Newspaper Page Text
. - ,' n f
NASHVILLE; TENN. TUESDAY, JUNE 3. 18C2
.1 .' I I : !
Committed to Jail
OT PTlri.Vjn ctmnty, fny 1), IBM, tow boy,
hi Mira Ma namn la TllSI; mvi hli belnnra to
i WnrUia lieMii hael, of Coffee county. near lieitford
f conoty; mi 1 I my l about 17 yoar old; 6 fft Inch-
b ('U smgha 14 poparts; Llaclc nolo, t,-httii lips,
! aud flat nose. Imowomt is requested to eome lor-
srd, rrpva iirotrty and poy charge m th lit di
ri '.'. r ' , j.M lH.SToV.
y -iTth 8t j ; : Sheriff and Jailer of 0. C.
Committed to Jail !
OF riavldson couuiy, Hty 19, 1,2, aTierro mn,
who E iTt h! nams il ItFN ; srs hi bolor;s to
bail's es-Ulo, Iiaviilon county; Ht.J into ig iljinl M
years old, wsiutis )0 pounds; A fiit fS Inches hi. nil,
aril vs'y b'ark. The wnr ts raqnoBted to coma
forward, prova property, and pay charge', a the
1 law direct. . '.
J. ol. mn inn,
May 27-81 Sheriff aod Jailor of D.C.
Committed to Jail
OF Davidson county, on May the 18th, 1M2, a tie
ero man, who Kays hli nams la LKWIH: aava, he
telonfisto Wm. Woods, of Uedofnl county, Tctin.;
said boy Is a rtik oopper color, feet blub, weigh
140 noiinria. alioul S'l varloll. and hutf small Whin-
Uur. nii ninio ti. Tne owner is rei'iete'l to come
forward, prove property ana nay cliarpea a vno
j . si. ni.n n.-",
PlierlU ami Jailor of
Committed to Jail
fr rrliKon ooiintr.on thelHih of May, 1162, a
.3 nnrro woman who raVH her name la f.UKK, ana
helonRato Wm. Woode of Ivdford county, Teiiu.;
!d girl l tery blaek; 6 ft 4 intbea bign, wcgha
'Wpounrti, acara on right wi ml. The owner lb re-
tented to come forward, prove property and pay
irgoa aa the law dtr;ta.
' y2;tu St Slierlffand Jailor of D. C.
. rrnmit.tAd to Jail ' .
; i Davidson county, nly is. io ockto
I ' wlio aaya her namo U MARY; aaya euo bolonga
VVin. Tlllroan,of Bedford county, Tenn.; ald wo-
i U. 21 yeara old, wo Ir ha about 120 pounila , coppe'
: )r.and6et 4 Inchea hmh; no mark. The
; ier i requeatod to coine forward, prove pro
s ty and pay cbarf oa aa the law direct.
, lay27lh 3t Sheriff and Jailor of ! C.
ti. Committed to Jail
; '".F Davldnon county, May 20th, lSGi, a negra hoy,
'...i.i. n i k'HtNK. vim aava he oakini:
",n Kimhm nf Rntlierlord rou' tv.Tenn.: mirt
in al. ol 26 or 44 )eara old; welxlil 180 or 135
' -.l- a. r a d ..I...U -.la.lr mil h.w.lj(lrff All -
imn, iiwi v ill' u ii'r u, 1 - - " r ,
all iupmi InfL Hide of luce. The owner la rquet-
to come forward, prove property und J ay ebu'gea
me lay aireeis.
. . . J. M. 11IKT0V.
(ay rfi at f heriff ahd Jailor of D. C.
Committed to Jail
. r ik.M.nnriM.ni, n is. 1H4 . a neiro bov
i 'who aaya hta name In JIM; and bel mga to Mllman
. ! ldi, of Bedford county, Tenn ; the aaid boy la
, iliout 19 yeara j 1, copper colored, 6 feet UK Indies
' high, welgha 13i or 10 pounds; no marks. The
owner la rcnuentedto come forward, prove property
. . i . i i.. .i . ....... u
, V J M HINTON,
May 27th t i Sheriff and Jailor ol D.C.
13. B. C0NN0U & BI10.,
NO. 6 COLL CUE 8TKKCT. -
lew NiocK Jut received and for sale
-low to r.lo out sjoiiaiguineniw.
