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Resehvts VOL. 48, NO. 45. WARREN, TRUMBULL COUNTY, OHIO. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 29, 1864. WHOLE NO. 2491. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. O. It. APO(HI. C. A. ADAMS. WM. IITIJIL. lIAPeOOD. ADAIS KITEZEIv Western Reserve Chronicle. EMPIRE BLOCK. MARKET ST. 9" For term, mtrt n f ahmitia, &-r et iastaVB MANUFACTURERS. Manufacturers of Stov.s, Plows, Ca.tinrs.Tinwar Ptove Furniture, Stove Pipe, Ac Ito. 5. Market Street, W arren. 0. April za. '63. CRANAGE k tilLHORE. Jtc. Also Dealers in Leather, FindinssJLastji. Ac... Market street, arren, Unio. V. B. HULL. - . MKDBI IT. W. II. II I LL. 0., ianufarturers of Improved Steam Engines. Iron and Bras Founders and MiUwriKhu. Franklin Foundry, Corner of Liberty and bouth Streets, arren, Unio. ALEXAXDES SIeCOXXEa.1 Manufacturer and Dealer in Boot. Shoes, Leather and rinding. Main Street. arren. Ohio. E. H. JtU.lKOX, U , .mJ T.l. S Q-.litlA. 11 Fancy kobes, Horse-Blankets, Covers, Fty-Kets, i i : .. 1 'iV.i.Lj l L , ... li.. 1 A c. no n. wcei erne ui hi win oinnv, ,t irn:u, u. WILLIAM TAYLOR, Manufacturer of Saddles, Harnesses. Tranks, Ac. Carriage Trimminea, at the Center of FariutusUin Trumbul County. Ohio. PROFESSIONAL. DR.A.P. KcKIXLET, Office over J. Crandnn Co., store. Residence at Kints'cy honse, Riles, Ohio. C HAMILTON BOX, Physicians and Surgeons. Mesopotamia. Office and residence in the Drug Store two doors north of the Stone Store. March 16. ISo. A. I. I ELL, County Sorveror and Ciril Engineer. Deeds ac knowledged and conveying attended to. Burgh .Hill. HarUord. Trumbull Co.. 0. i.Marcki6m ISAAC CKIFFIK. Surveyor and Notary Public West Farming-ton. 0 - L, BUCKIHGHAM. W. 8. DDSN. Bl(KI.(iUA A lOIi Attorneys and Counsellors at Law. Clereland. Ohio. Prompt attention given to Collections in Cuya- noga and aujointng louuties. June 18. 62-ly GEORGE F. BROWN. Attorney at Law, Webb's Sew Block, Main Stree Warren. Ohio. A. W. iOSLS, - Attorney at Law and Real Estate Agent, at Power's Corners. Mecca. Trumbull County, Ohio. I. I. rCLLER, . Attorney at Law; office in Jameson's building. Mar ket Street, Warren, Ohio. . WHITTLESEY ADAMS, Attorney at Law and Notary Public, Warren, Ohio, Collections promptly made. Deeds acknowledged, and Conveyancing attended to; office in McCombi A Smith's Block. ' E. II. EXSIGJT. ; Attorney at Law and Prosecutor for Trumbull County; office at the Old Clerk's Ottice, north ( Lb. Court House; Warren; Ohio.' r. c. HCTCHLsa. w. o. fobbist. HntHIXS FORRIST. Attorneys at Law; office over Freeman, Bunt k Co.'s Banking Ot&oe, Market Street. Warren. Ohio. A. M. TUTTLC J. Jf. STuXL. . . TITTLE STCLL. Attorneys at Law; office at the old office of Sutlifi A Tattle, High street, two doors weet ot th. Aiur iean House, Warren. Ohio. B. a. TATLOa. L. C Jon IS. TAYLOR A JOXES Attorneys at Law, Office in the Booms formerly oc cupied by i'orriat k Burnett, eaet sal. ol P jblic Square, W arren. Ohio. j . M. B1BCBABD. H. B. MOSCS. BIRCIIARD A HOSES, Attorneys at Law, Warren, OOfflo one door south of tiaskill House. April X lti4-tf HESKY SHAFFER, Jndertaker, Kites. Ohio. Coffins, all sixes, on hand, or made to order, promptly. Funerals at tended, and Hears, furnished, wtien desired. Feb. at, lap 6in? ':.!'; , B. F. A , GLBBOA'S, nrgeon Dentists. Office over McLain k Son's Bulking (J thee, where they are prepared at all times to manaiaeture and insert teeth, on ail the various bases now in use. ' Particular aUenteuiion paid to diseased teeth. AUy , tL. Dr. JILIAJST HARXO.V. - - Physician and Sunreon; office north side of Public exju&re. Warren, Ohio. Omoe hours from 7 to 9 o'clock morning and evening, and from 1 to 2 P M Dr F. A. BIERCE. - Uomfiathi Physician and Surgeon, Office and Residence in SutlitTs Block, north of the Public Square. Othee up stairs, residence east end of toe Block. B. . WOODS. B. D. DILLO. WOODS A DILLON, Physicians and Surgeons; office over McConnell's Boot k Shoe Store, east side Main Street, Yt arren. Ohio. - JOH LOT. 1. . BBLSOB. LOT A KELSON, Physicians and Surgeons; office cast of th. Bank, Jiarkat Street, Warren, Ohio. . T. G. HUSTOL 21. Eclectic Physician and Surgeon, Bristol, Trumbull County, Ohio. . ... L. SrEAK, M. I)., Eclectic Physician and Surgeon; office over Moser's Store, Market btreet, W arren, Ohio, Particular attention given to Chronic DnwaM. . J. i, BOWMAN, Physician and Sun-eon. GirartL Trumbull eountv. Ohio. Particular attention given to Diseases of the lungs, Chrouic Diseases in general. ' MERCANTILE. K. U. BARN CM, Wholesale and Retail dealer in American and For eign Hardware, Iron, Kails, Olans, Jto. Van Uor ler's Block, Market otxeet. Warren, Ohio. McCOXBS A SMITHS, , W holesale and Retail Dealers in Foreign and Amer ican Dry Goods, Groceries, Crockery, Aa, Corner oi main ana Market streets, w arren, Ohio. . rsca, , -, b. rc. - - - fCK ABSOTIIEB, ; Wbolesal. and Retail Dealers in Foreign and Do satsue ir Uoods. Silk and Straw Bonnets. Trim tilings, arieties, iuc at the sucn ot the" Warren Ury bowl, Hon." PhamU Block. Warren, Ohio W. B. roBTEB. w. p. rOBTIB. W. N. A W. r. PORTER, Dealer in School and Miscellaneous Books, Station ery, Wall Papers, Periodicals Pamphlets and Magazines, at the New York Book Store, Main Street. Warren, Ohio. . L. J. IDDIKOS. o. M0B6ASV . - IDDISGS k MORGAN, Dealers in Staple and Faner Drr Ooods. nmaariM. Crockery, Hardware, Carpeting, Soie Leather, ic at th. sign of th. "Empire &tor," Market Street - IV arren. Ohio. a. s. rABis. a. wertx. PARKS k WESTS, Sealers in Foreicn and Domestic Drv Goods. rVult. erv. Boots. Shoes and Leather. CarDetinr. P.itr Hangings, Window Shades, Ready Made Clothing, o.aik,(uoniiui ihv rn- Uivncv XOra store, uaras eLreet. n arren. uaio. J. TAOTBOT. . T. B. ACE LET. J. TAFTBOT A CO., i IB porters of Gold and Silver Watches, and Dealer in Jewelry, Silver Ware, A.C. Market Street, War rea. uaio. . .. 'a. kino. i.tiso. " KING k BROTHER. Dealer, in Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, FUver, Plated J it ...-.- 1 h... tl A . A.. Xp. 7. Main Street, Warren. Ohio, AH kinds of Cloeks and Watches earelully r.pair! and war- G. W. ESSER, . Dealer in Fashionable Slillioery. Rooms over Mc- Combs and Smiths' Store, Warren, Ohio. All or ders promptly attended to. tFebS'64 S. W. PACK. Wholesale Dealer in Saddlery, Carriage Hardware and Trimmings, and Manuiacturer of llamcci. Saddles. Trunks. e. n arren, O. lKebS'64 GROCERS, .: J r PBtBB. . J B SMITH. ' FREER A SMITH. ' fetnoe Ware. Market Street. Warren. Ohio 0eti5 C. W. FIELDIl. Ti rEFPKBB. C. . FIELDS A PEFFERS. Dealers in Groceries. Flour,- Produce. Provisions, - Corn, Oats, Potatous, Fish, Salt, tonfoctionaries. Fruits, Nuts, etc, also trexh Oysters and Fish in their oeaaons. 