Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882, April 24, 1862, Image 2

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. .
our x r. o.
TVn cp with our flag! let it stream oa the a!r!
Though oar father are col J in tbeir graves,
TbeytaJ bands tbst could itrike, they had eouli
tbnt could dure,
And their tons were not born to be slave!
Up, op wit thatbacner! where'er it way call,
Oar nations ebfs.ll rally around ;
A nation cf freerm-n tba: moment nhall fall
Ween its Etan shall be trailed en the ground.
Notice to l!:e Advertiser Tatrons.
Suddenly and entirely unexpected, I
Em' called by the Secretary cf War to fill
a position ia the service cf the country.
My orders being to report forthwith, I
have no time to arrange my business af
fairs." I hope to be permitted to return
.hor;iy for that purpose. My entire
business I leave with T. R. Fisher and
Theo. C. Hacker, who are fully author
ized to act ia my absence.
- R. W. Fchi-as.
5 Kftlotatorr.
;tn assuming the responsibility of editor
during the absence of Mr. Furnas, it may
be considered due to the patrons of the
Advertiser to make a statement as to the
future course of the paper. We'cannot hope
to make as able a journal, editorially, as
our predecessor, but with the liberal use
cf the scissors shall endeavor to make it
acceptable to the readers.
'It will continue to be Republican in
politics. We have no love for nor sympa
thy with either Shivery or Locofocoism.
e u j not, iiucvci , ucc in n j
the present lime and under present cir
cumstances to enter very extensively into
the- discussion of 'party questions. Dur
ing the present war the entire energy of
the nation should be directed towards
crushing the rebellion, leaving the dis
cussion of . mere mailers of policy, until
we have settled the question whether or
'not a Republican Government is capable
or sustaining itself. Although an ardent
Republican, We freely admit that Dem
ocrats have (with a few exceptions that
ore repudiated by the masses of the party)
acted the part cf patriots in sustaining
the Government in the present struggle.
Local matters that are considered of
interest. will be noticed in the Advertiser.
Western papers, having a limited circu
" la-ion, must depend in a great measure
upon local news to keep up an interest in
the paper. - .
As this is an Agricultural community,
the first page cf the paper will be princi
' pally devoted to Agricultural matter.
. Particular attention will also be paid
, tr the market at St. Louis and other
places for the benefit of Farmers.
i - -
usnun? ior uiorj.
. Several coldiers from Price's army,
whom "military necessity," or some"
'oiher unrelenting necessity has compelled
: to leave their rebel chief, have returned
to. Atchison county, and other counties
in North-west Missouri. Several have
been in this city. They have found
" "Jordan a hard road to travel." Some
cf them received very little money, scant
food, and "no clothes." They say, how
ever, they "were not fighting for money,
'but for glory!!" They certainly have
not got enough glory to be much burthen
to then. Fighting to destroy what South
ern Statesmen have acknowledged to
bs the v4;best government on the face
of - the earth," all, for glory! On
the retreat from Springfield to Boston
Mountains, for days together they were
to hard pressed by Gen. Curtis's Cavalry,
that" they had no time to sleep, and some
times not to cat. Many that went from
near here were young, thoughtless boys,
led away by the sophistry of those they
locked up to as guardians, and they are
cow deserving of much more respect than
the cowards who induced them to enlist,
" end afterwards, to "save their own' ba
con," tculked off to Ohio, Iowa, Pike's
Peak and other places. Those who have
returned from Price's army, have mostly
delivered themselves up 10 the military
tuthcriiies at St. Joseph, and taken the
caih. ' Of those that have gone from
Atchiscn ccunty, t, t .sita here, we are
told fully cne-third have been killed in
tattle. Truly "the way' of the trans
gressor is hard."
now 100.C00 men, ar.d is fortifying Cor
inth, building entrenchments! and con
structing' an abattirt. The rebels enter
tain no doubt of their success the next
Several letters have been intercepted
from Beauregard at Corinth, directed to
JefT. Davis and others, urgent ly demand
ing reinforcements.
The Herald publishes a telegram from
Beauregard at Corinth to Adjutant Gen.
Colfax at Richmond, which is slid tobave
been intercepted by Gen. Mitchell after
taking .possession of Decatur, Alabama,
in which he says: "All peaceable at pres
ent. Join us in ten days with 15,000
men. Cannot we be reinforced from
Pemberton. If defeated here, we lose
the Mississippi valley, and probably our
cause; whereas we could now afford to
lose, for a while, Charleston nnd Savan
nah, for the purpose cf defeating Buell's
army. Such would not enly insure us the
valley of the Mississippi but our Inde
pendence." Gov. Harvey, cf Wisconsin, was drown
ed at Savannah, b the Tennessee river,
on Saturday night. He was; there look
ing after the welfare of wounded Wis
consin troops.