Bills. Salt, for Bale by
CONNOR k BRO.
f " boxos SALT, for sale by .
lULr apg CONNOR & BRO.
r r Coils ROPK, for sale by
t)J ap 8 CON-NOR A BRO.
bhls. Coal OIL, lor sale by
CON'NOR & BRO.
i r half bhls. Coal OIL, for sale by
CONNOR A BRO.
dozen lil'.OUMS, for sile by
CONNOR 4 BRO.
r f boxes StJAP, lor tale by
OO p8 CONNOR
r: f boxes t-TAKCll, Tor sale by
4) (J o8 CONNOR 4 BRO.
1 1 chests TLA, for sale by
CONNOR 4 BRO
1 0 hair cheats TEA, for sale by
CONNOR 4 BRO.
CONNOR 4 BRO.
1 A boxes Yeast P0WUE1U, for sile by
CONNOR 4 BRO.
2J ap CON'NOR 4 BRO.
lQQ 'ffl " ATU1Ka ""cN-N-OR 4 BRO.
2f) ""an". ''co'.OR 4 BRO.
25 t,U" CONNOR 4 CO.
bbis. VIN'toAR, f r sale by
" i CONNOR 4 BRO.
. kits HALMON, f r sole by
CONNOR 4 BRO-
kiU M ACK KRKL, lor rale by
.7,8 CON'NOR 4 BRO.
5 M. HkRkfNO, for "'CONNOR BRO.
iju RlUuVfor sale by C()N.N0RA BR0.
- t bbla TROUT, for sale by
19 ap 8 CONNOR 4 BRO.
I .l " LI iriU'hl. fi.t- M.ilfl llV
vt' CONNOR 4 BRO
4 ""bbla. C'llitR, lor sale by
CONNOR 4 BRO.
rr boxes di'iodlll'.lUNti, loraale by
boxes Dried Sealed, tor sale by
CONNOR 4 BK'J.
: U ap
CONNOR 4 BRO.
ft . . .i r 1
' r tbU Crushed Sugar, for .ale by
CuNNOR 4 BRO.
'liitl sp 8
I., for sale by
ap 8 ..v.
r AH hhls FLOUR, for aale by
I 5 O U P CON NOR 4 BRO.
K7cks HAUH.for sale by ,.
CON' NO ' 4 BRO.
CTX'i'.'i'.i. i.,... I'.irAl'uKS. for stie by
ww ' .....j nun
Uoe lo sll tiaideu ftKKD, lor s v
I r.bu. ou r..a. lor lo by
ll (i tierces Canae.l HAM-C v. ill
., " ) noil of l.o,iU, hic.lt i!
r- ,?r old st.iu i, K Culler street.
' . . U 11 '
. I I - -
HAM-t, Willi a laige hl i all
I i liwe i il io , Ul
U il i )SS-U A B'.tO
r04 80 CEDAIl STKEKT.
H. V, BAE3ET. PEOPBIETOB.
riIUS woll known establishment If prepared to fur
X. Dint) MohIj at all liotira, to any nn moor of per-
Sung, with all the delicacies and luxuries of the boss
on, prepared In the very beat attic. i
Tho BM or rare, indeed, will cnalicrjRe companion
with that of any bouse In the N orth or kxjuthwesi.
Th finest Wines and Brandlea are kept constantly
on hand. IMcnersor hoppers furnished in any part of
the cut on snort notice.
Tho Ice Cream Garden '
la now op-n, where I Ad eg and Gentlemen can be
served with thai cool, refreihlng Hummer beverage,
tmnlfl to suit ton tnatii ot mo inotu raKlimons.
Private famil'es served with large or email riusnti-
tloi, at reasonable rate. - laxcb 13 8m
AU3IY LTELLIGEME , OFFICE,
No. 11, South Fourth St,
SAINT I.OCIS, IWO.
J'.ittabliaued for the benefit of utraiigers coming to
rjt. l.ouis m aearcu ot
SICK OH WOUNDED
and for persona living at a distance who can writ
to ttie Army Intoil'gunrs Ullioeand ontaln leli
ablo Information of any soldier that en
listed la the tutus of
lUinolt, Indiana, Ohio, lour., Michigan, B'it'on-
tin, ilinntmia, Kentucky anil . MUsouri.
