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rmed her that if she had a male friend who would espouse her quarrel, he would meet him. On hearing this, Castilano, on the return to Pocahontas of the Kanawha Valley, procured a gun, and meeting Tate, shot and killed him, Castilano came to Memphis on the boat that brought the intelligence from Jacksonport, and was never arrested. Hugh Tate, a brother to the man killed, since the occurrence has been hunting Castilano. He traced him to New Orleans, back to Jacksonport, from thence to Springfield, and then back to Memphis, where he arrived on the steamer Sam. Hale, Saturday. Tate had a requisition from the Governor of Arkansas for the arrest of Castilano, and securing the services of Captain Klink, together they proceeded on board the steamboat. On inquiry of the Captain of the Sam. Hale for Castilano, they were informed that he was in New Orleans. Capt. Klink left Tate on the boiler deck and proceeded to search for Castilano in the cabin. While he was absent, Tate saw Castila
valley in which it lies. They have advanced also nearly to Annandale, and are now within eight hundred yards of it. This morning a party of scouts came on the hill opposite the village and fired on our videttes, who were posted to watch their approach. The distance between them was so great that no damage was done. Early in the morning a company of infantry appeared in a corn-field on an eminence, but retired immediately upon a sight of our pickets. Along the line from Lewinsville to Springfield the Federals seem to be advancing slowly and cautiously, scouring the woods thoroughly in every direction to discover our force. The balloon goes up every evening, apparently from Mason's hill, and remains about two hours at a time. The usual hours of Professor Lowe's exhibitions are between four and six in the evening, although, by way of variety, he sometimes makes a morning trip in the pursuit of his serial fancies. If he learns anything of our movements from his rutty point of view
d upon a fortified position, but a day's march from Washington. They have arrived at the point with a force already melting away, far short of the list on paper, beaten with heat, hunger, thirst, and a long march, and surprised on both flanks by the sudden outpourings of railways. While this has occurred in Virginia, almost within sight of Washington, a column of 3,000 Federalists, advancing against a foe thrice their number, has met the same fate, no doubt for much the same reasons, at Springfield, four or five hundred miles to the west — as if in order to warn the Northern States that what has happened is no accident, no: result of peculiar circumstances or personal failure, but by inevitable rule. There is but one enterprise which can be compared to this, and that is the First Napoleon's gigantic, but infatuated, attempt upon Russia. That was a case of a great political alliance, as grand as a Federal Union, comprising the best, the wealthiest, and the most populous part, an