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Tot Freedom and nationality.
ft. C. tnEttCF.lt, Editor. SATURDAY MORNING, AUGOrT :it, lfci'.U Treason Matt Not Be Countenanced. Aro treason ami rebellion offence gainst tlio Government mid (lie laws, or are thfj jtmtifiauo under our political BTBtera ? Thli may teem to be a etrange qncniion to ask; but there really appears to be a wirto diftVreuoe of opinion as to bow It should be anwerrd, Law.boolis and the common voice of mankind Lave aJwaja pronounced n Ik "ion as the great est offence a citizen could commit agaiDat his Government, aud deserving tho ae Tcrest imnisilimcnt. But it was roservsd for certain political philosophers of tho South to discover Mat by tha Constitu tion of the United Statc.3, a ciliea has the nm prjvil.e to shoot down an fll' cer when the litter attempts to eseputo a law unpalatable, to him, 'tbat bo had to Tolo against that officer at the polls ; that citizens havo the same right to fjot tp an armed rebellion that they have to attend A Bank, Tariff,' or jiailroad 'Meeting.; that BbEcKIKIUHOR, tho .Rebel General . . rnfl I. 1.1D Aia Aimalitlilinniil ....-I 4 I .. Bnr.tKisiiinoi; tho candidate for the Pres idency that; in fine, to bo a rebel is no more reprehensible than to be a Demo crat, a Vbi, or a Republican ; and that it is monstrous tyranny to puniau a man for a mere polificnl difference.', Thus we See the preposterous spectacle of men armed cnj a-pi to Uetstroy the' Govern tnent, proteeling vehemently against the illegality f Confiscation Acts, "Just ns if luey wero not, tnumseives engaged m a wild crusade against, their Government and ita laws.- It is a deplorable' fact that tho ' Administration has given too touch ronntenace to the monstrous idea that this bell-born andLoll-boind rebel lion is only a difference or political opin ion, by its unwise clemency towards no torioua and fla'giant traitors; and has induced rebels to boliovo that it looked upon their conduct as erroneous and im- politio, but not criminal.' So long as we allow rebels to paps hi and out of our lines, take them into public employment forbear to uso their property,1, negroes, Lorsea and provisions freely for Govern ment nse so' long as we treat them as citizens, whoso treason Las made them forfeit none of their privileges so long do wo encourage them to belie vo that we do not regard rebellion as a crime. 'For a Democratic or a Whig President a few yeara ago to give an office, or a contract to a political opponent was magnanimity which might bs hisrhly beneficial to the public service; but it is a very different thing to take one who Las been identified with the rebellion and a co-worker with traitors, and give him a lucrative con tract or appoint bira to an office ; so very different indeod that it is suro to prove ..liuua io me uoverumeni anu w me public; to the Government, because an enomy will not prove A faithful servant to the public, becauso it destroys the confidence in the integrity of the Govern tnent, excites anspicions of a collusion between the parties for purposes of gain and destroys all nico and 'lofty scnti tnents of honor. Treason aud rebellion are offences enormous offences crimes of the first magnitude, to be abhorred and punished, and not mere differences of political opinion which may bo tolor ated in a civilized community. We roust make treason odious; we must sear its hideous brow with tho brand of infamy we muse make the name of traitor as odious as the hated naiue of tory -as odioua as it has been regarded by all men from the days of Ji'has Iscamot to those of Aaron Bi'f.n. It is something not to be tolerated or looked upon with the lcaat allowance. It is a l'aNnoitA's Box of evil, which has let loose upon tho laud, hypocrisy, perfidy, perjury, rob bery, murder, aud idospiead horror and desolation and wo cannot tolerate it without incurring a share of its odium. We learn from one of tho ollicers of the Trio, which boat brought tho ti w of the Skylark and Callie out of the Ten nessee river, that the rebels, not satistied with destroying those boats, took pos session of the negro servants on board, all of whom wero free, and sent, them South for sale into servitude. Tlirir manner throughout in tho destruction of the hmats, in tho theft, of their eai'i'.or-', ainl in the capture ot the free negroes, is represented to have been must wanton and cruel. Jau. Journal. The above is tar lYuui being the first instance where the guerrilla! have kid napped free negroes. Last winter the notorious ' Fouukst, a negro-trader by profession, kidnapped a lai'tie number of well-behaved and respe tahlo free negroes and sold them South. This horse-thief and man-slealer has doubtless male a larga fortuue wilhia the last twelve months by thia very menus. No wonder ucU villains aro for keeping