C0BRECT IXTKIXIQEVCE WILL BE CIVFIX OF
any soldier from the above r-lts, whether
Una, YvouNpan, K Li.io, oa Taken Pbimweb, ami
in what battles ha may bare been engaged, and
where his regiment is stationed.
lnformat on will also be given of the condition of
nry sick or woun'led soldier i i Kt. Louis, Louivtl e,
Cincinnati, Naehvllle, Mound City, or any Hospital
la the Western Depurtmnit : and where tuose kired
in battle, or have died from their wounds, are mul
ed; -and where thtsa taken jiajnoners are con-
This Is the only Army Intelllcenee Ofllre in the
Departure- t of tho Mississippi, or Western Depart
ment, -and Information oi soldiers from any ol the
above States can be given at any time by culling or
writing to tne Army intelligence uiD'-e.
Pe; sons writing will please give the name of the
soldier, what time be en ixtcd in, and the nuinlr of
his regiment, i lisrges for any sind or Army Intelli
gence will be Twe Dollars, and any person writing
will please enclose tne amuunt, in order to secure
attention to their Inquiries.
Address: Army Intolligence Office, ft. I-ouis, Mo,,
In pare r. O. Box 184S. , . . play l, ISO iy
ROBERT L. MAITLAND & CO.
General Commission Merchants
ASH . .
63 andLCS, Beaver Street,rand20 Exchange
RllBKitT L. Maiiiad.
NVii.MAM Who nr.
May 6, 1802.
rN PATURRDAY, the i!Sth DAY OK JCNF,
1 will expose to public sme, to ino ingnest Muuer
for Cash, ut tho Court Iwnne In tlie County of lavid
son, a NKiiiU MAN, nnine l CiiniKroHHKK, aed about
41 years, levied on h tlio property cl .hitm W. Miir
tin, to HMH'y ouo VI Fa In mv bunds, 111 favor of J.
I. Marlord, Clerk and Master of the Chancery Court
at Mi Minnvllle, Tennessee, ag miMt John V. Martin
ami w. t). Hnrrts. snio witiilu ttie usual hours.
My 21d, td J. M. HI.Vl'uN, cherifV
To Ktt';tis ofTippliiis Houses
ATtTlCK Is hereby (iiven, that Hie Art passed by
t ny council rt iirunry 24, ivi'j, cntitiea un c
ptolilliiting the salo of vinous, Fpirituous, or intox
ii.stiug lirunrx, A.C., w II hereiifT he rigiilly enforced
Hi (ill sill 1 11, Mayor.
Mayor's Olllco, May i", lhtii. if.
OTOCKIIOLDfrtrf can pay their Monthly insialuienU
O at tho Sloru of A. Ii HICKS a CO. In coimo
quence of tho pic nt doraugumcnt In monetary af
fairs, nothing but tioiuor Mi.vkb will bn rec ived in
payment of dues. C A. H 1.1. hi:,
NttSHvlile, May 2JC1 lSfij-at" . tecrtturij.
ROBERT MOORE & CO.,
ON'tWiNMENTsS Cf CorroN. T011ACCO, LARD
rEATHbRS and PKOUUCK generally, will receive
our best attention.
Freights for New York, Philadelphia
1TTI-' APtf tviMukitt. ivii jiiii"jhi irmtirwi i-..
V on more advantageous terms than if receipted
inruugn irom cuninei laim ruver.
iioiu:ur jtioohi: A: co.,
muyH CINCINNATI, OHIO.
Bids for Machinery, &c.
OFFICS K ASSlsrvNT OA'ARTFRMASTKl!
Nasiivilis, Ikm.n., May l'Jtli, Ihtii.
T1HH will be received nt this Olti. o until 12 o'clork
I) M. Satureay, May 31, IHrtJ, from euiii iis lovalto
the United Hlules only, for tho Hulls, Machinery and
Mi a to Room Hours of two 8teambnuts biirued Py tl.a.
relie s, ami now puriialiy sunk lu Ih ) Cuinlierlaiid
river at Naslivllle, lenu.
Hids will be received for tho whole or pai ls of t ti-j
ubovo. Uo ernuitiil Fund-i only received
J. ). lllNtiir AM.
may20 lit Capl it A. 0 M.