The approaching great battle at or
near Yorktcwn' between the rebels and
Gen. McClellen is looked for with the
greatest interest. The enemy is in great
force, and the work of intrenching is said
to be progressing throughout the Penin
sula. Reinforcements are constantly ar
riving from Norfolk, Fredericksburg, and
even North Carolina, and the rebel Gen
erals openly declare their intention to
make this the great battle of the war;
and the strongest conviction is expressed
of a triumph" over the Federal forces,
and driving them from the Peninsula.
There is more or less skirmishing every
day. So far the whole number of killed
on our side has been 32 and 100 wound
ed. Our Generals appear confident of
The city of Appalachicola has been
successfully occupied by our troops.
The capture was affected by two gun
boats oh the 3d with but little opposition.
A few shells dispersed the rebel force
Sergeant Wn. Polock.
It is due to Mr. Polock that I should
make a public statement with regard to
a letter written byjiim and published in
the Advertiser last February. The let
ter was a private one, written to his wife,
in which certain reflections were made
concerning certain officers in the Nebras
ka First. The letter was received in
this city when Mr. Furnas was absent.
Knowing that Mr. Polock was in the habit
of writing letters for publication, and be
ing anxions to furnish the readers of the
Advertiser with the latest news from the
Nebraska Regiment, and being at that
time under the impression that it bad
been written for publication, I obtained it
the purpose cf making extracts for the for
paper; I hastily glanced over the first
portion of the letter and seeing nothing
objectionable had it put in type. The
latter portion I did not read until after it
was in the paper. Mr. Furnas had then
returned, and when reading the paper,
pointed it out to me, remarking that it
might be considered personal. I suggest
ed that it had better be taken out, but he
replied that as it was already printed in
a portion of the papers it was unnecessary
to now suppress it. On account of the
publication of this letter Mr. Polock was
arrested and confined in prison for 8 days.
I make this statement out of justice to
Mr. Polock and Mr. Furnas. No intel
ligent man like Mr. Polock can help
forming opinions about his superior offi
cers, and it is very natural that they
should express those opinions when writ
ing to their own family. Mr. Polock
nerer intended the letter for publication,
and had I read the objectionable para
graphs, either in the letter or in the
proof-sheet, they would have been omit
ted. I believe there is no better or braver
soldier in the regiment than Mr. P.
I learned over two weeks ago that he
had been arrested, but delayed this state
ment to learo the circumstances.
' - T. R. FISHER.
A portion of xhe rebels were found to
be in a starving condition. The blockade
had cut off supplies on sea board, and the
resources from the Island was net suffi
cient to maintain the ordinary comforts of
Gen. Curtis' army has returned to
Missouri, and is now encamped at For
syth, Taney county, 45 miles South of
Parson Brownlow is now in Philadel
phia. In a speech in that city he said :
At one time he had been within one
vote of haDgingbihe sentence of a drum
head court martial at Knoxville. The one
vote that saved him was of a corrupt,
drunken secessionist, and he was tempted
to exclaim, "Great God ! on what a slen
der thread hang everlasting things!"
In Philadelphia, on the 17, a writ from
the Supreme Court was served, at the
Continental Hotel, upon the Hon. Simon
Cameron, at the suit of Pierce Butler, for
trespass r et armis, assault and battery,
and false imprisonment on the 19th of
August last, Mr. Cameron at the time
being Secretary of War. Mr. Cameron
had made ready to start for Europe at an
early period, and this arrest, which took
him entirely by surprise, will materially
interfere with his arrangements. Some
feeling was manifested because of this
transaction, and in the evening a number
of citizens visited the residence of Mr.
Butler and expressed their dissatisfaction
at his course by a discordant serenade.
Cameron had Mr. Butler arrested in Au
gust last, on suspicion of giving aid and
comfort to the enemy. He was confined
several weeks in Fort Lafayettee and
then liberated. The writ was served on
Mr. Cameron, it is asserted, for the pur
pose of trying the legality of Butler's ar
rest. It is said the arrest of Cameron
was made with the concurrence of Presi
dent Lincoln. k
There is a rumor from rebel sources.
that Gen. Burnside was repulsed at Eliz
abeth City, with a loss of 500. It is not
Tlie Ners.
