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The daily dispatch. [volume] (Richmond [Va.]) 1850-1884, July 26, 1862, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024738/1862-07-26/ed-1/seq-2/

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ttW*' **''„ ~, . — , Ts-.-.-.-Ci.-i-TjJ.S-i. UM
tAT.<tt>tt*f > «OMNIBO JULY**,!**-
BOBf-Ttßtl PAFEMB. ~~
Our ttteads wohhl greatly oblige ut hy rendtag
any Mcrtbnrn pnpen they may ehaaee ta got te
their penassttoa to thia office, Tto public will
thus receive the news at the oorTtost moment.
--ra^— — _*
TO COttMßtt*f*-XDE2O-.
The litters of tto Ditaateh cannot undertake to
return refected coamußloßttons, Tbe retorting
aad returning tb* numtor received at tbte office
would occupy the lira* of aa *stra ttork.
T
eg Drafting tha -»Beltd Men.**
The opinion was formerly •xpreawd by many ta
tha Sent- that w* had uot yet encountered th*
most formidable flghtlng men of tto ttortb. but
that wton tbey had .xhauared their -ritrafY"-
rtotr Dutch. Irtth. and city rowdies-ttoy would
com* dowa upon v. with their '".olid nraa and
crate na to the consistency of jelly. -
We coafres that w* always entertained doubts of
tto truth of this proposition. We rearambored that
Washington had a grtevous time In stinting up these
"aolld area" la the days of tto Revolution. They
were co "eoltd" that no moral or physical Urer
••♦med capable of moving them We have seen
the original of an old revolutionary document, In
which tto writer, a recruiting officer, complaine
meet bitterly tbat, neither for love nor money could
he induce any one tn Mossachosetis lo enlist lv the
war. Tto truth to, there is a great deal of gammon
and huffibPf about the "solid men," at the best.
What to meant by tbe term, to, we suppose, men of
propdrty • men who are solid In worldly goods and
chattel*, aad ws tften atso-iate physical solidity
with tto remu terms; that is.arotund i-arporatiou and
Shrek* swelling with fainera, and those customary
Insignia of solidity, a gold bended cane, gold watch
ebain and seals, and a substantial ..ir, a. of one to
whom a part of the globe belongs, and who looks
upon all men not owning property nt interloper* oa
tto demesne* of tto Creator, and who considers a
plague, pestlleneo, or war, by which they may to
taken eft. the minister of a Divine Police, arresting
leafora and vagrant J and ct-nsianing them to a place
where ttray cau repent at thoir leisure of their pov
erty and wortutossneii*.
A* to "solid iae_'" laeaulug anything "solid" ia
moral*, virtue, valor, or patriotism, of cours- it
doe*not J-.<rett, Dickinson. Cashing A Co.—-rould
anything bs -Bore "*<>iic.' in outward aspect ? Ami
y*t each of thorn has proved a mere shell, and a
shell full of corruption aud death. And no better
specimens can anywhere be found af the "solid
nu-n" of the North. They are just as corrupt and
depraved as ihe uusolid men, and a thousand times
BKtre hypocritical. The only difference between
them and the "riffraff"' is, that the latter "wear
their hearts upon their sleeves,'" and, contrary to
the general Impression, they or* more reliable
for fighting purpose*- The philosophy of this i*
plain enough Th* "riff-raff," a* they are called, ore
accustomed to hard work and hard knock* from
their cradles; they feel tbat this world is no world
for them, and that, in giving It up, they have not
much to lose. Bat fine houses, productive farms
beautiful gardens—as Dr. Johnson said to Garrick,
"these are tbe things that moke a death bed terri
ble ;" these ore the things that enervate men, make
them cling to life as ihe greatest of advantages, ren
der the "solid men" the least formiJable of alj
combatant* who con be coiled into the field, and
cease them to skedaddle to Canada and Europe
for fear of being drafted iuto tho militia.
The only manner in which the "solid men" o»
tbe North are now formidable is to their capital.—
They have spent so much money in carrying on
this war that they will make another desperate
throw to save that which has already gone. Tbey
will not come themselves under any circtimst_nce p
but, either by draft or enormous bounties, they will
Bate*, the 300,000 additional troopa required by Liv"
sate, There will be a universal sifting of the whole j
North and of all mankind for more "riffraff" to '
make np tbe three hundred thonsaud As for
themselves, _00,000 "solid men' of the Nonh
would vanish liks the most unsubstantial shad
ows before "Stonewall Jacksoa" and thirty thousand
Confederates. Bat new is the time for the South to
strike. Let her BBt wait anotho: hour for the ac"
cumulatiou ef more "riff-raff"." Let not the enemy
be permitted to advanoe another foot. An instant
movement upcu the Yankees, and tha solid men of
the North and their solid country wilt vanish liko
the hazeless fabric of a vision.
. ia
A Caution.
It seems to be quite evident that tho Yankee Gov ■
ernment, iv spite of tbe monster war meeting
which it Is instigating throughout the North, will
not bo able to recruit its ranks by menus of volun
teers. It is also evident that, ln the event of full.
ure, it will resort to a draft, and that a draft l* to
tto last degree distasteful to the Northern people
These facts having become very plum, are colcula.
ted to make on Impression npou our people, which,
if indulged, may prove very prejudicial to our cause.
Already we observe that many persons are flatter-'
Ing themselves that tto required number of troops
(100,000) cannot to raised. This is a mistake which
if lt should be made likewise by the Government,
nay prove a very serious one.
g*Tbe required number of men will be raised, be
yond all question, if not In one way, yet tn an
other. They will be forthcoming, too, at the short
est possible notice. If we sit down and told our
arms, they will dispel our dream of security before
we an prepared to resist them by a shock so rude
that it will cost us a long time to repair the damage
it will occasion. Lit as make ourselves masters of j
tto crisis by anticipating it, and preparing to face j
it when lt shall have arrived. Let v* not permit ■
tt to overtake v* like a surprise. Remember Ma- '
nat-lff. and the evil consequences that flowed from i
that gnat, unimproved and. because unimproved j
almost fatal victory. We have to deal witb ou >
enemy of vast resources both ln men and means. !
and be will spare neither blood nor money iv hi* ,
attempt to reduce us to subjection. His exertions
are stimulated by a hatred so deep and so diaholi
eal that it will stop short of nothing which in-iy
promise to assist ln Its gratlf.cf.tion.
Our prospects at present are bright and encotnr '
aging. Tbey can only become overcast by our
Sara folly or negligence. Yet, though we exercise
the utmost prudence and foresight—though we ne
glect no opportunity, and forego no advantage— '
though we pursue every success to tho utmost ex
tsnt of tbe advaatagea which can be extracted
teste it—though cur energy in tbe Cabinet be i
worthy tto courage ot our soldiers in the field—we !
must still expect a protracted and arduous strug- '
gto—a struggle that may drag on for years, and '
that will tanatnat* only when our foe tball have j
wasted all hto reaourrea lv bis frantic effort* to i
subdu* as, sad shall hays become ready to relin- j
qotoh th* contest solely because to is too exhaust- j
ed to eon tin ne it. It to proper for us to look on. !
attaatloß folly in tb* face. We mutt not flatter i
onnelrw with the delusion that our trials are j
nearly at an and. Than to nut the slightest reason j
to fear that ws shall ever be subjugated, but "the j
pries of freedom to eternal vigilance."
Origin or tee Yank** Phrase ••Skedaddle."
A friend of ours aaya tbat thto phrase, apparently -
Invented by tto Yankees, tn a prophetic spirit, to
describe thth- own predestined performances in that j
pert of tto drill which to inaagursted by the com '
mand "right abont fare," la certelnly derived from j
"ato-are/' tto futun tens* of ito Greek verb j
"atradsßßßsil," signifying 'to disperse Tbis verb I
to sores of its teas**, to frequently used by Homer .
to deeorito that manrauvre called by McClellan "a j
change of bass," or "a strategic movement," and I
known by others, not to conversant la military op- j
aratioaa, as "a headlong light" We found soma I
difficulty to accounting for the manner ta which !
tto Yaakee soldier* had contrived to pick up so !
mnak ttirek; hat our claaical friend had a solution j
ready tor tto occasion. Us thinks tto phrase wa* j
aot te-rastod by tto soldiers, but by tome wild col. i
togs to*, who used it to express tto tcauaring ot a !
aaapaay of boys *ng*g*d In soma mlseblevou* :
prank what a professor suddenly appears la their j
Bridst Pram tto college lt psssed Into multitude
sad waa teas drawn lata general aaa. Tto gene'
steftosl tree of -sksdsddle" to quite reapoetahU, If
rash to tto preparet us. Whether it to or aot, w*
toara to tto sonsldaratlon of scholars and antlyu*
Matt Tha theory has at toast tha msrlt of being
.a. a » ■
A Rem. OBBBBaL'a Bute* Lor al.-A cor
■aspaafsat of tto WtoeUag Intelligencer says tbat
aatoteraf "BtosswaU"/oekson. wbo Urea fa Bar
arty, Virgte-b tt a staaßsh Patoß womaa. Ito do*
yatos tor tlasa to tto sicfc asd wonntoA
-7 im-iaftbA '-/-M ' *
IfgtOMTHB NO-tTH.