VVM. Ji. GllEINER,
No. 109, Chestnut Street,
Solicits Cousiguments of Co ton, Ro e, Tobae.-o, and
April JO, lUtH. 3io
1,000 Barrels Flour Wauled.
1 1 'H will be r). l ived (f mil per.-.-iu bj.,1 lo the
i i; ivi-riiiio nl el ilio United Mf i unt'l o'clock
J'.M.,Tlil K.-1'AY, Jl Nt aih, lo-', Pr
1,000 Barrels Exjra Superfine Flour,
To lie delive'e I al C.l-O'liiuiiv-m y St . r - - Holme, iu
Nn.-hville. liiUt..r put tf lli.i above Kl "r be
rei eived. il ti k-1 asiiiplea re (u i il w Hli II J.
HlUw.ll be end r" l 'n'....i. ." aud
direeted to K M 4i r Kr I V,
C t. aii I C mii l.l'l .
Ill v..0-t. . N' 'i!'.e 'l- i ll.
T Dliais: '; j
Damt C.vtoy, per annum!. W
f - week '
rm-Warxi.T Djtio!, per annnm, .......... f CO
Stxiii Chios, per annum M 0
KATi:S OF AI)Vi:UTISIN
. (rn uxraoB unto ccwtfrvTa a jv ) '
I rtquara 1 day fl 00 each additonal insertion t 0
" " 1 week. 8 00 co aililKiial square. 1 5C
" " 4 oo
lmonlhe 00 "
: 3 oo
; 4 60
! ( 09
2 " B 00 " "
8 ' " 12 00 i "
i " m oo " "
12 25 ) ' ' " i
amwcwAHii at pi.iAsrsa
0 je tiriiare, one year, 130 eai-.h additional ao,uare ii 0
written notice roust ue given m ioko uui uu or y
sdvart.sementa of yearly advertisers before the yr
spires, otherwise we snail cnarge tin uone.
No contr;t or yearly auverviaemeuM win oe amoon
mued without prevloua notice to aa, nor will any
iharg be made (or lesa than oca year at the yearly
tea - '
ar Advertiser" exceeding the ipace con
noted or will be charged for the excess.-
TUESDAY MORNINGvJUNE 3. 1862.
rhlrly-Uvo lluudred Volanterrs In
The Boston Pwi gives the following
stirring account of thje exciteruont in
Boston on the receipt of the news of
Banks' danger. What a contrast to
Southern conscription does it present :
The city was ablaze with excitement
yesterday. Rarely has it witnessed such
intensity. L.en that of April, lool, at
the breaking out of tho Rebellion, was
no counterpart. The stirring Proclama
tion of tne uovernor, and tbo no Jess
important orders, as contained in our
paper of yesterday, calling upon the
entire Militia of the S te to rally fir the
protccwo:' oi the National Capital, pro-
daced a complete furore. 1 he whole
State was electrified. . In many places
the public bells were rung before day
light, startling the people from their
slumbers, and calling them forth to the
highways. The painful intelligence re
lative to Gen. Banks and his gallant
army, struggling so nobly against an
overwhelming and relentless foe. Tho
fear that Washington was not afraid of
the unholy tread of tho msiduous ene
my : the wild rumors of blood and dc
vastation, of savage cruelty and inhu
man butchery all combined to j drive
the public pulse to a fever heat, j Men
assembled in the streets and other pub
lie places with anxious and signiticant
countenances ; while at an early hour the
inspiring tramp of soldiers fell grate
fullv on the ear. Later the railways
came laden with patriotic soldiery ; and
by noon hundreds had assembled upon
the Uommon, eager to proceed at once
to duty at the Capital. It is probable
that no such scene was ever before pre
sented in our city. Never did there
beat more loyal or truer hearts. Never
were hands more ready to delend the
threatened nation. Tho good old days
of 17 C were reproduced in
SCENES AT THE STATE HOUSE.
From an early hour in the morning the
State House was besieged with appli
cants for commissions to enter immedi
ately upon duty. They asked, begged,
almost prayed for opportunity to show
their loyalty and devotion. Young
men, middle-aged men, old men all
were equally eager to be put in service
l'lace appeared to be of tho last conse
quence a chance to go and do some
thing, was the main thing. So cheering
and signiticant a sight tho State Capi
tol has hardly before seen. And yet
all was orderly and quiet. Men were
earnest, and " meant business.
