Newspaper Page Text
r six hundred empty b
NASHVILLE, TEM.. THURSDAY, MAY 1, 1802
f i:jt -il S:
r r I il . I' f
Pri r Ln ;i I, r "nt "in.. .
. ?5 0 I
..U 0 )
-i ' ik.
Tin Wi-kk VMiit,srnii!n,
WrKM.r ""i, l'"f a mint i .
ISA1.2S ,' AOVKKTIKIMl
(TKy ,'OS-t'!ITr) CONrT7TCTI A t:jrAH )
no Sqrjaro j
!')' ! 00 ciioh additonnl line) !i-n I f1
!"",3 )') each addition . icinaru 1 f0
11 i bC
" " t oo
' " 4 f.O
' " fi 01,
" " H CO
" 3 u 1 I'i ij'J
, 12 ii 'il5 'XI " ' " 10 CP
K,,.-tWHI. AT FLCA-THa.
iM H'P'.aiP, mm A' f, t-t0'a'.h additional vpiarn 1 1 0
Written n ili(:rn"lt ')0 Riven to take m. and d ' p
lvrfrtin'..in yearly advLTliRcrri hef.-ro the y.ar
'''jp'rMi, (,ijiiTwi j" Khali clinriri" till done.
No contract r,f jyviriy advertii-.eniciiUi vill bo
mo undo (or Iuks than ouo year al tin. yearly
- Adver'Jieri exceeding tlie epae con
flicted for will bo charged for thoexcesa.-fc
Bf 3. CONNOR & BliO.,
C O M M I SS ION JM I'Jl('IIA! IS,
no. 6 coli.kok sTnr.irr.
Km Mock Jnt received nnd for tmle
low to clone out Consignment1,
HIiIh. bull, fur sale by
con nor . nno.
JffJ lmxn SALT, fur sale by
nf CiiiIm ROl'F., for tale by
eJW ap 8
CONNOR A IiR0.
bb'ff. Coal OIL, lor ealo by
CONNOR A BRO.
1"M bair bbli),
for sale by
CONNOR A W'.O.
dozen IIROUMH,for iile by
connor a nno.
boj.sSOAI', for ealo by
CONNOR ,1 PRO.
bos.'H STARCH, for buIo by
CONNOR A. I'.RO
clmstHTKA, f'T pule by
ball-clirHHTKA, furnik ty
cuiii i TKA, for .io by
CONNOR k BHO.
CONNOR & IitiO.
buxca Yiunl i'OWLiKRS, for unto by
ftl, 8 CONNOR t TIRO.
ciKks HOUA, for s ilu by
CONNOR Si IIKO.
croHH MATCH l-!, Torualo by
h Slar CANI)l.KS,forH-ilu by
CONNOR A HHO
K Iioxi-b COKH.l., lor ma ny
CONNOR & CO.
t,liln. V1NKOAU, f r nalo by
CO.NNOil A nilO.
kitV SALMON, f r n.ilo by
CONNOH A IIKO-
kitH .MAl'Kr llKI.,lor fa c by
CONNOR A I1RO.
r kit HKUKINi;, for hiiIo by
i) iyi 8
W kiln SHAD, for fal by
J ap 8
CONNOR A R'.'.O.
CONNOR A URO.
for ealo by
CONNOR A I'.RO.
r 'if to.' VI
( ON NOR 4
lib Is" ClllKR, f-r sale by
CONNOR A nno.
bo.vB dricl lIKRINii, for alo by
boi' Dnril ?H!alpJ, lor eaiol.v
CONNOR k URO.
', for ealo by
CONNOR A BRO.
bb'.s CriiBlicJ f u
. for halo bv
CONNOR A I1RO.
liaaa MEAL, f ir talc by
for sale by
l-ONN'OR k URO
casks HAMJ, fir falu by
CON NO'-' A WtO.
casks SIIH.S, for fain by
CONNOR A URO.
i1f( bblH. due I'orATOLS, for a!i
AKJVJ up 8
boxes fresh Oard
. f..r sila by
I U.N NOR A URO.
bbls Union SF.TS, for fale by
I up 8
CONNOR A TIRO.
--v ti,,mn Ciiiiv.ihoI HAMS, with a lare,. l,,t id all
III i ,,r c.iods. whan wo w ill i lose unt k.w, al
,ur old t tan I, Do. u C'
I! li. CONNOR A URO.
TIii:SSlU: MJKY TAKMS
t"A RK'T HVROAINS in Cr;arn, Tobmeo, Pipes, and
I -r r. C'.nitf in tli tl Hue, will he Hold cheap for
.... , i ',.!,,,, ...'lowd a lame lot of Cikiars und 1
baceo.oi ail ..de.iKj ll'iar.ulj" t sell as cheap
liie cheaiu-ot , ,, . .
