Newspaper Page Text
TnY , A .TTfl
NASHVILLE, TEM.. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30. 1802
T i: ii m s :
Piii.r liis, r"r ouo'un t Or
" " " Wl'i'K VI
Tl-Wrst.T L'niof. rT annum, W 0)
Wskkit I !!'?, it nonuin f- t)
iatks of advkutisino
. (T UXISOS UtHH TO (XlMfrlTTTI A RjCAIl )
Os Aiuirc 1 day 1 00 irh (iddttn'ial hisertloO $ 133
" M 1 week, 8 0!) emli additional squirt 180
w " 3 " 4 f.O 11 " 2 ('0
' 1 month 0 00 " " " 3 00
a ' " " "
.i ii j i 12 o) - " ' " 6 b9
m a is di t " " 8 on
H ia !, w " " l w
' . KUdUr Aft! IT mM ASTM. ' .
Otis sqnsrn, nn yar, t"!0 cnch additional fqnarf f 1 0
Written bi-Ijco tm-bl bo Riynn to toko gut and U p
adTacusemMii yrwiy advertisers b"fur tin yestr
ten r, otherwise wo siifcll riiwifO till fliuift.
No ftintMkot of yearly advertisements will bo discon
tinued without previous doiiou to us, nor will any
:lur(t be mado fur leu than oue year at the year!
f f Advertisers exceodinir tha ipaca eon
cted for will be charged fcr ths exces,-
B. B. CONNOR & BRO.,
NO. t COLLEGE ETREET.
New Slock lnt received and for sale
f '.. low clote out ConttlsnmentM, .
filila. Salt, for sala by
CONNOR k BRO.
lfn boxM HALT, for salo by
CONNOR & BRO.
Coll ROPE, for rale by
CONNOR A BRO.
bbli. Coal OIL, lor sale by
, for Bale by
CONNOR 4 BRO.
dozen BROOMS, for snlo by
CONNOR k P.RO.
boxes SOAP, for tale by
r a boses 8TAUCH, fr Bale by
1 f) chests TEA, for salo by
1 ap 8
CONNOR A BRO
half chests TEA, for sale by
w ap S
CONNOR A BRO.
1 ) eadles TKA, for sle by
CONNOR A BRO.
CONNOR A BRO.
cisksSODA, for sale by
CONNOR A BRO.
ii-rorfH MATCHES, for Bale by
u CONNOR A RRO.
Ori boxes Star CANDLES, for alc by
Bp g CONNOR A RRO.
K boxea COFl UC, for a.ue ny
CONNOR A CO.
bblH. VINLGAR, t r sale by
CONNOR A BRO.
kiti SALMON, r r aalo by
CONNOH A BRO-
24 "ACKKRHMor ooK .jmO.
kila HWHIllNll. (or KUlO lir
0kiU MI AO, for rale by
CONNOR A BRO.
CONNOR A BRO.
bills TRoCT, for euUi by
CONNOR A P.RO.
MACKERKL, for a ilo by
bbta. UOKit, for ulo by
: ap 8
CONNOR A BRO.
boxes driod HKKINll, for ap by
CU.N N'OR A BRO.
boxes lined Staled, for kale by
CONNOR A BRO.
kegs NAILS, for sale by
CONNOR A BRO.
ft r bbls Crushed Jugaf, for sale by
t)U ap8 CiuNNOR A BRO.
bags Mt'AL, loraulo by
CONNOR A RRO.
bbls KLOL'R, for mle by
CONNOR A BKO.
casks HAMS, for sule by
CON NO1 A BRO.
casks HIDiy, for sale by
CONNOR A BRO.
bbls. flue POI'ATOKS, rr sale by
up 8 CONNOR
beses fresh Garden SKFP,
for aibi lar
CON NOR' A RRO.
8 bids Ouloa SKTS
for tale by
CONNOR A RRO.
f tierces Cantasied HAMS, with a lar;f lot oi ull
JyJ ttorla of (ioodrt, winch wo w ill clone out low, at
uur old stand, No. 6 College Hieet.
,,, h li. U. CONNOR A BRO.
HOUSES FOR RENT.
Al'I'I.Y TO JOHN l FKI1H,
AT 1US HOOK BINDI'JlTAo. 10 llcu.li l lvK St.
