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flirt JLlvii ft v ;) A i r !V. i MAxnii:sTi:i5. vt.. tui:sdav mokxi.v.. ak;ist 23. im. 1 ! . v f ! Mn.J I I'l 1 i. v I; The Iaarbrtrr Jtsrftal. Al Hi .'JV, V T Tla tl tk ,....-. XiM '. U h(l!, aiWt, ! It- f4 W tji Ijoi j j a.;, ; t-vl' e' .' I . '..' ! ' .( .-I , H.'4V.'. blf '.' ' ' t- . I-. I ...... .m. . I t o. a-. . 1't.t I1..I l 1 J M-.. ,f ' :'- ,- tvafef ' l. I- . O,... A.M tfe- nmmtt Ml lt !H 1" ..--a, .,lt )(! I Ml- a-a .,. ,-.4 t o... ' II '.kl.K A. f'll l.l K, I-uKeiW, l. Ml -.-, Ii.Ij. - 'IVnimMir A'lvi'rii.iiiK. t Ft w a,s- f tW h.. O rs 1 rf rt l-( .!! .. t, il .l '.- i,,u. .miwhh KliiM.t.r4 '- I y,,. i4 w r tiirv lni!, : si 1 I IUI V . I ! ' Ml' J , ,t lA KIM U'.H I. I'WJ.!. Ol rf'O. I II JiO A.i r.-l I II M. W ... .t,.1,f1., Ah "l lll,- l,rk. I t7 '"MLS ol... 1 I. I..! !.,,,. t. Joll l I ll H ! . r Mi..o, .i h. 1 .!..:.,, A V a.y. Ml VI, o-,. ... .. 4Mtil. M. UL. I:!.i .! Wtt l:i.;?i A II I.O S I'l, ll l.l.jntl, I ll It 4 US. Mili'li t!A.. HA-hl I Ituxlimif. BISIMSS DISLCTllftY. I). II. MKACMAM, M. 1) , 1)RACTIC!X'i 1'HYftCIAX AM M'R Ot'.l.lS. t!tir nirarlr rij.j1t R. Amr" luf. rrtl Uir itfi'.i"H I'loJ to i itincuitg er f i.Unfl Invito f m twy ri.itil. May 1, 104.-51 JA A'A' A J,JiL7)IJ. A TTOCNKYS ASI '"t Nsn.l.'iUS ATjloted me. J '. ' .r."' ' ". "" "Da ' "e fill ICt: OKU I'.jl INoX Moll'. Mmictitrr, Urnnirgtull Omiity, Vi'iit;"!.!, i. L. M1MI1, to II. ri.lMH.K. J. S. OSM AN, M. I)., pc tnn tsii riiY'tuN ami m -i:c,i;os. 4 Mii. HiTr, Vt. (i. L. AMKS. M, D., US. fXAWINIIt H'i: INVALUi IKS' MuNS. toln e 3 ili-.rnfitMot the tii !il Ctiur. h. rulury I'uint, .tunt 7, U)4. C. F. OUV1S, CI ItCKOX I'K.XNST, .MuncliMter, r O iiiuiiU h. I). (OV, , MAM KACTI lil.lt AMI MiAM I: IV. in. Mint-. 2 Jtiunt north t ('. jiioi,mI Cliuri ll. V. H. lilTMOX. IX ATTDflNKT ANI CUfXn.I.dK uV .a, eijlitc in j!j0 fetnt il.iit. AT II. K. I uwi.ki:. I Tliil.'XKV Al LAW, to.,', l ir. i. i fir.- 4 lii.iirni.rfl A i; cut , ii a htji fnttr( t'rin..!.t. r.i Ti.i:u k wiiF.i.i.i.i:, VTKMM.YS A Xti ('il N !...ii!;,s A l I.u. .Iniiiiiieit, 'ta in-i.t. , J. . 1,1 H I II. 11.11 W ill M l t. ii (i t i: l r k d x . V.MKUI.II"S flOII.I.. 1 hi l.tlif i".tstl,!nl,i, !,.i-1 ,1,1) ri.ieii nr !' fr tli.' ct', mm. i-liil... it t.f thn tniv.-lii.j t-aSlic. I'urtimlnr utt-ii!...n iiit.-.i t. Ij. ih.i.ti. frotn abrtM'l i!ui i..a , nmin. r ni,.ni!,-. 1 If f.it..r . iir,.,i. hillitTii, hlKM-.tlly -xin,.V.! Ir (TflltlllV H.lllOH'il. K. M. VAXtiKl:l.l!,irr .1..i.r..r. Mj!n"ini-r. Hit. l, I Mia. Tin: F.qi i.nox noi si:, Oprn Vmw Jnt La fh temper, fr jnt iHi'tts nt (r ffviMit .f ro,f i. j Ti If ., Iinviitg liffti rwfnlly rn!arirtl. ) It li r t tie ni'h.t coiiiiiiDilinun ill III Shite, t.ii.l j il firii.licl r i 1 it lliij lnli.t ci'iiif'.ttH :y-l i-i-.n- j nii-nee. l or iiilern.stlf.n hi r.nt, Ike.. ! iMo... K. II. tiKYI.S, Agent. ItaftcliiMf r. Jiil I, !. FACTOKV POINT IIOTKL, FACTOHY rOIXT, VT. s. i:. tji ii i:k. rroiiihtoi. I'ree Cnriince to and fiom the Deiot, Fictery Point, May 27, W. I?KVn'E I tit" f ' tI Oms JO! US U, ol HI U. 31 fiRT'lAt.K lt Hli. F. . al Uiu JofltXAt, t'VH K. flT- I. AIM tit 1 F.waii o ,litri;i. tn J It H 1 VMI'lll.l-1 rtilXTKK AT TltK jot itXAL orrn r Kll'IMi. tll si.M.sS AVIl lUI.I, ( Al.tiS iiiW ! ih Jot l.N.VI. on h K. AXIIBILUS ASiM l:t'( j.rii.o.t t Ml li.V .vL OK It h niJKiAi. MATVTr or vrt:M"T, H aic l.r joiis c. i:ot::t:Ts I'KATT'S IIOTKI., ,ATUAK It STOlUARl', PUTSKT, 7. THE CUREBQUT liNUFajCTURlKC (T K. 1. OODDAUt). Aatit, iirri(n in r Job Printers and Binders, IN f Mmlt BflSkulIfrtllldStalienrri,; i CT.ABF.MOXT. N. H. Jaauira Leather fewpanr m At rcrc Cl'STOM . MAIIfl 11UOTI F.ifttT ftrth Sr F.rijf.aod fails. AUtrufk arratu-ii. Fnr !o tull ti -. I O '1 ft ".. I- X. M'lt M.l t , At-fet. Ijl JAMAH A. rou s.vij; AT A bargain: A 6-t.,4(nttip In Br? ght. ittrliA ft Cf, Mtretii iW, tVjs 1'-ttil at Vt ' .'r. f-?ir. Inir. fulfiin. C::n4. a , mm vm cHi4-mp.st ctribr i4.r4 i ! '". .-...."r, f.ii, ine ." act. , kffTM'l orr'.!r 4""'".r,,U, h,T Lvr - 1 rXu-, ki-VV-- 4 t'twlfc' p 1 V''1'4 "J W4 Lfr'. b'1 i w cum iatbeM The lj-.r,j ba.Tfctaar.t. ?.-!.- . . t .r!,. . -k. ; a iMxl-ar .i rn i.i i li'.iv iii- l r , Jn.m U.