From Ito latett Korttorn *£*-* which hava
aotn* into our poneaatoa we rnalU. Hp the follotrtog
mtnnrary of newsi
TMASOS I* •-.--*-•---
--| A tetter frora Chicago to the New York "fYaar
"*Wc cam* near having en appliretloa of Jod**e
Lynch's code In our city a few days since._*" in
dividual named Ambter. abanher m-^someex
piste-mi Indicative of •**--*^»J^_^ V f X'
Which excited some attention and todln
aattosL Demonstrations, watte tanked -wrj* ttaefc
like tar and feathers, tocanra *o MSB-fthslto teal
the gentleman prudently ptared himself'la retire
ment, and has not beeu *e*n since. There Is a
lara-e number of douthernera In Chicago, many or
them patriotic, but thore who are aot generally
nurse tbetr treason in private. This Is the tint
oubn* expression that has btran toard for months.
and the result shows that it to not entirely safe to
belch forth )reason in the streets of Chicago. Lett
week a man was hung until be was toßr-lr* toad,
and then treated to a ride out of town on a rail, at
Bockford, for expressions of a similar character.
THK Et-P BF A rF-PKRAL BATTERY.- •
The F*<ler_l papers are pubilabfo* tpp o|flcl|l
! report into tho reuse of the |(W4-)aI a****' -
Oen. Bcott blames lien. l'aU»n->-* _ --.—
_.-,_.. _._-• - for not being
quick enough f"f J"-*" ...
' _____._. 1 —area Mismanagement in
•U. fi«W " also alleged. Hereto a sample .-
The advancing of our batteries 1,000 yards with
on.', adequate support, and the unfortuuate mlstak
i Ing of a rebel regiment for the batteries' support,
, was the fourth cause of that disaster. If these guns
had not been captured and turned upon our own
troops, the strong probabilities are that we should
1 i at least have held the field, and that no panic would
, have ensued,
Capt. Griffin, of Griffin's Battery, who bad been
' placed in (his advanced position, soys :
"Aft( r I had beeu Bare about five minutes a regi
| ment of Confederates got over a fence on my front,
and some officer—l took It to be tbe Colonel—step
' ped out in front of the regiment, between lt mid
my battery, and commenced making a speech to
them. 1 gave the co f inuiaud to oue of my officer* to
tire upon tuetu. He toodtd the cannon witb canis
i ter, and was just ready to tire on them when Major
i Harry rode up to me, and said, 'Captain, don't tire
| there*! these ore your battery support." I said,
I 'They are Confederates; as cortaln aa the world
• j they are Ci uf.'deiatca.' Ito repli.fl, "1 know they
i i are your battery support." I sprang to my pieces,
; and told my officer not to fire tbere. He threw
''■ down the can in ton and commenced tiring again in
j the former direeaon. After the officer who bod
■ been talking to the regiment had got through he
• faced ttoa to tha left onl marched them about fifty
yard* to the wood*, ttoa faced them to the right
■ ; sad marched them about forty yards towards a**,
j and then opt nt-.i tire upon us, ond that was the last
' of v*.
1 I "Before this occurred 1 storied to limber up my
| piece*, fo thoroughly convinced was 1 that they
I : were the Confederates. But, as the Chief of Artii-
I j lery told me that they were my battery support, 1
, vvu* afraid to tire upon them. Major Barry said, '1
1 ; know it is the battery aappertj it Is the regiment
■ I taken there by Col. .' 'Very well.' said I,
[ and gave tho order to (Ire in nnother direction with
the battery; but 1 sever delivered the the —for we
were oil cut down.''
1 Col- Averill soys :
"In going down the hill, after a general break, I
saw an officer galloping along to front of me. 1 re
cognized Maj. Barry, and cried out, 'Halloa, Barry,
is that you f He said 'Yes.' 1 said, "Where i»
Griffin t He said, T am afraid he is killed.' 1
said, 'That battery Is lost. lam afraid we are goue
up," or somo remark to that effect. Harry then
said, T urn to blame for the loss of that battery; 1
pu: Griffin there myself.' "
DIFFICULTY WITH THE FEDERALS I\ NORFOLK.
The Norfolk iVa.) Union (Yankee) gives an at*
count of a "'brntal outrage" committed in that city
by a Secessionist on a newsboy. It says :
A little boy selling Northern papers accosted a
young man upou ihe street with a view e,f dispos
ing ol bis war l -*, when he was rebuffed in a most
brutal manner. The father of the lad being present,
remonstrated against the treatment of his son, when
the young Secessionist drew a knife on him. There
was some excitement, but no damage was done by
the incipient assassin.
Subsequently be wa* arrested by the Provost
Guard aud placed in prison. Several gentlemen ot
respectability called upon Provost Marshal Cbrist
aaasa and urged the release of the culprit on bail, '
offering any amount, and claiming consideration for
the offender on tho score of the respectability of
his connections. Capt. Chtiateassß, to his praise be
llt said, declined te aeeede to the request. With v
' tirume_i which does him infinite honor, that able of
l tieer intimated to the friend* of the young man
j that he deemed the position of the individual —his
' respectability of relatives and intelligence—an ag
! grovatton of the crime, and to would not accept
baiL
The offender, we are informed, is a nephew of
Chief Justice Taney, aud but recently held a cotu
mis.ion in the rebel army, and is at large upon pa
role. We hope an example will be made in this
case.. It is quite time that the rampant Beeesaioa
ism of Norfolk received a salutary check, aud a
fairer opportunity was never offered to give a
wholesome lesson to these who are inclined to overt
acts. Let the respectably connected! violator of
the peace suffer fuliy the penalty of bis offeuce; a
regard for peace and good order demands that it
should be so. And we think it quitev reasonable
hero to observe that it may be welt to Inquire how
far the Secessionists here are encouraged to carry
j cr.uctak'd weapons.
THE TREATMENT OF THE FEDERAL WOUNDED.
The correspondent of the Now York Herald, who,
I awi-ok or two since, highly praised the humanity
j of the Confederate Surgeons to the enemy's wound
ed, now say*:
Their own wounded were provided with ude
| quate accommodations in the houses and pie a.tint
I hospital* of Bichmond, -while our* were not taken
Ito the city till Tuesday week after the ba:tle —
Many of them had in the meantime died of their
i wouuds, and most of tho.e were interred uear the
j station. At length our wounded were transferred
I to llichmond, and regarded not as wounded, but as
; prisoner* of war. They were placed in various
[ warehouses, prisons where the air was impure and
the ventilation shocking. No surgeon* were pro-
I vided for them, save the siuglo surgeon in charge of
each hospital, and these took no means to relieve
our sufferers, save iv a single cose, when a rebel
surgeon produced a rn*ty saw and amputated it leg.
The patient afterward* died. Of all the rebel la
dies tbat were co officious in attending to their own
maimed, not one appeared among the wounded oud
I dying strangers that crowded their city.
j SOUTHERN FEMALE SPIES—„IBS BELI.B BOYD.
A letter dated Front Royal, Va, July 12th, pub
| lished in the Philadelphia Inquirer, says of South"
I em female spies :
i These women are the most accomplished in
; Southern circles. They are introduced uuder BB*
; sumed MOWS to our officers, so a* to avoid detec-
I tion or recognition from those to whom their names
jwe known, but their person* unknown. By such
. means they are enabled to frequently meet coin
| binedly, but ut separate rimes, tto officers of every
j regiment iv c. whole column, and by simple compi
' la'km and comparatlon of notes, they achieve a
full knowledge of the strength of onr entire force.
: Hjs modern warfare a parallel to the use of
sit. li r.'-conipli-hments for such a purpose 1—
j Tho chief of thtue spies to the celebrated
. Belle Boyd. Her acknowledged superiority
I for machination and intrigue has given her
I the leadership and control of the female spies in
j tbe Valley of Virginia. She la a resident of Mar
I tin-burg, when ut home, aud has a pious, good old \
'■ in tin r, who regrets a* much as any one can
' the violent aud eccentric course, of her daughter
, since thia rebellion ho* broken out. Belle has pass- i
;ed ibe freshness of youth. She to a sharp-featured, j
■ black-eyed woman of 25, or care and intrigue have
i given her that appearance. Last summer, whilst
! Pattereon'* army lay at Mortlnsburg, ihe wore a
i revolver in her belt, and was courted and flattered
iby every Lieutenant and Captain in the service
| wbo ever saw her. There was a kind of Di Vernon
| dash about her, a smart pertness, a quickuess of
i teiort, mid utter abandon of manner and bearing
wbich were attractive from their very romantic uu
! wontedness.
Tbe father of this resolute black eyed vixen is a j
, paymaster in the Southern army, and formerly held '
j a place at Washington uuder our Government She j
{ bo* undergone all that society, position and educa- I
i tion can oonfer upon a uiiud suited to the days of j
| Charles the Second, or L.vis tbe Fourteenth—a
\ mind such as Mazarin or Richelieu would have do- j
\ lighted to employ from its kiuded aflluities.
Well, this woman 1 saw practicing tor arts upon
I our young lieutenants and inexperienced captains, |
■ and In each case 1 uniformly felt it my duty to coll I
' them aside oud worn tbem or whom she was To
, one she had been introduced as Miss Anderson, to j
another as Miss Faulkner, aud so to tbe end of the j
I chapter. She to so well known now that she can j
j only practice ber blandishments upon new raw j
I levies and tbclr officer*. But rrom them aha ob
' loin* tba number or their regiments and tbeir force.
) She bar, however, a trained baud of coadjutors, who |
'■. report to her daily—girls aged from 10 upward— j
; women who hay* tbe common ftme not to make i
! themselves a* conspicuous as *to,md who remain '
j unknown, save to ber, and are therefore effective.
i The reports that she is personally Impure are as
| unjust as they ore undeserved. She has a blind I
. devotion to on idea, and posses for the boundary of
i tor sex's modesty to promo te lit success
During tbe past campaign In tto Valley this wo- j
j man has been of Immense service to tto enemy —
■ She will to now If she can.
j ARMS FOR THE SOLDIERS UNDER THE NEW CAU. !
j There ore 115.,000 stand of arms at present in tbs -
United States storehouse ta White street Of these '
I only a few ore rifles of approved patterns. Tto !
