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Southern standard. (McMinnville, Tenn.) 1879-current, May 29, 1880, Image 1

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1K3IOOU.4.TO IX POLITICHi 1U11I2 AND IIIUVTIVUL IN LIXEItA.TUIl.I3i AND lItoailEWSIV,,ecimeu oL
.. . .Tlronu. 4t.
r?
ti d a . w
"i'n m
ussy & co
M-MINNVILLE, TENNESSEE, SATURDAY, MAY 29,1
a
Ef?a 2
13
)
V
4:
1
i
r
I
r
ttttoTQ.
II DIRECTORY.
,aaiu ujvTu -riurdis Dire
jT-lTii nee
tfevJ: M. Wv.ut
nUruisDireetory believ-
re necessary iu the
imk all our
Verona on 1st Pft
i, vices every altern
- ft i. by Uev. It. J.
IU.
Hon.
. " came down Tlu""8e , Se,Te8
i.... . - i til a. in. by Elder
business, j-
niees 2nd Sabbath alter-
Saiu Bur ykemi;iil.
oiviees senond S:ibb;ith in
WR8 amo'H a. m. by Elder l'utrick
ring flP(.(t gervjceg on Bt,oomi Saiibntli
it month ut 11 a. in. by Elder W. Y.
-',ceudsll.
" ainur-i-wi-p'!;':': (Vary 1st ns 1 3d Ki.b-'
"lath in euch month at 11 a. m. by Kcv. W. J.
linden.
JJbrrti Services every ?d and- 4th Sub
biUh nt 11 a. m. by Ilex. V. J. linden. Sun-diiy-Hehool
every Sabbath at 9 a. m.
Hebron Herviecs third Suhhnth iu each
Bioutb at 11 ft. ui. by Klder Nulley. Also
on the third Sabbath of each mouth by llcv.
J as. Smith.
Verona Rev. W. J. Iladon preaches nt
this place once a month at night on the 3d
Sabbath,
Hor.COMn'8 CiTUncir Services once a
Juonth on 3d Sabbath by Elder Wesley Kid
well. Mount Vernon Services once a month on
the 2tl,(jabbath nt 11 u. m. by Kcv. Mr. Gil
bert. i'cv) Union Services once a month on
the-Sabbath at 11 a. m. by Kcv. .Mr. Clil-
x'.,mn, ,-..)r). o.., .:,. ,.,..,i.,..i.. i, it....
' f
x c. n. Diivi. p. c.
Verailia Services rmrnlurlv bv Uev. C.
B. Davis, P. C.
Dkipfino SpniNfiS, or Pleasant Hill Ser
vices regularly by Uev. C It. Iavis, P. C.
Leonard (Jinn's Services monthly on
the 3d Sabbath at 3 o'clock i. m., by'P.ev.
A. Cowan.
Hickory drove Services monthly, on the
4lli Sablmth at 34 p. m. by Uev. Mr. Gilbert.
JlttJUehem Services on first Sabbath of
each month at 11 a. m. by Uev. A. (.'. Tatiim.
MoBRISoN Services every Thursday night
before the first Sunday iu each month by
Jiev. C. B. Davis.
hlQt Spki.no (Uaptist) 3d Sunday (and
Saturday before) by Hutfli A. Cuniiiiinhain,
Pastor. Sabbath School every Sunday.
' .Canrg liranjh Fourth Sunday (and Sat
urday before), Ilujili A. ('uiiiiinu'liuin, 1 ali
tor. Sabbath School every Sunday.
Oak (Irorr, or Iiarrcn Fork Second Sun
day (and Saturday before). W. M. Junes,
Pastor.
'' FeliontMp (Baptist) second Sunday (and
Saturday before). Hugh A. Cunningham,
Pastor.
.- I'Uatant C'ovr. Preaching the first Sunday
iu each mouth by Uev. V. II. (iilbcrt at 3Ji
p. m.
tine Bluff. Preach imr 2d Sabbath in
I each month by Uev. V. II. liilbcrt ut VA p.
I m.
1 Bybee't Chapel. Preaching 3d Sabbath in
' jpuch month by Uev. V. II. (iilbertat 11 a.m.