up tho war. But it ia wonderful that intelligent peo ple should aid him. " ' ' The Government have t outr.ii led viilli Mr. Taul Curtis aud Messrs. Curtia aud Tildeu, of Kail Huston, for the coiiatiue tion of two gunboats of about 1)70 tons. Tlwy are to re slile-Vt heel strainers, - Id feet loii, with their bulls V"i fet t wide, aud their width over the guards o I feet ; depth of hold, 12 feet. Their upper works are to be covered with iron, rillt uroof and the pilot-house is to he i:over d with composition-plates, rillo-proof, They are to bs launched in eighteen weeks, and iC to le completed within Cfty days f'om the time of their he'wg inched. - . Queen Victoria on American Affairs. At tlie nrnroeucinz of (hp Enelis'i ! Parliament on the 01 li int., lior Ma.ieifj'a j Speech was read to the two Tlouses. The following declaration of non-intervention in onr tivil tliflirnllb s occurred in the speech : Tho civil -war hi h ha some time been raging among the Ktatea of the North American Union has unfortunately continued with unabated intensity, and the evils with which it has been attended have not been rontined to the American Continent, but her Majesty having fi-ntn the outlet ilt tiirmiti'.i to Ode Tn) 7if in llif coiUiuUj lm em no rtaxon 7ym frnn lit vnnrnlilij tovhuk the hai steadily aillicrt-l. Now, tho rebel prors, and reikis every where, have Isefn nolernnly adirniine; for months past, that they Knew that Eng land was just on the liointof intei ferini in belialf of their bnjlard political mon ster; and h u e the . announcement was mad that Kugland had actually inter fered. Thousand of people )n the Poulli who are noralloncd to see loyal papers, havo thiiH btcn induce," to' believe' that England, as well as other .nations of y.w rope, was about to take sides with litem, and aid them in et;ili!is!jin n sepitrate government. Thousands of credulous people, deluded bv the falsehoods of their loadori into the ' belief that the great struggle was about over, and tho foul demon of 1 reason !out to be tiansform- "I by Sni'iioW inlann ni4 nf lofT. have rushed into the rebel armies only to nee their idle hopes, like bubbles, breoli 'atid vanish into empty air. Tims a conspiracy begun in falsehood has been kept alive and nomished by-inecint frud3 and lies. - To-dny there is lesft probability than ever that this African elavo-trado Confederacy will ever obtain a recognition from any power in Chris tendom or Pagandom, fter all its beggar like petitions and entreaties. Why should the miserably fraud be , recognized ? Why1' should it not rather be hissed and Licked nut of existence. But her Majesty did not only declare in ber speech that the British government would observe a strict neutrality, but she an nounced that tlio British government was, in conjunetion , with the Federal government, making renewed efforts to destroy the last, vestige of that atrociutia nnd bai barons slave trade which In tho basis of the would-be Cotton Confederacy. The address says; Her Majesty has given ber ready as sent to an act for carrying into effect the treaty, which her Majesty has conclud ed: with tho President of tho United States for the suppression oT tho Slnvo trade, and her Majesty trusts that the co-opcraiion of the United Slates navy with tier own navy will go far to extin guish the crime against which that treaty is directed. Thus what tho wiso men of Dixie de chii'O to bo the " (1,'u-j corner-tunt:" of tho Southern Confederacy, is pronounced a C' (iby tin; bead of the very government whoso recognition they are anxious to obtain. No man believe that if the Houthern States bail submitted peaceably to the election of Mr. Liwolx, they would or could possibly havo suffered one thou sandth pari of the calamities and oppres sions which they are cow Buffering and aro destined to suffer still for years to come. Now the object of government is to si euro tho greatest possible amount of happiness to those who live under it, and not to pander t tho ambition of a few men who lust after puwer. Then it is easy to aeo that the object of government Mould have been attained far better ty acquiescing in tho legal election of Mr. Lincoln, and even in suffering from the effects of some impolitic laws perhaps, just as we have suffered in former admin istrations, than in engaging in rebellion, involving tho country in on .enormous debt, and sacrificing a hundred thousand lives. . Gi:of:ai: N. SaKoCBS is said to have Sailed to Europe in disguise a few davs no. It is thought ho has gone as a commissioner tu renew solicitations for tho recognition of his miis'irooiu Govern ment. BcaMy the pertinacity of tho cot tonado CDinm i loners is diverting. It reminds us strongly of the anxiety we have sern a poor devil of a haoger-on manifest' t obtain a recoguiii"ii from a gentleman, by plucking him by