• larger portion of arms on band are of very heavy '■
! calibre, many of them being of tto heaviest Aus
' Irian pattern. There arraa, owing to their un- '
wieldiue**, could not to mode very available. It
to supposed there an arms enough in tto country
at the present Urns io put an effective fores of 900,- ;
000 men in tto told, and as tto Government agents
an receiving heavy and fnqoeat consignments of
arms from Europe, lt to probable that by tto time
the 300,000 men required under tto aew call are en
rolled, there will to guns enough to supply tha de
mand.— N. Y. Com, Adttrtitar.
SSCAT9 OP CONFEDERATE PgUOMEBS.
Bern af the prisoners eoaloed ta Caap Morton
State ef Indiana, attempted to take advaatap* of a
thßßdentcrta, g *« evretnas abac, to make ttoir
sacapo. About, twrefyg v* oilttoa talced tea tea**
paste la tto B rrtheatt "roraer of tto camp, near tha
road, by mean* of I«Hn under tb* feagg board*,
and then rutted vlolehtly la a Bc-dy agalasf tha
fence, etuttpff two or three panels to rail to the
ground. Through tto Boor (hat mad* they item
ppded and took to their h*/-*-f. The guard was ta
stantly alarmed and tto ttibg roB beat Nearly
every man la camp that could be spared front duty
jo.-ued in pursuit. Thirteen of the twenty-live
wen retaken, of whom two wen wonnded. Tto
others escaped, but it to Ibongbt that they will to
recaptured.
WHAT THB PKB_.Dt.rf SAID.
"Agate,'" the Western conespondeat of tto Cm*
elnnatl (taemte, baa found bis way to Washington,
whence be writes under dot* of July 131
On tbe tingle mailer of tto President* belief as
to tbs amount of our tosses, we already have three
or four contradictory version*, while I bic&e* to J
know that *v*ry one of them contjic,* with the
statements tbe President hi'iiseif mude to a certain 1
party of four, oplr last Friday evening. *
lajd the president, yyitb marked, vtaf- 1 -***
real tell where the men gp|a te *" ..sis, "1
have sent there, to out? Uta* ***"' . *uot army. 1
dred and-.-" , ~etin*-** ... another, one hun
•-H'riifl it*"* * prudence require* ihat I
| -we** .„ next two place* for figures blauk,)
...uidred and thousand, men, and 1 can
only Und jus! half that many now. Where can they
have gon*! Buniside accounts to me for every man
** he has token—-so many killed in battle; so many
» wounded; so many sick In the hospitals; ao many
absent on furlough. So docs MitchelL So does
Buell, and bo other*; but I can't tell what baa be
come of half the army I've scut down to tto Pe
ninsula."
" BAXTER'S kike zouaves.
1 Tbe correspondent of the New York 7Vie_*ia,
1 writing from Geu. McClellan'* camp, allndea to the
, "Fire Zouaves," of New York city, aa follows :
I saw the Seventy-second Pennsylvania, Colonel
Baxter, on parade at sunset to-day. This regiment
consist* of fifteen companies, and lias now 1i72 on
- duty tothe.aiiks,notw.thst_udingnlossof 157 ot the
| battle of Savage, a Station, where it was the long
> est in tbe light aud suffered the severest of ali the
, regiments eugaged. Appearing to-night ln new
- clothing and with such numbers as to look like a
r brigade, a fine band inspiriting tba step* and
I brightening tho faces of the men, and crowds of
, spectators from other camps facing them round, I
I could not realize that thi* holiday spectacle was
' less than two weeks later than tbo bloody battle,
the dusty march, those halting steps and tho.a hag
gard faces.
I FROM Tf_ AI-MT OK THK POTOMAC.
1 A letter from Westover, July 18th, says :
From the James river there stems to bo little
new* of interest. The defensive works c.re about
completed, wbich will protect tbe Army of the Po
tomac trom any effort* of the rebels to drive it
from its position. Still, while the army is safe, it is
uot lv so healthy a state a* one could wish, lt ba*
brought with it the seeds of disease from the mala
rious swamp* of tho Chickuhominy, aud in spite
of the increased beathfalness of the new position,
it* pure air and dry fond, the army is suffering con
siderably from disease. I urn happy to aay, how
ever, that the heulth of the troop* has been greatly
benefited by the change of location, and I fbiik
that it will continue to Improve, now that tbe
trenching is about completed und a tlmo of rest ba*
arrived.
The James river flotilla, under Commodore
Wilkes, i* in a constant state of activity, iv con
voying transports up and down the river, and shell
ing out rebels from rifle pit* aud incipient batte
ries along the river bank. For several days past
t there has been but little tiring on our vessels uavl
galing tho river; but nevertheless the gunboats
shell suspected points, and protect in other way*
the vessels passing. Still, no one is deceived by
thi* silence of rebel gun* aud rifle batteries. No
, one believe* that they have relinquished the Idea of
, obstructing the river by batteries, _ad everyone
here on the river is prepared to hear any day that
a heavy cr a number of heavy batteries have
sprang up amid the woods on the river banks le
, occasion v* a good deal of trouble. If not loss, be
fore they cau be shelled out by the gunboat*. The
naval ofticars were very confldeut of their abiiity
to keep the river clear, aad if the thin;- can be done
they will certainly do it. The gunbo_ts are judi
ciously placed at suspicious points altu.g the river,
and are watchful as cat 6 for tfce tirst of newly
turutd earth which shall indicate a rebel battery,
ARRIVAL OF CO.\F_D_RAT_ PRL.OSER3.
OuSaturday mornii.g last three important State
prisoners arrived in this city from Murtiusburg
Tholr nautesaro a* follows: Moses S. tira_th__i,Stute
- Senator trom Berkeley comity to the Virginia State
Senate; 1 Thornton Young, Confederate postmaster
at Mortinsburg when in possession of the Confed
erates, and Adam Small, member from Martins
burg to the Virginia House of Delegates. They
| were all arrested in or near Marticsbsirg. They
were- sent to Fort McUenry. On Saturday evening
seven Confederate prisoners arrived at the Camden
street depot, from Harper* Ferry. Their names
are as follows: Traverse Payne, Andrew C. Groves,
and Jeptha Wintermine, oil of Virginia, and all
held as State prisoners; J, D. Ilealy, Alabama;
, George C. Glassford, Virginia; Bdwd. W. Hartwell,
Louisiami, and Th mas Whatlcy, an Indian of the
Creek tribe, from Louisiana The last four named
are held as priseners ef war. The Indian was at
tired in regular Confederate uniform, and converse*
. fluently in English. They wete all marched to
the city jail, and transferred to ths care of the war
den, Capt Tho*. C. James.— Baltimore Sun, 21st-
NOT SO AHXtOta TO FiOHT.
The tame letter says:
Distinguished oftieera of tho army who are here
| say that the troops now before Richmone are all
I heroes. The reported baptisms of Are and bleed
, | are upon them. They have the heart to fight, and
also know how to tight. Recruits wbo join the ranks
ef the thinned regiments will bo instructed as to
camp servlee, as well as fighting, by veterans. Ii
will be no platv for cowards. These, as Hays Capt.
Matt, of tho artillery, ran away on the first day of
. the late series of battles, and are now scattered
| through the North, telling wonderful tales of dan
gers ond sufferiugs. Au officer who ranks wilh
. the bravest of tha brave, says a great number ol
, those who have returned as sick are veriest covv-
I ards. Just on the eve of a battle they became sick.
I A good many of the troop* who are coming on
j here now are mere boys. Bonaparte, in the groat
I despairing campaign which turned against bis star
at Leipsic, wroto home to send him men, and not
> boys, to perish by the roadside or to die in hospl
. tals. It is sold that over twenty thousand men
have got off from tbe Army of the Potomac on the
pretence of sickness. One member of Congress
Eras got off several hundred. Persons In office here
I lire engaged in tbe business and arc making hund
| some fees.
AN AFFAIR OF HONOR IN WASHINGTON.
j An affair of honor was to come off at Arlington
i House to day, but was frustrated hy tho vigilance
lof the police. It appears that Capt C. F. Mackeu
■ zle, of her Britanic Majesty's royal army, white at
I table at Willard's a f*w night* ago, asserted the
j superiority or English over American arms. Capt.
Whittemore, of the U. S. volunteers, who was pre-
I sent, expressed his proference for the Springfield
j ovor the Eutleld rifle. The Engliih Captain called
j him a fool, and instantly had a cup of tea thrown
Ito bis face by Capt. Whittemore. The result was a
' challenge from Captain Mackenzie, which was as*
: ceptcd by Copt. Whittemore, after having resigned
; hi* commission. After the acceptance, it is said,
' the English Captain desired to back out, but was
■ Informed that he aaaat either fight or take a public
i horsewhipping. The meeting was arranged for this
1 afternoon, in the vicinity of the Arlington Houso,
but the police were at bond, and succeeded iv ar
resting Capt. Mackenzie. His opponent escaped
! from tho field as tho driver of a pie wagon standing
; near at haul, aud has not yet beeu arrested.
: THB MORCIAN RAID—ATTACK UPON CYNTHIANA—
A TRAIN ESCAPES IN A SHOWER OF BULLETS.
We find the following in the Cincinnati Cummer.