' f 7i'A'(j)'rf-Si'iaiiu'H 3d Sabbath in each
yuyW. H. (iilbcrt nt 3 p. in.. Imaon nocieiy, and una filled the
f r '3r? I1.1?. '-M',h1,'n. ''"'Tch'air of 'Noble Grand as many as three
"MA
w i ;''ri
'Arfv. W. II. (iilbcrt at :V4 n. m.
t Hall Services on the Und Sabbath
.JJre&on mouth at 11 a. m., by Uev. James
VMI I Vl.
" Muff Sprinqs Services on the 4th Sabbath
of each month at 11 a. in., by Uev. James
Tl & M. Warren, No. 12.5 1st Monday
1 mqhf iu e.very montn, in their
all over
-ere
Adam (iitoss, V. M.
Thursday
o liapv
II. P.
y night
ever
Ml
WATER. I ABIIIVK8.
I icMinBillc 10:00a.m. McMinnville n p.m.
Tollahoma 3:15 p m. TulUhoma 12-Ao "
I fiannecU with train for t'hattaiiooua 1:10p.m.
' . u Niifhville 2:1T) "
felegraph office at the depot. Night nies
saeeut at half rales.
, i W. JOIINSOS,
Ax'iit and Operator.
T) AILBO AD Leaves 10 a. m.; arrives 6
V p. m.
( VAHTA daily gtugc leaves 8 a. in.; ar
lO rives fl p. m.
CMITHVILLE Horse leaves 1 p. m., and
jj aud arrives at 12 noon, on Tuesday,
Thursdays and Satanlays. On Fridays,
leaves B a. m., and arrives 7 p. m.
WOODBrRY Horse leaves 6 a. m.; ar
rives 8 p. m., on Wednesdays and Fri
day. TRVIJO COLLEGE Horse-leaves 5 a.
1 m.; arrive 7 p. m.. on Thursdays and Sat-
otHce hour from 8 a. m. to 7
7 p. m.
, b. m.
K. Kknsedy,
f, yfi MV.VIrOBD.-
FRANK SPI KLOCK.
I Mm til.
fc
For sale b
iUNFORD k 3FUHL0:K,
y-Attorneys at Law
fit formerly occupitd bifGrn. B. J. Hill,
, it SotUb-Ead Corner Public Square.
1 JHf HIXXYIIXE, TEX.
V.
I. 0. 0. F.
The Origin and Early History of this
Organization.
"Then let ns throw all enre aside,
Let's merry be and mellow,
May Friendship, Love and Truth abido
With every true Odd-fellow.
The origin of Odd Fellowship is
wrapped iu some obscurity. There are
those who claim that the Loyal Ancient
Independent Order was founded at
Rome during the reign fifty -five of tl'at
royal fiddler and matricide, the Em
peror Nero, perhaps the only good thing
done during his wicked reign. Bolton,
a marble mason, however, came from
London to i'Laiicliester ih 180!) and
established an Odd-Fellow's Club in
imitation of one with which he had been
connected in the great metropolis. The
association was a success, and in 1812
became the parent of the Manchester
Society of Odd Fellows, which in 18C4,
numbered 258,556 members. The ob
ject of the organization was first con
vivial, then merged into benevolent.
Some wag once ' described an Odd F el
low as like "a fox fur cunning, a dove
for tameness, a lamb for innocence, a
lion fur boldness, a bee fur industry and
a sheep for usefulness." To-day, how
ever, the Order may be described to
the general reader as one which aims
at benevolence, charity and care for the
widow and orphan, or those members
in sickness or aflliction. In no sense
is it an Insurance Company. No sta
ted or special amount is guaranteed the
heirs of the deceased member, yet the
rites of christian burial, care for the
orphau and widow ate rigidly looked
after.
Baltimore, the great sea port of the
State of Maryland, justly claims the
honor of being the birthplace of Amer
ican Odd Fellowship. Just after the
close of the war of 1812, when Balti
more had a population of sixty thous
and, in the year 1818, Thomas Wid
ley and John Welsh, both Englishmen,
being fellow-countrymen, conceived the
idea of starting the organization. Wid
ley had been initiated in 1801 into a
T . l O - it l i 1 1 t . t
times Welch had also been a member
of a London Lodge, and had passed
the chairs before emigrating to Ameri
ca. The two friends sadly regretted
that emigration, while it had bettered
their condition, had deprived them of
their loved brotherhood. They de
termined to form a lodge, and tried in
a quiet way by asking their associates
and friendd to discover, if possible,
brothers. Unsuccessfully, February
13th, 1819, the Baltimore American
contained their advertisement: "Notice
vXcnaWJro all Odd Fellows: A few members
riety of OdJfFellows will be
May,
i ere !