tho cost tail, nudgim? him on the elbow, j"c"Miig him in the side, or catching liim by tho button-hole Thc.v cotton lords, so dic tatorial, arrogant ami insulting, when they aro in power, display the most un manly and abject obsequiousness, when out of power, to their superiors. They si cm to have Vopied the hcrvilil e and crouching sycophancy of their il.irl.ies. Moi.i: or1 Uimiman's Tiaum i s. Tho Memphis I'nii'n Anfal i,( tho '''d inst. says that on the morning' oT the l.".th inst., tho Te.au Bangers in HindmaVa command, near Little Bock, threw down their Arms and broke out in open muti ny, clamoring for their pay. Iliudmaa relVing them, aud taking a potitivo stand against tho iiibiiboi diuation, they (barged tho battery from which hp ad. dresHed them, tiling as they went. Hind- n..... :.. I . ..It.. I I . ... ii.in i u:iuiv ttduiiucu, ami Jus i Jot he S i are rcpoi led to ho '' i iddlcd off his back." Thirty deserters from llindiuan report j that they me certain a Federal advance ' on l ittle loi.lv will meet with hundreds ! of d. s-'iters, and that they know of Iwo Vtholo lU'ginieiits unanimous in their le termination lo join the federal aimv they being di-;-n-fed with llimlman and ! his atroi iticd. Tbo eloquent preacher and ablu t!:.o Jo;;ian, but liutuiaiis rebel, Bcv. J. II. Tkrnwe.ll, 1. D , died lecently at Coh.m- I l'i, S. Carolina. A Cowardly and aBrave Commander. ' )n 20tl int Iwo hun'ln4 n'! i rrT7 E'"TriU cimlry wilh no arms lnt sabres, shot-guns and pistols, . went to Clarksvillo where Col. Eor.xr.r Ma-o. occupied a powerful stockade with two htindrrd and sixly men, nnd two field pieces, and ordered him to . surrender, giving bim two hours to return an an swer, by which time the guerrillas doubt less expected to lie twenty miles distant; but tho miserable coward replied that ho didn't want any lime to consider, as be had already determined to surrender, and he did surrender bis command and $100,000 worth of GoveriiBtent property to the guerrilla '. Well, the guerrillas, elated with the success, - determined to reinforce, and go over and take Fort Don t'lson, which was commanded by Major Vest, and about three hundred men, all belonging to Mason's Begiment, and here is the account of their expedition, from tho Louisville Journal : ; ' - ,- 1 A special to tho Commercial from the Chaplain of the 71st Ohio, dated Fort Dotiolson 2."ih, says tho rebels under Woodward, the same that took Clarks .villc, made an attack on the fort, but wrf tryutsfi'l wth iw mm 17 furry lulled ana ummtinl. Col. Woodward' horso waa killed under bim, und bis saddle and pistols are now in our poasession. The rebels sent a flag of truce previous lo the at tack, demanding' our surrender. The tie.s!ttn t'flt put to the cyders every man Vitlil tin. The enemy's fare .? oIM) tifiiiitry, .J"i eam'ry tin" tvrt Jiehl p,ur.t. Vie fart is under mmntn id of Mnf. 'tf, vith fmr tmnrmnifnof IhatXst Ohin, Vol. lMney iUKf VI J irijilltriui Col. Masnt fiurrvndeis 200 men with two cannon, to 210 guerrillas, but Major Vfst, of bis owu regiment, with but S00 men cuts to pieces and puts to flight the same guerrillas reinforced until they reached 7S0 infantry and cavalry, with the two cannon they bad taken at Clarks villcl Most heartily do wo thank the gallant Major and bis heroic garrison for redeeming the honor of tho "1st regiment. We see here , the importance of having fijlilihj men for officers. . 1 ' Since writing tho above, we havo seen the Cincinnati Comma-rial of tho 27lh which states Major Vest's command la havo mustered only emu hundred moil Huzza for tho heroes of Fort Donelson ; they aro worthy brothers of the heroes of Kdgi field Junction. Such fighters aro the pride of tho country. 4cn. Morgmi'ii miiiuImiii at the r;i. Col. Wallace, writing rom Frankfort, Ky., to the Louisville Journal on the 27lh inst says: Fight or ten thousand men might al most as well seek subsistence in the de serts of Zalia.'a 11s in tho country jhelween London and Cumberland Gap; whilo General Morgn is amply supplied for two weeks siego, aud his position in that pe riod is impregnable. No force can be driven from tho Gap except by starving uVmt, and no force can beleaguer it for any length of time without bringing all its supplies fiom Tennessee. In the mean time relief is pressing 'forward, not in de tached masses, lo be cut off by the light cavalry of the rebels, as would havo been the case had General Boyle taken tho advice of the rash and impulsive, but in overwhelming array, and we may confi dently expect that tho insurgents will bo swept us chaff before tho wind. Tho present position of affairs at the Gap was not unforseen, and every precaution was taken to prevent disaster. When Gen eral Morgan took it from them, it was be cause they had not been provident en ough to jTpaic their commissariat