Sii'lerun i Merrhants will b well ti Kiv
. No. art Co Ice Mr, et,
y lluild lit:.
ON T1IK Sill HAVi OF MAV, lv, S1 IT. FX
,,.i, lo , Oi'i ! n.ile, ta the hislc-l bidder, for o'i, at
ilm Cum I ll'iii-ei v if-1 jt.tt", ill N i.-livdl", 1'iie luro
t iv. nanieJ Wilii nil, b'Ui d oil us too properly of
S'i'.' i .v' 1 1 nudt' n, to ti.-nr fuudry x -it'oi..i in
i,n li'mds in lanr of Win Sh me , J . S, lion, Sas in
Cro. iM-t, A.ei. l.-dle-tt ir to., Ij II. liordon, .I S.
loll an I N. t.ilison, tioiie I liy W. I UoIktImoii and t) .
U s.iiith. lle. LH'irrf. S;ile at II o'clo k., A. M.
JolIN 1'. COW Fit, c. r. t.
A.v,l id, H3-J M
I n sir it a !'t:s:
Against loss or tlanuge by fire ir the
perils of Navigation, can be obtained at
the Insuraco Olliee of
W. J. MA Bi;,
No. 2.j Coi.i.r.oK S nii.FT,
lurnr Uio with law ill mcll r,i. f !i, tn'l" an 1 i i o-
I. 1 will oi rii iiihI bobl ;m i'l"i ti'ti on tl." (ourili
'i humility, I in K ilm 'M il.iy of M;iy , (..r Ju.Iki
of tiiii I'l iiuiiril, Crcui . miit Ch'inri'ry Court . in tins
Cnuiity, ami til') lol'ov, iii' i tmius Lav; I i a;i
I'oinli'd, ami arc lii'ri'by rcpiin-l to i t nsjuli" :,
Cli'ikH, an 1 1'i'Ci'ivi'ia of votiM at faij i.l''i;0on, in lln;
varioim wnr'lM and div.lrirlK, if f lilown , to wit :
I'li T LnuKii.'r.
1st Waiui. Anion Voihil', .Tub u Colt .i-t and J.dm
Ilo"i"T, Jii'lj."") ; I'liarli'i f.iyvM uml John 1 ii'.-lra,
(.'li'i kn U ni. t-iin t.Mi, Uri'i'ivi'T.
iliii Wach. ''to Coli'iiimi, Win. ToA iisfri'l f.nd V.".
V. I low LB, ,lu'l"i e II. OoiiflH -i.Jr., and Win. II. Lrvw,,
( I' rkMjd. 'Jiior,:ns, i'. i:i ;vr.
IIkii Waiui. Andrew Audi t. on, i. W. T o r !cn ,'ind
I.i-wiK I.iiii'r JiI'Iuik: 1,' lii.onni V. eili r. Jr.. .'ii.d
U,i;liard J-oTiii -. ( lrk., .John Ili"ldi' , Ri-civi r.
4 1 H V a i r . :1 .i n . M-.kr ll , It. L. K'li.-li.'iw and
1'WiH Hull. Jud:".u: J. T. Itnwu and I'o'uci t l'a'.li r-
I nit . iom:i..lo 1,. Itv.tn, IIitcimt.
,'iiliW iril I 1'. Coli'ipun, V. If. Clt'iti'iRq and Wm.
t 'hi-:."i;itii , .Jui!.'i,-j; .lohn Cob in u a;)d liold. Liim; ,
tli'ikti, V, . 0. I ...it, ii, R. ci'ivi'i.
r.i ii W.u;i Viiii iiaiikti, Hi-pry Frilli nnd Jnfpnii
I''riiimm, .i' i'L'i h ; .l!imi"t .Vorns and 1). (1. Woooh,
Cii'ik-: A. W. I'vb', KiTi'ivvr.
7 1 fi Waiui. Aiiibrusc Owen, 1". O. Hurt BndJS'lin-
kard,J'nlK B. Win. J :il? utid li F. t'orhitt jtl'jrki?; N.
r. Corlnit, Rcci'ivor.
8tii W aiui. Frank Harmon , Wm. Fanhurn and J;in.
M. Lurk, JdiIi'ch; A )'. kipwit)i and Jolm MnKwan,
Cli'ikn; Hui'li C.irroll, Iiociior.
tKi'n.M Distkiit. ll'iialio ll;ti', Or. Hoi'L'Rtt nnd
Kdwird Wlntwnrth, Juilgi'3;J. I,. Jlorcl), Tliouipson
II iKUiHH, Cloi k:-; John A Hull , Hi'ccivr.
l.iiiiii HisTKi'-r. LI. IlP'iit, J. T Fiij;!! and J. Whit-
worth Judk; . L. liirltou luid John Old, Clerks; li.
