Newspaper Page Text
ID) AIM KABEMLM UNION
NASHVILLE, TENN.. WEDNESDAY, MAY 21, 18G2
B. B. CONNOR & BRO.,
" CO.nJIISSIO DIEIK IIANTK,
NO. ( COLLEOE BTKEr.T.
t c w Mock Jnti received and for mile
low to clone ont Consignment,
Knit, fur r.un by
CONNOIl & BRO.
JQQbox. , FAIT, lor tsiilo liy
coxson 4 r.no.
n "V Colin HOI'K, f.r ta'.o by
CONNOR St nuo.
,.!. Coal OIL, lor falo by
CONNOR k BRO-
1 r liBlf I)1U. Cal OH,, f'.r s.ile by
a vy Hp 8
CONNOR A BRO.
1 Fr'""n BROOMS, for Mlo by
lOKJ sp 8 CONNOR A BRO.
f f bourn HOAP, for tal by
CONNOR A BRO.
Kf boxen STARCH, for ale by
CONNOR A BRO.
1 1) chfistsTEA, for alo by
CONNOR A BRO
balf cheat TEA, for alo by
CONNOR A BRO.
I O CR.llos TKA, for mlo by
lw ap 8
CONNOR A BRO.
bom Vcant TOWDKRS, for ly
CONNOR A BRO.
2 Q OiHkd EODA, for ! by
CONNOR A BRO.
1 fr grow MATCHES, for Hals by
lLU p8 CONNOR A
25 8tttr "''feoUABRO.
K boxui COl FEE, for Kile by
CONNOR A CO.
bbln. VINEUAR, f-r aalo by
CONNOR A BRO.
jQklts SALMON, fr aalo by
CONNOB A BRO-
CA kiU MACKEREL, for falo by
CONNOR A BRO.
r kita HERRING, for Bale by
2 kits SHAD, for Kale by
CONNOR A BRO.
CONNOR A BRO.
1 H WIf. TROUT, for ia'e by
CONNOR A BRO.
tf bbln. MACKEREL, for aale by
1W p 8
,4 bbln. ClOhli, for ealeby
CONNOR A 1!R0.
CONNOR & BRO.
boxen driii'l HKKIM1, for al) by
CONNOR A BRO.
" boxon UrifJ Seiiled, for eulc by
CONNOR & BRO.
Qf I"" NAIIS, for gale ly
CONNOR A BRO.
bbln OniMiol Pugnr, for aalo by
CONNOR A BRO.
1 Clf baR MEAL, for gule by
I.ZO ap 8
CONNOR A BRO.
bbln El.OL'R, for ealc by
CONNOR A BRO.
caka HAMS, for eulo by
OONNO" A. BRO.
- Vf" cankl SIDI-y, for al by
CONNOR A BRO.
blls Una POTATOES, for n1o by
CON NO K BRO.
boxos freahii'irdeu SUED, for lnhy
ap g " CONNOR A Bl'.O.
bbls Onion SETS, for tale by
CONNOR A BRO.
t f tierces CunvSNHod HAMS, with a large lot oi all
lvJ Borts of Woods, which wo will cleau out low, at
s,n,i N.I a Oilluife street.
""' , ' B. II. CONNOR A BRO
ip jy .
M. Morgans tern
Hal removed from bin Old stand ou Market Street
ft o . IO Union SI r e. cl,
Where ho v. ill ke. p a full ussortnieut or
Ladies' Gentlemen's Hisses' aaJ Children
of the Best Make & Finest Quality.
I a a-f'nstoiu Work u-atly exented
April 29, Wi- lJ
Committed to Jail
ImvM.Uoii r.ninlv. Teilli . AlTil iT.ls2.a II
( nun. who s.i s liH llama is OKOROK, and
Ii belong t i lew i4 I.li iUIcv. of WiMmi county,
ah-iiit V1 veari : very lil.u k : o feet 8 mcli
es high ; weiln, about 1.'.0 or id ) poundH. Tl.o owner
- 4t...l to i .ii.ut iiniHi d. iru o properly, sii'l
,.ayol.4.8o,,atl. Uw oi.o H. msltS
3t Miel lll ulld J.lll'T Ol 1. V
Committed to Jail
l.l,Unr, CilllltV. Teiiu . Aluil , lll.tt lie
I I nr,i mill. Ulm r.il l"S uaiie' V AI.IU It f, Stl 1
(i, l ti.MU.m ut iu i lsiin oinilv'
,.,, about ho or 40 veura : wenrln uhoiit iroor loi
, oiuitU ; no nrkK 'J he o i.er r. .eale.t to ...