I eial, ot Monday:
The train which left Covington for Cyntblana
yesterday morning, with Copt. William Glass and
Lis company, and their Tl pounder aboard, reached
tto town between 10 and 11 o'clock. There were
reports at Cy utbiana tbat Morgan was advancing
ou the place. Tbe trala waited uutil four o'clock In
the afternoon, when the rebels made an attack. —
The engineer ran off the train in tto midst of a
shower of bullets.
We have conversed witb two intelligent gentlc
j men who were on the train —one a resident of one
•of the iuteriur towns of Kentucky, the other tbe
| ineaseuger of the Adams Express Company.
, The Kentucky gentleman says there were seve
ral hundred men on hand to defend Cyntbtona, but
' Uiey were not well organised or armed. Tbo rebels
j first mode their appaorunce on the river side of the
town, about two hundred strong. They opened
| fire briskly, and Capt Glass, with bis gun, moved
I up to open on them, when lt was discovered that
j their demonstration was a feiut, and that the real
j attack wa* to be mode by tbe main body of ibe
i rebels ou the opposite side of the town. At this
j moment the train left. As lt was going off our in
; formaut saw Captain Glass, with his gun, going at
full speed to repel the main attack. - There had
been a rumor circulated on tto train before this by
{ some badly frightened boys, that Capt. Glass was
> killed. Of course it was iuoorrect, as onr iufor
i urant saw him doing bis duty after tha story of his
| death was circulated.
The rebels fired hotly on the train, as many as
{ fifteen balls striking It, Tto fire was returned
I from some muskets aboard, probably without ef
-1 feet Tbe firing of the rebels was principally at
! tbe engineer, who stood at his post, like a true
| man, and fortunately escaped without a scratch. A
i boy on the train had tto visor or bis cap cut off by
{ a boll. No one was injured. Four Kentucky la
dies were aboard. Tbey bore themselves bravely,
; being not a bit more frightened than tto rest. Tbey
i sat upon tto floor of ttie cars, and oushlons were
i placed against the side of the oar for their protec-
I tion.
Our Informant says the rebels seemed making tto
■ attack systematically and in pretty good order.
1 The detachment of them that appeared Were on
; foot. The uiain body was reported on horseback.
The musio of Capt. Glass's 12 pounder was heard
; very distinctly for some time by all parsons on the
train, showing that a tight was pienresaing. The
gun aeemod to be fired with unusual rapidity. Ths
statement by tto Adams Express messenger corrob
orates tto abov* la all parttoutara. Tto wires war*
cut near Cyntblana Just about tto tiara tto train
toft.
P. B.—YY* have a dispatch from Boyd's Station,
sixteen mßss this side of Cyntblana, which say* t
"A messenger from Cyntblana has Just arrival
bare. He toft ttort st about b P.M. and report*
Ap_rtyoftaß«P
our men, aettag as pickets, were cut off from tto
realo army and retreated tbis way to Barry's hit.-
'2____.j %t c7 m tbmt * F 0 "* 1 many have been kilted.
tot did not know what number. H* says they ar*
oat of aniMunition, and that they want all tto -
forces and arms that aaa be seat tmn.__ist.ly. TV
country to to the wildest exctteaen). " -
"TWO O'CLOCK.—This messenger conflr*-*
report of Capt Glass, of Cincinnati, bate* -" - *****
billed."
liPiauM.
| From ths Bsw Fork Herat*
Kiw YOU*. Monday, ' _ *_? y fj _.
To-day's hank statement ' •" ,l - r ,l - fi p * M *
wtth that of lost Monday. Co * n P are '- •- '*>»*- w -
Week Ending,
July II * _, Leant. Specie.
-tai' .a"•••-■•'•-".••-.fUT.S-OT.OJ 138,098,174
•* •■* - *»..-.. Hg,ft_7,4*3 3i,l*tt,6_t_
| S^^:::::^ 3 ? "52.
I „ Ending. (Jireulattmm, Depot lis.
j„lVls B_»,2lA»'» *$1'57,.V8,0*1»
Jnly 19 t),l»_01 1T.'J,48.',VT7
Increase ~; IW*
Decrease as7,o_*! —
The decrease of specie Is toss ihau ws* generally
expected, in view of the recent heavy shipment* of
ooin. Very little or none of the gold exported to
Europe, and shipped to Tennessee, Kentucky, and
Louisiana, for the purchoso of cotton aud sugar,
has come out of the banks. Tho increase to de
posit* Is greater than was anticipated. Money is
again flowing hither from the country for employ
ment, and unlesa speculation of some kind or other
con be started, the banks will experience difficulty
in employing their means. The loans Increased
lost week only half as much aa the deposits.
Money was abundant to-day at 3 per cent, and
we hear ol loans on call below that figure. Mer
cantile paper is quoted at 537 per cent. Cento
eateS of public indebtedness are selling at 17, hav
tog sympathized with United States sixes. De- |
mond notes are not very active at 108. ,
Exchange rose thi* morning to 133, but was nf
tarwarda quoted at ISlittuS, Gold roso nt oue I
timo to 120 i, but afterwards sold freely at 190, aud
In the afternoon at I Iff; it closed late in the after- j
noon at about 1191 bid. Iv alluding to this morn- |
ing's article to the par of exchange, we meant of
course sterling bills at I»j|, not at 100. as some per
sons to tbe Street seem to have imagined. It is not {
at all likely that wo shall ever see gold at 115 and
exchange at lpO ; but it is by no mean* unlikely, to !
the opinion of person* competent to judge, that we !
may tbis fall see gold selling at 115 and bills at 110, j
iv which case gold would flow In this direction
from Europe. !
Tbe stock market took an upward start this morn- I
lug, and there was quite an active Inquiry for some '
ef the speculative railway shares. At tbe Bret
board New York Central rose ij. Erie J, Erie pie
terred jj, Toledo IJ, Kock Island If, Galena I}, Bur
lington and Uulncy St, Michigan Central 9k, Illinois
Central., guaranteed If, Pacific Mail k, Panama 1.
Government stocks remained where they stood on j
Saturday afternoon. It bos transpired that the j
heavy sales of Government* which have been made J
within the past week were for account of partie*
who allowed themselves to be frightened by threat*
uttered by a few rural Congressmen on their passage
through this city, to the effect that Congress would
repeal the provision of the law requiring ihe interest
on Government Btocks to be paid ln coin. It was
O* atrocious to make such a threat as it was silly to
believe in its fulfilment. The public faith of "the
country is pledged for tbe payment of the Interest
on all the public debt in coin ; Congress i« just as
likely to repudiate the whole debt as to recede from
thi* solemn provision of the law. After the board
there waa a reaction of iaj per cent in the leading
stocks. At the second board a part of tbe reaction
was recovered, and tbe market closed steady, the
following beiug the last quotations: United States
ti"*, registered, 1881. 96te98j; United State* b's, j
coupon, 1881, yß.a9t_i j United States 5 s, 1874, 86.a I
87; Tre__ury notes, 73 10 per cent, t'_faloßf;
Tennessee 6s 50fo50'r; Virgin.a fi's, ."..-vi; Borth
Carolina ti'*,—sitelj ; Missouri lis 47ai7i ; American
gold, 1 jyial-.'i.
Lifk in London.—At the Olympic there has
been playing, incog., for »omo tbrco months, a lady
of rank, under tho Beaaaa dv theatre of "Mrs. Mc
llenry." I went to see ber tho Other evening, and
was not a little surprised to recognize, In the grand
drama of The World of Fashion, my old Mead,
Lady —, . It seem* tbat, having lost h>-r hus
band, Sir Charles , and with him several ttoa*
saud a year, she experienced the chill of a "-averse
of fortune," which is nowhere more biting and bit
ter than in London, where very old blood, or a very
long purse, is a atos qua 808 to respectability. Lady
, who had a bedridden father te support und
several young si.ters to educate, to quote her own
words, "resorted to the s'.af-o instead of doing
worse," mid soon gives the cold world tor beautiful
"cold shoulder"' aud snaps her lingers ia the face of
fortune—her name being made. Mrs. Mclfonry will
one day go to America to make the tour of the
States, and perhaps return to extend the hand af
charity to some of ber noble friends, who, vvheu By
lady kept open house in square, with her In*
carriages und footmen to match, could aot how too
low in tbe presence of the rich and handsome Lady
1 Such Is life te Lmdon, where "all the
world's a stage, and all the men and women merely
players !"— Correspondence Ntrtc York Eij'ress.
Gray Hairs.—Eta Mayor Smith, of Manchester,
X. U., one ot the American Commissioner* IBttie
World's Fair to London,in one of hi* letters adverts to
some peculiarities of the English people. Old build
ings,- he says, are ran iy torn down or painted, the
people having a veneration for anything old. lfoir
dye is uot uaed, but gray hair is preferred, ar,d
thou-iand* of youngish men powder tht ir hair to
make It appear gray. Ladies with gray and white
hair take especial pain* to display it.
aaa
Negro Valor.—A Havana correspondent men
tlons that a regiment of negroe* from Martinique,
which had been employed by the French to aid in
the Mexican campaign, were lauded at Vera Cn,.,
to pursue the troops cf Carva'pil, but instead of
doing this, they considered discretion the better
part of valor, and ran off. This Is what might
have been expected. Negroes, for lighting purpose*
are rareiy worth ihelr clothing.
