Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882, June 19, 1862, Image 2

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T. K. l'lSHliRrEDITOU.
our. 2" x o .
Tien op with our flag! let it stream b tfco sir I
Hon t our father arecold in their gmv-es,-Tbej
Lad hands that cu&li strike, thej bad ool
that could dure, -Ad4
their son were not born to be laTeI
' .j -
Cp. P toat banner! where'er it maj call,
;;sr sinaMI raJlyaroaod;' - .--Anti.n
of freemen thai moment shall fall
: When if rar shall be trailed ro the ground. .
KKOW.NVllXt;, filLRSDAV, J I'M: 18, lb62.
A Card. .: ;
I have rr.a&e arrangements with. Fisa
ra Si Hacker, ly which ihey become ihe
publishers oftoih the Advertiser b.li1
Farmer, from and after the.lSih day of
'April.' 1SG2.' All advertising, job-work,,
r.hd subscription 'after that rJ.ate, there
fore, is exclusively tinder their coairU.
They are also authorized to settle up all
tny Ltislnsss connected with the jiritiiinj
t ...Irvac-s of rrovJniiS datP. ' -.-
UU91ul V k.v".- . .
. . n. w.turnas.
T .
; " : Close cf Volume.
TVo mare numbers closes rolume ?ix
f the Advcrlisct.-' Manf.of our subscri
bers, who hare not paid up,; will then be
'crossed off our list. . We hope -all who
tarj will.setdeup their : accounts.' We
must have money, inertly to get a new
'supply of paper. ".'Many complain that
times are so hard that they cannot pay.
.They want totake the paper must have
the paper, but we must wait until limes
rpet better.: If you wont pay, hoir doyou
-ornpri tViP nrintpr tA lire ? Vfi are Will-
ing to take almost any kind of .farm pro-'duce,-
but hereafter it ' must be at the
ccustomary price. - We are no'.-longer
'.willing to give double as much as any one
'else. .'This office has frequently", taken
on subscription, -wood,. which. if measured
.would have come to six. dollars per cord,
jivhen it was telling at S1.50 and S2.00;
corn, at 25 cents per . bushel, and scant
.raVasure'at that, when ail we could sell it
for was 'ten cents; -old stale butter at 25
cents, when good butter was worth only
'ID and 12 1-2, and other things at similar
. i irtn nc iinrri r.r int n rMi i lift i;hkHn
'"in exchange for the Advertiser during the
.past two, years was at rates that would
. not half pay for the ivhite paper,.-
' Free Homesteads..
e ' ' Los, N. Y., May 29, 1S62.
1. Can any person answering the re-
' qnirements of. the law now go and file a
fre-emption ciairn'to any quarter-section
of Government land . surveyed and iti
market ? . of must' we wait till January,
2. IVhert, at Some of the nearest points
in.the West, tan tuch land be found ? In
Iswa, or Minoe-sota, or some" portion of
t- it: :.i. tt .J,,. ... Ci.i'.j
iv ;i ii h x i ii in riiiiri ui tin - iuihc uiaic;
' in what part of them ? :
" 3. Are. there offices in the vicinity ' of
, luosi lanus, wiiere tiairns can ue mtui
. These questions are4" answered in he
. i ijuiic, uui as lilt: ui ui u iuujj. & iu
. not room for it this week. Our readers
; are mostly, so well acquainted with the
Hules and Regulations of the Land Of--fice
that it' is hardly necessary here in the
Vesi to answer these queries. We do
tu, uunever, vciy uiitwy ; ...
1. Any person answering the require
4 mems of the law-can "now go and file . a
pre-emption claim lo any quarter section
. of.. Government Jahd surveyed apd in
t ...
- IWll to" I.
'2.. There ts Gcrrnme-nt land in all the
new St&te? and Territories ; . bin the pros
pect of the passage of thi Pacific Rail
road makes the lands in' Nebraska more
desirable and more valuable than any
oiherin the West. . . - :
3. Land Offices are within convenient
distances to all lands in market. .. .
. W's will say more on this sebjeni next
; week. : ; '
1 . General TZiaycr.
Gen.'TiiAYER has beet nominated and
confirmed as Urirradier General, . This
. promotion .was well deserved: 'When
Thayer was appointed Colonel, a few who
l L.1 .4' . ;u --i
n'prp i.ttt : . t iv nrrn n inTfii 'ivi i mill.