ias enjoicie'nt usage
iw prowjiwsary to form a
Tho W'nt conferences were
vember aj advertLsemcnt pub-
:iad tho effect of hring-
L and
r iterau'
mifl'er witLi'-0 8l"'11,ce one lucnnra nusn-
V Tf I I T I
K-DRAU?.'(rih, who appeared at the "Sing of
Seven Stars," a public house kept by
Willinni Lupton, and then there was
solemnly organized, April 2Gth, 1819,
the Washington Lodge of Odd Fellows,
which was the first organization of the
kind in America. Thos. Widley was
installed as Noble Grand, and John
Welch ns Vice-Grand. Within two
or three weeks the members were in
creased to fifteen. About this time
one Henry M. Jackson arrived at Bal
timore from Liverpool, aud learning of
the existence of a Lodge in the city
expressed great surprise, was iuvited
to attend, and as a compliment was in
vited to occupy the chair as Warden
at the opening of the Lodge. Tbi
position enabled him to ascertain that
the Lodge was not worked on the re
formed plan of the Manchester Unify,
aud to the consternation of all, he an
nounced : "Nobody in the Lidsre is
correct." A recess occurred, aud all
were requested to withdraw except
Widley and Welch. Jackson then
brought forth his documents and ex
plained how the changeable password
was operated in conjunction with the
old one. Trobably he submitted all
the improvements madp by the Man-
Chester Unity, which had been framed
in 1813. Jackson appears to have
been a designing man, and did every
thing iu his power to supplant Widley
and obtain the credit of having estab
lished the Order in America. He was
finally suppressed, and Widley stands
forward as the founder of Odd Fellow
ship iu America. In early days beer
and rum drinking were the features of
the gatherings; but, owing to tho
trouble that ensued, and hostile feelings
that it engendered from Lodges of op
position Orders, these carnival dis
plays were dispensed with.
' From this diminutive and unostenta
tious beginning Odd Fellowship has ex
tended and grown until to-day the In
dependent Order has four Supreme
Grand Lodges, viz : In the United
States, the German Empire, Australia
and New Zealand. It has forty-eight
subordinate Grand Lodges in the Uni
ted States and four in the German Em
pire; thirty-nine Grand Encampments)
in the Uuited States and one in Aus
tralia. In tho United States jn 1878,
there wore 6,734 subordinate Lodges;
iu the German Empire, 41 ; in Aus
tralia, 93; in New Zealand, 20; ma
king a total of 0,859. I'm. Enquirer.
The Man Wich indent Drink Wotter.
Once there was a man wich diuut
bleeve in drinkin wotter cos heed tuk a
noshen into his bed that wotter was
weeknin to the boddy, so he drank log
er here nil of the time and told every
boddy that was the way to be a semi
narian. But one day he seen a piece
in a paper wich said that logger was
moreu ninety per cent, wotter. He
was mighty tuk down and sed heed
thot all along that logger was too week
for the human sistum, and he lade in a
big kag of wine. After heed drunk
the wine most ol he told a kolege pro
fessor he guessed a man which drank
wine wild live to be a hundred and
twenty years old. But the kolege pro
fessor he told him that wine was aity
per cent, wotter. Then the man ho
didunt iio uf'n drink wich 'dideit have'
wotter iu it. Then the kolege profes
sor he laf't and sed ho ges absloot al
keholl wud fil the bil. The man he
sed heed get some and fil the bil, so he
went to a pothekerry and bot a pint of
absloot alkehol and wen he got home
he drunk itol up. Then he lade down
on his bed and colled his wife and chil
dren round him and he sed : "Mi wife
and children Ime goeu to die cos Ive
drunk so much wotter ol my life. Lurn
from mi sad fait to eschu diinken wot -
ter." Then he dide and his
vicra
and orfuns felt dicfllo bad.
ben a good htfcbai
and somli
anuson that
naa ueen s
r i
1
i a c
m m
i schooler a piece of work that has"
mm
ueen wen
.Jiie byja boy or girl, pnss by without
tho leftft notioe. This discourages a
child and has a bad effect otherwise.