fur a siege. I lie Fight at (be t'tll of liuj-an. The Sandy Valley Advocate says that on Saturday last, Captain timith, with 70 Home Guards, from Lawrence- andJohn son c- unties, Kentucky, went over into Virginia to look after Witcher's guerrilla band, with which Major Hall, with part of a company of the -Ith Virginia, a few days previous had a fight, in which ho lost his life. Captain Smith fell in with the enemy about six miles below War field, Ky, where i-kirmishing commenced. The lebels, numbering 208, were soon routed, and took to the woods in every direction. Captain Stuith sent out de tachments of his men in all directions to hunt up the rebels. One detachment un der Captain Smith, numbering 11 men, came across CO rebels at the Falls of tiuyaa, where a severo light took place, lasting several hours, and resulting in the defeat of tho rebels. Captain Smith lost two men killed and three or four wound ed. The rebels lost nine killed, thirty prisoners, thirty bories, and about 40 muskets. They were completely whip ped and thoroughly routed. Tho tleven men ho did this fighting am tnt tied to much credit for their bravery and gallantry. They are a nobis baud of heroes, and wo feel proud to call tln-m Kentucky monntaiuo rs. Of such material aro tho men made who inhabit our mountain country. Captain Smith is making preparations for another expedition against the thiev ing rebels who infest Wayne and Logan counties, Va. Wherever he conies across bands of tho enemy he will bo sure to leavu hW mark. ile is a fighting man, aud knows exactly how to light in the woods, having had a good many years' experience in the fur West among the Indian:!. A i aon forester named Gastelli, now ol tho venerable age of eighty-two, un willing to take to the grave with him a sue re l of to much importance, has tuada public, in tho Lcipsio Journal, tho means which he had used for fifty years, and wherewith ho affirms he has rescued many human beings ami cattle from the fcariul death of hydrophobic. Take im mediately viarm vinegar or tepid water; wash the wound clean therewith, and drv it ; then pour upon the wound a few drops of hydr.ichluiie acid, because min eral acids 'destroy the poison of tho sal iva, by v. hich means ihc latter is neu tralized. I A (ierco (lUarivl is rating between Gen. ! Prap? and Hi" Mobile and Vickuburg 1 papers. A long col respoiidence between I Hri;!g aud the editors is published. A mauufacloi v for t oll's revolvers is XV V M"'."!."a" . .1... v...i...-. 1 111' llhBU!ll$ uis WV "w 1 "l eunboaU hire lakru six unmounted hea i vv gun iVetu Marques Bluff', Yaoo river. I There were rmuoi.Bomaecetsion sources that the gunboats bal captured a ateainer laden wnh. 1:5,007 land ot arms hear Mliiikeh's Bend, the r"' destined j for (ietu'i-at Jlindman at Lit lU b"'k. TELEURAFIIIC ITEMS. New Yoek',- August- 27. The Tri bune's correspon den re gives the following extraordinary statement relative to Ihe tenderness of the rebels towards General McDowell. The attack of Stuart's cav alry on Called' Station seems likely to prove as rich a mine for correspondents as the one by the same daring officer upon Ihe rear of the Peninsular army. The trophies carried off were ? .P 1,000 in cash, beloneinir to the (iiiartermasler'a depart ment of General Pope's army and bis own commission as Brigadier and Major General. . The latter was, however, re stored by one of our soldiers, who found it in the saddle-bags of a rebel trooper which were left behind in the hurry of the' departure. ' ... ( - - -' A Captain in the Puroell Legion, ia Cob-Sampson's regiment, waa-lying hid in a house by the railroad track, and heard General Stuart give positive orders to spare General McDowell's staff and baggage train, but to seize General Pope's and destroy what was not of public importance. The order was impiioitly obeyed. 'Although the wagons Of Gener als McDowell and King were close at hand, they were not disturbed, but every thing in General Pope's was turned out, bis official papers assorted out and carri ed off, and bis letters from his wifo and other private individuals strewn over the ground or torn into bits.. ' ' The Fredericksburg correspondent of tho Tribune, dating bunday, says, mus ketry firing was beard this morning. A contraband who came in yesterday re ports that our troops were licking the rebels, and that we had captured thirteen tons. A Lieutenant of Cavalry camd in last evening,' and corroborated the ' contra band's story, but said the number of guns captured was sixteen, and that when Stonewall Jackson's foroo reached the Bappahannock at Bennett's Ford, some eighteen or twenty miles from here,'a part of McDowell's forces were on the south bank of the river. Ho says (hey accret ed themselves under cover of the wood and that Jackson's force passed them, and attempted to ford the river.