2 doors west d th. Bank. Market Warrt.0io Apr, rii For the Chronicle. "FIGHT AT CYNTHIANA." BY. D. W. WOODWORTH. When battles din and shont was heard Far echoing o'er this goodly land. And combat rolled like mighty waves Upon the Ocean's rocky strand; W hen life went out. as countless stars Go out, when gilds th. orient sky, W bade farewell to our "Nation's Guard" With cheering words and undimmed eye. Our fathers and our sons were there; Our noble brothers brave and true. All there, yet in a moment mor. Perhaos we bid a last adieu. They went, and with them went our prayers. 1 o push the work so well begun. Of frvenien fighting to preserve Th. land our fathers dearly won. See on that southern battle-ground. Those sheeny rows of untried steel : There stand our "loved ones," soldiers now. All marshaled for onr country's weal. Now loud resounds the battle snout. And falls the deadly leaden rain; Our 'uarJ.," are firm as veterans tried. Though victor death stalks o'er the the plain But look ! the furious din is hushed. Stilled is the musket's tattling clang: Ob. what a sisht the vision greets. Where strife au hour ago had rang. Low stretched upon the trodden turf, Li. wounded forms in manhood's pride. In years to enm. their scars shall tell Of Cynlhiana's battle tide, And by their sides rest pale, stark forms. Chilled by the battle's leaden breath. Ah I who can tell th'ennobling thought That led them there to meet their death f . Fleep en brave boys I thy glory won, Undimmed shall bein treason's nigt; Thy deeds shall wreath around thy name. . A halo f undying light. . From the 14th Ohio Battery. Cavp 14th Ohio Battert, June 4th, ) 4 Milk North of Dallas. Ga. J Dear Old Chronice: After thirteen days of wandering and toil in the wilds of Georgia, I am allowed the privilege of a moment's rest, in . which I propose to hastily glance over our recent marches, etc. Convenience are limited for wri ting, as our extra baggage, desks, etc., were sent to the rear from Kingston, be fore advancing from that point. This is written under difficulties, being seated in a chair, witn but a small book for a table. surrounded by troops of all branches of the service, and I am almost discouraged before commencing. As I had anicipated in my last, the army advanced from Kingston on the 23d ult moving in several columns to the south; that of the extreme right, in which we hold a place, moving a little south-west, some distance from the railroad. I think most of our forces moved on the west side of the road, the left reaching out to the east as far as Marietta, a station on the road from Chattanooga to Atlanta 20 miles from the latter place, where a spir ited little fight took place, in which the 20th corps is reported to have done some excellent fighting. Our route was thro' a portion of the country where the Union forces had not before visited. Before reaching the first range of the Altoona mountains after leaving Kings ton, we pass ed thro' a truly fertile valley, wheat, corn and oats being abundant. The wheat and oats were in full head, but many fields served as pasture for the weary army hors es and mules, who have been placed on short rations. I noticed sevendabandon doned plantations, the lords of which had fled on our approach, leaving nothing but a few decrepid negroes to look after their interests. One or two of these were homes of luxury, surrounded by all that comfort requires, yet the owners had left their furniture, clothing, etc., so hasty had been their flight. Had they remain ed, little else than eatables would have been disturbed, but the cavalry had made a fair distribution of the articles, appro priating them to their own use. How very different here than in Northern Ala bama or Southern Tennessee, where fences and out-buildings are undisturbed. But let a brigade or a division of our troops camp for the night, and these disappear as if by magio. The column nnder General McPherson. composed of the 15th corps, and General Dodge's forces from the 19th, met with no opposition worthy of note until they reach ed Dallas, on the 26th ult. Our march occupied most of the time, both day and night, from the 23d to the 26th. We passed, on the 26th, a neat little town, the county-seatof Folk, called Van Wert. Out of some 1500 inhabitants, not a single able bodied man was left, so thorough and relentless had been the Southern conscription. In conversing with a lady, one of more than usual accomplishments, in this wooden country, I found she had not given credence to the many absurd stories circulated as to the intentions of the Yankees, (as the people all term us,) and concluded to remain amid the scenes of her early youth. Her quiet, lady-like appearance ana conduct toward our troops, was a sufficient safeguard to her property, and it was left unmolested. Usually, however, the few citizens left, are very vindictive, and favors of any kind, very few to our troops. Since the 2Cth ult., the army has made but very Jit tie advance, the enemy hold' ing a strong position along the line of ridges composing the Altoona mountains. and they seem disposed to make a stand here. . At present the army is shifting to the north and east, closing np to the left of our lines," Where there seems a good prospect of warm work soon. We are now on the extreme right of the line, and while I write, the skirmisher's muskets can be plainly heard. For three days our position would signify little else than a lookout, from which to observe the move ments of the enemy, who are active and careful to avoid anything that leeks like a yankee trick. We remained in line of battle at Dallas, from the 26th of May until the evening of the 31st? wherr we moved to the left, re lieving a portion of the 4th corps, Our position to the east of Dallas was alopg a series of ridges, the enemy in our imme diate front, on more elevated ground Dit ing that time it was constant skir mishing by the advanced line, and on the evening of the 8th they attempted to drive ub from the hills by a desperate xeries of charges; but our troops did not drive well, and after an hour's bloody work they withdrew under cover of the darkness to tfieir' works which fined the hills in our front. We had not been idle at night before this, and were protected by earth-work, which afforded natural protection frcrn their bullets. The Bat tery made some mnsic for them, as we threw ' one hundred rounds into their ranks during the battle. The fire of our arlill.'ry and infantry was very effective, as the loss to the enemy fully showed, they leaving their dead and wounded on j i the field. It was a Florida Brigade that charged our front, and prisoners report its lossea on the occasion at 1,000 in all. Oar lost was near 200. In this melee the battery was truly fortunate, having only one man wounded private. Wm. II. Sullivan, who was struck in the face with some tuissil, severely bruising the nose and right