A Victory Err.iiY Sixty six Hours.— The New
York Post say*, that since the first of February, and
up to tbe capture of Memphis, the Uuiou armie*
havo gained fifty-three victories over the rebels.—
Tho storming of the enemy's works on White
river, makes the fifty fourth. Thi* 1* at the rate
of one victory every sixty-six hours for nearly four
months past.
aa
Four Mormoms Killed —Three of the Mor
mons who left hero on the Omaha last week, were
struck by lightning during a thunder storm while
encamped near Florence, N. T., on Monday last,
and Instantly killed. They belonged to the English
encampment. Another man, a Dan*, fell oft a
bridge in the same locality on Wednesday lust, aud
broke hi* neck.— St. Joseph JournaL
Marriage of Princes? Alice.— The dress worn
on the occasion was mourning dres*. The gentlo
men in black eveuing coat*, white WOtotoOßtt, gray
trousera, and black neck cloths, and the ladies to
gray or violet mourning dresses, mid gray or white
gloves. Tbe bride wore a white dress of new ma
terial called Crystaline, with a silk flounce of Honi
ton laoe, and a border of orange flowers at the
bottom of tho skirt.
Bridge-Burners Sentenced —The following
bridge-burners have been sentenced by the new
Military Commission, in St. Louis : Aivan Hicks, to
be shot; Joseph P Hussey, do.; J. H. Mon-i*, do.;
Ambrose Tompkins, do. The sentence of each of
the above, exoepting Morris, ho* been mitigated to
Imprisonment during the war.
Vice-President Hamlin at Work —Mr. Ham
lin ba* engaged toadires* public meeting*ln diller
ent parts of Maine, for the purpose of aiding in ths
enlistment of new volunteer regimeuts. Mr. Cbas.
Hamlin, son of the Vice President, has just been ap
pointed Major iv the 18th Maine regiment.
A Mayor in Trouble.—Mayor Hatch, of Cin
ciunoti, for getting into a "muss" iv a beer gar
den, has been arrested on a charge af ossuult and
battery, and held to ball for trial iv the sum of SMO"
The Lincoln efibers captured by Col. Forrest at
Murfreesboro', passed through Madison, Georgia,
Wednesday. There were 48 of them—among
whom were Gen Crittenden and CoL Duf_eld, of
Indiana Gen. Crittenden la not the son of John
J., of Kentucky, as was at first reported. He is
said to bo no relation to the " old man elephant."
Ex Gov. toymour, of New York, has notified
Gov. Morgan that he is ready to shoulder a musket
and go to the war*.
The banker* at Lebanon, Danville, and Frank
fort, Ky , nave sent their funds to Louisville for
safe-keeping.
Tto newly born Infant of the Queen of Spain has
received I'll names 1
_--*|_. PLBASB acknowledge the receipt of two
•*--*■ hundred and sixty dollars, from Salem Bap
tut Church, Caroline county, for tho bent tit or the
sick and wounded soldiers.
ROGER MARTIN. Sup't
jy 86—lt Army Depot Y. M. C. A.
*- w
APJ'T GENS OFFICE OP VA., 1
RICHMOND, Va., July 25, 1663 J
THE order requiring that all stores and other
places of business ln the city of Richmond to
closed dolly at fi P. M., to for tbe present suspend
ed, except on such days as may be appointed for
drills of tto second class militia.
By order of tto Governor.
Jy at>--3t WM. H. RICHARDSON, A. Q.
BOLTED MEAL —A lot of nice, ireah-ground
Bolted MEAL Also, Green Tea, Molasses,
Sugar, Coffee, Ground and Grain Peeper, Mustard
Older Vinegar- Bacon, Lard, Flour. Rice, Smoking
and Chewing Tobacco, and Cigars. All in store
aad for sale by G. M LUMPKIN At BRO,
Franklin st, opposite
Jy fig—at* Metropolitan Haft
S HOIS I BBOESII ~~~~
100 pahs Bngltsh Brogana.
UO Wars Brogaaa,
90 Yankee pegged Brogaas.
60 •* Black aad Basset show,
81 Boys' Congress Shoes,
49 " Boys' Brogaaa
II •• 80-,- Oxford Ties.
For sale by
. __ __ RIDWOOO A KEACH. Anat'k,
bms-m MMalaetreet.
I!l * , " l *-" ! J-S
tj^^ J JAAa M_A*_**T __!__•.
Pallet' —-■—-■--,—--. 9
abtwmr Court,— Yesterday, August Fish, a soldier,
v.", d with stealing A'-OO frora the steaktog of
7* ._ Olenman, a nymph, nsidlng at tto sinful
' abode of Ella Johnson, la tto rear of th* Bsebange,
waa arraigned, tto money reproduced, tto aatter
•onfossed, bat not as an Intentional ttoft, and tto
prisoner rent on for trial. Tto young mas's apolo
gy waa, tbat to wanted the stocking for tto fun of
the thing, and aoeldoatally finding the money In It,
took tt to camp, where It was found ln hto tent. —
Pat Crawley, charged wilh brandishing a knife In
tbe streets, was sent to tbe Frovoat Marshol.—Geo.
Foy wn* required to giv* $130 security to keep hto
wife out of a muss wtth Mn. Mary F. Brady, nnd
1 the latter was directed to appear this morning, to
answer a complaint from Mrs. Foy—Several nuis
ance oa*** were appropriately disposed of by Ih*
purlins being fined,
I|■ ' ■ -
The Yankee Wonndtd.— light hundred wae rent
off yesterday morning at an early bonr via Peters
burg BaUroad. Oa the happening of another timi-
I lar exodus, all the wounded remaining in tto differ
-1 ent factories, will be concentrated at Llbby'a ware
bouae, when the cleaning ont price** will bo re
peated till all are gotten rid of. It waa intended
yesterday to remove from Belle Isle to Libby's
building fifty very slek men, the hospital accommo
dations on the island being very small.
There remain in this city bnt a corporal's guard
of the hundred or two wounded Federal officers
that fell into our bands after tbe recent buttle* be.
tore Bichmond. In a few days all of the wounded
Yankees will have been removed, when the author
ities will devote themselves to the task of getting
rid of tto well ones.
Hard Boditt.—A few days ago while lb* frlenils
or some or tbe brave men who recently Tell victims
to the insane fury of Lincoln's myrmidons were
searching In tbe neighborhood of Gaines's mill for
their bodies, tbey struck on something which had
such a hard foeliug that though duly labelled as a
Pennsylvania Colonel, they were induced to ex
hume the body, which proved to be a splendid 21-
--i pounder brass howitzer. Several other "Colou«i»"
of a similar kind were afterwards dug up. The
i partie* engaged in the search also found a metalio
burial case, bat on removing toe plate the body of
a Federal Lieutenant appeared, and It wa* de
! oently interred.
j Enjoying Themstlots. — The Yankee prisoners
now encamped on Belle Isle seem determined to
"make the most of a bad job," and to enjoy them
j selves iv the best fashion possible. The majority of
j them are quartered in tents, and between and
j among tbeae, in various places, they have dug |
I wells, either for tbe purpose of obtaining better j
j water than is afforded by the muddy bed of the
liver or to bathe in. They are permitted to go in j
| the river by the dozen, and there is hardly* moment
ta the day that squads are not vicing with the rocks i
In disturbing the equanimity of tto "noble James." j
The island is approached by a boat starting from |
near the Tredegar Foundry; bnt few persons ore I
allowed access, save those called thither by official '
I duties.
Col. Williams, of tho Ist Virginia regiment, who
was wounded In the battle at Williamsburg, and
fell into tbo bands of the enemy because of our
inability to remove him, was at the Hygeia Hotel
on the 18th instant, and a few day* thereafter was
sent by the Yankees, together with some other of ,
our wounded officers, to the Rip Raps—o placo j
whose torrid horror* have been sufficiently venti- I
lated by many of our brave lads, wbo bove return- \
ed home, after being subjected to the torture of im
prtaonatent there.
Brought Back.- Tbe shop machinery of the Vir
gtata Central Railroad, which was carried to Shad
well, ou that routl, and put up for repairs during !
the doubtful limes here six or tight week* since, has
been brought back to Richmond, ond is now being
put to position at tbe company's shops. It will
soon be ready to do the heavy repair* made neces
aery by the constant use of tho road by the Gov
esaateah
Police Affairs —But littlo was done) yesterday I
ei'.ftcr by laa civil or military police. A white lad,
whose name we did not learn, was brought frora
North Carolina charged with passing Yankee lith
ographic representations of Confederate money,
and commit ted to Castle Godwin for trial. A num
ber of parties charged with selling liquor contrary
to law were carried before the Court-Martial for
trial, bur the result, if auy was attained, did not
transpire.
Baaspißi—L—The man Lacy, altos Lawson, con
ln*d in Castle Godwin for various offences, and
who escaped therefrom ou Wednesday evening by
diei-ing himself to citizen* clothing and pretending
lo tlie sentinel to be an officer, was apprehended
after ulgbt-fall on the sanie day, near the theatre,
Brood street. He hud obtained liquor trom some
souice and was gloriously earned at ihe than
71a I'irginia First Uegimcht —Gen. Leo has re
fused to dirbaud the First Regiment of Virginia
volunteers, noted for it* excellent service in the- late
battles, and it is to be liliei with witb picked men. ;
An advertisement appear* in relation to this corps •
in the Dispatch to day.
Mstosstoa Ventral. —A funeral train, soastoting of |
fifty bucks and twenty-three outriders, paassd up j
Bread street abOUl 5 o'clock yesterday evening on
Its way to the graveyard. Tho occupants al the i
vehicles were all colored. The deceased was uamed I
Jamas Baasa_aa, a tractor. The abovo procossie.n I
is tho li one seen iv this city since the present -
war commenced.
