 70 horses and mules.' Will write
again. Moke Anon.
Glad to hear from you. Please write
again. ' j
Richmond refugees state that V,Unes
day weik ono of the large flouring' mills
in Richmond, which wss used by the
Government as a depot for commitftary
stores, was destroyed by tire. The lohs
was very severe and suiioua to the Con
federates, and they have kept it from the
knowledge of the public as tar as pos
sible. Several Government buildings
have been burned iu Kichmond lately.
The retribution of the rebela approach
es. Let it cornel Woe to the tyrants
when tho white tNsuuKErrriov encircles
thetu. .. ' - .. - ..'. ) . .
" ! iu n', et I 1 1 !" . , ,
"J iJKmxiii l.u.oj tun i!y cf mm
lhs June thai draw our artillery and
baggage trains, and utiibulaticei, art dropping
tltei r )u(s iff and eating oi another's tails off
fur taunt of proper fond.Mchnwitd Enquii tf.
We pity your horses, but hope yon will
follow their example literally. Adopt
their peculiar mods of foraging, aad you
may make both ends nest. . .
. , . , -ytt ...
Hon. Gkokus W. ScMJtKHS, of Kanaw
ha perhaps the ablest ouu whom Vir
ginia has sent to Congress during tho
last twenty yearsis reported by Ut
Jiitchit County J'ress to have -"come out
fair and square for the New State, aud
to be working for it wil'i might and
main." He was a alavcholder at the ont
Het of tbe lie hellion, and has been regard
ed as an upholder of Secession.
Tho Copperheads of New Jersey will
soon have a blast from the New Jersey
regiment iu Hooker's army.
Let the Copperheads go oo, and they
will soon feci " blasts from hell."
Col. Stanll y M.utiuws has been
nomiuated candidate for Judge of the
Superior Court by the Union Convention
A delegation of Arkansas planters
called on the President the oilier day to
get him lo exempt their Bute from
the Proclamation. Tho President firmly
MvitKBi iD ir.o, March 27.- V small
force of Union cavalry Wasi surrounded
by about two hundred rebels, at Wood- j
bury, to-day ; but, ofter sharp fightiug .
for an hour, cut their way out, with about
njiial loss on either side. j
It is strongly asserted here that Brn k- ,
iuride is not iu Itentiicky. ,
Ihig. Hen. Schoepf tendered his resig- "
nation to-day, oti the ground of dia-
bility for tleid aervi.e, lating that be i
waa unwilling to draw pay a amg!s day
without reciprocating by service.
Ji .ilciMorr of a l alien Mro ..
Llrr f r.iuue'Vhn'
YoUfciil pleae puMish the following
resolutions on the death of our Captain,
(A. T. Jrt.uN ) who was killed on tho
13th inst. ,
We, member f i-i,nipriy II, 1st Mid
dle Tennessee Cay thy, in commemora
tion of the dea'hof our gailant and bs
loved Cup'ain, A. T. Julian, draft the
follow ing reaiilnliuna :
J?cJiei, That, we, i ninnbers of his
company and having at rved under bira
for ili Uni eight m"nti9, have ever found
him a biave fiaii to tho cause of his
country, a traltant herti, and a more be
loved Captain iitvcr wielded the sword
in defence of'tTie V"au:e T justice;
That hp was cvcrruiiiiKuI of bis duly
le Hod and raui ; . l? ..ML i : ,
. That . w e. .heui t:! r coincide . iih bis
bereaved ' companion in mourning the
loos (f our much beloved Captain, while
she in t R (u Biourn IholoHnf tr dear
est fiiend on cutii; but still, while he
died as a soldier ti his country and a
Christian to his God, cur loss ia Lis
eU rnal tain.
That ve will, iii honor to, and memory
of, ctir late d'Crnsed Captaiti,' hold our
feivea together as a hand of brothers to
ti fiend lii irreat ranswiir-wliteh ho so
gallant! 'g aini htro'clg died.
Adopted nnanimnii'ly by the num
bers of company II, 1st Middle Tennes
W. O RICKM N, Prea't.
fAMt'Ei. Ri s nr., Sr.
March 21th, lSO'i. '
Kebel 1:.him Iu- EkClltucU)'
A corrispondent of the Cincinnati CAe
xHle writes as follows from Lexington,
Ky., in rcgaid to the anticipated inva
sion of (hat State : . (
Tbe rcbd plans dot ivetl, from good in
formtion from Soulhoiu sourres, are
much more extensive than 'fccnerally be
licved by military men. In "brief, they
are said to bo b fuilows: Small raids
are orgiuized to pierce Kentucky at sev
eral points,' threaten Lexington, divide
our forces in Such manner as will enable
them to flank Kosccrans, cut oif his sup
plies, demolish him, and take poasession
of Tcntiesseo and Kentucky. John S.