'had doubts as to his being the proper man
for the place but during Lis campaigns
in Missouri and Tennessee,-he has dem-
cnsirated to the satisfnciion of his supe
- rior ofacers, at least that he de-
pended upon in any emergency.'' At the
tain: of Fort DjneUon, nnd at the bat-
-lie of Pittsburg: Landing, he was acting
"n-iirr ripnprnb cemmarnn? reveral
' Regiments: -'We "have "been" informed
f that since the Nebraska' First wa Jnus
1 lered into service, Cel. Thayer was never
reprimanded - by a superior officer.-
Sergt. rlttck-ay.s. ihere4i-no better sol-
dier'cr braver trian ia the RegimehT.
V'" Fourth of Jul jr.
Have our citizens forgotten that , the
Tcunh cf July. is, coming. this summer of
. . k V .. . ...Anl n n till tkn
lO-J'J I it S HOW CU y IWO u mi uic
anniverfary of our independence, and ytt
- n,- nrprn rations Lave been made.-for 113
r i
celebration. It would be a shame al
most desecration if it should pass neg
lected, especially after the brilliant suc
cess cf the Federal Arms during the past
ypar. Let our citizens, who feel on in
terest In "the matter, meet for consulta
tion cn Saturday evening at the Post
Poljgany a Crime.
The bill prohibiting or abolishing po
lygamy has passed 'he Senate, only two
dessenting votes, Democrats and Border
State men voting for it. This is . in ac
cordance with the wishes of nineteen
twentieths cf- the citizens cf the ,United
States, The Omahr Xtbraskian, h6w
ever, is dissatisfied. It is determined to
find fault with ererything done by the
AmTmst ra tich7: ttBI r ad vocaletl r"t yMe
Republicans, Ve have also heard one
individual in this town, who boasts of being
a Southerner and a Democrat, complain
ing sine- lit Jiss3gefbu- beforer he
learned that it was sustained in Congress
by all parties. "It was prompted by the
meddling fpirit cf the Republicans." . "It
was "not' enough; A3 have ere rebellion;
they, must take' it upon i themselves to
cruah out mormcln'tm at the same time."
Not two weeks before we heard' tne same
person"afcking ."vhy ja hl the ' Repub
licans did not abolish, polygamy r'tr'Ii
was in violation of all decency, morality,
and the. civilization of the age contrary
to' all laws, human. or divine." "The
Republicans were fighting slavery because
it was a 'political and moral evil,' but they
ignored mormonism, . v. ich ras far
worse." This man was likn the drunkard
who, when leaving a bar.roora,' at mid
night, told his comrads he would 4 go
home, and if his wife had gone to bed he
would whip her for hot sitting up to wait
for him: and if the were still waiting for
him, he would whip her for not goinr to
bed." " " .
- Forney fays the most active and labo
rious enemy of the ' Administration, after
Mr. Vallandingham, is undoubtedly Hon.
S. C. Cox, of Oiio. ' All his talents. are
employed on. the wrong side." 'His
speeches are full of point and research.
We often marvel that he should see so
little in the rebellion to cenounce. . . He
caennt see the traitor in half so dark , a
light as the Abolitionists. : Hi speech in
the House on the 6ih of June, is redolent
of this spirit. . ''"' v ' . u:'
.t k .. 1 ' . 1 - 1 '
., Stamllon In the Sontli. r v
The following dispatch was received in
St. Louis. ori the morning' of the 10th:f t
' Corinth, Juno 9th. .1r. James E.
Yeattnan :, Hundreds of women and chil
dren in this vicinity. nre in a starving
condition . Their husbands and brothers
were impressed iuto the Confederate ser
viceariJ.the rebefs then robbed them of
everything, even to the last rni-ch cow.
Will not the benevolent of St Louis do
o.nething for these poor ' suffering peo
ple? I will give all possible facilities
for distributing any food that may be sent.
Money b no use, for there lis no food in
the country to b procured. -, - : i
H, HALLECKi Maj. Gen.;
, Jloney. aiid provisions to the extent of
about S1.000 were at once enthu.-iasticai-ly
tendered by the citizens of that city. ?