The latest dispatches from Pittsburg
Ltnding say an important movement has
taken place, the particulars of which are
not allowed to be published at present.
At the. latest dates from Pitisburg the
armies were moi'ing toward each other
slowly. The bombardment a Ft. Wright
continues, participated in by mortars and
gunboats. The enemy reply vigorously,
but doing no damage as yet. The reduc
duction of the fort is not expected at
.present, as the high stage of the water
prevents any co-operation of the land
Recent intelligence from Corinth con
firms previous reports concerning the
u.-tsgnitude cf the enemy's fcrces. Re-ii.forccn-ier.ts
are arming for Brstsre
ard at an unexampled rate. He ha
Tallandlngliam Repiidlatca at his
mw -
110 cc.
At a convention held in Dayton, Ohio,
on the 22d March last, to nominate a
Union city ticket, the following resolution
was unanimously adopted:
Resolved, That we will take occasion
of our ensuing city election to make it
known to all meu that the city of Diytoa
repudiates Clement L. Vallandinguara
and his organ, the Diyton Empire, and
rebuke them for their refusal to support
the Government in its d en ih struggle with
treason; and to the end that this rebuke
may be more emphatic, we call upon all
loyal men, without respect to party, to
vote for the Union, anti-Vallandingharu.
nnd anti-Empire ticket 'this day nominated.
The Loyal asd Rebel Generals.
The following casualitifs have occurred
to loyal Generals since the beginning of
the war:
Gen. Nathaniel Lyon, killed.
Gen. Wm. H. L. Wallace, killed.
Gen. Frederick W. Lander, died.
Gen. B. M. Prentiss, Captured.
Among the rebel Generals the casual
ties have been as follows:
Killed, - - S Suicide, - 1
Captured, - 7 Died, 1
Resigned, - - 5
Suspended, - 2 Total, -: 24
army Correspjndence of the Xebrasia Advertiser.
From the Nebraska First.
Is the Field, Pittsburg Landing
April 8th, 1662,2, P.M.
Editor Ntbraska Advertiser :
On the morning cf the 6th. at early
dawn, heavy firing was heard at Pitts
burg Landing, four miles above Crump's,
where the 3d Division, commanded
by Major General Wallace, was then
in camp. The General immediately pre
pared for a movement, expecting orders
from Gen. Grant, in command at Pitts
burg, to come to his aid. But Grant, be
ing abssnt at the lime, orders did not
come for us to move until about 12 o'clock,
when we immediately started the First
and Third Brigade to Camp Wallace,
where the Second Brigade, Col. J. M.
Thayer commanding, was stationed. We
took up the line of march about 1 1-2 p. m.
for Pittsburg. After a difficult march
part of the way through a muddy bottom,
we arrived inside of Grant's lines about
9 o'clock, P. M. The Division was put
ia position, and slept on their arms. At
dawn of the 7ih, we commenced firing on
the rebel lines, which were about three
hundred yards in our front. After a
short and desperate contest, we drove
them back a short distance, and reoccu
pied the grounds our troops had been
driven from the previous day. We gained
gradually and steadily on them all the
bloody day, until 4 o'clock, P. M., when
the rebels were totally routed and retreat
ed to a safe distance. Our men pursued
only a short distance, as the Cavalry were
all in the rear. We took many prisoners
and several field pieces.
The most conspicuous Regiment3 in
our Division, were the Eighth Missouri,
Eleventh and Twenty-third Ind., and the
Nebraska First Infantry. The latter did
nobly, and received the approval of their
General. Their loss was six killed and
fourteen wounded. Of Company "C,'7
Curtis killed and Miller mortally woun
ded ; others slightly wounded. I passed
along their lines with a message to Col.
Thayer, when they were in a dangerous
position, judging from ihe whistle of balls
and bursting of shells. They were all
standing bravely at their post. Many
familiar voices spoke to me as I passed.
I found the Colonel in good spirits, cool
and collected. He and his men cannot
receive too much praise.
After we ceased fighting, and the rebels
were totally routed, we learned that we
had been opposed by Gen. Beaureguard
in person, with his crack Regiments, to
prevent us from flanking his command.
This he bravely done. His loss must
have been great. We found papers which
stated some companies went in wiih about
70 men, and came out with 16.
Last night we lay on our arms; it
rained torents. Surely soldering is hard ;
but we patiently bear all ihe hardships
for that'which is dearer than life.
I am well pleased with our gallant vic
tory, although it was dearly bought. Our
bss is considerable, but much less than
the ememy. Beaureguard was wounded
in the foot, when he was retreating.
Prisoners say we cut them all to pieces.