Williams ie to go down Sandy to Catties
bmg, thence, by State roal, to Maysville,
or towns on tbe Ohii. Cluke and Stoner
remain at or about Owinpavi lie tin til join
ed by Marshall from Pound Gap; Chenaull
and Grigsby will enter through Cumber
laud Hap to Richmr.nd; Will Breckin
ridge, Col. Scott and PeRram via Somer
set. All threatening Lexington. Vah
Horn and Forrest aio to guard the Cum
berland, crossing below Nashville. Tho
task of coniliijT in at Iiussel ville and
destroying the Nashville and Louisl!le
liailroad is alloted. to John Morgan.
Joe Johnston at tbo proper moment
is to draw out liouecrans, di-molihh him,
and after that havo everything their own
way. They would take-Lexington tic.
doubt, if oil'ered to them, but their policy
only extends to threatening it and get as
many of our force away from the scane
of real danger as possible, And this, if
true, is shrewd and plansible, and is in
some degree c .ntiruied by collateral in
formation from rebel sympathizers ' in
Kentucky, and what we already know of
their plans' as executed.
Tho sources from whom I obtain this
programme appear exceedingly well in
fotmed. In tact it was fioui them I first
learned of tho f pjwiutiuent of Burnside
lo this department. They knew accu
rately tho locale, ' construction and de
tenses of every stockade on the railroad.
They knew also the number of men and
names of regiments, where locatod and
by whom commanded, nnd until Ken
tucky is thoroughly cleared of peace
Democrats, Southrrn ri'hts people, and
open rebels, it will be so, and all military
efforts will bo crippled if not dufeaUd
hereafter ai heretofore. . Every thing is
heped for in Burnside at preaent.
' -'T'Tr " ' - "
CUiiitKO l'jittllii Oi:jtlon en tho
War. , ,
We take the following from the London
llecnrd, of February S.'ld
"Oakoud Unkk and the American
War At a nn cling of tho Oxford Union
Society, held on Thursday, the 19ih inal.,
the following motion, proposed br Mr.
W. Berkeley, Fellowof Trinity, and I sup
ported by T. II. Green, Fellow of Balliol,
was carried, after an animated debate
" That the moral support Riven by En
gland to the Conl'odoritte States ia a dis
grace to the nation.'' UuVy 2ew$,.
.'This is the more significant from the
fact (tut tho Oxford Union represent!
wir.-t.t,.it.'l tb ftny other . cr?sa the
opinion of eiltivate'l voting Englishmen.
It is the hody in wbioh Mr. Caaning, Sir
U. Peel, and Mr..tiiadstone were leaders,
before they went to tho lluune of Com
mons; and it contains tho men, to use
Gray's exprts-ion, out of which members
of Parliament are made; including in
its rank not lew young peora, as well
as members of the Lower Hong. It ia
the only til-hating aociet v at Oxford ; and
its discuneious. am puhlio, attended by
large crowd.", and watched as an index
of puhlio sculimeut with an interest not
much inferior to lhat of Parliament it
self. And it is the same ho ly which, if
we recollect rightly,, not long ago ex
prrsiied a strong. leaning towards the
Confederate cause, .which now it has
learned to rrprobale.y y.'&ifpaJ Ileeaier.
Iluiuoliref .llaroUal! Iu Eteaincky.
.!( cial rfiajisteh tn t: ' In, :nn .11 tinaitte.'
LorisA, Ky., March 2(1, )
Via Poiits torjji, O, March 271
The enemy, 2,000 strong, under Hum
phrey Marshall, made dash on this
command on the night of the 21th, ex
pecting to surprise the place By the
energy and vigilance of Uonerwl White,
commanding the post, they, wore met
some ten inilea from here by our cavalry,
who full back on the tnaiu feuce. The
rebels, alter acvero lighting, reliea'fd
this morning, , i
Alicununoi' lliQuas made a brief, but
patrtotio speei h to the mention of the
St. Bridget Mutual 'CeneiU ?oeiety on
St. Patrick's day. JIu g.u'd in oouclosiou:
Thousands of Jj i?U Catholic nuldiers
have already met the brunt of the battle
held, and sealed with their lives' blood
their uucumprviuisiiig loyalty to tbe
Union. I have to ay 1 1 jo't and your
already iu bat ilo an ay, kta'td as hrreto
fore faithfully to tho Government, its
olllciali), its Generals in everything lhat
will tend In see ui tho permanency of
this Union with its present Conatitutiou.