A gentleman by the name of Baxter,
who was boru and raised in latli coun
ty, has just returned from Richmond
Virginia, where ho haa been since last
June, lie says that he left there to keep
out ot the army, as the Confederates are
forcing all able-bodied men into tho ser
vice. He says he left Richmond about
two weeks ago, and then the rebels were
removing everything to Danville, near tho
North Carolina line, and that it was the
impression among tho citizens that Rich
mond would be abandoned, and that at
Danville they would mako a iip,ht. He
says that nearly everybody in Virginia
belonged to tho army. Humphrey Jlar
shall and his forces are near Abingdon
on the railroad.
Soc i h Carolina. A I Iter iocmvuI re
c'utly In No York from n. lawyfi- in
Chrtrleslon give ii very gloomy tatt'riiti
of the condition ot uH'iirn in liut city. He
s.ijs (tut there were a 1 ir-i ini'iileT "t ri
HiccUWe, wealthy hi:i iiifluint ul pirjoii
there who were, lite liiiu-ell, ilinnmlily
uppo-ied to th) whole Ht'CiM-imi tipiveiiu ni
bui I hit lliey were uu.-ily nvernornn iii
sileujej by Ilia ni.us No nuu lar avu v
sioli ,i 4i'iiiim'iH itieri , no in itt.i a. h it l.i
t.t;ii:;n! r jn .i t i on II.; Ii.nl ti: til -e il nl
ifinly put I -,ol)i), vih ch Ii i'l I ii cvicii
a i- a t'niiiriliiitlou towmil-t ho expeii es
til : move in 111, ntnl lliettj w.n evel y h,i- i
lllilt lhe-5 t:X 'C'IDlia Willi . Jl'.i ll B - I :
ami imiiu li n'lent. Tin' 1'iiii'ii i inn ill h
'nn Ii s Mini, w it 4 si r tcily .nviil ncli ,i
lie ii iii iii vei t". i t I'll n ro.-e iii in:.-, ti u i
ti v The iiioli ii il ciniiih ie i: ii (i I, i,
V i- i -i i v.i' I Vi v, i e i.ii'.lyK 'I.
The nob In Itnlllnaore.
Froni the Baltimore Amerien, May 24.
Yesterday was tho occasion of very
considerable excitement consequentnpon
the rejoicing of the secessionists at the
defeat of the First Maryland Regiment,
and the reported death of its brave Col
onel, John IX. Kenly. On Saturday even
ing groups of secessionists were observed
at the corners of streets and other pub-
ic places, where they are accustomed to
congregate, and they indicated by their
actions and language, great satisfaction
at the defeat of . tho federal armsJ At
night a secession butcher, residing in the
western section of the city, approached
a Union man, who was not acquainted
with him, and accosted him thus : Well,
your great rock has fallen in the first
pit. 1 he Union man after stating that
he did not know nor desire to know him,
nfiuired wbo lie alluded to. The reply
was, "John K. Kenly." . Soon as he had
spoken the words ho was knocked down
on tho sidewalk. This was soon made
known to the Union men in the vicinity
and they declared their determination to
whip every secessionist they could find
who uttered t word of rejoicing, and
their determination was efl'ectually exe
About U o clock in the morning crowds
began to assemble in the vicinity of the
newspaper ofliccs, and were earnestly
discussing me war news, wnena seces
sionist named Robert Morrow, who was
standing on the corner of Baltimore and
South streets, was charged with having
expressed tho Bentiment that every one
of tin First Maryland Regiment ought to
be killed. He had no sooner spoken
than he was knocked down, when the
police interfered and took him to the
Central Police station. Shortly after
ward Mr. Thomas J. Warrington, of the
Baltimore bar, whilst standing on the
corner of Baltimore and I1 rederick streets,
was attacked by two Union men, one of
whom knocked off his hat, and the other,
after chasing him a square, dealt him a
number of blows. Tho assailants de
clared that Warrington had two sons in
the Confederate army, and that he was a
bitter secessionist, , I
. A few minutes elapsed when a crowd
rushed up Baltimore street after a man
driving a carriage, who was said to be a
secessionist He was taken out of the
vehicle and wpufd have been severely
beaten but for tho exertions of the police,
who protected him. Another party was
raced as far as tho house adjoining, the
bank, on the corner of Baltimore and Cal
vert streets, when Bolivar D. Danels, Esq.,
of the Baltimore bar, who was in the
crowd, was next attacked and dealt sev
eral blows about the head. The police,
under the direction of Marshal VanNos-
trand, succeeded in taking him to the
otlice of the police commissioners, ad
joining the Headquarters ot uen, Uix,
where he remained tor naif an hour and
was then quietly conducted by two po
licemcn to his residence. He thanked
the police for their protection. On the
way to the headquarters tho party were
followed by a crowd of live or six hun
dred men, who cried out "hang him!"