Encouragement pute new lifo iu a
child, especially if it be bestowed by a
parent. Yet there are people who,
though anxious to have. their children
do well, continually and in a dispirit
ing way, tell them that they should not
do so and so, and that it is wrong, etc.,
without ever having a litilo friendly
talk with them, and giving them good
advice, and encouraging them when
they do right.
Conventions of 1SS0.
Bepublican National Convention,
Chicago, Wednesday, Juue 2.
Tennessee Democratic State Conven
tion, to appoint delegates to the Cin
cinnati Convention and select Presiden
tial Electors Tuesday, June 8.
National Greenback Convention,
Chicago, June .
Democratic National Convention,
Cincinnati, Tuesday, June 22.
Tennessee Democratic State Conven
tion, to nominate a candidate for Gov
ernor Tuesday, August 10.
The General Conference of the Meth
odist Episcopal Church, North, now in
session at Cincinnati, has elected four
new bishops. Three were elected on
the first ballot II. W. Warren, C. D.
Foss and J. F. Hurst, aud the fourth
ballot resulted in the ejection of E. O,
Haven.
THE TWILIGHT 1I0UE.
Its Beneficent Influence Upon the Minds
ot Men.
Memphis Avalanche.
Rev. II. A. Jones, pastor of the
Court street Cumberland Presbyterian
church, preached a brief but interest
ing sermon Sunday night from Luke
24, 29: "But they constrained him,
saying abide with us; for it "is toward
evening, and the day is far spent."
Iu tho opening portiou of his dis
course the Fpcaker developed a liue of
thought that was not only impressive
from the force and clearness of its eluci
dation, but adorned with illustration
and metaphor at onco beautiful and
appropriate. After explaining at
length the conversation between Jesus
and the two disciples, from which the
text was drawn, he suggested that Je
sus had chosen that hour to meet them
on the road from Jerusalem to Em
maus, because ho knew that their ruiuds
would then bo in a state favorable for
the reception of the light ho was to
give them.' Evening is the time when
the soul is most easily aroused on the
subject of religion. In the earlier part
of the day the secular cares of life oc
cupy our attention and leave no time
or opportunity to look beyond them.
Men engaged in all tho different call
ings m lite find full employment for
body and brain in the struggle for gain
or subsistence,, while women are en
grossed by the not less imperative du
ties of the household; aud the pressing
claims of the present, thus crowd out
consideration of the future. But when
the day's work is over, und the family
are once more united and at rest, the
mind is freed from tho dead weight of
worldly thoughts aud the pructical
gives place to the speculative. Then
it is that heart and mind are alike open
to the impressions of religion, and ret
rospection by revealing the deedn of
the day in their true light, opens the
door to repentance. The evening shad
ows that herald the approach of night
hide fromiew olject Upt.;crQ. plain
ly visible in tho light of day, and
thought influenced and directed no
longer by the eye turns inward. Then
it is that reason shows how inconsistent
and unsatisfying are the things that
man plans, labors, aud sins t) accom
plish; how success when at last attain
ed is always dearly bought; of how lit
tle importance 13 worldly triumph or
failure compared with the awful prob-
etn of happiness or endless woe in the
life jf
IVailS IIP', -imiKira, "'l.n
- 6th
Asscmbiy of the Fret
f IIV.II,
that
on
in the
enrditd -
in uie uii.ii. - fl
f "V ' l,nn,.n.-n.-l
. w: .,..
,1 JIV.U til ,1 til VI,
f. flip lHWllulilV
u mi.,., , . A.
. ....
ueu uy tue
K'.id lifts its
Tlilirft!"
iice whence the
Philadel
IcpresentaU'
ini-inrr l.
ivea1.proiCttBD0,
iis suggesjftfc r Ki,e Cftn make
nue othciak , , 00 ,lf
111 IHiuui'-ii. uy utu
and 'ut, and good management,
genera) to her partner and her
ce in old age. By her
tender care she can often restoTe him
to good health By her counsel and
love she can wiihim from bad compa
ny, if temptation' in an evil hour, has
led him astray. She can do perhaps
even more to degrado him, than a man
if she chooses to do it. As a wife she can
ruin her husband by extravagance and
folly; by waut of ajlection she can
make an outcast out of a man who
might otherwise have become a good
member of society. She can bring
bickerings and strife into what has been
a happy household. She can become
an instrument of evil instead of an an
gel of good. As a mother her words
and her ways should be kind, loving
aud good. If she reproves, her lan
guage should be choice and refined.