cheek, but he is now ready for duty again. It was a grand sight to wit- nesathe fire spurting from the hundreds of muskets after dark, and added to this the flame of fire from twenty pieces of ar tiller, and it was a scene terrifying beyond conception. No one of this command can impute to the rebels a want of bravery in facing such destruction as was offered them for the space of one hour, on that night. They attempted it again on the nighU of the 29th and 30th. but merely for the purpose of feeling our position and strength. They were anxious to keep us from joining the forces to the left. Du ring the 1st inst., while we were on the extreme right, a division to our right having passed to the left, it exposed onr right flank, and the rebels moved a very heavy column in that direction, with the evident intention of taking our brigade and the battery "in out of the wet." General Dodge was soon upon the ground and we were drawn back inside of a line of intrenchmenta that had been thrown up. The enemy followed closely, skirmishing constantly, but they did not expect the brigade to stop at this point, and were drawn up close to our rear line, when they received a volley from Union mus kets, which sent them how line out of range at a double-quick. They scarcely had time to return the fire, since which time they keep at a safe distance, but watch us very closely. Whether a general engagement will be fought through this miserable portion of the country, is more than I can tell. If General Sherman finds be cannot flank the rebel position, he will not stop for mountains, but go thunderingover them. The army is feeling well over the success gained at and around Resaca, with full confidence in our brave Generals, who proved more than a match for Johnston and his advisers during last month. Supplies come by way of Kingston. It is not full rations for either man or beast, and we feel it the more when so much work has to be done after a weary march during the day; the night is devoted to throwing np earth-works to strengthen our position. Whilo at Dallas", our horses were kept under the saddle and harness, and without food for the period of 36 hours, and they now show its effect very materially. This is a more difficult country to ma neuver in than any I have seen, more broken, with almost impenetrable thick ets of pine, scrub-oaks and hickory, but we must make the best of it, although the enemy have the advantage in ambuscad ing our advance and flanking parties. The health of the battery is good, with a prospect of its continuing so, as we are favored with excellent water, cool weath er and wholesome rations. .The "Chron icle" arrives very regularly, and is large ly sought for by the members of the Bat tery from your section. Our mail facili ties are not as good as they were while doing garrison duty, yet our friends should not forget us, as their letters are all the more acceptable when engaged in the more arduous duties of active service. By addressing their letters to the Battery, 4th Division, 16th A. C, via Chattanooga, we get them from 6 to 8 days from date. But I must close. Very truly, etc. TYPO. BOROAHZA, LoDtSIalCA, 1 May 31st. 1864. J Eds. Chronicle: As there has been numerous mistakes made in regard to the troops raised in Louisiana, the people of the North generally seem to think that all troops of this State are of the colored order, alias "corps d' Afrique." Will you, through the columns of the Chronicle, in form the public that the 1st and 2d Louisiana Infantry, 1st and 2d La., Cav alry, and the 1st La., Artillery, are com posed of men supposed to be while. In July, 1863, Gen. Butler, amid great oppo sition, commenced to recruit for the 1st La., Infantry regiment. On tho 8th day of August, 1862, 1,000 men were muster ed into the service of the United States. Two-thirds of the officers are composed of non-commissioned officers ot Northern regiments, selected nnder the careful eye of Lieut., now Brig. Gen. Weitzel, and in those men thus selected, the commanding General places his utmost confidence, and the records of the regiment will prove that his confidence has not been miss placed. The remainder of the officers were citizens of Louisiana, who were obliged to take an oath before they could receive a commission, fully equal to the famous "Iron clad," which Gen. Banks forced down the throats of ecesh in New Orleans. Maj. E. . Holoumb, of the 13th 0. V., was appointed Colonel. The 13thO. V., also furnished 12 other officers, myself included. The 1st La., infantry, to the dissatisfaction of the secesh, have proved to be a fighting regiment. We have been placed on the out-post, 80 miles from the City of New Oaleans, (after the battle of Baton Rouge, August 5th, 1802, when all troops above were withdrawn to New Orleans defences,) and held the po sition until General Banks arrived with reinforcements from the North. Hoping that this will enable the public to dis tinguish ' the White troops from the "Corps P' "Afrique," I rernain a North erner in arms. Your well wisher, ALLEN. National Debt. The Assistant Treasurer has received from the Secretary of the Treasury the following important statement of the po sition of the public debt and circulation. The amount of debts, including all legal tender notes and unpaid requisitions, is $1,719,395,168,88; amount of interest bear ing legal tender notes withdrawn, $388, 907, 000; amount of ordinary legal tender notes, withdrawn and placed on reserve, $172,588,720, showing a reduction at pres I ent of legal tender notes, of all descrip- tions. or J56I.495.7ai. tu:. . . i. . 1 ..... A till DIAKUICUI DUUn fcUO M.KUI IHT,' ent state of the department and circula tion. Qf course it will be necessary to replace a portion of the five per cent le gal tender with compound interest , at C per cent, " . (Signed,) S.P. CHASE." list of Pupils. Who have not been absent one half day during one school term. We give the three terms of the past year. The list includes all the schools. FALL TERM. a all es. Cora Adams Livrie Hapgood Mattie Harmon Maggie Irwin Jennie Merriman Kate Sutlifi' Frank Soule Helen Taylor Charles Bowel I George Jameson Willie Lyman John Wilson ' Mary Brett Grace Ewalt Flora Forbes Ada Noble Ella Fuller Emma Rawdon Ada Porter Ella Vangorder Rusha Webb Frank Adams Wm Ang?talt Wm Douglass Si ut 4. Albert Jameson Wm Moser Thos Nichols Emma Palmer Augusta Noble Mary Sutlifl" II at t ie Wyrick Anna Wheeler Cnra Ernst Lillie Wheel Mary Boyes Louie Oil more Charley Seahrook Lutie Fuller Mary Jameson I.uoy Stiles KittieShneniieryer Willie Parks Kenyon Cox Luther Buries Lucy Wairen Martha Fox Miry Derr Emma I rr WINTER TKRB Kin 13. Mats. Mattie Harmon Nellie Kins; Kate Sutliff Franc Some Helen Tayler Charles Burton Samuel Craig Edwin Dicky David Estabrook George Jameson Wm Hapgood Ella Vangorder Charley Asper Wm