We expect to advance on the enemy to
morrow, and drive them to their last
hiding place. I believe this is the wind
ing up battle, which will end in their to
tal rout.
Hoping the war will soon close, and
we may all be permitted to return to en
joy home and the blessing of peace, I
Written for the Advertiser.
Father! I mnst be professor,
I have studied a M. D.,
Of saddlebags must be possessor,
A sign ia the next village see.
Brains they are hat little needed.
Bras?, I plenty have, you ee."
If my counsels should be heeded,
I will be a great K. D.
I (ball change my matchless rare-all,
vTbicn, indeed, is nought but trash,
All to gold, by making patients
Think that I old death can thrash.
Should I somstimes fail in trying,
Which, Indeed, will often be,
Say I'm wrong and very sorry,
Place the bliiter on his knee.
On the morrow I wilt see him,
And prognosis then his fate,
For at present combinations
Seem against hi in very great.
On the morrow, still mistaken;
This case has no precedent,
Try solution, Aqul vapor,
And the tea of peppermint.
Think he has a mortal stupor,
Coming over toe and heel ;
ab him., friend, with corsest nine!,
Now, how does my paUent feel.
Feel t dear doctor, 1 am dyin?.
And your knowledse comes too late I
Ah t there l no use of crying, 1 .
God can give, and God can take.
Kow he's dead, bow plain his case 5
Strange 1 could not sooner se si , .
But iU memory I'll erase,
t All except tbi flittering fee. -
Washington, April 22.
Richmond papers say that McClellen
is waiting for the iron-clad gunboats to
take Richmond ' by way of James river,
and call for obstructions, regarding boats
once sunken as the only means to prevent
it. According to refugees recently from
the rebel, there are only 4 slight batteries
on that river, and they can easily be taken
by our gun boats.
The Petersburg'. Va., Express, says a
requisition has been made on the slave
owners of1 Prince George and Surrey
counties for half of their negroes between
the ages of sixteen and forty, to work
on the fortifications at Williamsburg,
where Magrauder's reserve is posted.
The works are designed to protect York
town in the rear.
April 21. Specials to New York pa
pers say the War Department has infor
mation of the entire evacuation of ihe
valley of Virginia by the rebels. They
are retreating oa Charlottstown.
Ciiicaco, April 22.
Our scouts who have ' penetrated the
enemy's lines, say Beauregard is active
ly engaged throwing up imrenchm;nt3
along his whole line, planting batteries,
and preparing for a systematic defense.
From intelligence deemed reliable, and
as corroborated by deserters, it is thought
the rebels will act merely on the defen
sive, and that Gen. Halleck will make an
aggressive movement at an early day.
Beauregard had been greatly reinforced;
hia ranks being continually swelled by
forced levies. Roads in a wretched con
dition. Fort Monroe, April 21.
The Richmond Euquirer of Friday
says the rebel court of Inquiry which has
been meditating" for some time past upon
the advantages to be gained by relieving
John M. B)tts from imprisonment, ad
journed Thursday, The result of their
labors has not yet transpired.
Cairo. April 22.
The news from Fort Wright is unim
portant. The bombardment continues.
The rebels have cut the levee on the
Arkansas shore, opposite the fort. A
number of fine farms were covered with
water for miles around. The inhabitants
are greatly exasperated at the outrage.
Yours Respectfully,
J. M. Brockma?.
Engagement Near Santa Fe.
From the Rocky Mountain News -Extra April 7tb.
From Mr. Kiskadden, Jr., who arrived
this evening from Fort Union, we learn
the following :
That while the Union forces, about
1,300, under Brigadier Slough, were
wilhin two days march of Santa Fe, Ma
jor Chivington went ahead with three
cavalry companies to reach Santa Fe and
hold it, learning that there were just then
but a few hundred of Sibley's men in
charge of the town.
At Apache Pass, the Major learned
that a body of Texanswere crossing over
to intercept Col. Slough's command, and
he notified him accordingly.
On Wednesday, the 26th, an engage
ment took place. Learning that there
was part of a company of Texans wilhin
a few miles, in charge of the provision
wagons. Major Chivington and a few
companies rode out and took the guard
prisoners, numbering 56. The fifty mule
teams were seized, and the wagons and
stores burned.
The Texans were whipped in the en
gagement by Col. Slough's command; and
retired. Col. Slough's command were
camped near Pigeon's Rauch, and not in
expectation of having any more trouble
on the march, when a report was received
that the Texans were again approaching
having been reinforced by three or four
mqre of their companies, numbering in
all at this time, 1,200 strong.