Indian Troubles ;
The following letter, irom the Piw
nee Reserre, June 8th, ve copy from the
.Omaha Republican ? ;
' Editor RepvUicm ;' Eleven Pawnee
Indiaijs were killco and severtly wounded
by the Yankton Sioux Indians, while the
formpr were planting com on tKe Pawnee
Restrve,' to-dayi (June Sth.) Nitie out
of ihi eleven were squaws. ' This was
done out revenge for the killing of sev
enteen Yanktons ly the Pawnees about
two "months ago. For niany years previ
ous to these troubles, the Yanktons and
Pawnps were on friendly, terms. "
Y'ours, . R. Mooblakc.
galaon "River. ; -
We take the following extract from a
letter with regard, to the Oregon Gold
Mines, from the Oregcn Farmer:
"Don't think of coming here before
the first of June, unless, you make up
your mind to walk most of the, way "from
Lewistcn. ' It is my opinion that merch
andising will be overdone here the com
ing summer, for every miner that has
three or four thousand dollars is' going
to turn merchant ' this - spring. So it is
my intention to close out here ami go to
Elk. City.) The mines .thf re will last
longer than thsp,and new discoveries
have been made there of very good.dis
gincs. that is, such as will pay from S20
to S40 per day to. the man, and will. last
for years.; ;; ; "; .; a ; c. 1."
From another. Jetjer, dated Florence
City, .April 4th, ;he same, paper makes
the following extract;- .-; : ;
"The sngw in the mines is from four
to fiyefeet deep.-and still snowing.
Provisions are up to famine prices. Flour
is 62 per poucd ; -sugar, 82,50 ; tobacco,
SG, and everything else' in proportion."
' The Nebraska City Ji'eics, of the 14th
says, Hon. Wm. E Harvey, Territorial
Auditor, during a brief 'visit to ourcity
this week, informed us that there is cash
oi hand, in the.Treasury, to make the
first semi annual payment of 'interest on
Territorial bonds, due 1st of July. - Warrants-can
iftill be funded, and we should
think it cdWsnble Jor holder to put them
into a shape from which J.hey can realize
something. tangibler . ' . . .
One of the most . suggestive evidences
of the disgust that has been inspired by
the despotism f the rebellion among the
rank and. file cf the rebel army, is the
aversiou of thousands of the Secession
prisoners to coiisenl to an exchange that
will com pel them logo back among thjir
of f.resi-ors. - They prefer to take the oath
of allegiance, and io iru-t themselves to
the rnagnanimity of the Federal Govern
ment. . -
All the ccrre?pondents. writing. from
j the lattle-fieLl cf Fair Oiks,, speak ,en-
j tl)U;!astica'ly ot the calsj bearing aud un
flinching courage of Briradier General
j Thos. F. Mtagher.aad Brigadier GeLstal
(DaaitlE. Sickles.
Tbc Late Ncrs.
Memphis has been fjuiet since ihe sur
render. -The excitement among the peo
ple has subsided. O.i Saturday rnornbg
the re-el steamer Crc A', which elud.a
our fleet on Friday, was captured. . Noth
ing has yptW?n heard of the Van Dorn.
the only rebel gunboat which escaped on
Fi iday. It is reported that Hollins, when
he heard of the destruction cf Montgom-
Ty?5Terceeir-5IemphJS7tinTred his:
own vessels, four in number, which were
some distance', below. :Z File ';cf;gyrECH
boats are now opposite Memphis. We
captured five large , steamers whieh-were
moored to the levee. The retels burned
a new gun beat which was nearly ready
to be raunched. v" ' - A -
ifjjHs)-paper cf tha
4th inst., published a -dispatch (rom . Mo;
bile., announcing that , our fleet, after
passing the lower batteries, had attacked
Fort Morgan, which "is" situated on the
extreme point of the'1 peninsula, ohv the
east side cf Mobile bayabout eighteen
miles from the city. It mounts one hun
dred arid thirty-two gons, and cost SI,
212.000. ; - ;'
There has been z great Union meet
log at' Shelbyville, Tennessee. . There
were three thousand present. Governor
Johnson, Colonel May- and J. JU Scudder
were the speakers; , The. latter was the
former inspector of guns, under the rebel
Governor Harris. He has renounced se
cessionists . i . y '' ' T " : -' . .
General Pope,' of General Halleck'a
advance, telegraphs that the prisoners he
has taken, who at first desired to be ex
changed; now wants to take the oath of
allefriance and abandon the rebellion. '
Capt. Henry Clay, the youngest son of
CoL .Henry Clay who fell in the batUe of
Buena Vista, and a grandson of the Hon.
Henry Clay, died .at Louisville Ky.. on
Thursday last; He was an assistant ad
jutant in General , Johnson' . brigade.