- fasl t . ! it is ! . uui ( fi of li p ht-T i . IJ it--. lo k.I'-tJ la m e f i lie r"i.i i atv i., irii.ia. At (!.' p.n t H a m-tiKi n l,C Hit (.'tli lit 1 i f li e w Yi :i ll m ji rlii ti-n (J,a iifirr the M C rnl LmI t.l Mali;ttMi-, ti.nl I viv ii(J Oi e ( ihr hi-j il 1 i.tur V"h ingioli. forth'' j! jh'M of H-rcrui 41 if iny if iiiruS.l J of mv o o tniiiJir,'! l.iuJ Ih-im; litiriii' thrrv, atui if h, ,f H" ukuij; t ll.i ni a kin), clwrful word, alufivi rrmi lul la a wiH.ni-t fo! tier. A I wan - . . w i'.Ii 1 Jir;" ol n.;i!!,y arul i.rnif the mntilalnl, ,A j :i! iolic iiti.l un- ctitii('!aitiiii? mi'.i n two rar.'r h io.-Ii s to!.! foi mint of o;e ol the' JOUI.fT h TO' tOl'f.hll 1 no-, mil lo - k - til il I won! le n kit. J 11 lo come to ti e ci.ii h i f thi ir relative, anJ taiil hy him whih; the Mirp'-on ihoulil Hii.iut;ite hi liiob, w hich they io!J no; hal 1C( n nnijiiitated a few lr,) 4 hi fore, but, on account of the arteries basin;; commenced to tlough Hy, the .hyieiau heiih J ujon thi m tlie only liojie of saviiig his life. I follow eil tin 111 to the couch. They were I.oih wei jiinfr, but the woumiiil Hjhlur, i.itiioi h Miii'eiiii inietxly, met me witli a wnile iiutl fa- I fat oown by bis couch I and to. k UU h: nd in mine lie t-.ld T'V Was -a tenant 'in theodi New York (Duryea's Zm- mo), tli.'.t I e i'f'9 woumleil lute in the rciiytl niid left ti 11 the field; that he remained w here he fi ll fiom S.iiuiday until Wcim sd;iy, with no food ave a lew hard cracker, left in my haw rstek, ho 1 no water, except that winch (od j:ave me from Heav en, in ruin or dew , and which I caught in my bhinkel. J he scfgonnl contin ued hi story idler a inonieiit'ij pause, ocearioncd by his suflerihjr. by t-a) ing : You know. Colonel, how (iod lemem berf us woiiiiihd fiiihers with rain, after the battle is over, and when our lips ate parched nod our tonfrues are burning with fever. On WcdncMlny. 1 witii liiuiid by one of our nnrcon.-, who drib-ed my u ootid mid placed me with other lie-ablcd foldier iu an iiinl.o'aii'i e, to be sent (o iohinti.n. Ianiwdhtle en Thnr.-tlay evemi:;.'. win ii my hinli wi.ii cmpiiia'ed. and 1 The M:iiri mil nfi iiii rau.-id in ho tory, and 2 h. f.".'. him not to fro on. 1 miti. ed that I, i- oic. w;i wi nker, iii.d his lace in, ue pale and deathlike, and a no inei.t allei waid I ol feived blood tritkiiiif; ('own iii-on the floor from the robber poncho on which the M'ifroiUit wan 1) icj;. J at once called the mi recoil to his btibide. He eMinnhed tin; 1 1 m ti.it ml . , af er i yuMiiiii with olio r cureeons I iu attendance, told me they had dc I I i.letl ihat it wi s i , ,o-;hie to save ' bis life i It. ni re-niiij u ation would be I ii.m Ii s ; that the solilier was fa.-t sink ; iiifr tidiu exhaii-t.on ; and that in nil j I babiliiy. l e wooM not suivivo the j hour ; ami m -m d that 1 should make j hi own il.tii d, eiMoh and applehen- moiis to the unnt and sister. With such laitjr'iatjis as a soldier m iht ei inn and, 1 intormed them that tl.e sergeant must soon rc-t. Teais filled their eye, and they sobbed bit terly ; but their grief was borne as Christian women alone can luar fiich j sonow for tby l.i nrd the voice ol jtheeidi.r bro'hei speaking to them a j to Martha, T am the re-urn cticn and j thy life ; he that I i li v cth in me j though he v ere dead, yi t shall he live. i l.e si-f r, wiping away her ti ais,nml ("king a mi. Vol' l ook ft out her tin ss, " kid me i! I would tell lo r brother how soon be must tlie, ami il I would rend l im 'the prayer for the dving.' I went to the couch, ai d stood be side the dying soldier. 'Sergeant,' I said, 'we shall halt goon we are not going to march much further to day." 'Are we going to halt, Colonel.'said the sergeant, 'co arly.in tlie day? Are we truing to bivouac b fore nigh! ?' 'Yes, sergeant,' I replied, 'the march is neatly over the bugle-call will soon sound the 'halt." 'Ihe sergeant" mind wandered tiiomcnt, b'tt my tears interpieie. to bini my word'. "Uh ' Colont 1,' he said, 'do mean that 1 jtiu so foon to die ':' es elgeant," 1 said, you are soon to die.' 'Wed, Colonel, Iain pi. id I am go ing to die I want re-t the m .rt h I.UM L I... tu, I.I. ? tl.-.l 1 ..... u ....... I 1 . .v..,i Mm mem i t - am tiled I wani to bait I want tot 1. u;,i. ft.:. i ... i .. ...... - want to be with my to him 'the j-rayer t of wlmh he rc-jb jw. itt vittii c titt.it tu oe won mv Saviour.' 1 read 'or the dyina,' most f " ,u , "nir ,",rn1,."e T j b Side IhC COOi h tf her dvih:.' bn.ther. s . . - r: I .,- I i ,,1 -v- ..ip. and oflt red up to God a prayer, luild.,wn ojri the tender place of the i ol .artiestnes.-, love- and tiih. 1 be ,.r. ,!,.. I I,, ,, .... . . ... liie-b.ood of the dy mg soi-h.-r .-s jt.ieklmg down the iKdMde and crim- soiling i.t-r ui.-, wb.ie she U.