The true mother rules by the laws of
kindness, and to the children "mother"
is synonymous with everything pure,
sweet and beautiful. hx
Mr. Henry Watterson, of tho Louis'
ville Courier-Journal, recently paid Mr.
Tilden a rather protracted visit. He
pronounces Mr. Tilden in fine health
and spirits and capable of an immense
amount of laW, mental and physical,
In response to the question : "Do you
think Mr. Tilden will be nominated at
Cincinnati?" His answer is: "I am
sure of it. There is no one else whom
the Democrats can properly put for
ward as their champion." Mr. Watter
son expresses himself equally sure of
the nomination of Gen. Grant by the
Republicans. "It will," he says, "be
Grant beyond a doubt."
Subscribe for the SxAXD.ua, SI.
7
i tive in
in duce of T
Ick
A TESNESSEE ROMAKCE.
Hon a Young Lady Avenged Her Lover's
Mnrdcr.
Correspondence Chattanooga Times.
In Overton county, Tennessee, '
ing the war, there lived a pretty v
slender, grey-eyed young lady S
Marv. She was betrothed io r Trustee
i !..:. ex. nnty, at the
aiiu oujiuiur pnvsicitiu vi uer m.
hood, Dr. Saddler.' Although ti.
tion of country at. the time vnouuoe
thn TVdnrnl linpa niiitn NES
Confederate soldiers hadrca Comity at the
mauds and lurking in thej p
Cumberland Mountain) clior.
irregular warfare, decidecllV c?"!ee r:nu;n
ious to uuououuing citizens man to tnueby
Federal army. Among the number
was an individual who once belonged
to the command known as the "Louisi
ana Tigers." His lawless conduct made
him a terror to the country where be
operated. Dr. Saddler by some means
became an object of the Tiger's hatred,
and one day meeting the Doctor, with
out any knowu provocation, he shot
and killed him. Mary's only brother
was away in the Confederate army, her
faiher was an aged and feeble man and
could not aveuge the wrong that had
been doue in the death of her devoted
lover. She resolved that the murderer
of Dr. Saddler should die.
Not many months elapsed when one
day she was informed that the desper
ate Tiger was then at a neighbor's house.
Putting on her sun-bonnet and taking a
navy pistol, with the use of which she
had become familiar, preparatory to the
hostile meeting, she repaired to the
place. When she arrived the Tiger
had left the house and was in the yard
with his pistols buckled around him.
She accosted him, told him that he was
the murderer of Dr. Saddler and that
she had come to kill him. Before the
steady gaze of her impressive gray eyes,
expressing a resolution not the I mis
taken, the Tiger fled..,; 'E. corner of
ing. Three Streets, where he has the
as many Stock of Dl'UgS,
hfltnlHflyj -p
.Hvs, Slates,
sixty 6teps, the distance of the 1.
to the place where he lay, and satisfy
ing herself that he was dead, she an
nounced to the neighbor and family,
who had come out of the house on hear
ing the firing, "that she was avenged
for the death of Dr. Saddler." She
recaptured some small articles of per
sonal property which the Tiger had
taken from the person of Dr. Saddler,
and quietly returued to her home.
A few months after the occurrence
the writer happened to meet with
Mary; being in good practice, and
thinking myself a good pistol shot, I
bantered the young lady for a match.
The result was an inglorious defeat for
your humble servant.
A fow days ago at Kingston, after
transacting my business and bidding all
good-bye, I took my scat in the hack
with the driver and a strange lady
dressed in mourning, to return to
Emory Gag, for the train. John was
a new driver and not a very good one.
Thoughts of being left by the train in
duced me offer my services as a Jehu,
which were accepted. After having
cone some distance I drove loo
near the brusb and one of them struck
the bonnet of the strange lady. I vm"
tured an apology, which was accented.
A conversation ensued, and to rayi sur
prise I discovered, that it was theVver-
itahle belle heroine who slew the Tiger.
Many years had passed, but from con
versation I learned ehewas stiljl the
victim of misfortune; yet she wis on
another errand prompted by lovej and
affection. She had loved again, married,
her husband had been drowned in the
Emory river, and she had come from
the State of Kentucky, still wearing
the weeds of mourning, to place a
tomb-stone over his last resting place.