- . Whilo in tho attempt, Gen. Pope's troops opened a destructive tiro, and at tho same time McDowell's men threw themselves on their rear, thus bringing them between two fires. - - This officer says of this por tion of Jackson's force he cannot say how many, were utterly annihilated, and that tho river was red with rebel blood. These reports 1 givo you for what they are worth. The story is believed here, and also that fighting is going on, and the above will turn out to be truo. Our pickets in front of the town have been doubled dur ing the past two days, and every precau tion to ward off a surprise has been taken by 15urnaide. Nr.w York, Aug. 27. An immense and enthusiastic war meeting was held in the park to-day. A number of speeches wero made by prominent citizens and resolutions were adopted pledging their falh, fortunes, lives, and honor to crush out the rebellion, and calling on monied and other corporations to contribute largely to encourage recruiting, and to close places ol business as far as practi cable nt o P. M. till Ihe Bilh. it was hoped the President would aut horize Cor coran to raise a legion of 20,000 men. A lotler was read from Secretary Se ward expressing the President's regret that ho was unablo to attend, also a spir ited letter from Governor Morgan. The great event of the afternoon was the arrival of the Sixty-ninth regiment with Uen. Uorcoran at their head. . They were ent husiastically welcomed, and took purt in the proceedings. Uen. Corcoran was one of the speokers. MAnisosf, Wis., Aug. 27. The Twen tieth Wisconsin leaves for Benton Bar racks on Saturday. The Stato Journal publishes a private letter from L. C. Widey, of Popo's army. taken prisoner at Cedar Mountain, givinc an account of the horrible treatment of prisoners in the Bichmond dungeon. In conclusion, he says : We are all ready to swing rather than persuade them to coun termand orders; we can die but once. A man dressed iu women's clothes was arrested here on his way to Canada to evade the draft. Lkxington, Ky., August 2G. General Green Llay Smith arrived here to-day.- lie will bo assigned a brigade, lie re ports baling fought with Scott's cavalry on Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday of last week, in different engagements, at Crab Orchard and Mount Vernon. Scott's forces consisted of lli'tcen hundred cav alry and three pieces of artillery. Smith, with six hundred of tho Ninth Pennsyl vania cavalry, armed only with pistols, was victorious every time, and lost only one man wounded. The rebel loss is uot known. The- rebels, this sido of the Gap, are being reinforced, supposed to Ihe number of twenty thousand. UKAPyUAicrKiis L'mtko Status Forces 1.EXINUW.V, Ky., Aug. 2., 1802. Brigadier-General Jackson is hereby assigned to the command of all the cav alry in Kentucky. l!y order of Major-l ien. NELSON, Commanding. llEAiiyi'ARTEn Cavalry Forces, Kkntuckv, Aug. 2.", 1SC.2. S General Older jVo. 1. Commanders of cavalry forces in Ibis Slate will report' in writing to those headquarters, without delay, tho condi tion of thei commands, numbers, arms, horses, clothing, equipments, etr. Brig.-lien. JAS. S. JACKSON, Commanding Cav. Forces in Ky. Letter from (. uiuberlund Ua. Sp.cial (.',iriwKoknoB of ttm Cincinnati Ciuzvite.j Ct'Mr.eiiLAN'u Gat, Aug. l'J. I have mailed several letters recently. I suppose they aro in tho Post-olliees bo tween here and Cincinnati. I have just heard that a private cour ier to is leave in a few minutes. We have a large army of Secesh in front and eight or ten thousand iu our rear. Last night all our trains due, came in safely. We have no fears. We can hold at bay an army of fifty thousand ho long as our provisions last. Say to all our friends that this fortress shall not fall into the hands of the ene my. Tho moment an enemy shows him self within th"ee miles of us, a shell whistles at his head. They are on every baud but they are watched. The duty of Ohio, Indiana aud Ken tucky is to send forward troops well armed aud supplied as soon as they pos sibly can. iln re is work and a reward for aucb- Keepup a good heart and fear not. In basic, yours, Gtuwm;. A lara'o quantity of woodwork for bridges on tks Louisville, aud Nashville railroad was received from Cincinnati yesterday by the steamer Champion. f rom Frankfort. Kyr j .4 r..-;ilt Peal Frfy -I . luv.e ;.-.-, I ?o lliree Hundred Mouitt I VM. Ki!l Three, n;-.x-hf .'