A second engagement took place at
noon on Friday, the 2Sih ult., which las
ted several hours. Boih parties ceased
fighting, and withdrew to their respective
camps, within four miles distant, with the
intention of renewing the battle next
day, when it was expected the "big
fight" would take place.
In the two engagements. Col. Slough
lost, as reported, twenty private?, and
two or three officers. The enemy's loss
was not known, only that four Majors
were found dead on the ground of the
first batile. Lieuis. Chambers, of Com
pany C. nnd Baker, of Company I. were
killed. Captain Cook was wounded, and
it was supposed, seriously.
Lieut. Marshall, of Capt. Cook's com
pany, while traveling ovei th field of the
first fight, accidentelly shot himself.
The cannon found with the rebel stores
was spiked and buried in a ditch.
It was expected Col. Canby would reach
the field of action in time for the third
and great fight. If not, and the Texans
should overpower, by numbers, Col,
Slough's men, the latter may Teturn to
Fort Union. There are about two hun
dred men now at this fort.
The particulars of the expected .big
battle we shall probably receive shortly.
From Port Royal Accounts of the
Capture of Fort Pulaski.
New York, April IS.
, The steamer McClellaa has arrived
from Port Royal, 14th.
The frigate Vermont was being towed
m as the McCIellan came oj.
The following is an account cf the cap
ture of Fort Pulaski :
On the morning of the 10th General
Gilmore sent to the fort, demanding an
unconditional surrender. Oimstead re
plied that he was there to defend, not to
surrender the fort.
Our batteries immediately opened fire.
A few rounds shot away the flagstaff, but
it was replaced, and the firing kept up
until sunset. General Gilmore then
placed a battery at Boat Point, only 1,600
yards from the fort to breach the walls,
and commenced firing at midnight, for
that purpose, with Parrot and James guns.
On the morning cf the 11th two brea
ches were discovered on the southeast
face of the fort, which at noon assumed
huge proportions, and about two o'clock
the rebel rag was hauled down, and the
white flag- displayed, and the fort surren
dered. Col. Olmsted stating that it was
impossible to hold out longer, our rifled
shot reaching the magazine, and most of
his guns being disabled.
The Second Connecticut regiment took
possession that night. Union loss, one
killed and cne slightly wounded; rebel
loss, three badly wounded and 3S5 pris
oners. One hundred and five prisoners
are on board the McCIellan, in charge of
Col. Morrell, Aid to Gen. Hunter.
By the McCIellan we learn that Jack
sonville had been evacuated, and our
troops arrived at Hilton on the steamer
Cosmopolitan on the 15th.
Condition of the Contrabands.
Notwithstanding the irumens'j number
of contrabands (that have been recorded
as having arrived at Old Point, it is al
most as difficult a matter to obtain a ser
vant here as it is in Baltimore, Although
they are still coming in, the number is
rapidly decreasing, and no one seemes to
know where they have gone. There has
been a change recently instituted in their
government, and they are no longer held
under the same restraint. They seem to
be allowed to go where they choose,
whether it be North or South, the Gov
ernment retaining no exclusive control
over them. Many of the boys and young
men have hired themeelves to the officers
as servants, and have gone with the ad
vancing army, many of the men have
hired themselves oa board vessels, whilst
others have gone with the transports,
never more to return. A great many of
the able-bodied men have also entered
the service as teamsters and are thus set
adrift as free men, without muster or
overseer. This is one of the inevitable
results of the rebellion, and the longer
the war lasts the more destructive will it
be to the slave owner. The war was
got up oa the pretext of being for the in
terest of the slaveholdar, and is proving
his ruin.
Every day a large number of contra
bands, mostly able-bodieu men, are now
coming in our lines, and are at once en
gaged as servants by the officers, bui few
of them reaching the Fortress. There
being a great scarcity of hands among the
shipping, those that understood the hand
ling of rope were engaged, making their
own bargains and acting as free men.
Those who are employed in loading
vessels now receive their pay weekly,
and seem much more contented and more
active in their labors than under the for
mer system. Fortress JSIonroe Corres
pondence, (April 3d,) Baltimore Ameri
can. .
Taking and Breaking ttic Oatu.
Among the multitude of evils developed
by this rebelion 'a disregard for the
sanctity of an oath is one of the worst.