"0RR1NT A dwelling houe J'l C( I ner of l(6
and Spruce street.
i"oR BENT A dwcllinj low ou corner of AII.eou
HUd Kcveimoit Hli ei ls.
iiii ttl'.ST Tlireo r.iomi in Imiimi No. H, on Di ud-
4 ...i.u mri'it. uni.iii. Jul!.'. C. 1-1.1 1 it.
ti:m:ssi:h jioey takln at
iRk'AT 11 AUG AINS in Cijais. Tidiurc!,
T ery thins l that line, will fc H'M heP f"r
van!i.' thivlnn r-eived a largo lot of Cigars and T
hacco,ol ii graiies, I guuiuokee to n ii aa .oea)
Sutlers mid M.M-ehanls will do well to give
cull belore iiurvlnwiuj elsevb'oe
f ' ' HIU.I.II' E ADI.MJ,
No. id t o l.',.,i Sinet,
sprll H-lin Senane" lloinie lliiildiiii.
ON THE MH t'U' OF MAY, Iv.J, I Wild. IX
i. , to pulilio :, l i I'-ie In, I.e.-1 lo.l.l. r, i r oudi, at
( oillt Hon ai I ( ite, jli Nashville, one to gro
V; , named NWlliam, levi.il on us the property td
t;a'l'p A II UIIUP'O, to nli.-V Mllidry cxecullo! in
my Lands m lavor of Win Mrme, J. .- li. ii, Si . r v
l'r,i.-w.-l, Alex. I.--II.. Iter A lo , i, II. Got .-.on, J.
Hi, I and N. l.iliMiu, i.vi.-l by W. i. Hobennon uud G.
VI houiligali'Ai-ii. Hale t II oYM t, A. M.
,1' IIN 1. l.tiVM.il, C. D C.
' Apu U ), UCU-t t
IN lie -onlnui n with In In tmcb r.af r oimln ana pro.
vi'li- f, I will oi i'n and bold an fleet nn on tlio lourtll
'i liiirflny. b((lnj the 22d day of Wy next, for JuiUi
of ttif Ciiminal, C'lrciit , nml Clianeery CourtM, in ttlis
Co'iiity, and tlie lollowln? perK'um have been ap
pnnted,nn4 lire bereliy rcqtilrnd to trt us Jirlges,
(,'lnrka, and lcelyprn of vote at ft'tld election, III tho
varloim wards ami dislricls, a fullows, to wit :
KlIlT flllllKIOT. , . -
1st YYaho. Acton Vonni:', .lolin CoH irtnnd John
Hooper, Jiid.!S; Ctiarles riyfra and Jubn tnglcB,
(.V'ikB Win. r ucston, Rereh er.
20 Wjmri. (.o. O'lcnun, Wm. Towtmetid and W.
P. Howim, Jodi!s; ii. iKMiKlas,Jr.,aud Wm. H. Krvln,
ClerkB;U. H. Tiioums, Ki-orivrr.
Ckii Winn. Andrew AmleinoD, G. W. Drdon and
Lewis I-nnier JndpeK; Itenjiinilii Well'T, Jr., uud
lticbard KurbPB, t'lorks, John lteddirk, Re;ler.
4m WAnn Milton Covkrnll, R. L. Cnn.liaw and
1!Wh Hull, Jmlges J. T. Brown and P.obcrt Palter
eon. Clerks: Jo 1.. Ilvao, Itaemver.
6ih Wnrd J. I'. xiienr.ii, W. H. CI"mooB and Wm.
.. Chentlmm, JiiilL'epj John Coleman uud Kobt. Lnsk,
ClerkB: W. C. I.otiin. Receiver.
Crii Wahii Van, IImukU, Henry Frith nnd Jopeph
Francis, Jud?e; Jiimen Morris and B. 0. Woods,
Clerks: A. W. j'ylo, I'.eceiver.
Tin Waito. AiiibrosoOweu.F. 0. Hurt and JSlln
kard, Judtj s; Wm. Hulo and E. K. CorbittjClerkHj N.
P. CorliiU, Koonlrer. '
8tii Waiim. Frank HarTonn, Wm. Fnnborn and Jno.
M. ISurk, JudKea; A P. Bkipwith and John McEwan,
ClerkB; lluith Carroll, Receiver.
iSioixn Diktkict. Horatio Hite, Dr. HofRatt and
Kdwarii Vi iiitwon'u, Jud(ea,J. L. Duroh, luuuipnoii
JlipirliiH, Clerkri John Alleu, Rncciver.-
. iiiiHi) Dimtkkx II. Brent, J. T. l'ujrh and J. Wbit
wortn Judges ;L. Charlton and John Old, Clerks; 11.
Mi Wheeler, Receiver.
Kocthth Difl-RICT, J. Wright, Sr. B. Gleavea and W.
0. Dnrigon,.ludKB, Isaac Wright and IT. Nuwlon Biuk
ley, Clerks; Klijah Creel, Receiver.
Fti-rii Distsici. J. Aldrido, A. I'. Criuntcad Mi l
J. J. I). R. S-hutnute, .ludxea; W. Cartwright, J. G.
Roberts, Clorks;T. A. Harris, Reclver.