"hang him!" and two in the crowd drew
out ropes from their pockets, intent up
on the execution, but the strong detach
mentof police succeeded, with great dif
ficulty, in his proctection.
For three or four hours the crowd con
linuedto increase until Baltimore street
was tilled with excited men. Occasion
ally a secessionist would be seen, when
he would either be chased away or beat
en, if caught, and many a one received
blows and kicks which they will long
remember. About lljj o'clock Captain
Joseph Mitchell, of the Middlo District
l olice station, proceeded to the Independ
cnt Methodist Episcopal Church, at tho
Assembly Rooms, and had an interview
with one of its oliiciais. Ho described the
state f a Hairs ami advised them to sua
pend their services and retire, especially
as many in tho crowd threatend to attack
the men when they left the building.
1 he oliicial declined doing so, and aid
he preferred seeing a higher ollic.i r in re
lation to the matter. Marshal Van Nos
trand then went up and requested that
the males, upon retiring, should avoid
Baltimore street as much ai possible in
order to get to their homes peaceably. Tho
suggestion was acted upon by a large
number of persons, who retired as pri
vately as possible and received no indig
nity as far as wo could ascertain, the
usual aftem ion session of the Sabbath
school was not held, and the evening ser
vices dispensed with. The cause of the
threat mad by some in the crowd is ob
vious when it is known that nearly all
tho members of the congregation and
those who attend the services aro avowed
In the afternoon, a number of openly
avowed secessiouibts, in various sections
of the city, were attacked by the Union
men ami whipped, on account f their
exultation and rejoicing over the defeat
ot tlonel Kenly s Keotiuent. A dilli
culty occurred in front of the residence
of Mr. l'assano, Uili street, near Loin
bard, between a teccHMoiiiMt and a Union
man; tin particulars we have not yet ob
tained. Mr. rafc.iftiio, it is report d, let
hi ioiiso and was ii.u U iitin in the
all'.iir when tint Union man to ied u lit k'k
and threw it at him, intlicliug a n-ver
wound ujiofi !!. lie.id, v.i,u li Lit d .r i
fiistly. lie wan tal.i i. into II. e hi. ll,
and received the attention of a physican.
There was considerable excitement at
the place, and tho ladies of the family,
wh wt ine .flair from the windows,
COafribuiei to ii by their loud icream-
a gentleman named Jamen Knox, of
the firm of Knox & Co., shipping and
commission merchants on Smith's wharf,
while passing along North street, .jotinto
a dimcuity, and was immediately attack
ed by several in the crowd. A proposi-
lon was made to hang htm near the Ches
apeake Caok, but in this instance, as well
as in others, tho police proved su
perior to the crowd, and succeeded in
getting him offsafely. It is claimed that
ie is a British subject
In the course of the moraine:. Thomas
W. Oorman was observed standing in
ho portico of the City Hotel, when a
crowd started in pursuit, but they were
not quick enough, for he managed to
escape by a private entrance.