IhoCticago i ri-of March 2tJ, says:
Tliere is no reason to apprebond and
the Governor of Llinoia aud the War
Department at Washington know it
there ia no reasoa to apprehend eeriooe
reaiatance to tbo dial I, unless such n sitt
euce comes up Iroin tht Abolilh niitd.
Thia is lad new for the rebel i. '
X Patriotic Mtlt CitrallntaO rt
Uttil u.4M1, L..-
The New York Post says :
A correspondent, w ho sends his name,
relates the following anecdote of tin lato
Mr. Petigru, of Charleston. A person
meeting .him iit tlieBtrect accosted him
and said :
" Will, you b ao kind as to direct me
to the Lonatie Asylum
"Certainly," answered Mr. Tetigru,
"there it is," pointing to (he east) "and
. there," turning and pointinz to tbe south
Vand there," pointing to the weat; "and
there, again,", poiuling to the north.
You tannot posMbly po amiss.
..When asked an explanation of thia
singular direction, he said: 'The whole
State is a lunatic asylum, and the people
are all lunatios." . . -
Our unriTspondrnt gives the last month
as the dato of this conversation, but
whether he is right in this or not, tbrre
ate leUrra jn this city which show be
yond a question, that Mr. Petigru died as
he bad lived, faithful to the Union.
il.lii, " ',. - ;
i:xrcuiloQ of a Dpeerter and pr
Ilia Last Wurnlns to ble late
I'rgin fl:e (tnr'nn'Ul C.'ti.
Inmanapolh, March 27.
Hubert Gay of company I), 71st regi
ment Indiana volunteers, who was con
victed by court martial, iu this city, some
time since, of desertion to the enemy,
taking tho oath of allegiance to the
Southern Confederacy, snd returning here
as a spy, was shot about three o'clock
thia atlcrnoon, near the Burnside Bar
racks. Two inenVere selected by lot
from each company in the 71st, making
twenty In all. Their guns were loaded
by a Lieutenant, One-half with blank
cartridges, aud one-half with Minnie
balls. The guns were then handed to
the men without, their knowing which
was loaded with ball or blank car
tridges. The prisoner was brought
out, and made a fe.v remarks, ac
knowledging his guilt, but said he
did it with no ciimiual intent, and
only for the purpose of enabling him to
get out of the army. He supposed be
was to be shot as an extmple, aud exhor
ted his fellow-soldiers to stand by tbe
Government and not to follow in his foot
steps, but to profit by l.ia fte. He said
that he was not prepared lo die, aod it is
thought that he expected to be pardoned
up to tbo last moment. He was blind
folded, and sat down upon hia coffin,
when, at a signal from the Lieutenant,
the soldiera tired, tid Gay fell dead,
eight balls having lodged in his breast,
any ono of which would have killed him
iustantly. He nlistcdin Clay county,
in this State, aud served as hospital
stewsrd of bis regiment up lo the time
of the battle of Kichmond, Ky., from
which place he deserted to Gen. Bragg.
He has no fih nds in this country.
The deserter, Ileubun Stout, who re
cently killed sn olllccr while attempting
to arrest him at Delphia, in this State,
has been arrested and lodged iu jail at
A Thrilling Incident In the Iollli
Among the warlike incidents of the
1'olinh insurrection, tho battlo of Wen
grow furnishes one of thrilling interest.
On the 6th of February a large force
of Poles found themselves surprised by
the Russians in equal numbers, but in
much more favorable position. A re
treat of the Poles was as necessary as it
appeared impossible. At this juncture
two hundred nobles, most of thetu young
men of twenty yean,' offered to sacrifice
themselves for the good of all; they
mounted their horses and charged fu
riously upon the twenty guns of the Bus
ian Jcolumni For fifteen minutes they
kept the attention of the enemy occupied ;
at tbe end of that time, charge of Rus
sian infantry settled their fate, and it is
said that every man of them perished or
was captured. But the main body had
meanwhile made good their retreat;
aud when the enemy bad again time to
look about them the Polish force had
reached a place of advantage, from
w hence their lire kept the opposing army
''To be done with two mice, a rat, a
cat and a cataract," is said to have been
the order given by a young lady in New
York for the dressing of tier hair, to a
fashionable artist in that city; Ridicu
lous! Not at all. Her great grandmo
ther, no doubt, had her hair turned up
over a cushion two feet high, and pow
dered into the bargain. Times are not
as they were; but the latter days, in
mMr of drees, f re n more absurd than
the former. Let 1he "menagerie and
waterfall style" bave its little day, as did
the pyraniidial "mode" of old.
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