Sixth Diktkict.W. H. Turner, J. Guthrie and J.
Hoiloway, Judges; J. V Puruell and II. Wbilsitt,
Clerks; J. Tliompsou, R ceiver.
HavKNTH DifTKiCT. J. L. lUker, Sr., Chaa Cook and
E. 11. KiRley, Judges; L. B. H'.gley and N. Wlillteinan,
Clerks'; J. W. Binley, Receiver.
Ejchth iMBTKitrr. G. W. Kpnln, Floyed H. Owen
nnd P. 8. Wuller, Judges; B. F. Ramsey, and W. Tj
Holt, Clerks; W. Kcnney, Receiver.
Ninth D:irmiT. F. R. RuiUH, Tliontas B. Johnson
and IK. T. Moore, Judges; Wm Whitsett and Jumes T
l'atterson, Clerks; .w. y te, l.icei ver.
TkntH iUKTKKT II. U. Sialea. G. K. Guatcr and WJ
Hlmpson, JuUf; Conrad Pyles aud K. Gilbert, ClerkH;
Ja. H. Voting, ltotrniver.
K!.kvnth Dihtrict. Wm. EdinlBn, W. P. Turner
nnd John Johns, Judgee; II. C. W. O'Neill aud Wm.
Morgan, Clerks, .loliu II. Murrey, itecoiver.
wTwkii'TB Disthiot. S. R- Davidson, W. E. Watklns
ami Jessey Jordun, JudxcBJ H. C. Davldtou and Wm.
firdan Clerks; W. Davidson, Receiver
TniiiTKi!TH Distri". Dr. J. Hudson, Sam'l Wat
kins and Carroll (lower, Judges; Mact'abier and Peter
It, Clerks; 8. Chandler, Receiver.
Foi'BTrEXiM Distkict. J. L. Green, Thou. Allison
anu W- T. Greer, Judge"; T, R. Lovell and J. L. Dilln
bunty, Clerks .GunrK Bryant. Receiver.
FiKrr.FMTit )i8Tni(T. CUuroti Andoron,T. M. l'nt
Uhob and John Bush, Jmif?es; John Cerly aud !). F.
Myers, Clerks; George Halnlett, Kexlver.
NXTKBNTII 1II.HTRCIT. I. f. I'SIJO, J. r'.Ilt Htl'1 E.
Tl.. 11 . 12. 1...I......W 1 ll....n...l.. ...,l T VI....
then, Cierks; E. B. llainlett.recuiver. .
hi!VETir;NTii Distiikt J. U Davis, T. A. Miarp
and J. II. Canlleld, Judges; Silas N orris and ltcniatoin
harrar, Clerks; sua w. J. Amnion lieceiver,
Khihtikntii Dibthkx 11. C i nthei h, A. C. White
and laiiac Litton, 'Judgeit; P. Maxey aud J. Stull,
Clerks; anil J. f. Kiissoll, ilecoiver.
Nineteenth District W. II. Hudson, John Taylor
mid Geo. A. Nelson, Judges; Richard, t'cruggs aud D.
(Iriives, Clerks; Jl. II. I'errv, Kecctvor
Twentieth District. G. . Blakemore, Wm. Luton
nnd Jas.S Hill, Judges; J. C. Byrn and J. N. Crosswy ,
Clerks; is. Money, iteceivcr.
Twenty first District T. T. Saunders, W. B. Ew
Ing and Ge'. Msell, Judges; D. i Lumer aud Q. C.
l iyer t lerws; David Ijuiicr, lieceiver.
Twenty N.-oond District . r. Bowers, A. T.
Shaw and G. A. Webber, Jutlges; James Webber and
O. I'.w nig, cirrkB; in. Sliuw , Iwceivi r.
Twenty-third DiBlriot. I). Abernathy, B. Drake
and Thos. ilywir, Ju 'gfs;W. T. ll'iitsou and U. C
Drake, t lerks; W. II. Young, Receiver.
Twenty f nirili 1 intrict. F.O. Fjirthnian, G. 1.0-
nieruiot Y.. 1). Gurrelt, Judges; l'aul Ditiiiukes aud
II'. A. Knit'lit, ( Irks; mid A. O. Garrett, Receiver.
Twenty Kilth District. Mai AuderM'ii, V. R. Hyde
and Geo Biin b. Judgi if. James Mmpkiiis aud J. 1
Hope, clerk; Wm Curtis, Receiver.
JAS. M. UINTON, Slieriffof
Ajiril S:i-3t Davidson Coiuiiy
n-IIB MANUSCRIPT IS NEARLY COMPLETED,
JL ana will bo put to press lurtliwitli.
ACflVE aCEMS wameu.
