wport Barracks, is kept in close quarters, well guarded by sentinels.
His wife keeps him company in his loneliness.
The facts attending Tyler's capture, correctly stated, are as follows:On Monday last he telegraphed from Lexington, Ky., to Dr. J. B. Wright, his father-in-law, telling him to send his wife to Lexington to meet him. The dispatch was signed Charles Humphreys.
Dr. Wright did not recognize the signature, but Mrs. Tyler knew it to mean Charles Humphrey Tyler, and immediately repliedDr. Wright did not recognize the signature, but Mrs. Tyler knew it to mean Charles Humphrey Tyler, and immediately replied that she would meet him on Tuesday.
Tyler changed his mind, and telegraphed to his wife to meet him at Louisville.
His wife replied that she would do so. To the failure or blunders of the telegraph, Col. Tyler owes his ill fortune.
He did not receive the replies sent him, and fearing that the messages he sent had not reached this city, he started from Louisville and arrived here Wednesday morning. Mrs. Tyler was on the omnibus going to the Louisville mail boat when she was informed that her