Mi Whu'lcr, R, reiver.
Kori'.Tii I'l-'iiucr J. Wr'fbt , Pr. I! Cleaves and W.
C. I'oiIboii, .lii'Uef' Inc W riutil and V. Newtou Jliuk-
ley, Cierks; l.lii.'ili Crrel, Ker.eiver.
t inn M-ti I' T. J. Ai'lii'ie, A. J". (.ritintrail rnd
J. .1. 1). It. Mniiriate, Jiidcea; W. ( artwrifclit, J. U.
RobiTtH, ClerkK;T. A. ILirn?, Reciver.
fMXTii Di.hiuut. W. S. Turner, J. (iuihrio and J.
Ilolloway, JiidKcH; J. V l'urccll and II. WhiUitt,
ClerkH; .1. TliiMiip-ion, R reiver.
Lsifnii HiKriiiiT J. L.Tliker, hr., Clms ( oek and
K. . ItiKley, .Indices; L. li. Uiley and N. WhiUeinan.
Cl"rk';.l. W. lilv;ley. I'.ee.i'iver.
1 ii. inn 1)isti.u;t. (i.W. .piiin, Fuiyed II. Owen
and r. .s. Walli r, Judges; B. F. RaiiiBey, and W. T,
Holt, Clei ks; W. Kcnney , llect iver.
Ninth H.-thht. F. K. Rainn, Tlioni.iH B. JolniFon
and IV". T. Moore, Jndjj. H; Win Whlt etl. nnd Juiiict T
l'alte rfcon, Clorka, 11'. W. I yle, R reiver.
Tk.ntii 1 iHTuii T II. U. .'-i! ilea. o. It. Oiinter and w t
SinipHen, .ludrn; Conrad Fyles und K. (Jill i-rl.CUrks;
Ja'. II. Voiihk, ' elver.
Kixvimii Hi.-tiiu t. IV'm. F(lniitnn, W. 1. Turner
and John Jo,nn, Judaea; II. C. IF. O'Neill and Wm.
Morcmi, l Jerks. John II. Muirey, Keioiver.
IwiilrTil MiiTKi'iT. b. ri- I'avi ison, W. h. Walkins
ami Jesio y Jordan, .iinljtefe 1 1. C. Lavidnin and Win.
('ordan CinrkH: IF. Davidson, H' ladvi r
1 iiii;t:kti( I'itkkt. ur. J liuocon, ;ini 1 wal-
kiliK and Cirroll (lower J.rlpog; VauL'iiblcr and 1'eter
11 It, Clerks; S. ( bainPi r, lien iver.
FtiriiTKKXTii Distkk t. I.L O :' en , Tlioa. Allmr n
ami W T. (ireer, ,liid"os, T, R. I.ovell and J. L. InlU
hunty, CUrkH (leorg) lirym.t, lleeeiver.
Fu i ki'.ntii on-riiKT. Uinrr.li Anilori-.on,!. .V. 1 at-
terion and John Bush, Judees; John Cerly aud 11. F,
MyerK, Clerku; Oeore Haiulitl, R''ieiver.
I jti:kn rii niHTHfcr. T. r. ri2, J. Wniclii nnd F..
1 1 .1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 , Sr., JudKuf ; W. L. lli'KiCarly and T. Vhor
then, Clerkf; K. H. Humlctt, reeuiver.
KvKNTiirNTii InsTiiiiT. J. U Havis, T. A. Hiarn
and J. If. Canliuld, Judiccs; Silas Noiris ami KeDjamin
larrar, Clerk; nnd W.J. Arrlinctnn Iteceiver,
hlllllTfcKXril PlhTHKT. K. til lilt liel 8, A. C. VVIlltC
nnd Inane Litton, JmVe-i; I'. .Hmey and J. Mull,
Clerkw; and J. S. kiibuU. lt.ieoiver.
N'nei ti Lislrii t VV . H. Hudsi n, John Taylor,
and (leo. A. Ni'l"nu , Judi'es; Ru liard SeniKs and 0.
S Or.aveH, Clt!fk8; II. II. l'eny , Receiver
'I weuta lh li.nlrirt. ti. W. Illakemc re, Win. I.ntun
and Juh.S Hilt, Jiidp f; J. C. F-yru ami J. N. t'ronwy ,
Clerkn, II. Sinney, lb eoiver.
lweiity lirnl llistr.et 1. T. f-auml' iT, w. li. r.w
Inn and (o)i. Mii'dl, Judaea; It. I Lini"r and (j. C.
I iyer l lertd; luvid linier, H envi r.