To (niivHS every Stat", County, City, Town, and Ham
li t in tho West, together with Kentucky and Tennis
see, for the site of this
It will be no trouble to introduce, and you can real
lzc a handsomo prolll by engaging in the sale of it.
aTSeiid for Circulars, giving description of Iho
work, price, Ac. Address
A )) sin m rx x
11 31 :i in St. (inriiii.oli.
ai r ii 17-(ll
THAT GREAT REMEDY,
TIIIJ KINU OF PAIN,
Internal itml l'.xlcriinl ifletllclne,
WH.l.cure Head.u:heuud Eariwhe in three miuub s
Tooiliaelio in one uiiuuie, Neuralgia in live
minutes, Sprains III twenty minuL B, Sure i.'irout lu
10 niinide.H, Coin: un I time pin b miuiili s, Klie.iina-
ti.-m 'n one boar.l'a n in tlui llirk or Side in ID mill-
iiley,ll id Coughs or r in lj miiuilel. CnroadeM-ui-ss,
Ah'IiIui, I'd h, l'.r.iiii'.lnts Aile t. ns, It pi Twia ,
Fever ued Ague, Ao.,A.;.
Ke. it m your families. Slrktic s comes wln n leukt
expert , d.
f. a. May be had at the Wal.iun House,
limn h ;ib lin
RALLY , R ALL Y!
Flit Ilcglmnit Governor's Guard,
to serve - .v
r, in llo--'. """.'V
in. II to en. ml I
ilnnng the ur
Ft U zlno nt i f ietaii
try of I'm M ela ol" ioun.mea. an I paitim will
, be auinor a d to nil t eiu.i ml--s to H i up toe
a rrii'i,.,! , ,y hoi, Ii ing at ti.o ii -a.'.ij-1'.r-
er a M.d I;, ,-ru.i u.g i ule-,-, In . i.ili. o nonlul City 11"-
.iii,..ng comi ami 4, au't un u rn-
i m e m the. i
" l.i n .pi ii t : a uii 1 I'aiiouj .ii u dI.C'I at
ty ol N.oia ille
A. S l iHTtNKi'K, C loii.-l,
. I i'.ASK T V'-i.-l'i-.K, l.:eui C.d ,
11. It. M VI Its, M.yor.
-lm. M, C. liitoU N, r., Ad,i..ii.t,
WEDNESDAY, APUIL 30, 18C2 '
IVotlfo to 1'emons Dewlrlii"; to ship
Coodo, Wares or Jlertlinndlne
to Nashville and Other I'laocsj lu
All persons desiring to ship good.1',
wares or merchandise to Nashville, and
other places in Tennessee, are hereby
notified that tho applicant must apply
to Messrs. A. V. S. Ljndhlly, or Edward
II. East, at Nashville, or O. 15. Elackman,
otClarksville, w ho will, upon the applican
complying with the requirements of Con
gress and the instructions of the Secre
tary of tho Treasury grant said permits.
And all persons are hereby notified that
no goods of any description whatever
will be shipped from any.port outside of
this Slate, to any port within this State,
unless the applicant exhibits to the Sur
veyor of the port from which the goods
are to be shipped, a written recommen
dation of the gentlemen above named.
Correspondents will confer a great
favor on us by leaving their communica
tions for inspection at our leisure. We
have no time to hear communications
read over by their authors. We arc al
ways gjad to hear from any one who has
a fact to impart or a thought to suggest,
and hope to hear often from those who
can contribute to the public information.
1.1st ol Gen. Hospitals at Nashville.
No. 1. Klind Asylum, College llill, in
charge Surg. Failor.
No. 2 & 3. University I'.uildhig, Col-
Ilill, in charge Assist. Surg. Weeds U.S. A.
lege Uill, in charge Ung. burg, ihcrston.
Jso. 4. Howard High bchool, Lollege
Iso. o. btate Armory JJuilding near
Med. College in charge Assist. Surg.
No. G. Meredith Building, College St.
above 15road in chargeSurg. McMecns.
No. 7. College St. between Church
and Broad in charge Surg, l'irtle.
No. B. Johnston Building, Cedar St.
opposite Commercial Hotel, in charge
burg. Kerchival. .
No. 9. Mnrket St. North of Square, in
charge burg, bkeer.
No. 10. Convalescent Barracks. Col
lege Uill, iu charge Surg. Simpson.
No. 11. Best House, Buenna Vista
Road, 3 miles down Iiiver, in charge.
L. I). 1 logic M. 1).
No. 12. Masonic Hall Hospital, in
charge of Ass. burgeon Chase.
First Michigan Mecanics and Engi
neers, Chattanooga Depot, in charge
r my J:irst Uhio, female Academy
ISuiluing, Church bt., in charge burg.
Surgeon U. S. A., Med. Director.