.jT- ml T-'-e 7V!y lkre. ' f S. IMpai. fe to the f inriaoat I Ga.vtte.) Frakfoiit. A eg. 2lk On Sunday night Capt. A I. Hub s of the Danville Homo Guards, with sixty two men, overtook and surprised three hundred armed rebels, who were on their way to Dixie. The fight took place about twelve o'clock at night, on John Shelby s farm, aliout five miles south of Danville. The enemy wero . completely routed, losing 3 killed, 8 mortally wound ed, and 80 horses. The rebels were well armed, with donblo-barrelled gnus, rilWs and side arms, j I' apt. Chiles, is in hot pursuit. m The . Tight, at Big Kill,"',' ' Hk.vdvj'i'.s of tue Army or Kestiv uy, Biciiiioxn, August 20, 1S('.2. General Orders, Ko. 2. ; ' ' 1 On Saturday, the Cld inst,. the Seventh Kentucky-Cavalry, under Col. Metcalfe, together with a battalion of Houck'a 3d Tennessee llegiment, under Lieut. -Col. Chi Ids, attacked the enemy on Big Hill, in Jiockcistlo county. Col. Metcalto led ths attack with great gallantry, but had the mortification to find that not more than one hundred of his regiment follow ed hint ; the remainder, at the first can non shot, turned (ail aud lied like a pack of cowards, nnd are now dispersed over a half dozen counties, some lleclng as far a Paris. All Provost Marshals are hereby order ed to arrest and commit to jail, any of this regiment, officers or men, who may be found, under any pretence, to be in their neighborhoods, and report their names and rank to the Adjutant-General at these headqurtcrs, and to hold them subject to orders. " The conduct of the Tennessee batta lion, under Lieut.-Col. Childs, presents a refreshing contrast to the foregoing. They met the enemy bravely, checked bis ad vance, rescued Col. Metcalfe, abandoned by his own regiment, and, though too few to retrieve the action, at least saved tho honor of our arms. Lienl.-Col. Childs will accept the thanks of tho Major-General, and convey to his officers and sol diers bis high appreciation of their gal lantry and good conduct. By order of Major General Nft.kon-. J. MILLS KENDlilCK, A. A, G., nnd Chief of Staff. Cai'TI're ok av Extip.e Gavis of Ma baiters. Day before yesterday a cuer rilla band of twenty wood-prowling, wild-roving rebels approached within a mile anil a half of our lines, when they wero discovered by one of our viilant soldiers, who lost no time in giving infor mation ol their nppronch, and prepara tions wero immediately mado for their recaption. The ftierrillas as they ad vanced uponvntir pirkets, found them selves surrounded by our callaht boys. who fired upon them, killing: ten and capturing the other ten, five of whom were wounded, not one escaping lo tell the talo of their ignominious fte. Mrnvhia 1 . : i . . . KHIOll, JUItJVW ill. Neuiio Mkrcuantj. Boats that have been engaged in coasting trips down the river give strange accounts of the statoof things between this place , and Helena, especially about the mouth of tho Arkan sas. Negroes, it is stated, are Belling the mules on ths deserted plantations, in sotno. instances as low as ) a head, They aro all represented to bo bringing in cotton that lias been hid away in the woods and selling it for ilfteen cents a pound. It is said that negroes pull from their pockets rolls of "greenbacks," who are unable to distinguish 0110 hundred dollar notes from tens. Manphii Cor. Aoo J oi k Irwune. !Tllaaurl Currrlllua Koulrd. GitEi-svn.i.r., Mo., Am:. 2.". Maj. Lip pcrt,of the loth Illinois Cavalry, with 2U0 men, met a body of rebols ."00 strong,, yesterday, between Bloomfiuld and Cape Girardeau, and after a fierce engagement routed them ; SO of tho band were killed, 60 wounded, and 10 taken prisoners. A number oi horses, several wagons, their side arms, ammunition, and their entire cauip equipage, were captured. The survivors scattered through the woods, aud it is uot probable that they will again join together. Parties of National troops, thoroughly armed and equipped for guerrilla chasing, are attcr other rebel bands. The Batile of Cache. In tho ''battle of Cache," in Arkansas, 400 of the troops under command ot Captain Illackburn fought and routed General Albert Host's army of seven Texas regiments and two regiments of Arkansas conscripts in all over 0,000 men. Captain B. was in the light, aud sat s that before they retreated they "supposed Curtis a whole army was in the woodB, and every man lighting on ins own account. ' lio reporta their loss a over 400, and says the aim of our men was almost unerring. 'The history of this war does not furnish the evidence of a more gallant fight than that of Cache. The prices of cotton 8heetin;;s hav de clined in this market, aud sales of Can- nelton sheetings were made 3'csterday at as low a rato as twenty-two cents. Nineteen Milei ok Boats. The crowd of westward bound boats awaiting meir passage inrougn me Brighton Locks is said to be the largest ever collected on the Lrie canal. The lici t reached on Saturday, from tho first J'.righlon lock eastward lo Wnyneporf, a distance ol nintecn miles. 1 11 1. a a it 1: , nmr, -i,i a S. ro-,. W. II Ktor. ci S., T, Sinu us, M-.f-i..-r .....MJ,'i SldUaR'-r - Ili,il fcaturdai- l:veuliCt Ant. :;, GIRALDA; Or. Tlio IiivlMMo I I1..H.I ! I'VNff, - :, J.