Sordid, iroieir-ieny, ... 1 , ay b.. the I v.
KZ tt-:it " an'' J '""r
Prtrnniittfl to Jail
p..vlls"i Count), Te,,n ,M.v 1.1o.2,i wo
l) man. wl.onaval.n m i , and ") le
;H" L k ; Mront.ot rl.e -k Ii,",m,.i . m;
,Va ku klr..ioal.i. -t: Me-t s, 10 1. U ;-f. I
'ihr,,.. .i.....:tii:".'H.oK V...I1...I ... i
ted I.' ' I'" 11
I, 1 .n l V i I
Cl, ,1 :e. in tho in dti . ftj.
J . M I ; 1 . ' ,
I.", : ad J.,;l.,r tit i I'.
TO AriBnOTVPIiT J.
IN (u:( ordnnre mt'i law id iicb nni a, rr..i.l- an 1 1
V iir I, I will oj'rn ami liM'l mi i-lettlm ou t!.e f'"n III
'ihitrtilay.boin; lim'SW liitf of May nrxt, for .ItnUm
VI too (ritrnti.il. I iroult , mill Clianefrjr luurtu, ana
olfo lur J:i': of tlio 8iin?T)0 Gun I for Ilia L"i?'.'rti
lWinl'n of tlio Hlatff, In tli! Count v, and toe fol-
lowing p .tuoiiK bavo been appotntH, arei rs liereby
ri 'o;iil to. i:;t Jui'k' B, Cirri, an I llncolvi-rn of
votr-i at al'l election, in tlio various wsros nti'l
trli in, as f illown. to wit :
lfT Waiid. Aliti Ymiii?, John Collirt On 1 Jol.u
Hooper, Jmlfex; Charles Cayrra ami J( In) FiifIim,
CITka; Win. uuton, P.wiciver.
2D Wakii. (ieo. Cr li in.iu, W ia. To iibcd ! mi l V.'.
P. Imwna, Jinleea; H. ImmizIax, Jr., hiiJ Win. il. Emu,
Ur rltfl,0. ri. Tiiomarr, hereiver.
3kii W AHi). Andrew Aivlerson, O. V . iar ;cn anrt
l.ewid Ijmlrr Jij'lpr- ; Bcnj.imin V",'ell-r, Jr., anil
Kicbanl Korbcs, Clerks, Jobn Keildlrk, lleeclvcr.
4iii Wai:p Mi lion Cor.kroll, K. I.. OciiHliaw n u I
Iwifl Hull. Ju'lifs; J. T. Brown and Robert Patter
son, Clerks; Jo L. Ryan, llereiver.
bill ard J. r. Coleiran, W. II. i lemons and m.
?. Cbeiitliani, Judges; Jobn CobiiMU and itolit, Lnsk,
Clerks: W. C. I.nii'.u. Receiver.
(Itii Ward Van BjuikIi, Ileery Krllli and .Tofejih
Friiicia, Judges: Jumes Jforns and 11. 0. Woods,
Cb:rks; A. W. i'yin, Reeelver.
7th Ward. Ainbrrmc Owen , V. 0. Hurt and J Slin
kard, Jud(. ; Wm. Iile aud E. K. Corbilt;Clork; N.
P. Corbltt, Receiver.
8m Wabd. Krank Harmon, Wm. Kauborn and Jno.
M. ISurk, Judges; A P. Skipwith uud Jobu MoEwan,
Clerks; Ilutih Curroll, P.eeei ver.
."Kicon iMt-Tiiicr. Horatio Hile, Or. Hopgatt and
Edward Wbjtwcirtb, Judges; J. L. Dorcb, Tbompnon
1J t,'(;iii, Clerkf; Jobn Allen, lleceiver.