II. (I. Hamlin, wholesale and retail
dealers in Military Goods, No. 49 Cherry
street, and No. C3 West Fourth street,
Cincinnati, Ohio, keeps constantly on
hand a full assortment of all articles in
his line. Buyers will lind it to their
tercet (o deal with him.
April 29 Iw.
. Ji. Cornelius has received a largo
lot of the best qpality of Mctalic Burial
Cases and Caskets. Those that may
have occasion to use them can be accom
modated at No. 19 Church Street.
Cotton Cards. We beir to call the
attention of buyers to that extensive cs-
talilisincnt, Tso. l'J Cherry street, near
Adams Express, where they can be sup
plied at reasonable rates.
April 29-1 w.
;:CMV,t.vrKi, mi active, eiitctnMiig,hoa
i!., nnd c.ip.ilili! Man-, us r. piiihier in tLe
' CapiUil Bakery uud U'-stiturunt," No. 1,
CeiUr Sli'.'et. None nei d apply llmt cstmot
five Hiiti-l'.ietory evidence ot the bt-ove ; and,
in tuMiiion, a Cahi Capital of Two Turn
riANn Dui.LAit.s. T!iC party, if accepted, will
lie r. O'lin d lo attend 10 ihe. Salii and Cash
INN UK A V, V.
Against loss or damage by lire or the
perils of Navigation, cjii be obtained at
the Instirace Olliee of
W. J. MA Kit,
No. 2. Colllgk Stiikkt,
(Opposite the "Sewaueo lloui-e.")
Mai 29 tf
A .Modern CaMls of I'dolpho.
A correspondent sends the following
remnrkable story to the Dublin Lctning
Mail: .' ." ' ' .
"This is the age of discoveries, and one
of such a startling nature litis just been
made in an English county that it semis
out of place in the region of sober fact,
and to belong purely to tho atmosphere
of the thrce-volumo novel. Hero are the
circumstances; tho names fur the mo
ment I am not at liberty to indicate !
The Earl of married not long ago,
and brought his bride home to r ao of thn
old family mansions which members of
the English aristocracy regard with an
afl'ection amounting to vt-ueration. The
lady, however, being more continental in
her tastes, after a short residenco in the
apartments appropriated to her use, ex
pressed a wish to have a hmdoir in the
vicinity of her bedroom. 1 ho noble carl
would gladly have complied with tho re
rjucgt, but, upon examination, it was found
that the rooms, as sometimes happens, in
antique buildings, were so -awkwardly
distributed that by no conceivablo plan
of rearrangement could the desired oou
d'lir bo fitted in. Thereupon it became
neccssaryjo provoke professional assis
tance, and an eminent architect was sum
moned from Lndon. He examined the
house narrowly, and said there scorned to
be nothing for it to. build one, though at
the same time he could not resist the im
pression that there must be another un
discovered room somewhere in that wing
of the mansion. The noble carl laughed
at the idea; the oldest servants and re
tainers of the family were questioned,
and declared that they had never heard
even a rumor of its existence. The or
dinary methods of tapping, &c- were re
rorted to, but without elFeet.i Still tho
architect retained his convicLion, and de
clared himself ready to stake his profes
sional reputation on the result.
'The earl at last consented to let tho
walls be bored, and, when an opening
had been made, not' only was tho room
found, but a sight presented itself which
almost defeats attempts at description.
The apartment was lilted up in tho rich
eat and most luxurious stylo of l.r)0 years
ago. A quantity of lady s apparel lay
about the room, jewels were scat tered on
tho dressing-table, and, but for the faded
aspect which everything wore, the cham
ber might have been tenanted half an
hour previously. On approaching the
bed tho most cartona eight of U ws
seen, and this it is which affords the only
clue to the mystery.
"Ihe couch held the skeleton of a wo
man, and on tho floor underneath tho bed,
half in and half out, lay another skelc
ton, that of a man, presenting evident
traces of violence, and proving that, be
fore ho expired in that position, ho must
have received some dreadful injury. Tho
secret connected with this tale of blood
has been well kept, for not merely had oil
tradition of the scene faded awar, but
even tho existence of tho room itself was
forgotten. Tho survivors probably wall
ed up the apartment at tho time, and its
contents remained hermetically scaled up
till tho present day, when, according to
tho best calculations, after the lapso of a
century and a half daylight has accident
ally penetrated into this chamber of hor
We commend this article of the Con
stitution to those rebels who contend for
thesovereignty of a State in all things.
"Tins Constitution, and tho laws cf the
United States which hIihII bu made in pursu
ant;'' thereof, m a 1,1. n b tiik hi;
I'liEMK Law of tmk Land; and tbe Judges in
every Statu Mittll hn bound thereby, Any
thing in tub ionstitctiox ami laws 01' any
Statu to tuk contrary notwithstanding."'