-! Mi .. OMNIBUS! UI-'KI K MiM-S. pot lit LOCK-; AND V.' M ill (H, lei ,y M J..IN. L'LDL'lf F'.-r Fiiuiiv uni'lien X I or wl ly tt t I.Y11S', II iu.l.' t .ill "t. P'..t04 J li. Ili.adlra, ..r aala y IVU IVliM SAINT CECILIA'S FEMALE ACADEMY, mount -T.ItNO, NASHVILLE, TErr.. " 117',' iV mvneJ ' f'V mr'A"i .'i 'piIK STST1T.S !' THE or.pr.K A OF ST IKiMIMC, w,-ll kn.Kii In tliia duj 'buinlug flli a ux;--:,. re, I atil iomitrnt ilirtn-lor of tmi rlivtl,.ii. rr-(OillT Inform Hi rili d 'Jr em i f Nli liln. ait tha pnl.li.i in pMi.-r-l, I'i-m a pftfiej.ma tnll!lnp, roerlillf c-nvtr.t, ennli't I twin l.i ilvo n Iiiii rimnbor f pupil:?. Tha Aea.k-iny la toul a mil from lbs ritjr, anil f;tintcd In i'Iip of lb- rie--f I runtlfijl nJ h -alil.T ioatU-'U hi 11k VH'i&ily. " Tho l.ntU-Knf !&! tn-'tituliOB, hiiit mnncially k- volrit to Ike F. nn-ftlion ef Hi yimtifr, nf tln-ir own x. II U-iv pollens (iti.loi lo Impart lo l!,0 (oe,.,(- ivu. liUu.1 lo their rar a liiorndi Etm-ailoa In lliv tii;:!. ewt aflnwi af thv woril. 1 Thd irllc on prof--iit bj lha U.lio of tlir tnititit lien le ! CiliolK, an4 tlify in ImjCTrt speHnl re. liglour Inatrartitin to puplKprufrwoini: tlml falia rni I'-" otenj roliKloua ilonomiuiiliun l.r art BtlttMt. And an amino Inflnmoo will 1" naed Id l,..t Hi rfllfloin prljrlplM of th yoiins IaiIIm; nor will aa r th.im lm pornilto-4 u embraed the Cuttmiir f.ntu wllhniit tlw VPTlial or wrltlfa eor.a,.nt of nrent' or giMr.li.tnn. Uniform:! jr ami rkI onlr, lmwovcr, ri-quiro lha aili-mlanea of all at mornlnir anil Manlair iraycrM, anJ at Ilia religions inri-i-rs on Sunil.iy. The nmr-ta ntily u dlrldad 1nlpnnr t &rt- mi'ut.-., raeli d(-pirtmcat hitinc In nn ili'liiwt cv-nr-w sf itnjlra tmsliriif-1 !l. --- The Ai-ailemlo Year III r.Mt of two Se!iion lio- llrt ooniniciielnu en th fli-t urnml.iy of Pi-i.ti-m. r, III.- .on.l on lli.lr-it Mlel:ir of felirtrirr. Tlia A, -.1,1, 11. Ir Vejir ill eliwia n 11I1 a puhll.- 1I1 :rlbn- !on cf proininiin nml honor about Ilia JiMh of Jnna uf i-nrli your. ' rritJiv iT.it sr.ssi. ' rvT.orii ih anvAMct. t'-r Hoanl nnd Tnltlon, Jr.v J70, f7. anil o. nr. conling to tbc ilauriinaaiir the puplli. Em v rnAfinra TiMtlti nr.it Molt-ra T.atipiiiiffoji-no 1. hi luit' on I'liuii. t; ini 1 -a of ln-trnnipnt ... ,jy Miuir 011 UiotT, ItiHirnnieut furoulird lvtpnpi 011.no Muleo Ufirp 4;. no - I XI... ... . . .. . mwi, , i, H, Sketching anil I'a.nttiijt in M'uter Color l-j no I'l.tllliiii. in till u...l ...U..:..I. ... ... KliihriMitorv... .' ' .... .!.', ldJMl Hi'il and lifililing In tin Wai-hliiR lo.iNi ,,.ii..i..i,, in j iimi-hmoi i-ini'. M:it onarr nml nsn of BiiU, f , f l, f , nlH J-,, B(. ciinlmK ui ilia liarlintiii. Miiilnniw ami Meiln il piieintance will fmm otn elmrirrta. Hoanl, Vi u-hiiiK, ie iturlnj; vai-.ilioii, j."i.0ii. : ;I,F.I(Af. Kl .l I. A I !). Nn ilt- leclijli nil! ha mado for abwnco nr Willi Uranal, imlws 001 -aainna'l hy lllni. -.a or illsini hjl. t'l'it will bo ehiinpft from tin. U:iti on ulm-li llmv ani'r j lloanli-rs mini hn provilml Kith sii. 1I1.1t14-.-8 of clolhiDK anll.il.l.. f,,r Ilia n.-nn.n, i I.iIiIii.im; Liih, napkiii-rlnir, slaRsliimtilar, nlv.-r (nl.lc ami leu kpooii, kniiiiand l'i'k,aint ill nn i-.-niy m in ,.B tin u,,. toilet, I'tir I air.iuM Ik u-irai Ina Inuo ilri-v for winter, tihi-- Kin'litiiil f r aiiiiitin-1-; tliei-n-a f,-- pvi-re il iv to-hN ol n I'nrii rotor) three eoornl ntnli'i-sklrta '; two .mi -hoi,ni : t, iv,. 0i th ai-aaim. Tin- A'vi'li-niv ivill not mi nr tin' oTpi-nM- ot liirni It itiir lute loa nt clotliltu or poi-hot inoni--. I'npiU will uot. lie hIIowhI io apomt poekol money .it Hi-ii own ei... ruiion. Mi li nioiipva nniM lnui. po- Iti-il ivth tin. Sn-riiT ol tho ,.-i,. in v. T-'pri-vnt ,ioii,,. eon,, -)ti, in, .., all letiara ra eau'il niot i-enl oiu anlijo. t to tho pi-rliH.il liflho Hn i, ,ii i, m , tlioii -li in hi, , :,. ,. u -Ul., corri.flionileui.. pin. hil'itt-il h.i ri-nnl.. imreuu or .nurd mint. 1' ipile, uli.aM. iwr.-nt i or f;n.ir'li.ilt r- id.' in N'uill viho or vi, inity, will r, ii tb..,r Ii..iii.-h luu iU,v liini-a daring Ihe , hoiu..to: y-ur. To piini ot lon ol lliua alel nili-rrnpl ion of tho ox-erciat-i orthn Si'lionl, vUlora tviU ho ivtwirad only mi S ilir.1:iyn, IVoni to I J. A.M., nml limn J io ii, I' M. I'aroiiiH unai-iii ma welling to pbi o tlirir ehildren r wanla In tlio I i t itntinu, ill l.e rwviia.1 ou nv ii ii ev- opt Stm.liiy. K IiiiiIioi piiliuliir iipplliiitlon inav be maihi t-i tho M'.th-v Snpi-rior ol lUu Aeailcmv, oi to thu lit. lioi. .Umvh W iiki an-. All bii tm-Ha I. tiora to tin mldronai-il lo the Mothor Siil-i-io,. M. i',.i-ihn' A, :i,lcniv, Jloitul arnou, uoar Kaativil':-, Ti-nii. Hu;-;u-lm Situation Wanted. trV S III H.I aau ,i. II.. IV ..II,... I.. t. ... inirrti by a lttly tn Krutiu ky, wlm uutil.l like U rams Snttih . Atldrrtw nnx 7T'f LouinviMi, Ky. , or " M. H. M..' MiT A Mturai-Iory lcttT frmn Rnv, J. J. RruxH k, A VA. 1ST T IU D, 'EN OU HFTKKX ABI.K POP- svrv iiifir ruiiutrj, M fill up au awiirrl N'( wr-u IIIMIt'tl HHt- tl V Of AliHltilsil Art, Mai v K fT. ... ,. ,.. , . : v HIV Ilt'lM. Yor ii.irtirtjliiM. ani-lw t.. fA nr. ....... quarlorB, or In ( amp on the llardiusi ilia l'ik, uettr . i. rt. i, iijf.ii, anglu-tf Couimiuiiliiig 4th Ind. liattory 600 Horses Wanted! TOK CAVA LIS V SERVICE. IT'IVK llfXpUFD OOOD II insi.