He distinguished himself in the battle of
Shilob, and was bilgbly complimented in
Colonel Gibson report for his judgement
and courage; : ' - -r 1 :- i-i '- ,
! The former editor of the: Shelbyville
(Tennessee) Expesitor, a strong seces
sion newspaper, : publishes a card, in
which he acknowledges that he has beeu
mistaken, and that the best thing for all
Tennesseeans to do is to render the Fed.
eral Union allegiance,, not only from tho
lips, but from the hearts ;.; t .
On May 17th, the Captain "command
ing the United States force off Galves
ton,, sent a messenger, ashore demanding
the surrender of the city, stating that his
fleet would soon be strong -enough-to
bombard the town with its fortifications ;
but as he would very mjch.deplore the
misery that would result therefrom, he
entreated the; military, authoi ities there
to surrender. He gave them twenty
four hours fora'reply.. The telegraphed
to Houston for permission.!' . :
.The members of! Congress from. Vir
ginia'; have been before the Territorial
Committee for the Housed to jvhich-tbe
memorial praying for the admi-sion .of
W est Virginia as a State was. Teferred.
Th Committe have talked over, the ques
tion presented, and authorized a bill to be
repoited admiaingthe proposed State on
condition that her boundaries be changed
so as to run the liue along the Blue Ridge
instead of the Alleghanies, thus making
the State larger and giving her five in
stead -of ihree representatives; and on
the further condition that .'Slavery be
abolished throughout the State forthwith,
loyal masters to be compensated by "the
United. States and an additional fund to
be provided for the colonization of the
negroes thus freed. .'. . ( . : 's
, the G. Wright, jr., Capt, Z. S. Doane,
a bark of 270 tuns burden, has sailed for
AuxCayes, Hayti, having on board 125
colored emigrants, whgo-out under the
auspices of the Haytian Emigrations Bu
reau.: A few of them were enfranchif ed
by the law abolishing Slavery in the Dis
trict of Columbia" but most of them were
freed by the operation of the war'upon
the institution. About: one half of the
emigrants are aciive young men. TThey
are generally intelligent, and are pleased
at. the prospect of going to a country
where there are no whites..; They have
been provided with school-books and tes
taments,' as well as clohi'rig, and, without
hiving the fear of 'Go. Sianly'before
their eyes, are learning their 'letters'
The Haytian Government offer generous
inducements to emigrants, of whom 2,200
have already gone from 'this country.:, ,
Charleston papers, contain the particu
lars of a sharp engagement on James
Island Tuesday afternoon, which contin
ued until dark, their forces consUtins: of
three regiments,; one battalion of infant
ry, and three batteries, under Command
of Gen. W. D. Smith. Col: Williams, of
the 40th Georgia regiment, was mortally
wounds. Their loss 13 estimated at from
30 to 65, principally Georgians. It was
reported at Charleston that the steamer
Cici!, at that port from Nassau, with a
cargo of cotton, has been captured by the
In a skirmish, between ' a , company of
Colorado volunteers and a body ol Texans
near Fori Craig, the enemy left four dead
on the field. ; Jfone of the volunteers
were hurt. .'; .-.-. - - 1 . . . ; .
Pa rson Brownlow Lad .a brilliant re
ception cn the night of 'the 13th, at the
Academy of Music, iu the city cf Phila
delphia. His daughter, - who wa3 pres
ent, was presented with a. beautiful silk
flag by the ladies. Speeches weremadel
by Gen. Walkridge, Representative May
nard, Ca?eb Smith, Secretary cf the In
te rior, and cUiers.
Neiy Mall Routes In KeSrasIia.
The following are, the new post routes
established by Congress for the Territory
of Nebraslt. ,
From Slarshalltown. via Nevada, Boon3
t trough, Jefferson, Canalton, Deniscn,
and vOnawavin, Iowa, to Decatur.Ne
braska. , ,
From Plattsmouth to Fort Kearney, on
south side of Platte river.
From Dakota City, via Poncah, St.
and other intermidiaie Ouices, to tort
Randall, Dakota. r . .
From-4 Brownrille, via Nemaha City,
Monterey, Scott's, Rodenberg's and Mid
dlehurg, lo Sabetha. in Kansas -
From Falls Cityr via Geneva. Resen-
bergJ.f Scon's and Long Branch, tc; Mon
terev. j n"l 1. . ' A -! i ' - " i-
From White Cloud, via Falls City and
ianie iiocK, to i-air?cs.