J'tJcrul OviiMdutwit, Alt. VI, nee 2.
Jilany of those blockheads who are
forever bhtbbling about tho Constitution,
don't know that there is such a clauso
The latest dodge is repotted by the
I'awtucJid Gaztle. Some Irishwomen
searched tho market lor a very iar-'o
chicken, and on being shown o"e, asked
if it would hold a pint liabk. I.te dealer
thought it would, and the (la.sk being
being produced, ho satisfied them that it
would. That was the chicken they
wanted. The women finally admitted
that they wero goiii to cook the chicken,
place the llask, after lining it with bran
dy, inside of it for stuflit)'r, and send it to
camp. That "contraband" will pass the
lines in salefy.
Moc NT Vi.hnon. Tho mansion has
hern repaired and repainted; also, the
houses formerly occupied by tho slaves
upon the plantation. Ihe "rounds are
clothed with rich verdure, tin- fruit trees
are full of blossoms, and tho peaceful as
pect of the domain contrasts utranpely
with the war spirit abroad in the land.
Pilgrims can visit without molestation
the shrine of the patriot, and their num
bers will increase now that tin- sea-oti
is unfolding the natural beauties of this
pi tUn iit.
,u, J') is lo lie loi uiieii in ac
with idans from the War I c-
'riirllllns Uomniicf-Tr utll Mrunsycr
The I'll iladelphia Inqu. rcr'n York 1st. n
correspondence gives the following in
teresting incident concerning the late af
fair at Lee's Mills:
Never until we stood by tho grave ; of
the urecn Mountain boys did we realize
how much stranger is truth than fiction.
Your readers w ill all recollect last sum
mer a private was court-martialed for
sleeping on hi post near the Chain Bridge,
on tho Upper Potomac. Ho was convicted
his sentence w as death the finding
was approved of by tho General, find t!j
day fixed for his execution. He was a
youth of more than ordinary intelligence
he did not beg for pardon, but was
willing to meet his fate. The time drew
near the stern necessity of war required
that an example should bo made of some
one li i s was an aggravated case.
But tho ca3o reached the ears of I lie
President; ho resolved to save him; he
siirned a pardon and went. t out: -thedsv
came. "Suppose," thought the President,
"my pardon has not reached him." Tho
telegraph was called into requisition; an
answer did not corao promptly. "Bring
up my carriage," ho ordered. It cam,
and soon the important St.-ste papers were
dropped, and through the hot broiling
sun and dusty roads lie rodo to the
camp, about ten miles, and saw that the
soldier was saved. , He has doubtless
forgotten the incident, but the soldier
did not. When the Third Vermont
charged upon the rifle pits, tho enemy
poured a volley upon them. . Tho first
man who fell, with six bullets iu bis
body, was Wm. Scott, of Company K.
His comrades caught him un, and, as his
lifo blood ebbed away, he raised to
heaven, amid tho din of war, the cries of
tho dying, and tho shouts of tho enemy,
a prayer for the President, and, as ho
died, ho remarked to his comrade that he
had shown he was no coward and not
afraid to die.
He was interred in tho preseuco of his
regiment, in a little grove about two
miles to the rear of the rebel fort, in tho
centre of a group of holly and vines; a
few cherry trees, in full bloom, aro scat
tered around the edge. In 'Jigging bis
grave a skull and bones were found, and
metal buttons, showing that tho identical
spot had been used in the Revolutionary
war lor our fathers who fell In the same
cause. The Chaplain narrated tho cir
cumstances to the boys, who stood around
with uncovered heads. Us prayed lor
tho President, and paid the most glowing
11 a a l. 1 a
iriuuie 10 ins nooio Heart tnat wo over
heard. The tears started in their eves
as the clods of earth wero thrown upon
him in his narrow grave, where he li
shrouded in his coat and blanket.
The men s eparated; in a few minutes
all wero engaged in something around tho
camp, as though nothing had happened
unusual; but that scene will live upon
their memories while life lasts. The
calm look ot bcott s lace, tho sceminir
look of satisfaction ho felt, still lingered;
and could the President have seen him
he would have felt that his act of mercy
had been wisely bestowed. But tho can
non s roar is to be heard towards lork-
town, and wo must be off to the scene.
"On. Mother 1 Mother!" During the
battle of Shiloah, a boy belonging to tho
21th Indiana was struck on the thigh by
a cannon ball, shattering his leg dread
fully. In his agony he exclaimed as he
fell, "Oh, mother ! mother 1 take mo away
from this place ! An officer or his com
pany harshly orderd him to ceaso his
cries. In less than five minutes the offi
cer's head was taken off by anoiher can
non ball, "he youth s letr was amputa
ted, but ho died under tho operation.