Tmiin IiiHTiiiiT. H. Brent, J. T. Puh nnd J. Wbit
wortb Judaea; L. Charlton uud Jobn Old, Clerks; B.
Mi Wliceler, Receiver.
VofRTH In.rrKicT, J. Wrllit, Pr, R Cleaves and W,
C. Dodson, JudKoo, laaao Wribt and f. Ncwtou Uink
ley, Clerks; Elijuli Creel, Receiver.
Fikih Uisthi'T. J. Alilrl Itfej A. P. Grlnlead and
J. .1. 1). R. fhumate, Judges; W. Cartwrlgbt, J. O.
Roberts, Clerks; T. A. Harris, Rcclver.
Sixth DiorHirrr. W. 8. Turner. J. Gutlirln and J.
Hollowav, Judpes; J. V Purccll and H. Wbitallt,
Clerks; j. Tbompsfju, R ceiver.
ticvKMii OiHTincr. J. L. linker, Sr., Clias Cook and
E. B. Bitilcy. JudfreB; L. B. Bigky and N. WhlUcman,
Uerks; J. W'. Bijjley, Receiver.
Kkiuth Pibthict. 0. W. i'lmln, Fioyed H. Owen
anl P. S. Waller, Judges; B. V. Rainsoy, and W. lj
Holt, Clerks; W. Kcimey, Receiver.
Ninth I):(tkht. K. It. K.ilns, Thomas B. Jobnsnn
and II'. T. Mooro, Judges; Win WbiUt-tt and Junics T
l'ulterson, Clerks; IP. W. I.ylo, Receiver.
Tk.ntii I iflTiucr II. O. S. vilrs. (J. II. d'untcr and WJ
Simpson, Judges : Conrad l' leg aud R. Gilbert, Clerks;
J ft". 11. Young, Receiver.
Ei.KvtKTH IMoTkkt. IKm. Kdmislon, W. P. Turner
nnd John Johns, Judges; H. C. W. O'Neill and Win.
Morgiin, Clerks. John H. Murrey, Receiver.
Twki.itu IhsTKiw. S. R- IiavMson, W. E. Walkins
and JcHSey Jordan, Judges; H. C. OavbUon and Ww.
Jordan Clerks; W. Davidson, Receiver
Thibtkknth HicTKtcT. Dr. J. Hudson, Sam'l Wat-
kins and Carroll Cower, Judges j HncCubler and Peter
Holt, Clerks; 8. Chandler, Receiver.
Koi RTcr.MH Distkut. J. I.. (Jreen, Tlies. Allifon
and W- T. (ireur, Judges, T, R. Ixivell and J. L. Dilla
bunly, Clerks -.(ieorgo ilryaut, Receiver.
KiKrEKNTH I'lHTitu.T. Church Anderson, T. M. Pat
terson uud John Bush, Judges; John Cerly aud B. F.
Xyers, Clerks; (ieorge Hainlelt, Receiver.
Sixtkknth Ijistkixt. T. P. Page, J. Wright and E.
Hamilton, rir., Judges; W. L. Il'ggarly und T. Yhor
tben, Clerkf; E. R. llani'.ett.rocaiver.
rivKM'KKNTii I)i9Tiii(T. -J. H Davis, T. A. Sharp
and J. II. Can Hold, Judges; hilns Norrcs and Reujuunu
Furrar, Clerks; and W. J. Arrlngton Receiver,
ElOHTr.KNfH Dihthkt It. t, nil lierH, A. 11. Willie
and auac I.itlon, Judges; 1'. JUixey uud J. Blull
Clerks: and J. H. Russell, Receiver.
Nineteenth District w. II. Hudson, John Taylor,
aud bun. A. Neiwm, Judges; iticuard c,JgS aud v.
S (.raves, Clerks; it. It, Perry, Receiver
Twentieth District. u. w. iiinkemnro, win. unon
and Jasllitt, Judges; J. C. Byru ami J. N. Crosuwy,
Cl rltn, U. Mniiey , lleceiver.
Twenty lint Pixtncl T. T. aunller8, w. H. biw
lug and Cej. M zell, Judges; I). P. Lanier aud Q. C.
Fi ver 1 1 rts: Iuv! I ijiuier. I'.ecelvcr.