Leffingwell Albert Jameson John Brooks Frank Adams Mary Parks Mary Nelson Flora Asper Grace Ewalt Flora Forbes Ella Fuller Kittie Howard Mary Ensign Jennie KibU-e Mary Patch Lucy Styles Kitty ShoenU-rger Frank McLain Willie Parks Robert Jameson I,ottie Smith Luella Smith Annie Wheeler Lillie Wheeler Clara Eiriot Nellie Bierce Augusta Noble Martha Fox Emma Derr Mary Derr Edward Smith Wilber Drake Frank. Ernst Fred Christiana Cyrus Parker Charley Ubl Mary Downs Lizzie Kohl Leuna Benlley Henry Vangorder Eugene Weeks SPRINu- TERM. XiltL Mattie Harmon Clara Harmon Maty Estabrook Ellen Estabrook Lillie Fuller Olive Folsom Lizzie Folsom Libbie Idding MAUls. Flora Asper Wm Leffingwell Albert Jameson JohnBrooks Erank Adams Emma Derr Mary Derr Martha Fox Levi Gaskill Nellie King Charlotte McCnmba Lucy Styles Kate Sutlifi Lizzie Robbins Eranc Soule Hatiie McLain Maria Smith John Woods David Estabrook Frank McLain John Ewalt Frank Ernst Mary Parks Charley Bentley Kittie Howard Hattie Taylor Ella Fuller Emma Brown Flora Forbes Lottie Smith Grace Ewalt Mary Iddings Leuna Bentley It will be seen that a large number of the above pupil have not been ubtent during the year. The list shows an in crease of punctuality overlaet year. H.J. CALDWELL Supt. The Teachers of the Grammar School report the following list of names, as those who have been perfect in conduct during the term which has just closed. KAMI. Frank Adams Harry Ewalt Willie Hapgood George Heck linger Lewis Iddings Wm Leffingwell Hulin Nelson Eugene Weeks Carlos Williams George Bradford Louisa Andrews Flora Asper Sarah Brown Abba Brown Lottie Artman Mary Brett Mary Brierly Leuna Bently Nellie Camp Nellie Cox Mary Clark Grace Ewalt XABIS. Addie Forbes Flora Forbes Ella Fuller Mary Garton Fannie Hoyt Fannie Hapgood Kittie Howard Mary Harmon Jennie Kibbee Mary Nelson Addie Noble Mary Parks Mary Patch Helen Philips Selina Rothcbild Minnie Richmond Bell Sutliff Ella Vansorder Rusha Webb Martha Warren Addie Porter Martha Spear Have not been tardy H. J. CALDWELL Supt. A Yankee Hotel in Dixie. When Gen. Bank's army moved on up the Shenandoah alley from New Mar- ket. Quarter-master Sergeant Reuben W. Oliver, of Cochran's New York battery, had to be temporarily left in a barn on account of injuries he had received. Soon after our departure he made appli cation at the lady's house adjoining for board, but he was informed in true Vir ginia style, that she did not board "Yan kee barbarians.,, "Very well," replied Oliver. "If you won't board me, I shall keep a hotel in your Larn, but shall probaply call upon you occasionally for supplies:" and be hobbled back to the barn. Oliver was every inch a soldier, and he went to work at once. Taking a revolver, he shot madam's finest young porker, which his assistant speedily dressed. His able assistant next went to the apiary and "took up" a hive of bees, and trans ferred the honey to the barn; he then went to the lot and milked a pail of milk from her ladyship's cows; then going to her servant's house, he made a "requisi tion" for a quantity of fifwh corn dodgers that had been prepared for the supper. The addition of these articles to his ordi nary rations placed bim far beyond the point of starvation. True to his Yankee instincts, he invited the lady to tako tea with him, at the hotel across the way, at which she became spitefully indignant; but Oliver was as happv as a lark, and for the time almost forgot bis injuries. Soon he had several sick soldiers added to his list of boarders; and in due lime a sheep and another young porker, and a second hive of bees were gathered under the roof of his "hotel;" aud furthermore, not u cocl remained to proclaim when the morning dawned. . By this time, her ladyship thought she "could see it," and sent for Oliver, who, as promptly as the nature of his injuries would pcrmjt, reported at her door, "See here, young man," said she, ..j preceive that it would be cheaper for me to board you in my house; and if you will accept it, you can have board and a room free," "Thank you, madam, thank you," re' jiiied Oliver, removing his cap and bow ing politely," but 1 prefer boarding at a first-class Yankee hotel to stopping at any secesh house in Virginia at th- same price. You will, therefore, be so kind as to excuse me for declining your generous offer, as it conies too late;" and back he hobbled to the barn, and actually remain ed there for two weeks, taking in and boarding every siok and strangling sol dier that came along, making frequent "requisitions" upon her for supplies. Her ladyship was mightily pleased when Oliver's Yankee hotel was discon tinued; but it learned her a valuable les son, and no Yankee soldier ever thereaf ter applied to her in vain for food or slier ter. They always got what they wanted, she evidently not relishing the Yankee hotel system. The Battle at Kellars' Bridge. - Injustice to the IIst rejsiment, which behaveLso gallantly in the entitlement with Morgan, on Saturday June 11 th. we publish the following tacts: The 171st left Covington at 10 P. M., June 10th, under orders tr proceed to Cynthiana and there await orders. Every precaution was taken against surprise, sentries being posted on the cars, the offi cers kept with the men, and the guns load ed for immediate use. The train reached Ke'lar's Bridge at four o'clock Saturday morning. The men left the cap", took positionon the hill nt the left of the road, a company or two being detHched on the right to check any rebel ailvance from that direction. A detail of 230 men waa ordered to unload and mount the horses which were on the second train, but about that time picket tiring was henrd in Cyuthiana, and en the right, li- Kit:.' hat cavalrv were approaching, O-. , r mounted his horse, rode to a Irl! iu meudvance ami saw a large rebel cavalry force Cuming up. Just then a sergeant major of the lCSth came up sta ting that Col. tr.iris was hard pressed, bill would try to bold out until re enforce ments arrived. The Lieut. Col. was or- lered to form the line of batth, and (A1. Aper reported to Cart. Butler, of Gen Holison's staff, how atliiirs stood, (ien. Ilobwm at once chiuc forward, and or dered two companies to be thrown across the railroad to the right, and to fire on the approachini; column. The lire was effective, and the relad line driven back, when they dismounted and again advanc ed, but were driven hack. Ool. Gittener's whole brigade, from 1,20 to 1,500 strong, armed with the Richmond Enfield, a gun of long range and huge bore, came up and the action became general. The 17 1st were armed with a French rifle, a condemned gun, of short range, which gave the rebels a decided advantage. The men fought for six hours, when a cavalry force came to Gittner's aid, and was posted for a charge upon the rear. Col. Asjier had maintained his front line, but was flanked on the right when a cavalry charge waa threatened. The men were formed in three lines to re pel it, when the cavalry in the rear were discovered. A flag of truce was sent Irom each cavalry force, that on' the right being received by Major Fowler. from Col. Gilman. and the other by Col. Asper. The latter was carried by Captain C. C. Morgan who demanded an immediate surrender 'as prisoners of war. Col. Asper replied that his men could light still longer, but he would report to Gen. Hobson. 