In the afternoon the excitement was
equally as great as in the morning, but
notwithstanding the crowd - was much
arger, there were but few fights, and
those of but little consequence. Tho
Secessionists having been apprised by
the events ot tho morning, of what would
result from their appearance in the cen
tral portion of the city, wero prudent
enough to keep out of the way. Those
composing he crowd on Baltimore street
kept moving up and down the sreet,from
houth to Calvert streets. Shortly after
5 o'clock, Samuel Ilindes, Esq , one of
the police commissioners, mounted a box
near the corner of Calvert and Baltimore
streets, and made a spirited address to
the crowd, urging those composing it to
pay respect to the law by quietly dis
persing to their homes. In compliance
with his request the crowd dispersed
and quiet reigned once more on tho
During the day the following named
parties were arrested by the police and
taken to the Middle District Station:
Robert Morrow, who became engaged in
a ditHculty through his observing that
he wished every one in the Maryland
Regiment to be killed. He was com
mitted to jail. . Fredcrick'IIarrison, of
Baltimore county, arrested by United
States Deputy Marshal Williams, on a
charge of interfering with the odicers in
tho discharge of their 'duties. James
Knox and Samuel Drury, Thomas Rog
ersj Wensel Kennedy and John Young
were arrested by other ollicers on charges
of acting disorderly or fighting in the
street. . Young, Kennedy and Drurr were
discharged by Justice Hiss and the oth
ers released on security, Harrison for a
hearing this morning. Caleb Sawyer
was arrested and lined for discharg
ing a pistol at John Isaacs. This affair
occurred on Calvert street, Sawyer being
pointed out as a Rebel while passing
near the corner of Baltimore street, and
on his running away was pursued by an
excited crowd, at the foremost of which
he discharged several barrels of his re
volver. Serjeant 1'rvor ran to and suc
ceeded in protecting him from the crowd,
none of whom received any mjury from
the discharge of the revolver.
Major-General Dix sent for Marshal
Van-Nostrand and asked if his force
was sufficient to preserve the peace of
the city, and received an answer in the
affirmative. He assured the marshal
that such proceedings should not be
tolerated in his department, and that if
necessary he would call out the military.
I. he aspect of the city to-day will de
termine his decision.
Poxloillcra He-opened In 'I'enne aaoe.
Nashville, (county seat,) Davidson
Gallatin, (county seat) Sumner co.
Clarksville, (county seat) Montgomery
Springfield, (county seat) Robertson
Franklin, (county seat) Williamson
Columbia, (county seat) Maury co.
Murfrecsboro' (county Beat) Rutherford
Shelbyville, (county seat) Bedford
Lebanon, (county seat) Wilson co.
Smithville, (county seat) DcKalb
Watcrstown, Wilson county.
Liberty, Deh'alb "
Alexandria, Dt-Kalb "
Palmetto, Bedford "
Jenning's Forks, Smith county.
Gordonsville, " "
Jordan's Valley (Christiana), Ruther
The above list will be kept standing
in our columns, and added to from day
to day, as other Hires are re-opened'
We would suggest to papers in Northern
Statee the propriety of copying the above
list at least once a week.
Uuikr gui'e ol a coecertfor tbebeneficof
tb 1 poof tin; te'e.l S) mpithizirs iu .S Louis',
have mccei il il 1 1 giving a fcfitcrUiMiient
for the ixctii-iv ; benefit of the rebel rlson
! now confiue'l in that city. Crent i'.dlx-uitti-iii
w.ii iin.'.i'Wed by ti.e loyal citizens
wh 1 Miti iiil'-a wutii the, uncovered the gross
0. rrpv 'i w'Jc'i h.d. b ec practiced upa
Hint ie t ree-Traders In i:urope.
General Butler hae caused to bo publlebed
la the New Orleans. Trut Ditt of the 20th ft
letter Irom Judge Rost, rebel conimlseloner
la Europe, to Mr. Wm. L Yancy. Mr RoH
write on March 22, 18C2, from Madrid, and
tella Mr. iaocy to give, op all hopes of for
eign awlstance. Spin would not act alone
on the American question, ha mj ; aod tho
action of ibe Bdlitih. Parliament and tho
French Chamber ol Deputies 'deatroyg the
last hope" of interference. '
To those Englishmen and Frenchmen wbo
have been enticed over to the rebel eiIa bjr. the
promise of free trade, One sentence la Mr.
Ro-t's letter will be of Interest. Ila soys
" After we succeed we will owe the Euro
pean governments no thanks, and a war du
ty on impel U sufficient to pay the intereet
I the d's'wbich their eoiiree force us to In
cur, uai create a eiuking fund, must bo lev-
led. -,.,.; r . i
It will occur to many that the dutiesiev!
edoa Imports for a people of five millions,
with a large debt, munt be much heavier
tlnn Iboi'e laid tor the same end by a gov
ernment having four times tho number of
people. From this a shrewd merchant might
guess where he is most likely to secure free
trade at the earliest moment: from the rebels,
or from the government they are endeav
oring to destroy. ,, ,' . '- ;
tuicttlng Steady to Co.