Post-Office Accommodation. —Four adHltoaal eleiks
have beea ndtfod to the force employed iv tbe Rich
mond I'ost-Ufiieo within the past month —two of
ttiem within a few days past. Thi* increase of force
will much expedite the dispatch of the public busi
ness, wbich bus greatly increased since the aimy
bins been concentrated around this city-
Horses and Cattle. —Two large droves, one ef cat
tle and the Other of horses, area driven through
tto street* of Richmond yesterday. From the fact
that they were atteuded by panic* in Confederate
uiiiioiiu it in:iy be inferred hat they belonged to the
Government.
Ames top—Mr. Wm. A. Southall, who was so
severely injured oue week aiuce hy falling from tha
tressle-rturt. of the Virginia Central Railroad bridge
eaassiag the South Anna river, is improving, and
topes are entertained of his ultimate recovery.
T LBOOLM-LABA I LINCOLN IANA 1 •
iaNKEKSCENES AND
PICTURES OF THE WAR I
Just received by special order, through a party
just arrived from the North, a series of tbe
YANKEE PICTORIALS OF THE WAR!
Giving all the scent* and iilustratioai of tbe recent
great battles, aud portraits of the most prominent
actors The illustration* comprise scenes of all
THE BATTLES BEFORE RICHMOND!
The Battle* in the Valley of Virginia ! The Battles
about Charleston I The Great Naval Battle
before Memphis I Aud Portraits of
General Butler ; General Pope, in command of the
Valley of Virginia ; General Wallace, lv command
at Meiuphi,.; General Sbepley, Military Command
ant at New Orleans ; Brigadier General* Hooker,
now comiuanalug the advauce of the Army before
Richmond ; BeuUam, iv roiumaud at the battle of
Secessiouvi.le; Sumner, lieintzelmun, Casey, Col.
MeQuaio, Lieut. Col Mssacll. Captain Ricketts. of
Rlckett* * Battery, and Guv Stanley, of North Car
olina
Also, copies of all the NEW YOF.K, PHILADEL
PHIA AiN D BALTIMORE PAPERS.—The Herald,
Times, Tribune; Philadelphia inquirer; _ai_i_t.ru
Sim, New* Sheet, Republican, Clipper aud Ameri
can. Also, a espy of the Yankee paper at Nor
folk, (the Norfolk Union.)
Call and see thum at the CONFEDERATEBEAD
ING ROOM, lltli street, one do- r above Main,
near Post-Office.
Monthly subscribers 50 cent.. Single oduiistion.
good for all day, 10 cents.
Paper* also from ail parts af tto South.
Paper, Envelopes, &o , (for w:i:lug letters.) with
out extra charge. Jy 26—2t*
ytJ_T~TH_S STOCK To BUII TH_ TT___B.
Received at P. BPSTIN'S
Jewelry Establishment,
131 Main street, uuder Dispatch Building,
A hue variety of pure ENGLISH STERLING
SILVER, consisting of every kiud auitabl* for fam
ily purposes, via:
Pure Silver Tea Sets, to six piece* ;
Pure Silver Tea Sets, iv five pieces;
Pure Silver Tea Set*, in three piece*;
Pure Silver Goblets, lined with gold, of large size ;
Pure Silver Goblet*, of various sites;
Pure (Silver Cups, lined witb gold, of oil sizes |
Pure Silver Table Knives, lv dosens, put up in orig
inal boxes.
Pure Silver Porks, of all pattern*,
Pure Sdver Nut Picks;
Pure Silver Cheese Cutter*, set In ivory handle* ;
Pure Silver Ladles' Pocket-Books ;
Pure Silver Gent's Snuff Boxes, lined with gold;
Pure Silver Spectacle Coses;
Pure Silver Ladles' Cord Coses, very richly made;
Pure Silver Fish Spoons, lined with gold, of differ
ent kinds,
Pure Sliver Nutmeg Boxes, in different styles ;
Pure Silver Salt Cellars, to original boxes;
Pure Silver Butter Knives, put up in pearl handles;
Pure Silver Pop Spoons, of ail sizes;
Pure Silver Thimble*, at 50 cent* aplec* ;
Pure Silver Fruit Knives, of all kinds;
Pure Silver Gent's Suspender Buckles;
And a great many other articles too uumsrous to
mentiou.
-ALSO—
My stock of Gold and Silver Watches, Chains,
Jewelry, and Silver Plated Ware ot all sorts and
descriptions, to omptote. 1 will give great induce
menu to purchaser*. jy 96— It*
£_MALL MABKET FARM FOB BALM.-A
>_) FARM, six mite*northwest or Bichmond, In a
good neighborhood, containing sixteen acres,
whereof about four acres are ia wood. Ou the
clear loud there is planted out come seven acres te
corn, also 90 bushels of Irish potatoes, oats, a large
patch of awset potatoes and toaiatoee, water and
muskmelons, and other vegetables kept la a mar
ket garden. On the premises is a small Baaed
Tenement, and all tto neeeasary outhouses, a thw
weii of water, aad a supsrlsr lot of fruit tree* sad
pap* vines, touring now a largo au-ouat of fralt.
The farming utensils and Bye stock wtll to sold
also. Tto farm wBl to sold reasonable, tf applica
tion be aad* soon. Addresa "A. 8.," Dtopatoh
orees. lyap-sSf 1
SADDLI-J-Ott SALk-A pood second toad
SADDLE tor sate tow to aa carry spalls Mil,
at TBOB. T. OWUI'f,
Jy ****** MoßFraatetojl.
_^_*__-__H_________^
MAHRim
.In Bnllivao aattoty, Tenu .on t-B Wm last., by
-to*. J. D. CHAMBER-*, l» ALKY. BLINCIIARO,
f of Mew Ortoan*. oudMis* HAHkIRT A. TALLY,
td BlchmonA Va •
DIED,
' On Friday, ths Mtb last, at 4 *'clock P. M . sfter
; a lingering Blnese of seven weeks, SOB SAVAGE,
1 only child of Susan B and tto late Smttbay B. Wll
-i htaaon, aged six months and stz daya.
My lovely babe, farewell. •
' Sleep on in peaceful rest ;
Tby little toad to pillowed now,
' On tby Redeemer's breast.
' Th* futrara! will take place to day at half pas' 4
' o'clock, from th* residence orar. John W. Camp.
on Franklin, between SftM and B3d street*. Tto
- i frtonds of th* family and those of Mr. Camp are ra-
I sp*etfally Invited to attend. *
. i On Friday morning, 25th test., BCBAB. Infant
. ; daughter of F. H. and Kate V. Uobllston, aged two
. months and *lght daya
. j Tto ftumral will take place from tb* residence of
. : her graudfattor, Thomas Baiham, ou Saturday
. I evening at it o'clock. The frtonds of tbe family
I I are respectfully Invited to attend. *
i ; On th* 35th Inst . at her mtohpr's residence, on
- 20th street, Mfas EPPS M. HEVILL, daughter of
\ James B. and Roberta E. Bovill, aged 80 year* and
t 10 months.
i j Kbe died as the hod lived, a Christian.
Her funoral will be preached at Trinity Church,
| ; oornerof TSOihand Broad streets, thi* (Saturday)
. i evening, at 4 o'clock. The friends and acquaint.
j ancesof the family are Invited to attend, *
' At Long Branch, Halifax county. Va on Friday i
j evening, July 11th, 1862, BEVERLY BABKS
• ; DALE, Jr.
' Responding to the call of bis country, be entered
| the army of the Peninsula, cheerfully euduring oil
the toll* and privations which those only cau know
I and rightly appreciate who were with bim from
I Williamsburg to the Chlckuhominy. Beim? attack- i
j ed by that fearfol scouige, camp fever, so fatal to I
| our gallant soldier*, be camo borne only to become !
, another victim to the insatiate fanaticUm and re- j
j loot let s diabolism which commenced and continue* j
f this unholy war. With a character unstained ho
Brad and died, giving loved ones, left behind, an
I assurance that ho has gone to be witb Christ, to see i
bim as he is. a I
j On the Oth of June, 186., at the residence of her '
i mother. In the county af Amelia, Va., Mrs. MARY
j MORRLSS, in the fiftieth year of her age. The de- \
. ceased made a profession of religion some week* b*> •
j fore her death, and w,as baptized into Christ. She j
j liugered lonir, a id suffered much, but amidst all ber i
• sufferings she did not murmur or complain, but '
( expressed an entire resignation to the will of the j
1 Lord. She leaves an aged mother, one brother and i
j sister, three daughters. «nd numerous friends to '
, mourn their loss; but ta God's mercy they are con- '
! ruled by the promises of the Gospel, and the worda !
j of tbe Sovicur, when he says: "He that btlieveth ;
I ou me, hath everlasting life. ' Let them not mourn
I **gs those who have no hope." (*) fj******#.
I Killed at Malvern Hill, on tho 2.th lnat., lv a
j charge, ou the enemy. J UMAX M. CARTER, of
I tto Governor* Guard, ith Virginia Cavalry.
Tributes of Respect.
LIFUT. HOPE 11. ROBERTS—At a meeting of
Company C, 39th Georgia regiment, July 18th,
! Lieut. 8. G. Johmiou, Sergeant C. E. Cornier Dr
! W. G. Roberts, 8. R. Dalfey, and W. U. A. Daven
port, were appointed o committee to express the
deep regret which, as a company, we all feel ct the
j death of our First Lieutenant, lioi'K H BOUSTB,
j which occurred aa the ib'th of June, on the hard
. fought battlefield near Richmond. We feel ihat in
I his death we have lost a faithful Jrieud and an of
! ticer of tine attainments and great promise. Though
j but twenty years of age, be had fu.iy demonstrated
i That be possessed in a high degree those qualifies
which form tho noble man, and point to coutiu-
I steely to a career successful, honorable, and bril
i liaut. His mind was quick, comprehensive, aud I
; deep, and the evidence* of a generous aud kind '
] heart were ever apparent He possessed, al*o, rure \
I social qualities—was hind and affable to all—and j
, hence we are not surprised that our young friend
was a universal favorite). The teachings af a pious
father were early regarded, aad his UtastotSßl walk
aa v member of the ehareb, for several years past, !
was alike pleasing to that father and numerous \
relative* and fiieud*. Aa at home, BO ta the army.