-oog'tt lie lather that d.e rote of lur dy ing l--i..th-r m Im- 'wa-h. 1 at.d made while m ll.,- bVd oi the Lh!I-.. I l.f jr .yer wa. f.ni-f'tj. "I Le segea-t sa .4 'Aiiiii We i,,-l : t jaam by ihr Ud-iie. 'Si-ter aunt du tit'i grieve do not weep, f..r I to llfi'ti I Sill KmhS to i ! l-'i iuwn. ie I my mother, ; aiaier," the soh.' -r took iiotn lo jin-i g- r a rnj and kis.- ! it "teil my -a- t anotiitr nni- irvtti uu ttufi'l, kic?.-J ii, Hidl sai !, 'i!tT, g:t tli! to l. r to wliutn mv l.f,n i !' !,: 1. J t' li l. r t JI ), r ioromt t fue hi lit ii i n. A i.J, t'olwi.i l,' !!' ci'i i;t turni;. ti i;,c, mikI !.' I'lititctitvJ wiili t!i( r;t, H .1 h!V ion,r.l ii ot tin; rimn th bi.iv Ann;, tt tins I'iiI. in... ' lliilt I J Ire wit, lied tit th f.iofi t::.' "J I, Cm- Ut r tli Ls.t Wiil'il i lii-; ii) ilK i-'iMcr. l!i iil; new lii-nt fruiter k-fiili f, tin! blool f ii k i !nt-r it 1 1 1 1 i.i-ti'r (l inn ii Ix1k1', ihc tit-w ,, dentil (unit! ami weni, aaj f!ii kcrir -j for tnimit'iit vT l'n? lulii 1 iiii'.', at li'iirtih i'i sti'iJ ii-.-t- , : wl fcj?vi-r 1 iitr rt 1 ii nut M Muui,iit ir nrinT in "ine in. no n.iilli r i t . .1 1 1 ..... ' . . I f i;. . a - ii uiiM.i.1'; nun i. in iit-aten. vr. In Jt jh liiittil. Shermaa'a Canipaiga. l.MI.lii:sUN'i rtavATK I.KTTkR C K it:N. HAZK.V. ' Vt.t. AiiAvri (: A ' ImCI i .... . t . i in; r.if:)i:ii!i in Uiiioiiw to i: foi.ttii liiotith, with n'iiit'., iy u Joy hut a laiye i-art of the coiuiuauU is t. .!..,. Ii... Vt 1.,... I,. L.:l..,l UIIIIV I lllll i'l I IV JO,g til MIIIVV1 V'lliI i ' I 1 . . Hit wir )tcer must He sin uiHfd at all wounded are already over a tliuuMtml . inn liiis ii no i.nr proiori:oii oi the losse of our army, a the fates have, as usual, put me in warm place.s. Will the people kteji ni their pluck and liht the thin'' out? It all Je- . . . .. . , peuds upon their slenlfu-.tness of pur (lose. If Richmond does not fall sooner, the army of the West will .... i ..i.i, : is mil a mauer oi ume wuen me en- toe force ol the enemy inil wn&tc away, kViil the pimple hold out r Johnston's vett ran army, by his ot!i, ial report, June 20th, contained arms leaiing men, inclutlmg 0 bill ol Wheeler's cavaliy. They have lo,t sine,; that time pris oners ; and in their three assaults up on our works since arriving iu front of this place at lea.-t 20 OUU men. They have received from Mississippi .'i.omi, and are receiving from liov ernor Brown's, proclamation about ti.OOO militia. This gives them to-day an army ofaihout 2 It, WO veterans and H,(l(H) militia ilJ.OUO in all. TheM' figures are sub.it. mtially cor rect The hope of b. ing reinl.jrced by Kirby JSniitli is at la.t given up Alter cvhiiin-ting tlie militia of Ala bnlli'i and J'!;i.-.teru 'di.-,.sippi, whieh iiufy amount to lthOnlJ more, if they i halt; the power to force them out, 1 c; r.not for my lile pee how the enemy i an make hp the wa.-tage ol llieir ar- nij. i I know the re. nd army when it was joint tl by l'olk ju.-t before the light at Re-aca vns seveiity-oitu tliouMtnd .-tri.iig. This included Polk, and be sides the additions beioie mentioned it I received il brigade (lliiriing's) of at ieant three thousand from Mobile. 'J'Lisijittt tic (miniums lass in ticm ili.ee the cuiiipiiiyit of 1-fty two tnnis and wen. H hot possible titmice i there, fir thtse thlrly-thne thousand now brfure usi These figuies may mm ni exa'gfteraiitms, but they are not they are realities ; and w hen il is r mciiibji'ed that wc have taken, twelve thousand prisoner, have bad no les thr.n twtlve engagements, where from one to three corps have Le. n in battle, with the ordinary tie seniors and lo.-ss b om tli.-eaie, the ffiy-iwo thoti-iind is rca-lily made up. What wdl binder the daily attrition of the next three months trom cmii ple:i: g ih ov trlhrovv of the loe belorc us? Yo'j will say, perliap, why 110T as sau't trt contemptible a foe nnd put i i iii out ot ins misery at once. i lie art of war here is no long' r a chance matter Rolh armies convey a full supply of intrenching tools, and no forces on either sido ever rest till they have before them a complete line ol woiks strong enough to resist the heaviest field ordnance, with obstruct ions in the front in the vtay ol abatlis, palisttd ' s and intn nchm- nts, th'it puts the matter of an a.wtult ipiile out of the fjuesiion. 