'On con sultation with the latter it was thought the men could not successfully resist a heavy cavalry charge, which wou'd proba bly decide the contest. Colonel Asper was authorized to negotiate the details of a surrender which were as follows: Gen. Hobson and staff. Capt. John S. Butler. A. A. G., Capt. Geo. G. Lott. A. D. C, Lieut. W. Lee Osborn. A. D. E., 2d Lient. J. W. Arnett, 52d Kentucky. Col U. F. Asper, I list O. X. G.. Lieut. Col. H. R. Harmon. 171st O. N. G., and Major M. A. Fowler, 171st, O. N. G., gave their parole of honor to place themselves in im mediate communication with the milita ry authorities of the United States, for the purpose of obtaining an exchange for officers of equal rauk with themselves and failing to accomplish such exchange gave their word of honor to report direct to Brig. Gen. John II. Morgan in the shortest time practicable, and by the most direct rout under the charge of three otlicers and one private, selected t.to escort them. Tl il 1 I -. I... " uiiiueio rert? aiiuweu, wuu uui one cacfiuuii 10 retain itieir Blue arms and horses, Col. Gliman retaining Lieut. Col. Harmon's horse. The officers re turned to Falmouth, and remained until Friday, when General Hobson was direct ed to proceed with his staff to Lexing ton, and the officers of the 171st to Cin cinnati. In the dispatch ordering Gen. Hobson to report to Gen. Burhridge, it U stated that the rebel officers are" to be held as prisoners of war, and that "the general commanding considers no offi cers and men prisoners of war, except such as Morgan retained and took off with him. Col. Asper, Lieut. Col. Harmon and Maj. Fowler were cool and brave. Capt. Morris, co. D; Capt. Hatch, co. II: 1st Lieut. James McGrath, co. K : and 1st Lieut. W. H. Earle, co. I. particularly distinguished themselves. Sergt. Major bhetter, 5ergU. ii.ing, co. u, Hopgood, co. E; and Boy n ton, co. A, are recommended for promotion. The number 01 prison ers surrendered was four hundred. Du ring the engagement a rebel mojor was taken prisoner and retained until the sur render of the forces. General Hobson, after the capture, ad dressed the following letter to Colonel J. F. Asper "FALMOUTH. KY., June 14. "Colonel: Brigadier-Gen. Hobson with es to say to you, unofficially, that the con duct of your one-hundred-day regiment in the fight at Kellar's Bridge, was every thing that could het expected from men who bad never been under tire before. The bravery of yourself, particularly, and of Lieut. Col. Harmon, Major Fowler and Capt. Hatch, and Morris, merits the highest praise. The bearins or ronio other officers was noticed, but their names are not known. "Though the result was not as favora ble as could have been wished, the efforts made, and the general good accomplish ed, were all that could be desired; and, whatever may result from our capture, you can rest assured that you did your duty, and your whole duty. "I remain, Colonel, Yours very truly. "JOHN S. BUTLER. "Captain and A. A. (." There u little doubt that the stubborn resistance of the 171st saved Cincinnati from a visitation. While at Falmouth. Major Chenoweth stated that Morgan had sent a force of sixty men to Frank ford as a feint, while his main force came from Lexington to Cynthiana, expecting to take in detail the forces on the road from that ointlo Covington, seize the roriincations, men Cincinnati ami pass up the river to Mavsville, and on into Virginia. The battle deranged his plans, and he awaited Burbridge at Cynthiana, where so disastrous a defeat befell him. Captain C. Morgan stated that they knew Uobson's strength, and consequently ex pected an easy victory, but were disap pointed in the result. At a meeting of the loval citizens of Falmouth and vicinity, a few days since, a series of resolutions were adopted, ex pressing in behalf of the citizens of that and adjoing counties their heartfelt grat itude to General Hobson's command for diverting from them the horrors and dep redations of Morgan's advanee. f.Vju Gazette. An exchange gets off the following: "A neighbor says he's got a McClellan dog. "How's that," asked a friend. "O, he's the devil in pursuit while the enemy flees would drive him to the wall, to judge from his loud bark; but the mo ment the enemy turns at bey he fnvi back far reinforcement!. If you and your sweetheart vote upon the marriage question, you for it and she against it, don t flatter yourselves as to its being a t-e. At a fair down Fast, under the head of "domestic arrangements," the reporter gives the following item: "Best bed com forterMiss Susan Tompson!" Poor men are apt to fare badly every where.' It is a blessed thing to live in a land of plenty if you hare plenty of land TRY IT AGAIN. Come ber what the bird on th. hickory sings. Wbiue nnl was blewn off but a iurtuigbt ago. In a new one. as soft, she is folding her wings. And a new lore is perched oa th. branches beloTKi Come, hear what sh. says to the heart of th. poor ; Whose temples have fallen in wind and in rain. Come hear how she sings a new song that is sur To the glorious old carol of Try it again. Whnt hF been badly done cannot perish too soon bal h been rightly done will not perish at all One work towers at even, and one totters at noon; And we know not their worth rill they triumph or fall. I know it is hard to be toiling so long.' I know it is bitter to struggle in vain To be broken by sorrow, and baffled by wrong: But the duty of lif. is to Try it again. Knt a hand on the earth hot has labor and task; Not a heart on the earth but has duty to do; Suire. let us merit whenever we ask. And fear not but God will be tender and true. And "till, when we falter and fall in th. race. Or the wreck of our hopes seattarsover th. plain Rememberto look with a pitying face On the work of our brother, and Try it again. HENRY MORFORD. Singular Case. The Bridgeport Standard publishes the following, which strikes us as a remarka ble transaction, worthy of public notice. If the case is correctly reported, it is quite evident that more legislation is wanted in doluuce) of "women's right":" Mrs. Sarah S. Sherwood, the woman who has been imprisoned in the jail in this city, for declining to deliver hr per sonal property to her hunband, has been released, the Supreme Court having re versed the order made by Judge James Phelps, under which the husband has held her imprisoned