Time had changed Mary's appear
ance in many respects; but the gray eye
which denotes as much resolution as
Napoleon ever possessed is bright and
unchanged, and if she were to tell you
that she had come to kill me, I would
have no hesitation in believing every
word she said. I inquired if she still
kept up her pistol practice ? Without
giving a direct answer, she intimated
that she could still use one if necessary.
Gen. Andrew Jackson, a few days
before his death, sent for Mr, Mc
Combe, a Nashville undertaker, and
said to bira coolly : "I have sent for
vou to give you some instructions about
my funeral" Then, saya Mr. Mo-
Combs in a recent letter to the Cen
tennial Committee on Invitations, "as
calmly as he would discuss the most
ordinary business matter, he gave the
moot minute instructions relative to it"
A few dap after the General was laid
quietly to rest at the lionnitago.
Mornmmi lia:atf.
I! 11 C3
w od . .11
EfJSra CP
a 5T a b n
2' 3
S2S. ,
5.
-3 a 2. o
Jj- car
i S CD
est)
a
!? o (t LZ-
fallen'.Klf
blinded t
outright in fhnr
batterv. and was auAo..?-
The same cause occasioned thy
1 n . Tl. I...1 - .1. l
aeieai at ruiiusn a montn
while the destruction of the 12
army by the Afghans, in 1852,
materially aided by a snowfall wbic
bicb
blockaded the passes several fathoms
deep, rendering any help from -India
impossible.
Biographical. .
Gen. Joseph Eccleston Johnston was
born in Ptiuce Edward county, Va.,
Feb. 1807. He graduated at the Mili
tary Academy at West Point in 1829,
and served in various military capaci
ties until 1838, when he was made
First Lieutenant in the Topographical
Engineers, and was engaged in various
of the boundaries between the United
States and British possessions and on
the coast survey. During the Mexi
can war he served as Captain of Engi
neers, was twice wounded, was succes
sively breveted as Major, Lieutenant
Colonel and Colonel. From 1853 to
1855 he was in charco of Western riv-
er imnrovements. and suLeeouentlv in
izri rs. cu e miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHHH r rx v muw
-r--- . , Yr ' , two huu a utui uiiira ui curat vai
L!S7ynit UUllRJSS -8P,tninioSt every other house is a hotel
Main
Ac
Have a (ull assortrnept of the yLion and fare at from four to twenty-five
PLOWS, excelled by none, and tuw ., W . .
V. V. t ' V m. .... Ml
-ij Xw. rf part of the campaign
of 18G2 he was iu command of all the
Confederate forces in Virginia, and was
severely wounded at the battle of Fair :
Oaks, near Richmond, May 31. In
November, notwithstanding the person
al hostility of President Davis, he was
assigned to the command of the milita
ry department of Tenuessee, and in the
following spring made an ineffectual ef
fort to relieve Vicksburg, which was
then besieged by Gen. Grant. After
the defeat of Gen. Bragg at Chattanoo
ga, Nov. 25, 18G3, Gen. Johnston was
assigned to the command of all the
Confederate forces in the South-west
Early iu 18C4, his forces were concen
trated at Dalton, Ga., and at the be
ginning of May, Gen. Sherman moved
upon the position with a greatly superi
or force. Gen. Johnston fell back,
making a stand at each defensible pint,
from all of which he was necessarily
out-flanked by Sherman, who continu
ally threatened to interrupt his line of
communication with Atlanta, which
was his base of supply, and otherwise
a place of great military importance.
Gen. Johnston reached Atlauta about
the middle of July, and had resolved
to hold the place to the last, but the
authorities nt Richmond, altogether un
derstanding the inferiority of his force
tp that of the enemy, were dissatisfied,
ihdon July 17, Gen. Johnston was.
Uiimmarily ordered by President Dc-
when Dherman, auer capturing Atian-
, . - i i i.. ii
la, had marched without obstruction to
Savannah and thence into South Caro
lina, Gen. Johnston, at the express ur
gency of Gen. Lee, was directed to as
sume the command of the rerammt of
the Army of Tennessee and of all tb
forces m bouth Carolina, trebrgia an
Florida, and "to concentrate all avail
able foroes and to drive back Sherman."