1 think the battle of Chieamauga on the left taught both ariuii s the value of these woi ks. No I assault by either side in this campaign has M'i. II niece. pri-e on t.) see i-A. It W,aU how fj ii. !.!, an stir w ii- bfigty these men con-irttf't their woik-. None appreciate their value h-crelm- '' , W e re losing some grenl oiricer. and of co il's,; rotne Iil -i:, hilt i w ish ! a'i couid understand bow vilailv this eam III ''!! is striking the rebel. ion. !;,!, ,, f:,,. ,"r i.r,.., I ) j 'tu i i.'.i i ..nuttrritoi urumi s proc-1 )a, atioii c.dbng out the militia and j j,jHaactl in-n ? Tiiere was no blossom- j g palmeto about that, but a plain ----- - -,-.v , ami open groan, showing clearly bow ...i ' ..r :. ... - I tiic iinn.1 ut fllir QfinV Ial HU.t imr ' Iv" v j yo;J k 0Wi tf tlml Ju!in4. l0Il ,.M t.(.n re!ievt.a by Hooil-a ! ,., ,,r ;, I.;- i.,iii J ' J. s.s.?-,jr has ii lh.it hi government wa dis-, t:t!i-!i-d ... i and ' t tie i , unignt a man wl,o believed the. r .........-..--.., ..... ,1 m ,i . . arpiy i oAi check u ..i.ttiyr nt. -v iu naen. uoor. .,!,.( -yr m receiillv married a If no"? ol me ea-ietu rtltl at my soldier, He has no un'mi.iried mar in es Iizic, we will wear this one out j ,-jag.able daughter, and the slory re bi loiy the t hi-o oi the season, and il ' corded by the correspondent from the it I. , ..1. , , . . , , . ' ' -fiet-k o.. liar b e i sa d inft-mucb as she bad taken for ln-r t, i-o ot-. aji .joonsiou t otiihion 1 .... I . l- I 1 . . . that U;v twl- avor lo lioid A'l.inta :.. 0 1 . .1 . .1 . . . . . 1 ., tiuia w nit: u.-sirui lion 01 ine ai mv. Hood was then luotl.-red the cmi- litand and accepted lite ta-k. , He l Cuiajetice4 w til ; hat ah ready aisMiultetl u three tunes w . wa g Mtuiini o ir moras ana iiMng in - tu-M'i five hutidrtd, wbde tU re kBoW" u Ur lo ltmy I :Z""'au' - 1 - . I t.Hve rncvt r hi St-vt-i ihi.t the i LJward Kirk at KU'tiu.oii l. 've a tb true r.von fjr tie; Mr. "KiluiunJ Kitk" (iilnwre W rh..Mp . hut thiit J..fmM(, tnUtr tur,.J jas, W,a,u.,Jaj , l'Hmu. ktt, i'ji.l to -it in t l iiitinj a work in 1., , i , , , , ., ,, 1 11 1 1 , JklKiI' J.-iat.i. mil hums lhi fn low in" 1 rnniivlvnnii. He Micin th.it count-,' r; tUroiil.ly, fr it i the theatre of; '' t f rf.-u.t Ni to Jluh hi!i fiit ijirr!inii in lMi. I'.oiili's, : 111011J : m xt to l!rn-2. l,e i the tir! jreiw ml 1 I w i.t to Uii-hnioml with tin- K, v. in the nrmjr in point i military ahili-! Col. ,Jm(iu-, ami u-nt with the , ., ,. IV V, Tlii' greatest i. tory for thrm "ri ati-r than fi ty M.iimsMi-M's, ami the only on' that cn ive them a ii title of hnp wiilh" to (jtft iit the war juiriy at th imo;:iin ciimiiiiin. ll (hoy can by 'T t o.-i!)ilitV keen ."-. . n- ier irtui 1011 or no . m u n 1 , - - ... ..v. : Li'iore i-.i'ction pitice a strong nrmy upon the foil ol a 1 1 e Mute, w ith a tl fa r hh.nv ol sharp ili; .loniaey upon were iinsurcelul, it woi..J be lol the j art, cm le.-.-!y met by un, I lien ! for the country to kimw wii.n pmpo let thi' ipn-stiou fro Jltt le fui-e the pro-; sitions were ri jret-ij. We went to i,, peace" or "war" an. I who run Kteluiioi & in an auibulaiu't, m.tl w ie 1,11 u-hut trill le tie ru.uk our fast ti.r. e bom.- on the waj u.li r wc i.o l' l.'.nt jtar$ vf bl.ud m.J victory. 1 ! the n-hel lines. v eiitereJ l:ie!i- I. sir nothiiii in Uhi.j. ( Hrjmt great ... t. ,n,a, mill i rit(in t The. Romance of the Camp. TUB TYLha MABNIAOB Knim tb Itultiiiiurt. l,i ',it, August 13. In jesterday'it .oyofint it i.1 stated that "Mis. cx-I'ieriilent Tvler denies the si ntement made in the New York iieruld, that a tl nighler of ex-I'resi- j.,ni. s river is a i.uiv iiientam." I he above, sensation is simply an ,'vasion, which is so .uctjjncs reported i to, it sfpins even by the "lirst families of V ircinia. Had thn eorre-'iiondeiit ol the 1 l.'r.ihl stated that n no ce ol ex-1 resident Tvler hail married a common soldier of the United Slates Army, Mrs. ex-President Tyler would not have found it so easy to deny the tact, and which, by the wav, we look upon as honorable to the young lady, as well as to the family with which the soldier has condescended lo con neet himself. As the true story is somewhat ro mantic, and carries with it an inter esting political and social moral, it shall be giv en, for Ihe benefit of the readers ot the Loyalist, and, as Mr. Lincoln savs, olV'W'hom it may con cern." " . - Jt must be premised that Miss All geline Trier, niece of ex-President (Tyler, has for some time resided near j the James, near or w ithin the Inn s of tjcneral Jiullcr, who had had sonn coi lespoiulence won iur.. Tv Ier. w lui expressed great anxiety to vi.'it her niece, on account ot her th heate health, and solicited -a pass for that purpose. In the meantime one