ive of Virginia, but for a number of years has resided in Camden, Arkansas, where he leaves a wife and two daughters.
He served with distinction in the Florida war, since which time he has been engaged in the practice of law in his adopted State, where he gained an extensive reputation as one of the first members of the profession.
His remains will be taken to Arkansas for interment.
Strolling through town this morning, I met with a rara avis being no less a personage than ex Hon. Ogilvie Byron Young, who, together with a number of like k, occupy a prominent position in the second story of an odorous, but not very sumptuously furnished apartment, better known here as the Guard-House.
Young you will remember to have figured largely at the commencement of the present political troubles, having been arrested at Cincinnati on a charge of treason, upon which he was tried and acquitted.
Immediately after his release he emigrated to Kentucky, where he has since remained, and unfort