Poor fellow! his last thoughts were of
his mother. He was frota Orange county,
K. ii. Juomp.-mx, a candid tin lor tho t ei
leueraie C'itiureva it M-pi. isbl, cuiii, lu iiio
Nashville Vnion and Anwnttn, that. " r-ttuer
thin pee TetiiieMee stay in tho Union, lit1
would see tlio Omnipotent wuve the li tn I ol
(le'oLitio'i uud niter war over our tiopoy
l'lnd. mid Fink It iieneath hike- ol tl vour
It) Hum;:' m r. 1 tlJUipou Mas sieu i k -
lutiot."' over tlio fair taoe ot Iciiiit-rc iui-1
"fimiine n!it i' king in the euiply cirnii ild t
h') h:is v. Hue. m -d "ultcr win" over t h,.t oi
happy .si.it.t : ho li.ii rcstl ol, tor vo .1 ,n t
b-litite he hit" had the couragit to vviiio
llii: ' devout tr;' ll.itm! ' which t M.m I pons
1 1 ..ti ry nnd I) nul-iiii, Pitt-burg Lttidii,' un I
Ihe 1 leid i !' Shileh. but Hill Tern:' r iil
hhiy iu tiie l.i.iou : r.. iiln-r nm'.no t or v. t
nor 1,'pj lava that Ilm.i from tj.) b.-lchin'r vol
caiei'ii oi ntoriai "UK's, vwion'; r ii 1 1
till o t'fl t!i" ilium r'.il .JuV'i's dl'i'tvl (: I tti(
CJtiiii'T r e 1 1 , have ii';-f auie to t wi rvii 1:. r
Dhtriotiy runs ttoin tie ir duty. 1 h-: : ( .. t
w.t- lor a tune " U ij eh- d to t a: !h o -m a
III ) Iron le el of tlm l.i M t- irihl ; ami f 1 e
leu 'ii-n-itiH'ti ihn voriu evet k'i'-w, loit
Pi it' .i-lk it has brirell in. ill 1 - u I
ileHol.t'i li, war. iti.d d"ouiiti I! kmc
now Kiurs proudly iiml iruimpha-i' n iter
iimil'ly fa 1 1 Un) S"Ut. h, and iU tii'.je-i )0 ll
will soon h: wing'd overiv iy m ; t i
jt; .1 every .-k-k H-iu hiil lurou,. I.o.it
o:i"ll ftf.it ll'-'.oit.l (I Tell!! -re '. .'in 7
J uUI II ll.
Tun Ki.wAi.ii. Tho residents of
vanuali reeniiiy oiicreu iiH,t('u I or n.e
icsi tie (f the garrison at Fort Pul.nki.
Tho Union boy h.tv " rescued " it, aiid
vhoul I cluiui t!i( n watil.
lllrlt KttrNt-ln from llebel I'apers.
From a rebel mail -bag captured at
Lebanon, wo have a large lot of Dixie
papers, which wc will givo extracts from
to our readers from time to time.
The Southern Confederacy, published
at Atlanta, Georgia, dated February 19,
l-!('i2, has an article which is worthy of
notice. It makes this striking confes
sion of tho awful delusion which the
Southern people have been laboring nr
We are in heed of a sound public op!n
ion now. We are a people of extremes
Under the lead of men who ought to havo
known belter, tho South was induced to
believe that w ar would not follow tho dis
ruption of the Fedoral Govcrnuient. War
did cuiue, a few victories created tho
opinion that we were invincible, even
with tho forces then in the field. Ke.cent
disasters havo carried us to tho other ex
treme, and if these diasters should bo re
peated, it is to be feared thai a state of
desptindency wiii follow. Let It be our
part to show that there is, and can be, no
real cause for despondency Federal
successes havo not yet been a3 great as
any reasonable man might have expected
from the beginning. They will enter
and ravasra simuv .nf nii-.torrCrtw .:. TL
Fnipiro State cannot hope for exemption.
Let us look this danger in tho face.
Here is another confession which ought
lo startle our pcoplo like a thunder clap :
TIIK WICKl'.ONESS OP OUB HOLDIERH.
It has been the lot of tho writer to soe
something of the, soldiers of other coun
tries. It pains him to say that ho ha
not seen iu others an approximation to
the wickedness which is unblushingly
exhibited by large bodies of our saldiers.
Let any ono travel in a railroad car with
a body of our troops let htm fttar tvr
ww, Oieir divenify; let him ofwerva titeir "-
difference to the presence vf ladies, and. 'as a
Georgian he will be pained beyond
measure. In no other country umull siuh
things l tolerated. Vet theij are hrie in,
silence. i i i
He tells also a tale which wc commend
to tho especial notice of tho poor -tho
men whom a rich rebel Confederate Sena
tor called tho "mud-sills of society."