John luck, a stout, well formed, handsome soldier, Udonging to a New Yolk regiment, un his way to the front, was providen tially taken ill, and stopped at the hospitable mansion of Mis Tyler, where, in spile of his Yankee origin, United Stales uniform, abolition prin ciples, and his being one of "Abe I.in cwju's hirelings," lie w;is kindly re ceived, humanely treated Mid tender ly watched over by the aloresa'd An geline. John Kick lingered almost too long. 1 1 was on the point of being in- rihed on the roll of deserters,, w hen he ap peared at (b neial liuiler's lo adquar ters, smiling, hide and hearty, and humbly presehti d to the General a missive, neatly folded and addressed in a feminine hand lo liiuiselt. On opening u m; loin.u a hiiinnie icpre sentaiion that (he hu-laiid of the. un-di'i'.-ifrrietl, having possibly retideied himself liable to military punishment by overstaying his time, which delay was explained by the fact that he had been taken sick jit her house, and had required considerable time for his re covery and also for- the celebration of his marriage to herself, which was substantiated by responsible w tnes M', she pn yed that, in consideration of the peculiar circuin-lancesjie might he forgiven, nnd, furtl.eimore, that a furlough ot thirty thtyg be granted him, tt.at tie y rni.dit complete their lit-ies-aiy lioiiselioiit anangeinents. On ii i iirinyr inlo lli . fuels ( iem ral lb t.er found that Kick did t ot belong to his t ommaiel, but was under Gm eiid Ruriiside, wheieupon he kindly wrote at once to that commander, staling the fact-, at d, congratulating him (ii on the prospect ol'raisitiLT un a generation of Union soldiers in Yir- ;..;., u,t,. giuia. auviseu a compliance witlr t pHition of Mrs. Kick, nee "Tyler." We may pvurne that the "gaila General Burnside promptly gave I -v.. ed a compliance witlr the i ilant promptly gave his !a5cnt, and enabled the newly wedd-d !. . .i t 1 J. ,s' Jl" J UiWJi.j Willi no apprehension of war's alarms, or j-.....' V: : : i : i- i. - 1HIIP fi-m avr.mv (Lj-lP litlw.l if I. utsiui iiiiig i'tuu ui tntaijiiig - j ailKS or -Johmii.- To crown the w hole matter.General t...i!. ..i.tro- . ......... W.- M I T. . ".,l IHJlt; AJ ...II. Tyler, informing her that her niece t , . t , . i i 1 . . ' f.r her health or her lonely situation, i numy t . v. jt . i sv.,; I. I iiiij.i(t. l.Ush .mi anu law'01 nroteetor John . . 1 . t . . I hick, a brave soldier of the army of . , - . 1 . . . . . . . , . ine v. hi'etj Glares: out :i l. a siie ini. - l.t wi-b to witness the Lai'iiiness of the tewly wedded pair. and give them such advice matronly relative only could bestow, he tot 4 pleasure in It lor am.ng ner me pas she had so long desired. Suth are very nearly the facts of mis roiaaauc ahair. 1 ol inaKiiig iit'..ti.i:i(,iH wlm 'i 1,1 . ii rccult iu (ifiicc. ll we itln ; mo 1 1 ,1 we ttiougtit Hit; oiisi-KiiiMii". ft h.iv iug M-rw. ij our cmiiitry Hi.til I j ay our tK.'f-ix'. If we faiicil, we ini-lii serve Hie country by li ttm ii,e j.co- i lile of tin; Ni.rLii knmv nl.;.l h... ' - r- - - I " " v ' ' " ; n-:i.,n ..I ...n- l ,.i,.n.. I..,. 1 ..,,1. 1 .. i0..- i, 1... . .. ..1 1 1 ... 1 IV7ii., v.. 1 1 iv- t..t..- tn n ti.i u ; 1 iiiijIii have inail an an no uie.it : for m nee w oh Mr. (.h i-. ;,.i it u .. iiiotui at ten o'clock, an I planted our whit; ii.i" in the very heart ol the n.-j el capital. As we stopped, Judge Ould, the reb el conimisfioner of exchange, directed Col. Jacques to button up hi overcoat as il vva." dangeroUK to be seen with a blue uniform iu the streets of Kich- mond. We were taken to a hotel, and shown up to .No. CO, a shabby room Job:. son : "Yes, sir, if be can.'' wiih some fine furniture in very bad . When Lord Noiiiington (Henley) order. We were provided with a sup- was master ol the Rolls, he requested 1 er, and directed bow to apply for tin ! have ot the king to discontinue the intei view with the President. The ! ev ening sitting ol bis court j and on be next mottling we directed a i.ote to ; ing called on for a leasou, replied : Secretary Benjamin a.-king an inter- i ''Bcc.niM:, please your .Majesty, J am view with the President and were in- J always drunk idler dinner" With v in ti to call upon him, when we madu 1 in, the memory of the Senior members an arrang' meut to meet the President i the profession, the Court of the Kx thai evening, which was Sunday. chequer was suited to be emmo-cd of On meeting our engageim nt we were j judge, w ho was a gentleman and shown into the Slate Department, i " lawyer ; a second, whowasalavv- w here we saw Mr. Benjamin, a small, plump, black-haired, blac .