Hitherto, among civilized cations no
thing has been regarded more sacred, or
more binding, than an oath. It has been
considered the most solemn manner of
rendering a man's word self-binding and
worthy of confidence. Almighty God is
called to witness ; his vengeance is in
voked, and his favor is renounced incase
the word given is forfeited. But it has
been left to the leaders of this groundless
rebellion and their deluded followers, to
subvert this most wholesome moral senti
ment, and to teach a doctrine condemned
alike by God's law and man's moral sense,
viz the right to violate an oath.
Oath breaking is one cf their most fla
grant sin?, and they could hardly have
inflicted a greater injury poa the people
than to inculcate so wicked a doctrine.
In the first place, nearly all the leading
men in the rebellion were under the most
solemn oaths to support the government
which they are now madly endeavoring
to destroy. Those oaths wre violated
without cause or excuse, and they gloried
in what should be their shame. These
public men and the newspapers at home
justified, approved and applauded ; even
christian ministers sanctioned their shame
less disregard of the most solemn vows.
What wonder, then, that there should be
so frequent violation of oaihs among the
masses? Thus, one of the strongest
barriers against evil has been demolished,
and men are left without confidence in
each other's pledged word.
What greater evil could bi inflicted on
the rising generation than to take away
ihis safeguard to virtue? Robbing the
sovernmeut arsenals, forts,, post-offices,
mails, mints, navy. '&c, was nothing com
pared to the moral injury done to the race
by tearing down this time-honored de
fense of virtue and truth. The people
will feel and suffer from this evil long af
ter all material ioss has been repaired
or forgotten. No execration can be too
deep, no punishment too severe, for its
authors. Mo. Democrat.'
A New 31Int.
In the House, Friday, a bill, introduced
by Hon. H. P. Benneit. (the Delegate
from Colorado Territory,) lo establish a
branch mint at Denver, was passed al
most unanimously. The success of this
measure, although called for by the gold
producing capacity of Colorado Territory,
is very much attributable to the energy,
popularity, and legislative tact of Mr.
Bennet. " What makes his success more
meritorious,, is ihe fact thai he was ob
liged to surmount the difficulty created
by the poetical extravagances of some of
the officials cf the Territory in their des
criptioas of its resources. Wash. Republican.
The Great Rallies of ilodera 'Tlacs
From a comparison ci ihe great bat
tle cf Pittsburg, which v. as fought cn Sun
day and Monday, the G'.h and 7th of
April inst., with the following list, it will
be seen th it with the exceptions of Jena,
Friedland, V' a gram and Waterloo, the
strule is the greatest in the list, looling
to tT numbers engaged. At Wagram,
the French Iosi23,t00, and the Ausirirns
33.000; and at Waterloo the losses of
the French were 33.000, while those of
ihe Allies amount to 29,000. The entire
loss at Wa:rara was 61,000, and at
Waterloo 62500. Next to these ranks
the battle of Jena, 47,100 ; Eylau. be
tween the French and Russians, 43,000 ;
and Austerlitz, 42,000. The loss on both
sides at Pittsburg was probably between
10,000 and 12,000.
Marengo: June 14, 1S00; French, un
der Bonaparte, 32,000; Austrians, com
manded by Melas, 40,000. French loss
in killed, wounded and prisoners 7,000 ;
Austrian 10,000.
Austerlitz: Dec. 2, 1SG-5; French, un
der the Emperor Napoleon, 70,000 ;
Russians and Austnans, commanded by
Gen. Kutusoff. the tmperor being pres
ent, 90,000. French less in killed wound,
edand Prisoners, 12,000; Allies, 30.000.
New Orleans: Jan. S.1S15; Ameri
cans, under Gen. Jackson, 7,000; Eng
lish, under Gen. Pakenham,6,S00 : Am
erican Ioss in killed and wounded, 13;
English, 1,902.
Buena Vista: Feb. 22, 23, 1847; Am
erican3. ui der Gen. Taylor, 4,900 ; Mex
icans, under Gen. S;mia Anna, 19,000
American loss in killed and wounded, 756;
Mexican loss 2,100.
Pittsburg Landing: April 6, 7, 1S62;
National force estimated at SO.000 : Ileb
el force estimated at 100,000. National
loss, in killed, wounded and missing,
O.UUU; Kebel loss, b.UUU.
11:2 -
"ui I'vi',
Sinc3 hzt wsek therss Laj t,
change in the prices cf cr,:, -'
vi he. In St. Leu; 3 there ",
slight 'dsclin ? ; market dulU
Wheat is falling. ' T, ;,r "
Corn CO to 32. -
Beans SQcts, good 31,50, pr;,t.
Potatoes,' choice pinkeye k-'
. SI, 3-5.