Twenty S, cen I I'Htriel. V. I. l!ow,r. A. T.
haw nn't (i. A. Webber, Jii'V'tf; Jaiu-a Webber and
J. O. I.wn.jc. CI-rks; Wm. SI., aw , I'.eceivi r.
'I'weniy-lliird Ihstrirl. I'. Alurnathy, R. I'raV.n
and Ih. i. Hysor, Jinxes; W. T. 11'ati.uii and II C.
lir.ake, C erks; W. II. VouiiK, HeeeUer.
Twenly I iiukli I islr.i t. F. M. l artlitnan, (!. Hv-
nieranl F. 11. (lirrrit JudX'-s; I'anl Hn nuikca anil
II . A. Knight, I Irk.-; and A. ti. (jarrett, Receiver.
Twenty Filth HiFtric.t. Mat Ander-nn, V . R Hyde
uml liin. lliircli. Jii'L'i h, Jaraea Siiiiiikiu.-i and J. 1
IIojk', (. li rk; Win. Cui ila, Receiver.
JAS. M, 1I1MON, sin ri'rer
April l!:l-ot Favidsnn C.,uu.y
II. CI. Hamlin, wholesale and retail
dealers in Military Goods, No. 49 Cherry
street, and No. 03 West Fourth Btreet,
Cincinnati, Ohio, keeps constantly on
hand a full assortment of all articles in
his line. Utiyers will lind it to thwir in
terest to deal with him.
April 'I'd lvr.
W. K. Cor.NLLiws has received a large
lot of the best quality of Metalie Burial
Cases and Caskets. Those that may
have occasion to use them can bo accom
modated at No. 4'j Church Street.
Cotton Caiids. Wo beg to rail the
attention of buyers to that extensive
(ablismciit, No. 1') ( lu rry street,
Adams E.xprcss, where they can be
plied at reasonable rates
."Sotlce 10 IVrwoin e,lrliis t Milp
.o.In. WarcM r "I iri'iinudl 6
lo Mihvillo u ml Oilier I'laccx In
persons desiring to bhip goods
tndiso to Nashville, and
wares or meic
nrj hi rtby
oilier places ia
notified (hat (lie
to Mc.-srs. A. V. S. xmc-lfY, or
II. Kai-t, utNaahviile,
orO. B. Tr.A' -V'
ot ClarKsville, s ho will, v.H,a the apH'Mu
complying witlt tlie reqircioen'3 01
e reipjvrt ijicms vi v
i u ioi of tht i.ere-
rv grai.ai.l p' ''ls
... i,i ,
gress and tlie in si i
lary oi Hie 1 reasur
And all ot r-oas are h it hv nioti! -dthat
mi goods ol any description 5a v. i
iil bo shipped from any port f 'Utce ol
this Stub', t any port wilhin tl.iV ,ali
Ulili SS tin' a;i,';!ic iht I !.ibils jo ii i i 'VU,
r of the poll fidiu wnich the :V" V
TIIURSIjAY, MAY 1, 1-
Correpnondcnts will confer a great
favor on us by leaving their communica
tions for inspection at our leisure. We
have no tiruo to hear communications
read over ly their authors. We are al
ways glad to hear from any one Mho lias
a fad to impart or a thought to purest,
and hope to hear often from those v ho
can contribute to the public information.
1, 1st of en. Hospital at " ffIi v ill-.
No. 1. mind Asylum, Collejre Hill, in
charge Snr. Failor.
No. 2 it J!. University Building-, Col
lege Hill, in charge lirig. Surg. Thurston.
No. 'i. Howard High School, College
Hill, in charge Assist. Surg. Weeds U. S. A.
No. f. State Armory Uuilding near
Med. College in charge Assist. Surg.
. No. f. Meredith Building, College St.
above l'road. in charge of Surg. Hessett.
No. 7. College St. between Church
and Broad in charge Surg. Tirtle.
No. S. Johnston Building, Cedar St.
opposite Commercial Hotel, in charge
No. 9. Market St. North of Square, in
charge Surg. Skeer.
No. It). Convalescent Barracks, Col
lego Hill, in charge Surg. Simpson.
No. 11. Pest House, Buenna Vista
Bead, miles down Bivcr, in charge.
L. 1). HogloM.1).
No. 12. Masonic llajt Hospital, in
charge of Ass. Surgeon Chase.
RF.GIM KNTAL3 IIOsriTAL.
First Michigan Mecanies and Fngi-
neers, Chattanooga Depot, m charge
Fifty First Ohio, Female Academy
lilding, Church St., in charge Surg.
Woodward. E Swift.
Surgeon U. S. A., Med. Director.
We commend this article of the Con
stitution to those rebels who contend for
the sovereignty of a State in all things.