-eyed man, seated in his usual place, and at his right a pale, thin man, dressed in a suit of darkish gray, with a mouth and chin expressive of ihe greatest determina tion. Ve told him simply that we came without official authority, but knowing the opinions of our government, to see on what terms peace might bo made. Mr. Davis replied, quietly, ivithdraw your armies from our territory and peace will follow of itself. Yv'e fold dim that ihe Northern people would never agree to any plan winch tin) not include the establishment of the Uu i .. i i . . ion. iiii'. jyavis sam i ma we never could live in peace. The North had sow ed such bitterness between the two sections that we never could have peace in this generation. We ihen urged upon him ttt it was his duty to use every effort to nut an end to this monstrous blood-bed. He acknowledged this, and declared I hiit none of Ihe blood shed in thi war could he lav lo his own charge. They (the Smith) were not fighting for slave- y ; they were fighting for independ ence i and mileiieiK ence or extcriiiin- utioii I hey would have. We then tried to show him that the position of iho rebel armies was such that it was bet ter lor them to give up the contest while tin y could do so with honor ; but he was unwilling to admit that his armies were in such a desperate posi tion. He laid the blame of the bar barity of (his war entirely upon the North, utterly ignoring Jlie instances of rebel barbarity which we brought to his notice. I then had a considerable conversa tion "with 'Mr. Davis, in which 'I had indirectly offered him the terms which I had been authorized to suggest ; but as he hid not show any di-po-iiiuti to meet nie, 1 did not jtate them exjiiict ly. 'i hi Be terms will be given through toe new -papers in a short lime. Tiiuy were, in general, entire abolition, a general amnesty, no confiscation, the' debts of the South lo be ignored, the debts of the general Government to ! be-borne by all the States. Mr. Da vis declared such terms could never be accept! d by the .Southern people,! and tiiat rather than submit to tl.eni they would stake their whole propertv : and their national existence. j ( IiiANT AM) Lkk. Lee ay.aulled i McClcIlah's lines in twenty-five tlavs ; a.ttr he wa made commander of the ; ilt. ,!. ,. ,Jrt.w JlU ,iik looker rebel army. II, got, id of McClel- j chi.f from his p. eket ami wi.aVr i.i. Inn m seven days. He gol rid ol Burn- j hands, moved tpii. kly a.-.av. You side, in less time. He got rid of ol i j lnay imagine how this ,Vr.W Lieu- ooe J.oohcr by a single battle at Chan- ; tf.iorsviue. Jle got rni ot .Meade, at Mine run, in half an hour. He has not been able to tret rid of (Jrant in j nearly four months. A round doen of bailies have not enabled him to th.tkeaway from the tenacious hold of that hard fighter, and he is worn out with the attempt. On the line of the Atlantic and Great Western railway, near Wooster, Ohio, the embankment and track late ly disappeared in a most mysterious manner. Lpou examination il was j found that aUut a J'indi'.d feet oi the i rt.sii! ,u,i tnrii.- f.r..i -..I- .. i ..... .-w.., ...... .I- ' f.f.l llll,- i'l J ...i. .. i.i. ...... t- , '"--. "iiiio 'ii o ine cavity jonnea 1 ... 11. .... ... . " 1. -.ivy ream 01 wit r f...-.. i. , 1 w , 1 1 r - ' '"' . . ...TT .s ,1 iri 1 , , io-re v.t re thrown u' a mi,,!.. ! of . . . . ; ee.e--fis'i, fciilj living. Tl.i-sinli j 'one of great depth, and con-i-iet able : difficulty will be experienced in Cling i it. ,..,.. ,r .1 A man was inquiring what he should I 1 do lilt bis torn and mutiiau d postal Uorreecy. An -xehar.ge says, h po-it ' jit on the contribution pl.t.; at e-r,ir,g ' metting. same as other r.eit. do. I Am 1 :tn i I'.m.i ia Jt o..t , .'l'l,o July iiiiiii!.,. r .f 1'ihm i's M i,;- IU:iit! h.'H she ..'(;i.wii:.' Mi ; 1.op M.i'. -ii. l.i, iKf Yrit..-. of ceitt. i y, W.i i:l li e li..l.:ti J f :i;; new n I :i. tn Hl.-l li'i-w 't-i in; Ii-tl. t in ro nt. 1.1 r.iii .11 a. 1 ... t,.,, (oil i.i.jit A ! 1 i 1 u i r wo;M n ,.t i: oi.. i-iv '! o!!'rli!-.Vl ly, (o 1H il h 1,h rnott illj't tor the lull iii'.'lic. I, mil l i.il',', v i.u 1'1 !.; -if",; ft il l With l i.itioi, l e- .l.l.li,;. .l .-Wlt.l rno it um 1, ttoeo lo.ti.iit a ii.i,;i:v! tl i,; into a euui I, an 1 iii exritiMw- iitti ioii.ii win!; Cur: an M n stK.ni S.I. 'l'ltlD.-.i. The eoiin-t I ; Mr. ('urraii 1 ! 1 :m i-"j 1 ' r'" iflU V il.t 1- i,rv ,,i. " 1 I .... 