for the last six months. The following is a copy of the order "The respondent be and she is hereby commanded to deliver to the petitioner, (her husband) on or before the 10th dayot November, 1863, all notes and other evi dences of her personal estate, and all per-, sonal property owned by her in her own right, except the sum of seventy-five dol lars, which she is authorized to reserve to defray the . expenses of defending against the petitioner (husband,) in this case; and in case of failure of said Sarah S. Sherwood to perform and comply with the above order, it is hereby ordered and decreed, that she be committed to tha common jail in Bridgeport until she shall comply with the above order. Then follows a direction to the Sheriff to commit her to jail in case she fails to comply at the time ordered. This sweep ing order was executed by Sheriff G. W. Lewis, who (in company with her hus band) seized Mrs. Sherwood in her own house, on the 23d day of November last, and conveyed her to the jail, where she was thrust into the criminal department with persons committed thereto as thieves and prostitutes. It is said that a case where a husband has procured the im prisonment of his wife for such purpose, has never occurred before, and it is infer red, from the astonishment manifested wherever this case has become known, that the people of this State have no idea that the condition of the law is such that a case like this should occur. This sub ject should receive the attention of the Legislature, that such modifications of the laws, in this respect, may be made, as will make them in better accord with the character of a civilised people. Is it not a serious question for consideration of those women who have personal estate, and those who may become such, wheth er, in view of the above order, Connect icut is a safe place of residence T It was a significant remark, (otherwise than intended,) made by the husband's counsel to the Court, "that Mrs. Sher wood, if she got out of jail, might go over into the State of New York." Mrs. Sher wood is about sixty years of age has been married six years; had at the time of marriage, a farm in the town of Fairfield, on which she lived, worth $6,000, and pei sonal estate amounting to about $3000 all of which was left to her parents and brother about ten years previous. Her husband (Jessup Sherwood,) was a wid ower, and was at the time bankrupt, or within a few days after the marriage was known to have become a bankrupt. He had two grown np unmarried daughters, whom he immediately on the imprison ment of the wife moved into her house thus vacted, and they, with others, have, to the present time, occupied, used, and lived upon her estate, even using person al clothing. [From the Cincinnati Commercial, June 20.] The Citizens of Falmouth, Kentucky on Gen. Hobson's Battle. At a meeting of the loyal citizens of Falmouth, Kentucky, and the officers and men at that post, held in the Court House on the evening of June 16, 1864, J. II. Barbour, M. D., was called to the Chair, and Lieutenant Anson L. Burke, Adjutant 58th Kentucky, elected Secre tary. On motion a commttee of three, con sisting of Major A. L. Whiteman. 156th New York: C. A. Wandelohr. Clerk of the Circuit Court, and James Wilson, M. l., was appointed to draft resolutions adoptod, to wit: Whereas. The loyal citizens of Fal mouth and the vicinity thereof, and the officers at this post, under the command of Major A. L. Whitemin, being desir ous of expressing their opinions in ref erence to the recent battle fought by Gen. Hobson and the force under his command, at Keller's Bridge, onthellth of June, 104, in Harrison, an adjoining county, against Moagan's force-s there fore. Ittaotet.il. That in our belief it was the intention of Morgan and his forces to have visited this town, in order to more effectually accomplish his work of de struction of the Kentucky Central Rail road, by burning the bridge at this place anil bring about another scene of carnage ami contlagration. Htsotvtil. That we hereby express to (ien. Hobson, and the officers and -sol diers under his command, consisting chiefly of Ohio hundred day-men. lour heartfelt gratitude for diverting from our midst all the horrors and sufferings always attending a Morgan raid battle. JtttoUeJ, That we firmly beileve that, had not Gen. Hobson, with the small band of brave men whom he command ed, held Morgan's forces in check, at Keller's Bridge, by giving him battle for several hours, which enabled General Burbridge to come up and gain a triumph ant success over the foe, this place would have been another numbered in the list of Morgan's hellish depredations. . Itesotvetl. That General Hobson, ss a true soldier, could not have done other wise than give battle, and thereby assist ance to the small force who were con tending with Morgan's forces in Cynth iana; and that he bravely fought for some hours two brigades of the foe, and surren dered only when Morgan's whole force was brought against him, outnumbering him four to one. ' IittoLci, That so far as we are advised, or can ascertain. Gen. Hobson and the officers and men under his command, acted throughout the whole battle with credit to themselves ; and the flag under which they serve; and that the thanks of the adjoining counties . of Ken ton and Campbell are, in our -opinion, due said officers and soldier, in) warding off from within their borders similar scenes of carnage, robbery and destruct ion which have lately been committed in our beloved commonwealth. , On motion the proceeding were order ed to be published. J. H. BARBOUR, Pres. ANS. L. BURKE, Sec'y. A young girl generally" loses her fresb ness by mingling with fashionable society, as a bright stream does by mingling with the sea. ' - ' - [From the Chicago Tribune.] How Gen. Oglesby Became an Anti-Slavery Man. In his "real speech at Metropolitan Hall last Friday night. Gen. Oglesby ex plained how it happened that he be came an anti-slavery man. The General is a Southern man by birth, parentage. and early association, and has lived ail his hie time among Southern norn peo ple. Lest our reader may not have read the speech, we re-publrsh an extract from it, giving the circumstance that opened his eyes to the infernal ehaiacter of the institution. He said: . May I indulge myself for a moment to give you a few of the reasons why I be came an anti-slavery man? Yes, yes.J I know that what affects the character of any one man in the country is of but lit tle consequence; still it was a big thing with me, and controlled all the future thoughts of my life made me honest on the questions, made me purely honest. My lather was a slave-holder: he had a wife and eight children, and only one negro laughter ana inaentinea hints.-):' with the institution of slavery. He was a Virginian born, living in Ken tucky, u cooper by trade. A n.