Salt, Kanawa S2.C0 to
Groceries : Sugar, 8 to 10 ,
es, 35 to 30 cts ; Coffee, 3
Ry the Our.ce, a rrZ
For sale at the AdTcrtir-f -
Pursuit or Cleveland.
From the St. Joseph Journal, April 115.
Day before yesterday, a detachment of
the Seventh Kansas regiment, now sta
tioned at Ellvvood, learning that the great
Jayhawking chief, Cleavehmd, was ia or
near Ellwood, and was about to remove
his wife to Atchison, made arrangements
to capture him.. Late in the evening his
wife, having previously "packed her
trunks," had them placed in a carriage,
and accompanied by a diiver and Cleve
land's negro body servant, set out on ihe
Atchison roaj. After proceeding some
distance, and when night had dropped
her man.le over the earth, Cleveland met
her, and got into the carriage with her.
But very sooa after this the carriage
came to a stop, and on looking out to as
certain tne cause the Robber Chief found
himself in a trap, as well .tsin a carriage,
lie was s.irrouudd with solders, and hi?
unconditional surrender was demanded,
the officer of the party threatening to
"move immediately on his works," if the
demand was not comp!id with. But
Cleveland, quicker than it cedd be told,
sprang from the carriage, leaped over or
through the file of soldiers, reached the
timber and escaped. His wife, his nig
rer. and histruuks remained in the hands
of the soldiers, but ihe great prize of all
had escaped.
The Stevens Battery.
The appropriation for ihe Stevens Bat
tery has pased both Houses of Congress
with a majority of more than two to one
in its favor, thus showing their decided
opinion as to its efficiency. To the bill is
annexed a proviso, leaving it to the Sec
retary of the Navy to decide whether the
vessel when finished will be an "efficient"
war steamer. Ia view of this expressioa
of opinion on the part of Congress, we do
not doubt that the Secretary will himself
decide this point favorably and give to
the country a war vessel which, in the
judgment of experts, is destined, from its
impregnability, unprecedented speed and
power, far to surpass any other now afloat,
and, so far a? we know, any now in
course of construction or proposed to be
constructed at home or abroad. An ad
ditional reason why the Secretary may be
expected to act at once is that the bill
provides for the "immediate completion"
of the battery. She could be completed,
we understand, according 10 the estimate
adopted by the Board of Examiners of
last summer, in four months; in time to
surnish us a most important and power
ful auxiliary in our present struggle.
National Intelligencer.
The Forts above Memphis.
The names of the fortifications of the
rebels this side cf Memphis are. First,
Fort Pillow, named after the rebel Gen
eral. Seco, Fort Wright, at Randolph,
named after Lieut. Colonel . Marcus J.
Wright, of Col. Preston Smiih's one
hundred and fifty-fourih Tennessee Reg
iment, (number derived from number of
district under Tennessee militia law,)
who first commanded at that point, going
there about one year ago with four of
the Memphis crack companies since
which time the fortifications have been
in progress. Third. Fort Harris, six
miles abo''e Memphis, named after ex
Governor Lham G. Harris, of Tennessee.
The Senate bill lor ihe immediate eman
cipation of slaves in the District of Co
lumbia passed the House on the 11.
Scorbutic dUeae. are the pirent stock Trora which
arises a lar-c proportion of the fata! maladies that af
flict mankind. They are as it were a species of pvUto
rot in the human constitution, which undermines and
Curropt all the source cf it vitality and hastens i's
decay. Tliey are the germ from which sprirg, Con-
umptlon, Ebeanmatism. neart Di.-eafC. Liver Com
plaints, and Eruptive D, which will he recog
nized a among those most fatal and destructive to the
races of men. So dreadful are its consequences to hu
man life, that it la hardly pof nible to over estimate the
importance of an actual, reliable remedy, that can
sweep out this Scrofulous contamination. TVe know
then we shall proclaim welcome news to oar readers of
one from such quarter a will leave little doubt ot its
efficacy iud ttill more welcome, when we tell them
that it really doet accomli-h the end desired. We
ArtB't Sabs a pa rill a, and it I certainty worthy the
attention of thuae who are aiUictel with Scrofula or
Scrofulous complaints. Remitter, Albany. X. J",
Hove ox. Such Is the course pursued by Curl is
valuable medicines. They never cease doinc g.! tn
press forward, relieving the sick and crippled from pain
and disease. The wonderful cures that are performed
by Curtis Syrup cf Sassafras are really marvelous.