1 m . 1 .,1 : . 1 ' ' . ' 1 " ... Up, wiih bis bund Ml tlif I his canine rmni union. "1 W li .1. . t-hi.lp-s i.au: I loll." I, my Im il, v.'.eii j our I. r-S ( om-lud. d J o:ir COtlflilla- All tes ah Hied of C ief Ji ;;.ol. c , v. ii . -.vt- tiuee ; el. 1 1 I M.ti.ill With J. olai.try, tint io ay j i,.,t,if:a. 'vt- c ifiii.,t via. tun- to rei.ro- -w eil rejiuru a eom n n.-oll, i.i I i t 3. vi iiie'u ,. pi.at vto have been Migge-led by tome judicial n r. gularity. On the s.tine ev tiling, he would not allow that the private life CT a judge in England, was reipiired no be so sti icily decorous as I supposed. "Why, then, sir," said I according lo your account, an Kng- ' hsh judge must live like a irentlemen : yer and no gi nib man ; a third, who was neither: and a fourth, who was both. I Ins description, in which strict accuracy may have been sacri ficed lo antithesis, leealls Charles Lamb's jocular ramaik on his four friends of the Take school that one would tell a lie, but would not pick a pocket; another would pick a pocket, but would not tell a lie; a third would do neither ; and a fourth would do both selecting, of course, the pro fessed moralist for the climax. The gentleman judge, not a lawyer- was BiM'tw.Cii'haui ; itud sonu e'liious stoiW joe told (Jj'.jds ithilorm j oiaeues.- oil the bench. In his day it was usual to suspend judgement in criminal cases till the conclusion of the as.-ize., and deliver all the sentences in a lump. Ajiiune had been itecideutly omitted iu the list ofcnpital punishmenU.of whieh he was reminded on coming to the end of the list. "Oil, yes, 1 see, John Thompson John Thompson, Ieg your pardon ; you are also to be hanged by tin; neck till you are dead, and may the Lord have mercy on your miserable soul, tool". Johnson records that, at the trial ol Savage for murder, Page concluded an inflammatory address lo thu jury in this fashion : "Gentlemen of the jury, you aie to consider that Mr. Savage is a very great man, a uiuch greater man than you or I, gentlemen of the jury ; that he wears very fine dollies, much finer clothes than your or I, gen tlemen of the jury ; than he has abund ance of money i.i bis pocket, ini?c.h more money than you or I, gentlemen of the jury ; but gentlemen of the jury, it is not a very hard ca-c, gen tlemen of the jury, that Mr. Savage should therefore kill you or me, gen tlemen of the jury '('' Gi.n. Chant as a .SrevKDOttK. A Pekrsbuig corrc-pomJeiit of" the Philadelphia J'rtut as, a few das since Gen. Grant was walking around the docks at City Point, when he stop ped to see some negroes roll a bartel of bacon on board of a boat. The ne- I groes weie unable to move it, when a crusiy liei.ti mint, who stood near,! di-s,e,l j., hi fine blue cloth, ., shout- j ed, ''You d d nigg, r-, purii hauler, ' or go und get another man to help; von. ill, out ...vn, i ii ui.,,1 ll,.,, Gram o ailed ,, hi .....1 ..,! i! ,.-. ...u ,i.,. t ...... i . .. tenant felt ivhc i be was .!jld that the stevedore was no Jos tha i the Coiil-m.'inder-iu-Chief of the United Slate armies. 1 i.e Gem ral was dr.-.-sed in 1 course homespun, with bis hat drawn '- over his eyi s, and one ol the most un- pieieiiding-looking person iges one could imagine. . i - ! A correspondent of the Chattanoo-' git (jiizitU writing fiom Last Tetines- J see, says: , "Sanguine as I have ever been, I must confess to great surpiis-at the iioiversal p,.pn!aiiiy of ihe Lincoln ... .1 i..i . . .. ... tr . tl l .1 .IVI.tJlTVil It livl. -'l to y gentlemen, -onei 1 olit m tiii'-iurci 1-. iti, copper, I ;n. ken fi ,d tat nest advocate fin of. A!,e and A Gr t e imme- ii ale removal ot Ihe great to,, oi.l caus-. of tiisagi mertt between the pe..j !e 1 1 ti.e N-rih and S-.'Uth 1 t, slav ery. SiJii.L made an assertion to Jones rep ied that was "a e. -nftyiid-:-J h kely tory. Sm.th lir-.t s'ai'.t-d, and i!.n blandly re-pje-ted Jones to U kind enough 10 place hi yllat,ie ; cher together nio the next occasion. A T r:r.tit. 11. John ( -!;: of lietlfinj. TheJI la, ioog a'i 1 Weh If knnun tot a lea.! ing 1, mot rat, iu a recent spe. ch dt cm;. I a kin I oi people whom hehml ob.'iw-din N.uthern Peiin-v tv anm. U e pnot t: . ili vr piion in order lint Our it a h is in "v j'l l :- whether un Mich j-. ph j:.,. .,!,)( ilieir iTspcciira nt igl.lHirhtMi.lt, We certainly, have seen such. Hear Mr. Cessna : "'here an; uolo; Innately hoo among us who cannot d,.-otis (hit que.t.uii a smgh) moment without showing that tiny are at heart Iocs of the Gov i n, lie nt and enemies of their race. The In olde moil lenrn lr i find out a.