-gro fell to his lot somehow with other things from his father's estate. He took llut negro, learned him the carpenters trade; he' lived in tho family, while all the chil dren were being born he nursed us. took care of ns, led us along by the hand, and father (so 1 am told, and I believe it's true,) never gave liim a laali or kick or an unkind word. Applause. He was one of the noblest black men I have ev er seen. After a while, in the course of events, my parents died and left us poor very poor. I saw that negro put upon the stand and sold on at auction, mat did not concern me very much, I scarcely knew what it meant. I saw those who were my friends whom I loved dearly. and still love I saw them abont it, and supposed as a boy that it was all right. That negro came often to see us, as 'he was taken away only about eight or ten miles. He was then forty years of age Shortly afterwards a son of the pur chaser, in the wrath and hre or the mo ment, exposed his old bare back, and gave him one hundred deliberate lashes. The news came to ns children through my married sister that sad story of bow poor old Uncle Tim had been treated. Something settled hold of me then, young as I was, and I made a resolve, for a boy, of quite a serious character. that if ever in the 1'rovideDce of bod 1 grew up to be worth anything, enough to buy him back to freedom, I would do it. His master, I presume, was as kind as thev eenerallv are. It is- not the owner of a slave I am abusing, but the institu tion. I am striking at something higher than a man the system. Time passed on, and I remained poor. Finally- Cali fornia became the rage, and I went there. I sot together money enough to come back home and go to Kentucky; I kept my promise; I bought him and set him free, and then swore eternal vengance on the - institution of slavery. . Tremen- deous cheering. The institution of sla very never favored me. 1 love the peo- pie. for they were my dear friends, and ownH slave Most nf m mlatinna wom ' riAarlv all Kantnclisns. and nmrlv all I slave-holders. I saw I had nothing to ! gain by it. There were no tree school ' no such thing as learning to read or write. ! I lost my attachment for the institution, never saw the dav when I wanted to own a slave when I desired to have the ' control of one. I came to this free State ' where there was no such thing, where young men could rise up and main- the manhood wnich God gave them! and any man who will insist upon taking the same stand that I di.L, will come to same conclusion. WHAT HE NOW THINKS OF THE EFFECT OF SLAVERY. It was a very dangerous thing for me to join a political arty opposed to sla - very, for the men I associated with were men Who Were not Opposed to it. bat tit more I thought aUut it, the more I necessarily' oecame opposeu w u myscif. a last mere was no sort of question as to duty to the Government. In the language of these resolutions it was to eradicate it; but I i did not insist upon that issue before the ! The party with which I nlti-1 associated did not insist upon it. t v e thought that in time, from its own obnoxious nature, it would wear out, but the speculative natuaeof the thine, the fnHnnM trt msrla fmm il,A 1 o rti K.' immense gains to lie acquired from the labor of slaves in the cotton and sugar .nt;l f;o,i n, f ik.'sAnih : In 1860, when the census was made, we ! under all the benign influuences of ' found under all the benign the growing cizilization of the age, that instead of the institution going gradually out 'of existence, it was actually fixing itself in perpetual permanency upon the country; that its dark claws had sunk deep into the vitals of the nation. And the men who adhered to it were sunk deep in iniquity and immorality that they endeavored to inflict upon us chas tisements, the more fully and effectually to retain their grasp. The men who stood up for that institution grappled the Uni ted States by the throat, they went stark mad, assailing the vitals of our country that slavery might live, and then it was that the people became aroused to the re quirements of the hour, and true to the highest mandates of humanity, they swore tbattheinstitutionshonld die. Cheers. I If there bad been no slavery who will deny me? who dare deny me? not now particularly,' but hereafter when I am not here who dare deny that if there had been no slavery theie would have been no war? That is a simple projwsition. There is no difficulty in understanding it. It calls for no uncommon mind to grasp it. It stands lefore you like a great mountain, and the simplest soul can grasp it. Had there been no slavery there had been no war. What is the natural sig nificance of that proiioaition? In order that there should be no more war there must be no more slavery. Loud and con tinued app'ause.l Many noble men hare fallen in this war, thousand of men have been elain oa the battle-field; not in such was as thousands of mankind have been slain before; not because some dandy prince has had his feelings hurt on ac count of not having his way in courting some dainty princess; neither is it a war in which little questions of ethics or ab struse principles have been involved. No; it Ui a great big war, upon a great big question, affecting a great nation. It is one in which people can afford to die. Cheering.) If the dead could be resus citated now while 1 stand before you, could I appeal to the heart of of every prostrate brother soldier who lies in his grave, to-night, could he be brought be fore the audience to answer tor himself, it is my firm conviction that he would ex press no regret at having lost his Lie in such a cause. And I appeal to the poor, mainled, emaciated soldier who has gone heart and soul into the content, and had the very iiortuls of death opened liefore him, with the angry fire striking back into his face, madly rushing into the contest ith the bright steel steaming belore his eyes, should he stand before you while knowing for. what he. has fought and the great issne involved, not one among them, no. not .one. would regret the wounds he has about bim, not one would regret the loss of life or limb.. ;Loud cheers. -j - Benjamin Bird, bachelor,' aged seven ty yeass, was married at the Roman Cath olic Church, on Fifth street, Cincinnati, to Mra.