Twenty Second District. W. 1. liowr rs, A. T.
Phaw and i. A. Webber, Ju 'ges; Jamon Wobbor and
J. O. Kv nig. Clerks; Win. Hiu , Koceivf r.
Tweutv-tiiu'd District. 0. Aberimlhy, O. Drake
and llins. liysor, Ju 'grs; W . T. iKatsou audit, tj
Drake, Clerks; W. II. louug, lleceiver.
Twenty f'urth idnlrict. F. O, K.irtlimiin , O. La
nier and K. H Oiiriett, Judges; Paul Dimr.ikcs and
If. A. Kinglit, ( Irks; nnd A O. darrult, Receiver.
Twenty tilth District. Mat Audi i -on, W. R Hyde
and ll"o. Hiiri h, Jiidi'i s, .lames Minpkms and J. p,
Hops, Clerk; in Cnriia, Keceiver.
JA.J. M, UlN'TON, SK-riffof
April 2J-Ct Duvidsuu Couuiy
fl'IIS tinili rslgned bes to inform the Pul lie Unit
X bo buo added to bis establishment a llAKKitif
upon the Freni II method; and that only competent
Krentli workmen will bo rmploveil. Hohesitaies not
to say hii bread is eon il, if not superior, to any man
ufat tureil in tbocity, ami guarantees that It will be
hm aweol and goed us bread can be made, from tho
bu t that Ko hop yenst will ho used In K mannlac
tore, A share of tho public an i privuto family pat
ronage is eruestly bolicltcd.
Hot Rolls every inoi nlng, ut 5 o'clock. All descrln
tionxol' bread, and every uriety of cuke uiado to or
Remember, If yon want sweet ami good bread call
at P. O'CONNOR'S, curner of Vni"u aud Summer
streiHi, opposite I'd 1 Fellow s Hull.
Tho Public are respectfully informed that the well
known U K CRKAM SALOON of H. C. Rt.r.vis
(lormerly rd' N'anhvillo) viill be re-opened Tliuisday
the lti ot May, whero Ke IreaiiH, not to I'tfexcelii
by any tu the illy, ran bo had. Cull and Judge f.
j miaelf. Iap30-lmj P. O'COSi Null.
No. J0.1 MAIN SntKK.r,
( ii : i , . v i i rit M sieTrO
loi isvim.s:, uv,
A to-oii -I It
no I A tbti i i l!.iii Nt tea ( r f-t.v.
'0.1 I I r Si u'l
vei ii-'i t in h 'ri I rat' .
in u. -ief.t y nib 1 at the
loa) 3-1 til
Wholes I1 ' I'fl'tT ill
(ill), Lt JIrr, I.iiilil.i, Wr.t:oiiiu'
PI. I VI :..- 'I T CA!'l, I.KNVKT LoAl'.IS, NK.V-!
,s: i.'k'K l Ati.ii, pi.;n.rj' inx, 4j.,
.t. J v .. n r, 1. i vt i.,. fc,n avo Tia Miii.Ktj.
IM I MV.V'I'I, .
J lii l T 1 1 .1..! I l- It 1, :.. t: a,, i-1 'l
U II I i I If II te 'I V o it tli ,t , 11
V I. lilt 111 t to t l.el I 1 111 Lml
t .. rl ltd
1 -! i 1 1 I .iv t
I a !. ...'! 1
ui nit Irji.iuti
f I.. ... . 1.1 '
lie 1 U I
Ti' Vi .
t j: U 31 S :
Daily Csii i.v, pT annum IS o)
" ' week, VO
Tm WtrKtr Union, per annnm, $1 00
H'kkklt Usiow, per annum ii (W
i i at i :s ) r a irvKi i t s s i S ( i
( ti llvis os lksk to con-tttits i mx-At s )
KSijiMre 1 day $1 00 each additnriM insertion $ 60
" " lwek,3(W cai:h additional suare 160
ii i o . 4 o ,i ii j no
" 1 month 9 (? " " " 3 00
4 j g t,rj ' " " 4 W
3 ii Jj 0') " " " 6 (
" " 6 " 1H IHJ " " 8 10
"j " 1J " 26 10 " " " 10 00
llllfll'll AT riiAr( HI
ie. square, fine year, $.10 ach additional fi'inj-c f 10
Written notice miiKt be given to take out and hi' r.
tdvortisemcnts of yearly advertisers before, the year
ixnlres, otberwiso we shall charge till uono.