Wa speak with particular pleasure of tto example
toft by our gifted young friend ami officer. He re- j
ruainetl Bashatoa and unmoved by the many temp*
ta) ions incident to camp lifo While We saw Lim I
j the constant recipient of the most Haltering atten
-1 tion* from all, and CHpecinlly .Loan of superior I
rr.nk, with pleasure we beheld tea ease with whteh I
bin great mind enabled bim to escape the baneful I
iiifluaices so often resulting from such appeals to
tto vanity ef one so young. Our lota we deeply
feel- but, oh I the p,t!:i the death of the *on aud I
brother must have caused at home. But to them j
we would say, he was the same good boy as when
; Lo left you ; and, though he died amid the booming
of cat-nog ami tl.o rsttls of musketry, surrounded j
by ail the homus of a hard fought b..ule field, with I
no friend present to catch his lata whispered mi.-g J
i sage to loved ones at home, knowing how he lived, '
; wo doubt not but that tto death scene of your be '
i loved Huf_ was calm aad psacefkl, sad that he i
j rests iv heaven. •
__"*" Georgia papers please copy.
! CAI'T. D. B. HENRY.—At a BMCtfaf of the *■ -~,. j
j hers of Company C, Moth Reg't Chi. Vols., held July !
j lath, Lieut, j. G. Johnson, Serg't C. _. Deader, YV ' '
| 11. Davenport, S. I_.Daiiey, und W. G. Robert*,
: were appointed o committee to express the deep '
regret of the company caused by tto death of their '
. hclov d and respected Commander, Capt. D. B. j '
HENRY, Who area killed i.i tto bottle near Rich- !
mond, Va.. June -..d'.h, nblisf. gallantly leading the |
company in a charge upon tho enemy * batteries.
| Among tho long li.st of those whosa names will '
j be heid in grateful remembrance by all future gene-
I rations, none shines with more resplendent lustre !
j than tnat of the lamented subject of thi* notice. ]
When wo elect,d him Captain of the company !
I but tew of us really knew tto uioral worth sf the ' '
man we had selected. But time and acquaintance ! '
levealed his true character __ inferior to none in
every Irait which constitutes the Christian gentle- '
man. He commanded tto re-pect of oil who knew ! '
him by his easy and diguiiied deportment, his social j
qualities, aud hi. large supply of useful kuowledge. ,
Wbetber It was In tho natal camp, on the toilsome :
march, or upon tho field ef deadly strife, ho was '
j alike calm aud unruffled hy the many pi rplexitic* j '
j incident to camp lifo, or the dangers of the battle- j
field. At the battle of "Seven fines," be led hto ,
company in the thickest of the fiay, and wasoi-oug
tha last to retire from that ensanguined field. There j '
his cool self-possession excited the admiration of j
oil who witne—led him, as calm and unmoved he led
to the bloody charge*.
When the impetuous a.tault was made upon the j '
enemy* right, June -roth, hi* regiment formed a
portion of theaavance of the assaulting a'my.—
He fell in front of the enemy* redoubts, and hi* re
mains now slumber upon that hard-contested Seid.
Though ho Is dead, yet his memory will be cher-'
l*hed by grateful freemen for _g«s vet unborn.
In his death the B.irtow Invincible« have lost a
loved and efficient commander, the Confederacy a
j brave and gallant soldier, the Church on exemplary ,
member, and his family a kind husband and father.
We tender to his bereaved family and relative*
I the warmest sympathies oi our sorrowing hearts,
but would console thi m by the reflection that he i*
traw "where the wicked (■_•__> from troubling oud
the weary are ut rest "
"'Adiou, my friend; luqniet rest
Be ever still thy uoble breast.
The dread alarm and bottle-roll
Shall stir no more thy peaceful soul."
Bartow Invincible*, Camp near Richmond, 1
July 24 th, lsbi i
JSgP Georgia papers pic use copy. *
Camp or th_ idrH Ga. Rsq't, I
Near Richmond, Va, July 2"Jd, l_-_2 £
The Ratntay Volunteers, Company X, lb'th Geor
gls regiment, being desirous of giving expreaslon !
to their foeiing* relative to the los* of their late !
beloved Captain, li. J. BOYD—
Ou motion, the following coinmltteo were ap-
I pointed to draft xnttablo resolution*: Copt R A '
Lonsdell. Lieut. B. E. Beuton, Geo. Potersc-n, aad '>
Geo. A. Darsey.
The committee reported tha following preamble
and resolutions, which w*re unanimously adopted
by the company:
IPacrcos, it has ploosed the Supreme Being ln
whose baud* are ali our distiuie*. to take from
among v* our beloved aud respected Captain, who
tell mortally wounded while gallantly leading bi*
company in tho charge of the tirst in«taut, and ea
c. urugiug them by his noble oud fourless example i
Therefore, bo it ,
Resolved, That while we bow in meek *übml**ion
to tbe flat of "Him who doetb oil things well," yet ;
being filled with a most sincere and heartfelt sor
row tor the Irreparable los* that we, a* a company, '
have sustained, ond feeling that hi* lot* ba* ere- '
ated an aching void in oar hearts that con never
to tilled, we a-1.-pt this means of publicly express- '
tog (iv tome small degree) our appreciation of the
high and estimable character of our lata gallant
commander.
Rrtoived, Thut by bis sterling Integrity, strict
impartiality, geutlemanly and courteous demeanor t
towards every member cf bis command, and above
all, his re-toed and Christian example, challenged
the em illation and respect of his company.
Retoleed. Tbat th* company deeply sympathise
with hi* parents and relatives iv this tbetr sod be
reuvement.
Rctolvtd, That a copy of these proceedings be
forwarded to his parents, oud that they to publish
edtatto Richmond Dispatch.
fc|**Augu»to papers pleas* copy. •
LIEUT. M..OBUDBB.— Wbereae, U also pleased
tb* Almighty to remove from among us, by tha '
hand of death,on the lfith of June, our beloved
and respected Lieutenant, G. It. Maokudkr, we
desire to render some feeble tribute to hi* memory i
Therefore,
Resolved, That ia tbe death of Lieut. Mogrnder
our company has tost a brave and efficient officer,
Iha country a true, devoted patriot, and a uobl*
soldier. A* a loan be wo* not excelled for Ito
moral worth; aa an officer, aaawervlng from tto
path of duty; as a soldier patriot, no oae truer, for
b* worshipped at tto shrive of hi* country, and I
yielded up his Bf* for it* enure
Resolved, That w* would have preferred to see '
him fail ln the "din and clash" of battle; but it
S leased the Father of tto unl vera* to tak* hla away
y disease, and wo how humbly to Hto wllk May {
wa emulate hia many virtu**, profit by hto atom In
tegrity. aad dto tto noble sc Idler.
Bteeletd, That w* dratply sad truly sy mpathto*
wtth hto distressed family, aad that aeopy el teas*
procssdiags ha furntatod ttoa as a token of re
i gard tor tto dsssas*A aad aa aa ovtdsace of aya*
patby tor team te tbtaes-rere aAtottoa.
Bseetoed. That thaat am_aa____a to _rahl-n__i re
tkaiTted-nnsi"r'l-"---»' -----"^.'tr-^-r- 1 - 1 --
■ ■ -J mmmmnna mmmw aamma t Wj m mWmmb Boßa|
MWft_lM--ui lea* ___H_r-
B_ •
!
hFKCIAL ctOTICKB. A **^l
9aTa BOOK OF GBBAT lefT_Rg«,Tr~~^
TUB FIRST YBAbT
By EDWARD A. POLLARD. T H E W A 1 *
WMT *__ o *--**»TOB. mlabbax
UNPARALLELKD SLCCFSS!
TWO THOI-tAND COriRS Disposal, Of nr.
the first wiaa or its IBBtteATißg
Il is a Souihern Book by s Southern ____~
old and wmm\\Tmm\\m •»
Its autbenHclly cannot to doubted, and .),-.,..
bo read by oil. a *-°" ,l 'l
PBICI—TWO DOLLABB. By Mali,H■
( BtTRAITI FROM THB rK_*_
From tto Biehm*nd IHtpmch ,
"Mr. Pollard ta already well known to th- are*
aa the author af 'Block Diamonds ate _ t____!
! ant work Is written in tea peculiarly mi* !_____
I racy ttyle of the anthor, and w.ll coruxnand on
j tensive sale. Mr. P. has enjoyed unr.*u_j (_«,._.
for collecting Information, and ha* cied*- tt,*" __.
IBM or it. Tha book I* written with caada _,*{
i Impartiality, and at for os ws cm In.te* _.-v
: truthful and very interesting." "'**''
The Richmond Bbaaatearsayßi
"It is the most elaborate a_d valuable Ilterarv
| contribution tbat ha* yet been made to the ___,
est* of the South; that it will not r,nly wiiic* b__
i repay, the curiosity of all readers."