The force which he could concentrate
was greatly inferior to that of Sherman.
and he was unable seriously to check
the march of the victorious army. Hav
ing learned that Gen. Lee had surren
dered the army of Virginia to Gen.
Grant, he rurrendered to Sherman at
Durhams Station, North Carolina.
April, 26, 1865. In his farewell ad
dress to his troops Gen. Johnston said;
"I earnestly entreat you to observe
faithfully the terms of pacification
agreed upon, and to discharge the obli
gations of good and peaceful citizens,
as well as you have performed the du
ties of thorough soldiers on the field."
Since the close of the war, he has
been actively engaged in agricultural,
commercial and railroad enterprizes,
living in Savannah, Ga., and subse
quently in Virginia.
Gen. Johnston is now a member of
Congress, representing the Richmond,
Va., district
Gen. Johnston, if any one, has blue
blood jn his veins, his father being an
officer in Lee's legion and his mother a
niece of the noted ratnek Henry.
Daniel McFarland, the slayer of A!
bert Richardson, of New York, and
once so wealthy and influential, is now
a friendless and penniless patient at a
LadviUe vatbolic 1 "capital, lie oi'iv
wants to rtio.
rs . -sj p g v ask
mm i m y i
5 ES!.rv g
pUAJ
leased aniiinifbr fiftee'n'.
bath tub, there beuigcm h
ten of them. The govern
built a large number of small
on the$i ' " 'iTt - !
j i i i
m
in the suburbs aud furnished them wiui -4 ,
water by pipes, to rent to the poor at
one dollar per month, and is known as
Kelley Town.
Hot Springs has a population of five
thousand, and two thousand visitors,
ten or twelve dry goods stores, twenty
five or thirty iamily grocaniec, eight or
ten butchers' stalls, eight or.ten drug
stores, aud thirty-five or forty physi
cians; one Methodist, one Episcopal,
one Presbyterian, and one Baptist
church, three colored churches, and
two and a half miles of street care.
or
boarding house, giving you good atten-
HoSprings is naluro developed jn
mystery, if such a thing could exist.
Two mouuiians run parallel with each
other, their tops almost kissing, and
teeming with all the romantic scenery
of even the Rocky Mountains, sand
w ich, so to speak, a city filled with a
fast gay multitude of men and women
from almost every country and clime,
standing and lying arouud "awaiting
the troubling of the waters, that who-
soever steppeth in might be made
whole" nature firmly withholding a
knowledge of why she has erected a
mountain to send forth water at fifty
six places, one.cold and the remainder
hot or warm ; but so it js.
The First Marriage,
We like short courtships, and in this
1 .ii-i Ml. . TT
fell asleep a bachelor, ana awokftiT
find himself r married man.
pears to have popped the ques
most immediately after meetiq qP t t t
F.vp and fclifi. without anv flirti
' I 9 J y -W 1
shyness, gave him a kiss and hX
XJl miS UYBk Kl8s la luo "4
. ... lit "1'IIV .t i .-J ?
naftLu) vi lllfr ugni8 Bn
Vi i J 1
Messrs. Smaltz, Motw
wished
VAat did it
i aunui c. auu up iiuumvcu it. KOIHWW
the notion of gettiug married in a gar
den. It is in good taste. We like
private weddings. Adam's was private.
No envious beaux were there; no
croaking old maids; no chattering auijhj
and grumbling grand-mothers ; no dis
satisfied pa's and two-faced ma's. The
birds of heaven were the minstrels, and
the glad sky flung its light upon the
at .
scene. Une ftiDg about the wedding
brings queer thoughts to us, spite of
spiritual truth. Adam and his wife
were rather young to be married
some two or three days old, according
to the sanest speculations of theologians
mere babies larger, but no older,
without experience, without a House,
without a not or kettle, nothing but
love and Ldeu.
Question.
A man who marries w ithout possess
ing a trade, profession or visible means
of support, nor has a rich father to feet
him, is pronounced a fool; but a young
woman who weds, without possessing
any knowledge of the first rudiment of
housekeeping, who knows how to eat
bread, but not bow to make it, and
whose knowledge of domestic affairs is
limited to getting up b time to eat a
cold breakfast, is said to have u& a
good match. Will the female at the
head of the class please stand up and
tell us why ..young women should not
be just a? competent to preside over ft
household, ag the man is to provide for
the same?

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