Coughs, colds, hoar,ene$s, measles, even Cons-nmptlon
begin to tremble when it comes In contact with it,f nd
soon the deathly grasp is loosened. Curtis' Mameluke
Liniment is familiar to every family in the country for
the many bne3U taey have received from its use. It
is well for every family to he provided; they cannot tell
what hour they may require its use. Tae-e niediciBes
stand high, and are nsed by many respectable physician
of extensive pracj-ce. See advertisement ta a tain
the morning if the 12' .-7 int. 0n;.,:V.-.,r J
Saoex, jcuc-ost clil.J ef I r. L. J. .-'j
Aesgtt, a sixteen taonttj anj Cvei,-
At the residence of 'a t
T. on Sunday, April It, Ellin W.'cv, '. T,
Stoct. .
At toe residence cf her father, is u-
ia the tenth year of her ajs,
Her death waj supposed. te ketbej...
from a table, thereby injuring her ieid tJ
On SjturJjj the 1 3, from thecfttr.f .'
ORio,?onof U eoig e W and Ajui'lli.
vcars, i mon:hj and 13 days. .
Orion, ioiirywhj wi:t taoa fears
i'rosoo thee mors stroar
Thou Ecst Ton JIj, eft caressed aj,
Nerer soujit to do a wronj.
Knwe.'t t'jou aot thii sudden parti i
Near! inu?t our hart-stricji brc4 '
Orion, thsa defer thj journey,
Stay, Zv.1 fr thy mcther'j uia.
Suy to gmtlfy a father,
And tbjlittla brother'! near.
All around thy couch &ow previa,
For to each you are ucst dear.
Father, though iLdeed you c'aia m,
And I love icy mother, too,
I mast now anva-;r tho tacrnt,
That my timo is tip with you.
Ere I shared your earthly ki&dacjf,
Kindred spirits dwe-t in LIU3,
Py permission, with their council,' i
I a body took in this. j
This IVo'done, and now theyen'd ia,
I rnV-sti jo with them to dwell, !
And pr-.-p-re a swuet reception j
For inv kindred a!!. Farewf-11.
JOHN a. voim
li now receiving and opening out Lj
Stock of Goods, coDiU ia of
Dry Goods, j
. Hats and Caps,
Boots and Shoe?, j
Iron and Na:!j. ;
'"- " Flour and2-
Hardware. .
' " Sash and Doors,
Window G!ai
Which I wijl ie!i cheap U j
Cash or Proiicif.
Call and examiEO my stock before -elsewhere.
Drwwnville. April 24.152, "
Territory o'5eurUJ $;
County of Fia-.
Hamilton Cooper.) In Jnstie-'iCcartW
vs. Davis J. P. in ,
ITenry Mariatt. ) cvan'.y. Action io a"";
Tj ilenry ilurlatt, yen are hereb) 8
there ia now en file a petition in Jwt-1
before Thoa n IMvij a..Justico of the r
for tho county of PawDde, and Territory d
ka,of llainiitou Cooper, who eUiuu f VA"'
of Forty Dollar and ten cents. r j
And for cause of su.-ii c!aim3 states W; '.
executed a proroiiory ' note ti lljruia j';
Brownville. -Xebntsk Territory, on the -April,
A. U. 13,50, fof.Thirty-fro"
ct-nts. payable four mon:aj after d it. j.
afortfiiid note ia now the property of
il ion Co.pT, and that tho aforesaid a
cipal and interest is still due, and r?sr
and th it unlcjsyou "bef'-re P"0 , ,
Justice of the. pere. at hi i-iTn-e ,a
Pawnee eoanty, .Nebtufk Territory. lf
day.r June, A. D. Ii.attwoo'cl
tht-ro tnnwer unto tb-j -iid ll,lw
Co,er, judgment will bo renJ'rrd iu ' i
default. lor oiob', intert and o-t . f
HAMILTON cyui'''
April 21.1S"!2. ni2-4-r.ji;
Invite be attention of M-rchaS,,
tut K-.ep?rj. Kjmchmen,aaJ Tiar .-.
to Li estensive . j
Crac'icr iilauiifc
Da is prepared t- fnraia
" ' ,''''
At Wboleli or Retail, an! TrVy j. ' ,
be hd antwhere. Li-"
April II, s ii nll-&n ,
MiTirr TO ri'E-EJ!rrL''-
To Jacob Gearing, Wii.oia A.
T, . lames '-. o.
DrownTille, . T, wit: ia u.w - r :a f
of this notice, to maK9 aai.i--r
to Tocr IVe-EmptioB Claw, j j
EtrneEioni from the Gimm""
UtilOSoeai M'a-hin-a-
April V,12Z2,