-. 1 know the., men. II,,. i i.,.,,. L.i:l ,l ;,.,,;, .i .i ,.r . - 1 -' 1 1 aitoi s eiioimig cannot Ionr nucfee.! ..... r u.. ... mm i.i concealing thi-ir re I fentimenls. Tiny hang back or skulk away ft out otic public onthei i.igt on our unfit mnl bo id.. . ; tie y tlepaiiife . Union olli cits tin I n. Id ert and eulogize the R"b. Is. A.I 'l i.ion vjetories aro in-sigmli-'unt of iidli; account Rebel v ie lorn are ' incalculabhj value and importance. (,oo, news is never Ci edited bad news is often originat ed, believed, and circulated long bo fore verified. Taxes are obnoxious and oppressive j drafts are iinconsti tutioual ami odious; war is bloody und desolating, and the nation ought nt once to stop it. P'or nearly four years, everything has been wrong; nothing exceih ni, nothing even praise worthy or passable has ever been done by their own government only mis takes, wrongs, wicked ads of tyranny, and earnest appeal are nmde to till) people' to arise in their oiight anJ prevent the establishment of n inilit.i ry de.spotiMu. During all this time, they have never been known to u'.ler a word of oenunciation against (he Rebellion, or see an improper act south of the R. hi 1 lines. "These are the unmistakable eur marks of the tiailor. He may re monstrate he may wrile down be neath the picture iu large let ten the woid 'Patriot;' he mny, in very noisy und earnest woids, insist that ho is a 'sound Democrat,' ainf thai every man of his party who sustains the war is an 'Abolitionist.' Y"ct after nil he is neither a patriot nor a good Democrat. You may tui n him upside down ami inside out, and cleaii-e and wash him with all the pure waters of America, and you can makf 'nothing out of him but a poor, Miserable, traitor just such n one its ( Jen. Jackson would have strung tip for treason in Id day ami looked ibr the authority after- ward!" A Li, a i i mi Jt; vim 1. 1:. A Pari correspondent of a London paper thus describes an odd seem; which he says look place lately nt a theatre in the environs of Lyons : "A worthy black smith occupied the first suit iu the pit (there is no pai .pn iic in ihe theatre), and seemed to bo absorbed by the in dents of the drama until the.'k'adiiijj juvenile' made his appearance, where upon the excellent spectator leaped on the slage and gave the 'leading juve nile' a sound thrashing, which the lat ter bore with exemplary resignation. Tim police rii.ihed forward and soon obtained the explanation ol the strango pioceeding. The blacksmith told them that the, 'leading juvemlo'' was hissonr whom he believed to be at Paris pur-, suing his studies, an 1 who drew regu larly every month on him for his board, tuitioiifet's and book bill. He excused himself for his impetuosity, hut con fessed that he could not command him self. The blacksmith agreed to allot the procccdihgti to continue, and he re turned his seat; but when he shook his fit at the 'leading juvenile' and called him blackguard, rogue, knave, etc., whenever he appeared, the laugh tej in the hou-e destroyed all the eflect of the drama. After the curtain fell he collared thi-""'leading juvenile' and carried him home." Commodore Charles Stewart, "Old Jrolisiib-." c , lui, h ted his ei.'htv-aixtb I year on Thursday hist, and he is yet las active and rbeei lui a a mail of fiity. j On t fits pas age ol Ihe bill making j Admirals in the American navy, his commission a Admiral was three times S' lit to lorn and as often return : i d, tic ,. vet.-iau ciion-ing to regard Ihe colei it t of tJie Si Ciet.iiy of tlie ', Navy in putting bun on the retired j list an insult. Some stud-rits having introduced a hoist- luto their recitation room, th College professor entered, saw the (pmdruped, and quietly remarked "You've got a new classmate, I see. I am glad it is a horse ; there were jackasses enough before." 0 . - Women require more sleep thiw nen, ana iflroii-rs less tnan those en- gaged in liny other occupation. Edi tors-reporters, printers and telegraph operator need no sleep at all. Law yers can sleep as much as they choose and keep out of mischief. A late Trench nriter says that the Bo-roniaiis are much hke bis own countrymen, polite, eyurteoun and lov ers of Ir gs (.. 1 that il.ey have a ponj in the m.dih: ol a hubm: garden. i which is kept fur toe purpose of sup Jones p'jmg ibe city w ith the,..- animals 1 M.ak-spf are ay t.'jat oe Ur.-ngtl. habit. Som- bo ly ute thai hts ' ri-4 it 011 a coat, but it d.d not answer at ail.