'Tim Constitution, and tbe lavvs of the
United States which fhall be ma1e in purpu
nnen thereof, hum. hh tub Sl
I'Hkmb Law if tub Land; und tht. Judges in
every State shall he Loniu! thereby, Ant-
tiiinu in tub Co.N.srni'Tio.N and Laws of axv
SriTlC Ti) Till-: CONTRARY Not w lTlts.4NI)INW."'
J'ah-ral O.iiiuitntvm, Art. VI, nee V.
Many of those blockheads who are
forever blabbling about the Constitution,
don't know that there is such a clause
From the Oinrinnnli Camtte.
This word, which is now much used
by correspondents in describing the has
ty and disordered flight of the rebels be
fore our victorious armies, may easily be
traced to a Greek origin. The word
slteJ'innumi, of which the root is sleda, is
used, both by Thucydides and Herodotus
to describe the dispersion of a routed
army- (Sec Thucydides IV. To, 112,
and Herodotus V. 102.)
The last named historian, in the pas
sage reiered to, alter giving an account o
an engagement at Ephesus between tin
l'ersians and the Ionians, in which the
latter were defeated with great slaugh
ter, says: "Those who escaped from tiiis
battle were scattered (Ureek ihr hu-lhttan
(skedaddled! throughout the different
From the root i.vtbi, of tliw won:
eifciitftheiitii. first aorist indicative, pas
sive ot A.fM(Nt'ot;, tlie word skeuaiiuic is
formed by simply adding the euphoni
ous termination d!; nnd doubling the il,
as required by the analogy of our lan
guage in such words. In many words of
undoubted Greek extraction, much great
er changes are made.
Horace in his Art of Boelry. in refer
ence to forming new wards, mvm
Kl In-lit lli'tan'u ii i: Ed! luil.i i nn' i ' . i udi n.il
" N, '
p .li e oi ler: ..'
v ( i dii . ami I it
in a Li, ei.in U'm
ly ini-'e, k!
lie tlo J lv
Mvy not this word, then, so sxp'ri-ssii
at 1 ;it a-- it tails upon (be car, income
incorporated into our fanuagf and obt.tin
the fanclion of good usage?
A Ul.H A it K A It I.K Jamii.'.. An aci ouut
lias b"" pu'dislied of a rec.srl-.alili'
faintly w''b whicli a gei.t 1 'mm in Nnv
Vurk has been blessed in tlie ln-t lour
a i . r. ..... i .. ..
u': or to ne c.mu t, i;i iniijf-ivio
mouths and twenty U"""
mi nl is li t,. '. The gi i
!o 8 busiiii'ss H'i'ii
this oilicf. and lh
i hildre n is as f '1 ! i
J i! J I. L-'iS
Jii - Pin,
1 id l voo
M net I f-vt.l .
hi a o'
ill y lWt 1
TBISON LIFE IN THK TOBACCO VfARlv
HOUSE AT RICHMOND. By n l;,i!l
B.leir Pti-ner. ImV. Wm. C. Hauhm. n(
Col liiio r'ii Cdllloniii Kegimf-nl. 4'nl
iifln-d by (;,org W. Ciubl-, ft-:-! S3!)
Cbi's'tint sttc't. I'hiln.t'lphi.i, nnd A pi 1''
gate it Co , 43 Ma!n Mr.-et, Cincmn-iti.
We clip the following notice of Ihii
work from the Vhiladelihii I'rci :
I'rioi Iilfo In lilclimoiiO.
So much has been Paid and so little
actually known of prison life at Bich-
T.innfi a w tierionreil nv I titteil Mixtrn
soldiers in captivity there, that the vol
ume before us, giving a Milhful account,
will probably find a multitude of read
ers. Lieut. Harris, its author, is an in
telligent Bhiladelphian, who writes irt
the plainest and most straightforward
manner, telling his own experience, and
faithfully recording what passed before
his own eyes from the time he was taken
prisoner at the bat tie of Ball's Bluff, on
the 21st of October, 1MG1, to tho 22nd or
February, 18G2. Four very unpleasant
months they were to him and others.
Lieut. Harris was one of the twenty
four officers captured at dusk, at Ball's
Bluff. They were immediately marched
under guard to Lcesburg, three miles dis
tant, whero their advent excited almost
frantic exultation. Declining to accept
a parole which conceded no privilege ex
cept that of paying their own hotel bills,
they were taken ofT to Manassas, where
they were marched into an old barn.
''Here," Mr. Harris says, "we were visit
ed by scores of Confederate officers and
civilians, none of whom were in tho barn
a moment before they commenced discus
sing the political causes of the war. Con
versing with that effervescing tempera
ment so peculiar to the Southern born,
their manner soon became 'disagreeable
and quarrelsome, and we found it neces
sary to abstain from all conversation. A
few ladies came to the barn door, stood
and gazed upon us, smiled t heir smile of
contempt, and (hen went tripping away
to tell their friends 'how dirty and nasty
the Yankees looked.' " They reached
Richmond by rail, on the morning of the
21th October, received with mingled tri
umph and hatred by the populuce, who
crowded to see "the Yanks," and march
ed into their future prison, which is thus
described : .. .