MICH WHO OUGHT TO 00 INTO THE ABMT .
Public sentiment has not yet viewed
with a sutlicicnt stern frown, the able-
bodied men of some degree cf intelli
gence and fortune, who ate taking no
part in tho public defence. There are
thousands of such in 'the Stale. Our
privates are mostly very young men or poor
men. jie class referred to will not serva
witlmd ojliee. It is true that the association
tf a private in some of our amipanies toould
lie dis igrceahle to men of tducatum and refinc-
' ;reat flood In the Ohio.
The Ijoidsoille. Joimml, of tho 2Slh inst.
iho Hood reached Its greatest holght last
evenmg.it having risen lo a point final to
21) feet (i inches wtter In th! canal. Lant
cvoniug tho water covered the Uiorn of the
houwH a cunrndcraltle distance up Wall St.
The flood wns serious on tho "Point." the
water reaching the floor of the Clay Street
bridge. Thus wo bare bad no less loan four
distinct overflows during tho pat t ason, an
occurrence hlihorto unknown to tho oldest
resident!). Mr. Kvans, lor many years an
occupant of tho Commercial louse, informs
us, that, durlt'cr tbo spring ot 1 H 17 ha was
forced to evueuato bis premise, ou account
of the blgh water, ou uo less than tbruo oc
casions during a tiuttlo uiouih.
The ateamtT May lluki arrived from lb
Cumberland yesterday, having ou board ono
hundred ami sixty sick Indiana soldierH.wuo
disembarked at Jeflersonville ami took piw
eug') by railroad lor Indianapolis. Kho ll
advertised tii lcuvt unuiu for .Va-uvUId to
Iho hue kteaumr 15. M. Kunyati tn-
iiounced as a regular Louinvilbj and Nash
ville pitclet, uud will k'uvu lor Na.s)jvi! to
morrow. S.ie ii uu-ler coiuuiitid of Captain
A cornvp .nj'jtit writing from Cairo says
il.at tl); great-.;: t calamity from below l.i turn
blue iautnUi, ou or tin? Lower mlsr-lssiriril.
which Is over Its batiks on both shore on the
(vet's from Mjinpk'u loNalcher.. All ulong
from Natch' , liniml Gulf, and Vickurg,
up to M' iiiphls, tho cat; li are (dunlin In
in! water, uml p-rii-hiog, whit-t 'iH.iiers can
ou:y i.ten pitn.'.tn( rs mid Iremht at ths
l"iatd named, uuki- Ktlboa's are broil Kb t
de of in.- ti, nin'-M. The !; tructiwu
ol properly is Immense, inc tlculahlu. Tbd
ov-ill-j ii attributed to tin breaking uud in
many plar lo tho cutting of tho .;vi:i
l'l.u;Utloii mter pl iulatioti la subiui rred.
and nil Hi'- id ek drowtn .1 or swept Ml" by
t r- llio 1 uud the pruluCPt derttoy.d. It H
r"i9r ft ilisr...sitig .lato of alfiiiH.
7 h-i l)i Sola, which nrrivcl nl Cairo on
Tlnifdiiy iron Hot llililli, In front of port
Pitl'i, brought lliirly bales tf cotton lor a
L'ni .ii it;..-u In low Osceobt upon her up
nip. Tun sleai.'iur emus Herons a lltthoat,
upon which wt.Ti) lluco l.uiiiii'-s, linvuu fruui
I'-r ir h' iin.s by thu li Kid. Tlid boat was
I ..liiii,: bully uud ou Iho point ot sinking
witli ull o.; board when (iiccovr. d. They
Tj l.-tt at Jlickmaii. Owlnjf t tin datk-
IjCM ol llilj lllhl HllH W41 COtOpl Uud lo tin up
to ih'j i reel along tfci nb'-re, a id whib; ther-i
b-r iiiijti pick.; ! up u ni et.iiil-t nam. :d Wm.
II . tents, lirni- il td 1'liilaJ .'IjihiA. ",ho( to
noii mi,.!-" uiMil, J it Memphis In I'cc- in
li r liri, ti'il l .' k t tiin switiiips, nh. re lei
h li is eiri'.M r 'id ' d. Til's l! od but driven
in n frotji lis Ul'ilan plvc-, i ti (J when discov
e.i.d h i was a!;n"ft r -l ji:i -J to starvation.
l lie l Siii e, rri. d him t: I lie km in. .Shu
il.-oi.4ii iuio it il.of IKI'd with ni'iT't e
e.i ioK Ij 'J'l soi.n pUuta'lou, ail bul oui of
-. '( S4' : 'iro.VT