Ko contract or yearly adveriisemcnui win do uisccn-
itnced without previous notice to us, nor will anj
3har j be made for lub than one year at the yearly
r Advertisori excoedmir the pnce con-
r Acted for will b charged for the exceM.-fc
WEDNESDAY, MAY 21, 18C2.
State Union Central Committee.
The President of the late Union meet
ing held in this city Ex-Governor Wm.
. Camtbell at the instance of a num
ber of prominent gentlemen then present,
las appointed a .State Central Union
Coiurniltee, with whom tho friend3 of Ihe
Union in various parts of tho State may
put themselves in communication by let
ter or otherwise.
The Committee consists of tho follow
ing named gentlemen :
Allen A Hall, Cluthman.
A. V. S. LlNDSLF-V.
Horace' II. Harrison.
M. M. Briln.
Take the t'liloit!
It has a far larger circulation than any
other daily newspaper that has been
published here for years.
It is the efficial neiofpajier of the United
States for Tennessee.
It is the official newyaper of the Slate of
It gives the latest news from the Military
Department South, and later than any other
It ha9 immediate ccwimimicatim toith the
Military 'Headquarters, which no other
paper here has.
It gives reliable, information.
l'oktofllcon Ileopcned lu Teiiicc
Nashville, (county peat,) Davidson
Gallatin, (county eeat) Sumner to.
Clarksville, (county seat) Montgomery
Springfield, (county seat) Robertson
Franklin, (county seat) Williamson
Columbia, fcountv scan Maurv c.
Murfreesboro' (county seat) I!ut herfoid
Shelbyville, (county seat) Bedford
Lebanon, (county seat) Wilson co.
Smithville, (courttv seat) DeKalb
Walerstown, Wilson county.
Libert', DcK'alb ''
Alexandria, leKal! "
Jordatt's Valley (Christiana), Ruther
Tho above list will be kept standing
in our columns, and added to from day
to day, as other oflices ate io-opeiitd
We would suggest to papers in Northern
States the propriety of copy ing the above
lint at least once a week .
15 row 11 low.
I Al IMS' TO Till. 11 111.1. .
AsiiKu iV (.'.)., of ludiaiidpolis, Jiav
brought out a binall trashy book, in tln ;
form, purporting to be my ''Life, Speeche
ami (.iiIreB.se?, connected wuli my
troubles among the fjeee.-sionists. This
n a iito.i jnouuctioi), (loin?; me reat
injustice, and by i.o means repoiliio; Hi'
forreclly, litlier as to my history or
Fpeeches bince I came North. 1 am uotv
preparing a genuine bmik of the ki i.I.
and will have it out in a few days, pub
lished by Gi.oiitjr. V.'. Cuil.i-, of I kila
il.'l)!.ia. Ani.i.ii.v 1 1. a ('', of ('ii.tin
nati, are the publishi 1 s l.ir the Wt-f. I
caiili"ii the public ar',iii,-t llir bie. ii- 1 i:i
rern, an I b,ul at l:i t i uliiMiT.i f ' . .il
pro' 1 r. s n.aii.-t a. I en.', i.,. -1 i.i
y w. !i:.g il, a
itebel I ill.
Tlie present rebellion, so far f: t in be
ing invited by a progressive imjiulse is in
truth a retrograde movement. The work
f absolute exploded ideas. The gods
its lcaocrs worship arc the fossils and
mummies of European aristocracy, and
if it be puccessful we should bo carried
inck in civi'iation one thousand years.
The Atlanta Confederacy acknowledges
that it is a war of caste, and tells this
wretched anecdote to illustrate its point:
"A!r. Banks, residing in Savannah,
Georgia, having just returned from a
fcnir to Richmoud, our bravo Colonel Arm
strong went to inquire from hint what the
news was. O. Colonel, said he, 'wo are
whippedon all sides. Everything looks
dark and gloomy for us. McCullochand
'rice are killed, Columbus and Manassas
aie evacuated, and h 1 is to pay every
where, llie same J Joe tor added that
the Yankees would have to kill the last
Southern gentleman before they could )
conquered. It is not,' said he to the
Colonel, 'the' negro question that is now
mooted it is to know whether the Puri
tan or Cavalier is to rule this Continent'.