Prom the Ktchmond Whig .-
i "The well known ability ond diligence re* Mr
I Pollard ore guarantees or the valve and inert, f
j bis book. We anticipate mnch gratlftcati,.- ~,''
j its perusal, wl.tNi we will notic* at ler.gih B-„ r _
| West A Jobnaton, tha publi*h*r*, gnu JS
| credit lor their enterprise." c< "
Prom the Richmond Christian Observer ■
I "'The History of tbe Pinrt Year of the War to
! Southern Independence,' prepared by so , r ,-f lti.
j and vigorous* writer a* Mr. Pollard, aato. "'
, ume that wiii be read witb eager Inters,! br_*_
]or thousand*. It give* an Intelligent, _■__~..,,\
\ sketch cr the past eventful year, preface,! J!J_"
' clear acc-.uut of SSBBS of tbe cam-p* of fbt war —
■ * * The book Is an Instructive, eatertatah •
; and reliable account af the great event* *f the Bt*.
! olution af i.i, and should to v»ry largely read •
i JgT" IMPORTANT PUBLICATION __» |
i A SKW MAP IIP THE STATE Of Vl_Tisf_
I asassteteg sB ttoraaatlaa aataalpalT_u_ •__•*
road*, IMegraph Line*, trrstg Caaaat sad nil
other int.n.al Improve men!*. This kite are
Mapor the Btateevt-r sallhttat We have."..,-,...
no aapeaaa to aato it perfect, vi* ■artea maaa
beautiful map paper, made expresoly fef Ba I.
print thia map upon. S.-o. iif, byte urate* heaad
to pocket form, in beautifully 88-Bteated wv*n_
Price e2 50. Sent to any pan af the Ocefodtra,
I (jy upon the receipt of the pro.
WEST St JOBBITOV,
Publisher* ami Booksellers,
__Z_**___L.. ---"' Main *t.. Riettm.i-ii.
tt-ttCSK.UMttTB. "*
OICHMOWD VARIETIES—
-AA (Late Frauklin -ail |
One door b-tlow the Exchange Hotel.
I Acting Mimager D'Onstr Ogdf*
I Stage Manager J. W. Thuhul.
SATURDAY, Juiy _6. IMB
CORSICA*" BItOTHBKa.
Fabien de Pronchi, r
Loni de Franchi, „ W. asaUs
Chatean Renaud D'Orsey 0. leu.
Double Maana Partington SisUrs.
Ta conclude wi'h
MIDDY ASHORE
ttOBCEBT FOR SOLDIERS —The rang to
/ dies of Fluvanc i wdl give o FOCAL and I\.
8 rttBMBBTAL CO.NCBRT for the benefit of sick
and wounded soldier*, on TUESDAY, the ,''h f
Angu«t, is*., a t 7 4 o'clock P. M, at the Ftovwaa
Institute. i T ",|_^..
■*-'■■ ■ ■ | -.-"" ■-'___■
MILITARY .VOTUTt
LONGSTREF.T'S DIVIS. 3D BRIG , 1
-BUXtg'BS 38in Va. 888-BBBT, .
NJuly '.'lth. Ito. S
01 ICE. —The usual reward will be paid for lbs
apprehension and delivery of ihe httseatag
deserters from the i_tb Virginia regiment:
Company A. Company F.
C...rp'l Geo KCarrickhoff, Batoasy Abbot
John 8 Beckaßr, Wm Bryant,
Lewi* D Beekner, John Hr'isentine
J W Cross, Alex Campbell,
Franklin ffox, Ji_u Compb*ll.
John 11 Goff. a Goodman,
J F Marthas, Wm Ban atos.
Wm R Obenchoiu, -Ja* W Hay. kiio.
John W Pricg. Wm P jeans,
Rieh'd B Riebardson, Cias Mitchell,
A A Treavy, Frank iMin,
Owen W Watson, f has Owtmby
Benj 1' Watson, J H Reynolds!
Ja* It Watson, H B Tin-ley,
John W Ictoak,
Company B. David P Seay,
Baattea Brlseutiue, Peter Turpiii,
Joseph Eltou*quef, J p Wilson.
Sam 1 D Craft, Otospaa '.
Jas M Given*. AST Alitf,
Cbas U Given*. P C Aliff
John W L Given*, Joel! Croneh,
Anderson Ituffuiau, O B V* Derm..
Wm I llendrickson, Jas T Dowdy,
Joseph D llardigs-, Wm E Dowdy,
John G Hurt. Joseph D Franklin
Win C Kinzel, Stephen X **-**—»
Wm L Lack, Alex Howell,
Day E i'a.isel, Jesse A Johnston,
Tbo* J W Paxton, Jo* A Luken,
Cbas L Bayaah-tj Tbos E Morgan
John L Reynold*, Wm S Malugh
Jas) B Rowan, Al«\ Maxy
A J Farrier, Wm MeClairv
Corp'l Johu A Given*. J C iMehold*.
Lewi* 8 Stone,
Ctoapaap Ct Wm U Stapheu*
Jas 0 Dndding. Renj S Whiten,
Rob't J Hnghs, H C Wbortov.
Ja* L Snrvar. Jas C Wood,
Company D. P C Whl(_
Ftoh'd Bidgewity, tPompona I.
?**-_ ™l_! OWr * Cor P* J *-'s" W Johnston
Ja* A William*. a M Brook*
Rob't W Williams, Jtu*qb Camper
Company E. Patrick Cllrking.
A J Anderson, Company a*
Joseph Dougherty, Johu J Clemen*.
C D Ftiqua, Tho* Cad-oiader,
Wm B Richardson, John H. Fr.dlev
John Strickler, Rob't T OSltreU,
ES D Carroll. J M a CuudliT.
Notice is hereby given to all the member* of th.i
Regiment, ouslck leave, who have ovor»tay#tl thsir
furlough*, that Baton (hoy report Immediately ai
person, to these Headquarter*, or get their fur
lough properly extended, they alii be publish*•!.
and treated as d**i rters.
By order of
v-*-."---; R. C. ALLK-V
«r .- . Lionel _*iih Virginia Bafttssal
_. W M. (*. I.EFTWICH, Act. Adjt. ty Tjo—.".'
HEADQUARTER.. PRESIDENT'S BgA-X. '
rar-nt. . „ • R-cbmood, July 'IS, 1862. >'
■ ■ MIL following named private*, who ore ut pre
X real absent from thto company without Bar*
and who do not report within forty-tight hoar* st
ies due publication of thi* notice, will be adver
tised aud treated as deserters, and the usual reward
of «J0 offered for their arrest ;
Morri* Johnson, of Riehmoud.
Wm. Sweeuey,
L. R Peay,
Thc-s L Muggins, of ls>uis* county. Va, ii-.-r
Bumpass's Turnout.
James Showslter* of Rockingham canty. Vs.
Wm. ftoodwyne, of Louisa couuty. Va.
U. W. Cros*. of Hanover county,' Va.
George Cnlla, or Richmond.
S. C. Bott,
WM. S. REED,
Jy 2fi—_t* Cap ta. n Commanding Company.
rpuTltTY DOAMJM BttWAtD. ---lyassrtif
X from company Q, 82d North Caroliua r»_.
ment, Private GEORGE W. FL'LMEB. SsliiFui
mer 1* a native ot Prince George* county, Ml ; *g*
".'o years; j teet 0 Inches high; blue*y*t. light ba-O
fair complexion, and by profession, when eubsttJ.
a clerk; was enlisted by Lieut. P*t*r Smith, ut sea
pany G. 22d North Carvlto* regiment, at the tamp
or titb brigade. Lieut. Dier. to serve tor th* war -
Thirty dollars reward will be paid for bi* orr**i
and confinenrant, or return to the regiment.
By order of IL H. OKAY.
Lieut Col. Comd'g 22d ft C R-s't
Lt W. B __________ Actg Ad. t. Jv 20-iiC
IM.L.U'I'TS BATTALION. — All persons am
j rolled as members of lay company. In the -
liutt Battalion, of this city, will mt.t me at tba
barrack's, on Canal ttreet, near the Pvtertbnrg
Railroad Depot, this (SATURDAY) *_.or_iiif. s"iit-i
lust., at 11 o'clock, then and there to be aiu*t.r.d
Into service. More recruits will b < received
Jy 26—lt* JOHN F. Q POTTS. Cspt._
lUADt-t'ns isr R_o r Va. Vol v* rents, (
Camp near Richmond. July V.\ ISrtl >
JI'gRBVIOUS to publishing the name* of -b*-*
[ tees and deserter*. FOCB DAYS frora this
at* will to allowed, to order that ob*ent ui.-mb-"'-.
lucludiug those wbo have joiaed other eot-un-i'l*.
may report to these headquarters.
WM. B. PALM 18.
Jy SB—it* Major CVnunandtaf
-„■-.- —r'.- .„,.■__- ' _q_| '."."sa.'i" '■ ~~ **"
GOOD! I BIW GOODS ' I—We ore '»
Iw receipt of a torg* lot of oew goods. i_J*t f
wuich, contrary lotto "bloekaito' of tto U**-"-»
Overumeut, have been tandad away dowu South
to Dixie. Among tbem are—
II yard wide Sheeting, brown
li do do Shlrtiag. do.
Yard wide Bleached Cot It-US,
Super Briltiauts;
Super White Cambric*,
Black Beregw;
Black Alpacas;
3 4, 7 X, and id Brown Cotton*,
Extra heavy and Mo. 1 Oaaahurg*,
-.000 yards Utah Un«tt*t
Striped EagUshllalf. Bore,
White Spool Cotton.
txpeeted te a day or t wo, I care Blank aad Whit*
and Sown and White tog-toh Mohair*, •»__*_*•_
tec aad other draws- ate 1 saw Baper Bag--"
S tfST*" "Oteift -ffj *#OTM-*-_ll * OtX

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