-JuliU Chaff, al .bnxorv widow : oi thirty. So the old bird has been - caught at last by Chaff. . ; ; ; : Sala on American Hospitality. ,c cun,l" - Jour acceptance. A" tllis w ane in sheer, bounteous gen I eity, and kindness of heart. ' wk with letters beat understood not a guardsman runs down from Cana tbe ada not gun-room mess of a man-of-tain war come "ito port, but the-Jloodirates A1060?0 n8Pi,a1,itJ' ara opened. Wltn u their real shrewdneba and im the Pnted cunning, the Americans are in many respects as frank, as simple, and :! . , -ii ' A., ., and when a commercial man smashes shamefully, rooks his creditors, and be country. gins anew, he is said to have "recupera mately ted." There will be a good deal of recu , Qm VICTOiu has peculiar notions of h"gh as a Queen and has endear jio. ..iJored to control her first-born son. after lhat !ent- " w.ould m very prepost und rous for ictoria to regu ate by tele- Once let the Americans really know who and what you are, and they welcome you with open arms. Their houses, their horses, their carriages, their ser vants, are ail at your disposal, not meta phorically, as the Spaniards offer them, but actually and entirely.- They will dine you, they will breakfast you, they will sup you, and when there is nothing legitimate in the way of eating and drinking, going on. they' will press you to have oysters. They will give you, if you allow them, a great deal more cham pagne, Maderia, Scotch ale, and Bourbon whiskey, than is good for you. If you say you are a teetotaller, they will send you a dose of Congress water or effervescing saraaparilla. If you confess yourself s smoker, they will cram your pockets with Havannas, or send you a box of Ion pe rials, almost as long and as Btiong ti pokers. Admire an American authoi and you will find his books, handsomely bound, on your table when you return home. I happened to mention the other day that, intending to look in at Havana on my way to New Orleans, I thought I might as well get up a little Spanish. Forthwith a copy of Ollenqorf s Spanish grammar was Benttne. They will insist upon paying your hackney coach, you omnibus, and ferry fare; and I positively believe that were I mean enough to ask I could find a dozen friends who would pay my hotel bill. That which they do to strangers the Americans are not slow to do among themselves. A gentleman of mature years informed me lately that his uncle had sent him a thousand dol lars as a new year's gift. They are always making presents. Any person of good means, with a house of his own, is sure to have from six to a dozen nephews neices and cousins staying with him for months at a time. ' I never saw such people for having cousins, particulary females and pretty. Ten - to one, also, but they will find an adopted child in every other family, When an American fails in business and most of them fail at some time or another he is sure, if he be at all a de cent kind of man, he will find friends who will not only "loan" but give him money to start afresh. And pray let me say, that it would be doing a cruel and shameful wrong to this people, to assume that their hospitality towards the stran gers within their gates is dictated by a vulgar spirit of ostentation. That they are vulgariona, and 'stuck up' and osten tatious people in the Union is clear enough; but their great heart in respect to the sacred duties of hospitality is xxwd-'and in the performance of that ffiSej beat the English, the Irish, iyrT the : Russians which is saying a great deal. In Erance, you know, you get little cut sugar and water out of your friends, in Germany nothing but smoke, and in Italy there are some grand hous es where you can only obtain supper by paying for it. In Spain you can prcure nothing to eat, because beyond eggs and chocolate, and garlic, there is nothing to eat. But in the United State you may run your digestive for nothing in a fort night. If the- oysters and canvass back aucss don't give you the dyspepsia. the eternal ice-creams and candied sweet- meat Will; and. When TOU fall Sick. VOU f,"1 nn1 plenty of kind friends to press Hostetter's-and Drake's Plantation Bit- . vP.ld tourist lands in New: H lUillMUl U VUUU1CU. IUI Hint J reason are they to me a mystery; and problem whieh 1 can never hope to solve, For, once have anything to do with them in business, and you will find your- aalf in a "tiht nlaa" mil amnm. vonr kind hearted friends you will become aware or a considerable proportion who would steal the verv teeth out of vour 'head. Stealing is here called orieratin!?. perative action done in greenbacks day, 1 opine. his marriage, as much as she did his marriage, as much as she did letVre prupu. the motions of the Prince of Wales, now a husband and father: to tell him, over the wires, from Osborneor Win sor, with whome he shall dine, or whom be shall invite to his table, on each day. Yet it is said that this has been constant ly done, until it became so intolerably that the Prince and his wife. to put an end to it, suddenly quitted London, in the midst of the season, and betook t heni selvesto their country seat in the county ot Norfolk, where they were . removed from the interference and dictation of their exacting parent. The Prince is said to be a negative charactor, who will nev er set the Thames on fire, but the Prin cess has the reputation of leing shrewd, thoughtful, and posseased of a strong mind, without belonging to those human hybirds. the strong-minded women. No doubt her good sense baa prevented a capture between the Prince and bis moth er. Besides the young lady beautiful ac complished, and with very winning man ners has become extremely popular, and it has been whispered (sotto voce, of course.) that Queen Victoria is not a little jealous of her handsome daughter-in-law. Idaho is upon the tongues of thou sands who turn in vain to the maps to find its place, where it had none a year ago. The organic act of March, 1H&, carved the new territory out of three oth er territories, Washington, Dakota, and Nebraska, thus making the Rocky Moun tains divide it a little west of its centre. They indeed futgest a more perma nent division of the territory, measure for such purpose being now before Con gress. Idaho, at present, contains 326,000 square miles, and is thus seven times as large as the State of New York, the fact of size itself, suggesting a sufficient rea son why the great mountain barrier should be the boundary of two future States. , Keep your mouth shut when you read when you write, when jou listen, and by all means when you are angry.- There is no person in aocisty but who will find, and ac knowledge, improvement in health and enjoyment from even a temporary at tention ro this advice. Andrew Johnson U the man. who. in the United States Senate, in one of his speeches denouncing secession, saM ns h pointed his finger in the direction Jeff. Davis, "If I were the President, 1 would arrest "you ' as traitors, try you v traitors, and hang you as traitor!' An attorney in the same thing to a bar rister that an apothecary u to a physi cian, with this difference." that your at torney does not deal in fcruple. The number of Union prisoners who have been confined in the labty Prison at Richmond since ihe beginnii' of th war is estimated t 'iiiuety.rVvjti thou- sand:! A'great proportion of these hava ' contracted diaeasos from which 4bey will never fully recover, and many have died.