'or fifty yrars wo have been preparing
for it, and the Yankees cannot expect to
destroy in a day what we have taken so
ong to prepare.
The "Last Gentleman !"
1'mI rlotimi hiiI Woman.
The following from Joseph Holt is one
of the most eloquent passages in modern
X .. . ... .t.,. l . : ,.r it.- i.v. . i. . c
to i lie vuiauij in iiiu i it i j I r r vi
us all, the deepest and grandest of hu
man emotions is the Jove of the land that
gave us birth. It is an enlargement and
exaltation of all the tenderest and strong
est sympathies of kindred and of home.
n all centuries and climes it has lived
and has defied chains and dungevnsand
racks to crush it. It has strewed the
earth with its monuments, and has shed
undying lustre on a thousand fields on
which it has battled. Through the
night of ages, Thermopyho glows liko
some mountain peak on which tho morn
ing sun has risen, because twenty-three
hundred years ago, this hallowing pas
sion touched its mural precipices and its
frowning crags. It is easy however to
be patriotic in piping times of peace, and
in the sunny hour of prosperity. It is
national sorrow, It is war with its at
tendant perils and horrors, that tests this
passion, and winnows from tho masses
those who, with all their love of life, still
love tbeir country more..
Tho same orator pusses this beautiful
culoRium on female patriotism. There
are some blessed and precious ones in
Nashville to whom it is appropriate, and
some, alas !to whom it is not.
It can never lie forgotten that it was
from a Spartan mother that came those
words of heroic patriotism which have
never been equalled by any that have
fallen from the lips of man. tor more
than twenty centuries the deepening
shadows have fallen upon the rivers and
the seas, upon the mountains and the
plains of the past, and yet, from the
midst of all this aloom these words still
gleam out upon us like lightning from a
summer's cloud. For more than two
thousand years (he earth has been con
vnlscd and shaken to its. moral founda
tions; nations and generations of ua
tions Iwwo risen ami perished by slow
decay or amid the shock of battles ; and
the wad of our stricken race has gone-
op over tho sepulchres aliko of men and
of empires. Vtt above all this these
words have floated down to us, aud still
lloat abroad upon tho airs of the world
like some kimiing strain of muie, over
caught up and ever repeated with Hash
ing eyes and heard with wildly pulsat
ing hearts. Such is the power of patri
otism, and such the spell its trtrthful ev
prtssioii e:.i tts over (lie great spirit of
humanity. To woman, ever timid in the
ftunshine, but ever brave in the storm,
we oiler our thanks for this, and we feel
that we inu-d shut our ears to the voices
of her love and v il our souls from the
illuminations of her presence, befop; we
can cease to be willing to live and to die
in di fence of those institutions, vt hich
nioro than all others that have existed,
have given to her that position ofdignity
and moral power which the shining im
press bhe hears from her Creator's hands
solully eiililles her to occupy.
Sl.AVF. EmAS'i li'A I l"N' IS C'L'liA. A Ml-
giii planter in Cuba writes to a friend in
Nov Yolk thut, afier being a good ileal
around among his ft 1 low pUntcrs, ho has
discovered, vtith some surprise, that the
leading am! intelligent ont ar- in favor
of tl.e X man. ip.iihm of .lav.iy ia the
I.-'und a gradual i 'inancip.it ion. They
reason thus : Tb it this lin'niure, bcni'
tie- l.'.M.y r,f I',. day, Spain will b but
lied i'il" ii r or lal- v, an 1 th.t I!., y
Lad I o lit r u:.t I :,c le.t'i in it a.id oidr.,!
I a la
', 1 !if ! on ! a ot
d .vil;.m ify hit.
: ' 1 a i:. ' i.i ii .
I'll)- l.ndlot In . r',i n in rrI Ciile.