Oaa of the Sterrimtc' crew, who has esoop.
ed North, reports that be.heard in Norfolk
rumor that Bkaurkgaw) had written to
France, atking his friends there to : provide
with that Government some means whereby
himself and the principal leaders ef the Re
bellion coald escap. from this country.
A Lonialana Congreaamau Still for
An officer of the Massachusetts Thirty-first
writes from New Orleans as follows.
"Last, night the officer of the guard at tho
St. Charles was acco.tted by a gentleman
whom he found to be Bouliny, one of the
last Representatives whom Louisiana sent to'
Congress, and who held out for tho Union
loDg alter bis btate eoooded. Since that
time that man has fought no leu than tevert duds
nearly oue a month sololy on acoount of
his Uclon sentiments, lie is now a maimed
man, bla left band shattered and his left arm
paralyzed, and one or both of bis feet injur
ed. That Ie literally 'standing up lor the
Union,' and be says be is still . as strong a
Union man as ever. All honor to him and
all like him I May thcr be ma
The Wheeling Intdligencer has irjfor nation
by Colonel Alexander, aid to Gov. Pierpont,
from Banks' column. Colonel A, left Mar
liasburg on Sunday. , , ,
Colonel Alexander says that Banks, de
fervs everlasting honor for the splendid
manner in which he manouvered and encour
aged bis men in the dreadful emergency,
lie wits attack' k bulb front anil in the
rear with overwhelming forces, and tho won
der of the whul j Valley Ii that he succeeded
in esepc&ping at all.
Wbea Colonel Alexander passed through
Ilagerstown, be found the Union men terrl
lily exasperated at the defeat of Banks.
They were destroying tbe ofSoe of tbo Ila-g'-rstowu
Slail, a teceanioii paper, and the
H'ceFsionistg were fleeing the place. The
Colonel eays that the Union men of Virginia
were croscli g over into Maryland with tbeir
fumble, at Hancock and other points, and
the hills were swarming with men, women
The New Orleans Ddtt thinks Gen But
ler is an odd sort of a man. It rays 5
It has been distinctly Intimated to tbo press
that no di-cussion will bu allowed of the
right or jntice of the proclamation Issued
by tbe United States General (J Jinmandiog
hi Ihli cby lhat (Jtntral JiuiUr, at he txpreti
tti it, anrkLrt himrrlf ami the l'ij'iqf Jt'mt at
the only infallible ruitri on the glulit. We are,
iberetore, debarred from the usual and hith
erto regarded valuable prlvlleg'i of discus
sing the policy or wisdon of his edicts. Gen
et al lint Ier further astounded tho conductors
f the press Ly saying that be bad a gruul
desire to bear so argument on the hfllrtno
live ot t'ie prop ixilion whether the printing
prets, the poftuince or tho telegraph had
ever benelited mankind,
Hit Itometit In Cumberland,
There was a great excitement at Cumber
land, Marylan I, uUht before lait in fact,
for the day previous on account of tbe sup
posed proximity of Jack non 'a rebel army.
.Some of the secefb were disposed to be Juli
laot, especially oue McCraig, a prominent
and w altdy ciiU ill ; and ibU symptom bo
enraged the pjyal p"ple that a riot wwi
iiiiiniueot tor seve.ut h'jurt during the night.
MiCraig'e brick siaMing was burii! and hia
house a-f lulled, and but tor the military, hU
lite would possibly have ptid the forfeit of
lus disloyal r'Joieiog. It wat Ih'.' fact that
a reiuii!ut ol Marylandera were repulsed
aud cut to piece at front Royal that flh
peeially enraged ha Cui"terUn lor at Mo
(Jrain'a unnatural delight.'-WhttUnj liJilU
fDa itie lb ol March, I nil, when I'tcaidoul
l.ii.ct'lu instiiiiau-u, tho Gjviruuieut
v -n-eia irijin- di.itely avjilubl'i f .r service
ag ii uii lb rebel weie only I mr in uumlier,
t nryiim K'Ji'S. ' if tiwf 11 jV cousUu
ol ve-S'iW ad nii.s cdi tying 'J,.'j7
(uu with un agri.g'4i loiiijitgi ol ill'J.Olti
lo us. The iiU'i.ot r ot stiiuien now employed