"The Tobacco Warehouse, where the
oflicers and two hundred and lifty pri
vates are connneti. is Miuateu in mo
lower nortion of the city, on the south
west corner of 1 wenty-tiftli ami Main
streets, and was occupied, previous to
being used as a military prison by Messrs
Liggou it. Co., for manufacturing and
"It is a large three-story brick build
ing, bum in a suosianuai manner, unu
. .... - , , . ...i
oecnliarly adapted for prison ami bos
pilal purposes, lhe main for nrst; uoor
is allotted to the oflicers, fifty of whom
are its present (December 1, lftbl,) occu
pants. The second and third floors con
tain each one hundred and twenty-five
orivates. In the centre of the oiiiccra
floor is placed the machinery for pressing
and preparing tobacco, dividing it into
two equal sections, tbe western bein
used for eating and writing purposes, the
eastern for promenading and sleeping
Ten mess-tables, made out of rough pine
boards, and a number of wooden bench
es and stools, occupy the main portion of
the western division; and the floor is
well covered in the eastern by bedsteads
and cots of Southern and prison manii
fact ure. The latter are primitive, yet
unique in style, being of the simplest
structure that rough boards and a lew
nails can accomplish.
"The length of the officers' room is
sixty-live feet nine inches, width forty
live feet, height twelve feet three inches ;
on" half of which space is occupied by
the machinery in the centre ami northern
portion of ihclloor. The room is lighted
by five windows on tlie west or lower
side, ami three on the east or city side.
Those on the cast are level with the
street, and well protected by iron bars;
(he west w widow s are without liars, but
dquble-gtiarded by tustiiulJ placid in
flic bills of those in tli" west are
ust tl as pantries by the stewards, and a
curious assortment oT stores is often dis
played tin cups, plates, knives and forks
a cup of butter, saucer of "suit, paper of
pepper, loaf of bread, cold beef, comb
and brush, whisk broom, (owi-l-; a wet
shirt drying, shaving aotinrat u . bottle
of viiu'gar, itc.
"Tlie room is lighted by t as, tlo iia?'f
whiih is cither kindly or unw iltiuly
piven at all hours of the dj' ; we use it
lor cooking as wlf as illuminating pur
poses, and the odor of hot oil v and oe
tasional new may be scented duly
lluo'i;,!!!!!!', (he room. At nine iclocR
we lute breakfast, i on- isting of fresh
l)ci f oci .tionadly li Vi-r with five oun
ces ( f bread: at omc o'ilo: h dinner
boiled or roast bet f, willi live ounces of
bread; at six o'llock supper--)! v ounces
"T e Confederate Ioi,
the rat ions o' biv.id an
und brow n .viap. A !I
food nr.: pl-. i iilcd bj ll;
f Slow in-; pi c e- : I e i
nuiicut fin nis'ii s
I b.cf, with salt
arte Ii 1 1
on. i s .i t t !.
toM-'e. ; 1 per pointo; Ii.wii s.i. v, J'l
iiiiS; Luti.r mi e.-tit: j. ri.it '; J per
b J-h I; L.ol i--i -., s I "j j.i r giiimt. 'l he
roil .,(' et;,i r. W i i !i nil C 'h!:!c-
i - . t. r - ...
Laeh otlicer was presented with a tin
plate and pint cup : "To complete his
crockery, he is allowed t purchase a
knife, fork and spoon at blockade pri"i s;
he is also furnished with a cotton cover
let, and five yards of brown cotton mus
lin, from which to prepare a bed tick.
When finished ho is permit ltd to go into
the yard, where, from a large pile of
idraw, he fills the (ick. Then, shoulder
ing the unwieldy mattress, he staggers
into the room and seeks a vacant spof.
limn iirii-iiioT Biiau ne Hacrcu m nttii
self." Lieut. Harris and others of the
Ball's Bluff captives were pat tionlarfy
badly treated. On reselling Richmond
"Thrust w ith six hundred privates into
a warehouse when5, sweltering with
the heal of midsummer, with closed win
dows, and not room sufiicionl for them
all to lie wedge-packed upon tho floor,
they remained, sull'ering ar.d without
food, for nearly twenty-four hours. They
were then removed to their present quar
ters, yet were permitted to occupy only
half tlie space subsequently allotted them
the eastern section of the room being
illcd with the prison guard and senti
nels on post upon the same floor, with or
ders to bayonet all who approached
within three feet of them.