An article with tl t i 3 caption appears
in the Ilichniond Diyafch of May i'th,
which is certainly the most withering
rebuke to a certain class of females
which we have sometimes had occasion
to speak of in our columns, that has yd
come to our notice. Tho Richmond ed
itor hJ read frequent accounts of in
sults oli'ered wantonly by rebel women
to Union oilicers and soldiers, and so in
dignant is he that women should bo far
divest themselves of thcirjnative modesty
that ho declares these accounts must
be fabricated by their enemies. Could
more scathing censure be uttered
against female insolence?
Kl'olll til" U:e!llll"Ili iM-eiitel! M .y il.
Nothing has disgusted us in the letter
writing abominations of the Northern
scribes more than their absurd stories of
the deportment of the ladies in Nashville
and other captured Southern cities to
the Yankee invaders. The accounts they
publish of vulgar coarseness to them, on
the part ot well-bred Southern women,
are evidently the emanations of their
own coarse and vulgar minds. We do
not believe that Southern ladies would
condescend to make indelicate and unlady
like manifestations of their detestation of
tho invaders. They would not put them
selves on a level with such creatures, nor
unnecessarily expose themselves to in
sult. Their abhorence of them is too in
tense and profound to babble liko a shal
low brook. It is too aacred and digni-
fied to fret away its force in idle words.
There are some things so holy, that it is
sacrilege even to discuss them, and some
wretches so vile, that the denunciation of
tho good and pure, instead of acting as a
reproof-only elevates their self-esteem.
The deepest feeling are always tho less
demonstrative, and passion that vents
itself in words is rarely deep seated and
long lived. We do not believe the gross
Yankee libels upon our country women,
not only because they are ladies, but be
cause they hate and scorn the invaders
of their country with a depth and inten
sity which can only be expressed by the
most frigid reserve and scrupulous
avoidance of all communication with
. And now let the jvor delicate crea
tures who have been in the habit of
growling when they meet a Union oflicer
"Lincoln shoulder strap" and "Lincoln
dog" "look in this mirror held up by a
rebel friend and "see themselves as oth
ers see them." Unlukily, however, for
the Kichmond paper it records with great
satisfaction tho following conversation
whi:h took place at Norfolk between a
soldier and a she-rebel, which exhibits a
coaiBeiH -ej in- the latter almost unparnl
One of the Federal soldiers went into
a millinery store, when tho following
colloquy ensued :
Yankee Have you any crape ?
Lady Yes; what do yon wMit with
l ankee lo use it lor a mourning
Lady Yv'ho is dead on- of our sol
Yankee No; one of ours.
Lady Then you can't have (he ( rape.
So tho Yankee had to do his mourning
for his dead companion without the show
Think of a woman displaying the !'
pol ity of a hyena which digs up th
bodies of tho dead, and violates the sanc
tity of the grave '.
(iKOms Dkckption. We shouldn't be
surprised to find (lie llebels of Louisiana
bringing an action against our Naval
Commanders for "breach of trust."
Tii' se waggish gentlemen have been en
acting the "gay deceivers'' with tho simple-minded
"Seeesh." They played all
in'inii'T of shabby tricks upon tin tn n
l ot-Is Jackson and St. l'hilip: " ma
bi'li'Ve" that Ihey had abandoned tin;
(ll'ort to tike the forts; letreatcd toward
the Pclie; 'hew their gunboats out:
pounced upon them unawares and crn. li
ed them like so many egg-shells. Then
they dressed th-i masts of their moi fur
boats with evergreens, so thai tl.e K. bds
couM'nt tell which were inn tar-butt -and
which wire trees; overhauled the
lire-rafts tht were sent to destroy tie in.
"put them out" an I towed theui ashore;
caught their "ram" by the hems and
slaughtered him be fire their f.u ' and
rya; run (lie eaunth t of th' ir batteries
b. fore they v. ere fanly up in the l.iot n
ing: and puT'innd a s ri'-' of other
'Yankee It i. I. n" nuin-t'.'Mi and too
W'u don't v.-;.vL-r I li
bels m ; !: -
,11-1, -d. V.'e ll l.l'l H on.h 1' tl.e M,i y.,e 1,1'
Ni w n,e;ltis tall.e I hp.! i ii l',i.::!i-!i to
( '..in nod .re I jet a "U t. ' don" l won der
iloil.n, was ' am;', d. ' To be whipp d
by th1-' ' in i i .-i.,.-i ' w.i- d.-rai i .'.1
. :",.!. h ; b-:t t i b I i -led by (!.. in ii.t-
l' li.tt .' II,. M.M i til" ""leitti'' -d i-
r .: 'i, ---.( -' ', (:. Y t'l
Prom l:io lon l in po-d, M.u-cb'iJ
lie Will ol a Wfriliiiy KruttM klu.