-a mrntv V four and riKhi j-i-uni old, nnd betweon nits n and a:xtou h.ilidn hlKb, aro wanlnl immwliatolv for v--n.ii.jn rf.uiiik,, lor wliii h reaionablo prir... will bo paid. 1 Apply Ui OAPf. Tt. K. I.AMft, on Vino Street, bolmv Mia, l'ulk a rosiiloneo. iiKlii-tf COAX,! COAX,!! rltlllS UNDKKSKiNKfl HAS MAnK ARRANr.K J tllAliLal tVir laar.ra a.ir.... ..i t ... ti "i.iiuiviin tn I'vwi nuuiiiv ol MMM IIIKlirlai-non at HmlihUml, n .... n,i,LMi- UM,U lIO Olrtl rll. l Bl lVl. la"Hi dera aolleitivl. r. n. mn;tf, Ar.nt, Cnrner llnnd and II .li Mr.-. ia. Recruits Wanted ! pinrrx p.ecki it.; Am: wantkii j'" fy r.n.... .1 ir... i .mi 9.1 Eillerv A," First leuuesc Artillery, nil r.viea tho ragnlar Pil'S'TV. Ui. and I lolhiiiK. Iu addition, TllfUK IJF AI'.S, mnl a. anon tin y oul -d, by r- JSaU K oil!, .-r. anir-'K II who tiolit Dm. I, milling oili Horses for Sale! iiNM 1IA MAltr, ni't-in-luuioil to a.uyt Laiueas a ahow v and lliu- li iv.,l,.r (INK MH'tVN M.Ki:, k., .. umlar Iho .ad.ll.,u lil.Mlo. a'litual bud fl 1 1 .ivlr ; a I'o, (JNK iml I I.U hkl-r I'l' U VI:'ni..sS. all nf which W'll I'M .old l ll-0l. a- ll OWfii-r d.HI uot nocrl tin in. Apply lu .lil-l All U AI.I.KN, "d'-'' -1" -17, l'oll. o .lloc-1. IIouso Servant Wanted. T WI.-ll To III UK A Hl ltVWT cir.T., rx 1- n,aiii-d, wl... .i.ib vl diHinr H kind. 'of IneiKa ..,k. -jia, b.,.t ..(rvliica-eJ will 6.- rc,i.d, Utt Mali hn il i'u. Apply t no. x , Market flrret, r.pp-.ailn tho WM-na anu'.'-il DiiSsoruTioisr. Jr Mil:UAN-ll IIV ar H. Hiririiyjio ,.f J ' ' "l al. M.m.iaitariin ., m.0 for.., Ho KMnljn airoi. u , , , ,,,,,., tip I v riiiU'u.t i ..n .-nt II." bui i,,ti wi'l In .v.rii'i'1 ,, Iioreariir I v M MoriMiiiaiorn. M ni'iiti: a 'J'l ri:', ... II Ml 1 f I: li I . I'.i i ' Ml.... A-l, ioih, I-. .: ,,. ,, iaJi- AS V'-i SAODLEPtY STORE, Maui. rv m.. tw- imotij i i:(o',v i ni ui.il. I... a.., IU. p.,, l, o H. o.l.l,, lu.u t. . aolic.t. a,i..'-Jt 1V1I. f I.VNli.AN. GfU"H fcfcU.-...,!,,, OrcliaM, Herds a k,t T.ln..l,r .t .., , . ' ,H MlH . - H"J N. D Eli BY, No. 5G, College Street. MEKIWLMG . a s. j " Officers' Fiae Tress & Fatigue uisrloiiMs A Siplrinllat Aitartiaenl mt Tin railltarr COMPLETE OUTFITS . , TT'OIt OFFICEIIIH. Vine lla icaat lis, ' ' hn' TriuikR Coirt !:ivifcl,); t ""Fine Valise,"'", French Canteen. .... ., r w Mr: - D llow Hold Knibroulered SHOULDER STllAPS, Fine Fniliroitlerie, cf all kiml, tiold Buttona, , ,. 1,. Mlk Rubber Coat, ! , ; lliibbtr RlaiiUetsV!" ' 1 All st jles Paper Coixars ; HnAirs and TununMiR, all kinds; Silk aud Ui ntin'o Flags; Fine CASHMinr.R (Shirts; Links , Shihts, Oavt.k Sii.k, Ual.-.k Mkhino and I.isi.k Turkad tlsiiKMsniuTs; 1)rab and Bri-F Caintlf.tts, Ulovkh, Ac, &C. July27-nm ' . . GRIFFITH &PARS0I1S COMMISSION MERCHANTS . .a.i-... ; . AND WH0LESA1.F. PFAI.ER3 FW ' " Groceries & Pro visions, ; FAMILY GROCERIES, ; PLANTATION SUrrLIES, iiitir.i) nr.p.F, HAMS, BACON SIDES, ; snornnnus, f o : COFFEES, SUQARS, TEAS, Mustard, Spice, Pepper, Nutmegs," : i . - ' BAGGING, E0PE, TWINe! ' soAra, CANDLES, MACKEREL . Whiteliah, ncrrings, UltOOMH, HUC1CMTH, COARSE & FINE SALT, t CHi AltS, TOHACCO, CAXDIKS, FIIUTS, VLES, - . ROBACK BITTERS, Suttlen' Goods of all Kinds, And many other artlcloa arrivluf dally, punlivwl rur Oiah, aud auld at ainall lui.iit. dill nml Kff. . i ;itlFFlTll K I'AItSO.VS, N.i. 7 Col.I.FliR NASIIVII.I.K. TF.NN July Is 3m. -, HWORDH BELTS & SASIIES! I. luu OffUora, Ktatr, li-dlckvl, l'ur. mutter, and l.ciioral Olflovrt l ulled alalei UKflULATIOX SWORDS, . nr.i ts ami msiu:s, Sii.k and W(iiistki) Haiikh, New Hkhu. I I.ATIOM SlVORH IlKt.lH, I.FTTF.R, ' FiiiriiFs, Ac, Ac., PISTOLS OF ALL KINDS, PllE-fSTATUH SwriKlid, TO OllULR. ' N. Ill ltllV. i Ju'y .'7 :iiu viiige burnt Stockholders' Meeting. (.1 HIT lot liV(r.I F a NAKMVIM.K R. II I D I.UPI0TM.LK, AilKUl, JHi.J. rj'llF. A NM'AI, MKETINd (ir TUB ATOPIC ' 1 b.diina i.r l.umtii.i.K at S'aaaviLia lUti auao (I'Mt-tai will ! Iil I ui UiaOUl, ,i ol Hi. I .,i,t , in l.ntiwulli., f it M'iM'lV, Ilia bill u.i uf Oi tuata ui- I an -.Ud ; JAMF.A lirTUHlE, 1W. (jJtOVJi'lC Ac JIAliJilU'H snvi. .wifiiiM:s von sale. MACHINE NEEDLE3 I nr I. rover Si Maker', heeler AVIIaau a aud lltuc l bliif a, Awo, MACUINU OIL, Ana -.ry li,,,g Kawj,,. Ma.lin.fa AU kibJa oi MACIHNE3 REPAmED, Al V. rttuu'i Fi,.,.,!,,,,,., rr, viKk Ku-trl lii l rulllo r.iuara, aui.f 4