"For weeks they 6lept upon the floor,
without blankets or overcoats, with
docks of wood and not enough even of
(hose for pillows. It- was not until
three months had elapsed that the Con
federate authorities furnished straw and
cotton coverlets. Without servants, mess
tables, benches, or even knives and forks,
they ate their meals cross-legged upon
the floor, and off the window-sills, in a
primitive, yet (owing to tho quantity
furnished) ravenous style. Without wa
ter facilities, except a well in the yard,
which was used not only by the oflicers,
but also by live hundred men confined in
the upper stories of the warehouse, one
of whom only was allowed to use it at a
tune, hours would pass each morning
before an oflicer was able lo wash."
In October, the treatment of the cap
tive oflicers was improved, but that of
the privates not. In all, 2,8;!5 were con
fined in Richmond, and their condition is
painfully described. "With the floor for
a bed, without straw, many without pan
taloons, all with scant raiment, but few
Wltll blankets. W hilst. (liPon nir f mid
winter pierces through, the nl-protcctcrt
buildinis receiving half the ration of
food allowed in the Federal army, cover
ed with vermin, starved and shivering,
they are crowded logo'., ; in herds
Regardless of life, dead to t. dictates of
humanity, their jailors see them die dai
ly, apparently without sympathy, evi
dently without attempting to prevent
mortality." They had only two meals a
day, breakfast and supper. The first a
small piece of cold beef and five ounces
of bre.ad, the other half pint of soup, and
five ounces of bread, rice being sometimes
substituted for meat. "The rice is often
wormv: thn most is conked two dnys
before consumed, and lies exposed to a
trough in tho yard, becoming covered
with dust and ashes, and the juice being
extracted by making soup for one meal
before the meat is served dry and hard,
for the next."
I'coplo were allowed to intrude upon
them, to insult them w ith (lie most foul
mouthed abuse of their loyalty, They
were not allowed to go near any of the
windows, and seven Federal prisoners
were shot dead by the sentinels for in
advertently leaning from the windows.
The prisoners amused and employed
themselves amid all their privations.
They had a glee club, which sang na
tional songs; they hail amateur theatri
cals; and, with such simple instruments
cuiiousiy- arvi n triniieis in bone ami
Mr. Faulkner, who was exchanged
against Mr. lily, visited the Richmond
prisoners in December, and declared
" That United States oflicers in Rich
mond received treatment .similar to that
of Confederate privates in the North.
'That United States privates were
trea'cd much worse than Confederate
.privates were in the North.
"Tli.it the, privateers North received
every comfort possible under the circum
stances. "That the Federal host a-, s in Rich
mond ii I were lieal"d far wore than
the pnvat"irs were in tie! North."
lacul. Harris gratefully dcsiiiici the
relief to the Molding I cdcral privates in
the Richmond warehouses from the hi), ral
ii laaUons oi cloiic s, i,i tuiii is, and otia-r
in c -sarie-i .reccivd from I'lolad I-dii.wt
humanity s ml g m rosily, last .In t coy
The prisuip-rj were in .F -!ituMo!i (ml
ra'.'s, and the p !i' f w as anqile and ti.tciy
We have drawn on only tivo chv.l. i'
i t tlie Ii iiij in Hie preceding l.ivls, o.ir
object being t-i hhow low the priioticrj at
Richmond were tci.t. 1, am1 June much
they sulliteil. Lit ut. IFirrii h;c, livelier
records as be proceed , di Si .i'jin r a day
in Ih" olh.-crs' jins'iii, arid uu:'h' t in lhe
privatiV ori.-.o. i t -:i!iti of lie- di
pur-'lit ii'i'l i-.m!r:;( s--ii,i i.ii fit-", icr.i
and :ay, of i-jplmly (ini hn.i h ' i i
I., s in (i..- i it, it i o w art i id !- vt . iv
i a -i i sol i ii'j : i , un 1 de-icl i oloroi ' 1
iailei-s ar.ei'dcl.'i i f i:i'r-i rn if
tu me loregoing aniens, averages
per week for each officer."
Satiiicl A. I'ancoasc, (brother of Dr. Fan
coastof Ihi.s city,) with Lieut. Chas. M.
Hooper, C:pf. Jnli Markoe, Lieutenant
G forgo W. Kenny, and oilier l'hiladel
phiitns. The coin biding chapters de
scribe the return from captivity, which
w as clfiH ted by exchange.
Lieut. Harris has prodt'.yd a readabl
and reliable book, well written, and full
of information that (ho public, much do
sire to obtain.
( icii. Rope, who c'oturetl the Confed
eral rprisotiers nnd guns at Island No.
i, is a native of Kentucky, and entered
West Point in IS.'K ji0" ej-.tdtiafed in
1S12 as brevet Second Lieutenant of to
pographical engineers. He was breveted
l'u-st Lieutenant for gallant and merito
rious conduct at Monterey, and subse-
piently breveted captain for his eallantrr
during (lie buflle of Buena Vista. In
consequence of having soino dispute- with
Jefferson Davis, Secretary of Var under
President Bierce, Captain I'opo resigncil
and erigagetl in civil pursuits in Illinois!