Vriyrty and D-'qwit in frijland.
The will of Mr. Alexander I'urhanai
r.arret, merchant, of Kentucky, in tho
t nited States, was proved first in tho
Probate Court at Itichmond. New York.
in the Solh year of Independence, ami
now proved in London. The executors
are his brothers, Mr. John Henry Uarrel
and Mr. Wm. T. Larret, togeth rwith hif
Hon, Mr. Alexander Garret, the personali
ty in England being sworn under 12D,
()()(!. This wealthy American died pos
sessed of considerable landed estates.
laves and other property in America.
The will is a singular composition, anJ
there aro directions contained in it with
which our English habits and feeling ara
not familiar. The terms aro principally
given in his own words. Tho testator
who had only reached the ago of fifty
was a native oi irginia, ana born i.i
Louisa county, was twice married, hat
ing by his first wife a son and daughter.
and has left a widow, who is provided
lor by marriage net dement, to whom ho
has bequeathed a legacy of '20,000 to en
able her to take up her future rcsidenco
in Ireland, to which country she has a
preference, and that a liberal allowance
is to be made to her annually "to lire ia
tho stylo of a lady." To his eon h
leaves his cst.ito of Don Harbor and
White Farm,am.l to his daurhter Virginia
(a minor) his homo farm of Henderson,
bequeathing to them also tho negroes on
tho estates, requesting his trnatees U
protect his daughter from the "fortune
hunting crew." lie has appointed his son
and daughter residuary legatees, and, in
contemplation of their remaining in
America, it is his wish that they should
live together at Henderson, and also that
his residence, llio rines, Staton Island,
should be retained as a pleasure retreat
for his children. He has lett directions
that his tomb should bear this inscrip
tion : "Honesty and truth in practice
is tho policy to secure happiness both ia
time and eternity."
Itehel Trrntment of Federal
1'rloour r t.
Captain Farrish and Lieutenant Dcnip-
sey, tho account of . whoso journey from
nichnionu lather wo puplishedon Satur
day, say that the room wherein they
were last contined in Itichmond was S'
by 40 leet. The dimensions waro origi
nally 100 by 10 feet, but the rebel guard
had cut off 20 feet in front for their own
convenience; thus allowing but three
windows in tho rear, and effectually pre
venting a proper and healthy draught
through the room. Iii this room wero
contined fifty Federal oilicers, and with
in that small space they were obliged to
do their cooking, eating, sleeping, and
even hero attend to the calls of nature.
Tho building had beeu used by a ma;i
named Libby as a pork packing estab
lishment, and marks of grease and filth
Mere found everywhere about, the room,
.lust two days before Capt. Farrish and
Leiut. Dempsey, and tho other prisoners,
were sent into this building, two thou
sand negroes, confined there by their
masters for safe keeping, had been driven
out, and tho only cleaning and purifica
tion that the building received was daub
ing a little whitewash over tho walls
and sprinkling liino over tho floors.
In tho room immediately over (hat in
which tho oflicers were confined were
two hundred and fifty soldiers under
similar unwholesome conditions. About
one week prior to the release of Captain
Farrish and Lieut. Dempsey, the sink iu
the room above them burst, aud tho cor
ruption and filth ran all over tho floor,
and cam dripping down through the
ceiling upon tho oilicers. They lived in
(he midst of this filth aud corruption for
five days, the only alleviation being ef
fected by occasionally sprinkling limo.
The Confederal') Government furnishod
the prisoners with meat and bread, which
was good, and they were alio wed to pur
chase anything else they might require.
When these oflicers left, butter was sell
ing in Kichiuoud at $l.bO per pound, and
everything else in proportion. Ii'imV'i'-
A f e. kioul.il ii ll I h Miititie.
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