On the breaking out of the present war he
tendered his services to the GoTrrntuent
and was appointed a Brigadier General
and assigned to duty in the Western de
Tttkliiff it V.:nj.
Our friend, "over the water." cenerallr
know n as John Bull, is rather slow in his
Iephanline movements. He has mado
up his mind, at long l.v4, to build an iron
mailed war-ship, with a cunofa of tho
species which Captain Coles claims to
have discovered as he did, no doubt, ,i
year after Captain Fricsson had first hit
on the plan and offered it to tho Kmmror
Napoleon. Messrs. Sanuida, of London,
have got the contract, and tho vessel is
to be ready lor sea on tho first of June-,
18e that is, some fourteen months af
This is slow work. Captain Ericsscft
built tho Monitor m three months but th&
British viovernmeut, true to its yencr&blo
ami slow policy, which ever keeps it in
the rear, takes thirteen to accomplish lh
same. Of course. Lord l'almerslon ex-
peels that hi3 friend Napoleon will tak
no hostilo step against England until
Lngfandlias an iron-mailed fleet to light
upon fair and equal terms. Will Napo
leon wait? ' hihi. JYcjj.
rifeiu ICattlct lit I.c l!ii Three
.Tlo lit li.
Will un the last ninety days the follow
ing battles were fought and won by th
Battle of Somerset, General Thomas
Mill Spring, Gen. Garfield.
Roanoke Island, Gen. Burnsidi.
Ncw bern, General Burnside.
Fort Henry, Gen. Grant.
Fort Donelson, Gen. Graut.
Bea Ridge, Generals Curtis and Sigel.
Winchester, Gen. Shields.
OiK to t n, Gen. MeClellan.
Corinth, Gen. Grant.
Fort Craig, New Mexico, Col. Canby.
Island No. 10, Corn. Footo and Gener
I'ltfsburg Landing, April, C and 7th.
Bombardment of Fort Fickons. Colonel
Hampton Roads, between I lie Federal
navy and the Merriraac.
In addition to tho above tho enemy
ave been compelled to evacuato Manas
sas, Bow ling Green and Columbus.
ihiro is no instance in tho history of
any other rebellion whero so many bat-
ties ot the magnitude or the above wero
fought in so short a space of time.
The line of battle reaches from Kansas
to Fortress Monro!-, a distance of 1,1)1X1
miiert. Tin's is tho longest lino of battl
(he world ever saw.
Mill.ANCHOLY OCCURRI'.NCH. On Wed!
ni'sday, as Lieutenant Van Arman, of tho
o-lh Illinois, was parsing near the post-
ollice. In! was accosfed by a voiifhinl
woman, win) said I hot. nonin tliu firnres
'.S'' in his hat. rhe hoped ho milit Ih
aide to tell her how she could tret a letb r
to an cllicer in (hat regiment, lie aioi
be would be happy to oblige her if ho
could. She-said she had written several
letterH ami received no answer. " What
is tiie luiii; inquired Lieut. Van Ar
man. "Lieut. Fife," answered tlie lady.
"I am sorry to say that Lieut. Fife is
il -ad; he was killed at f'ittsburg," said
Van Annan. 'J'ha fleet was terrible.
Almost instantly the la ly sunk to tho
ground, fainting. Win n restored, her
i rit f was most di- tic-sing. Lieutenant
1 i.c- was her husband. But, unfortu
nately, tic a I budget of news was not
n!l (old. It appears lh.it lur fat her watf
dplaiu Ktirtlt, of Co. F, oi'li rioimetit,
arid her line!" was 1st Lieutenant Ivurlh,
mi I her Iridcind 2d Lien'cnaiit of the
sa ic) re,.' oie ut. Htr f ''Ji r is now a
pi isoier vy i i h t he lim it of 's reditu,, nt in
lie; haad-tof tlie 1 1 le I i nid :-r ilficfe
was mnded r.-vi idy jo tiie en ;.'eineut.
li ii i.trely that ic-ieli a coinveiiaiititjii of
li. i d'ortiu.'j l.iR.i up hi u citilo family.
faCi'i": wb can b'.-l for lh woes of
Ib lS b
a I ion
tie-. scd si,
reft of hu
a rii ,'. nt!
t iii-i l a
k i, ol ('oi poor
i i.i I, fat cr and
Ili-s.S col, i l ib I te
. uii d Je art --
tl, a w riiti i, iicoiiin.YU-
I lo :ii- i
il.tti j ; i i
wb i, it
t-n tit lie n abnyc imnit'dA