From Falls City,,via Jliddleburg and
Athens, to Pawnee City. -"Fr.Mn
Falli City, via. Salem and Paw
nee City to Otoe Agency, (Dtnnison.)
From'Arago; via Falls City, to White
Clound Kansas. Y - . .
From Peru, via Brownville. Nemaha
Citv and Falls City, to An hison.
From Rrownville, via Falls City, to
Highland. Kansas :.:
Froin Falls City to Hiawatha, Brown
countv. Kansas."
From Brow'nville, via Monterey and
Franklin, Long Branch Post Office, to
To hie-Rock.' ;
From Nebraska City, via St. Freder
ick and McCIuer's. to Table Rock.
From Plattsmouthp, via dendale. Fouo'
tain Station. Salt' Creek," Lake Station
BurnhiU's.McCabe Station. McFarland's,
O'DohnellW, Bracken's Big Martin'?.
Bissell,. .Sabine, nd Junction City, to
Fort Kearney w .
For the location of these routes we are
indebted to our Delegate, S. G. Daily.
The counties -west of here were much in
need of mail facilities. It was almost
impossible to send letters to some parts of
Pawnee and .Gage, counties.
All who have visited Washington from
this, section of the country, during the
present session of Congress, even political
opponents, unite . in awarding to Mr.
Daily both, energy and influence.
New Orleans ihey regard a3 but tempo
rary They expect I j loos Charleston,
Malile, and perhips all the seaboard,
Int they declare they will retire, into thj
interior, wl.2re they can never be sub
dued. '
Nev . Yonx, Jun'i 12.The news from
Mexico ccnlrms tli3 defeat cf ihe French
t roups by the Mexicans,-500 c? lhe far
mer being kilfed, and 7UQ taken prisoners,
the latter were released in consequence
of the scarcity of food. The Mexicans
si'rp nrtivelv fortifvinn the Capital. The
KES2:i.S5AroTOIli:iIOPEITrFrench ivouj I)0t fnarch against it umil
v , i.; EISONBUEQ.
TbcEniaiiclnatloirConTentlon Tor
tne: Stale or Jllssourl.
Jeferso? City, June 16, The Em
ancipation Convention which met to-day,
is composed of 1 195 legates, represent
ing: 23 cotiniies;;Ajii6ng those taking a
proiniuent part inits proceedings, art? th-
following: Judge R. W. Wells, of Cole
county, B. Grantz Brown, Col. Thomas
C; Fletcher; Col. Jas. Peckham, Judj:e
Clover, arid Wm.' Cuddy, of St. Louis:
Ex-Gov. Stewart and H. B. Branch, of
St- Joseph V.Judg;Eli Smith; of Worth
county, J. T; K. Haywood, of Hannibal,
Judge Locke, of Buchanan, (vol. Mc
Clurg, of Camden county, and Arnold
Krekel, of Stl Charles.. -'
The' Convention was called to order, by
B. Gratz Brown, who staled the object of
its assembling.
' The Committee o.n Permanent.Drjran
izition reported for permanent President
Julge R; W. Weils, of Coler.ouuty, with
nine Vice Presidents. , .
John L. Bittinger, of Buchanan ; D.
ilillgaertner, of St. Loui and Robert p.
VViddicombe, of Cooper, were appointed
; The temporary Chairman, on retiring,
made a short speech, foreshadowing the
object of the Convention.
" Jhdge Wells,1 on taking the chair, made
a short speech, the sentiaients of which
are similar to his letter published a few
' iA Committee on Plattforms was ap
pointed, with J3. Grantz Brown as Chair
man. . .,, . -
" Adjourned till D o'clock a. m.,, to-mor
row. .
' An old Democrat writes the following:
."I f - , PIT A PH.
; il- ; i--( ;:- :. " rAhTV'!
1 It forred tb United States Into a war of
i gijantic proportions. inrolTinj-
. It content to wield tbe sceptre of power
1 sod to retain Uie emolument of offlce,
1 ;sn4 nsed teem to overthrow
1 tbe political and social system rf the country which
' IT WA WOR to ?rotict! .
It saw the fate of inirty-runr Commonwealths in peril,
,. .-. "r : -.. bnt It babbled of '
. - A II O L I T I O N I S 31 !
' It saw pitrioMc generals and s -l lier in tbe
field tinder tbe old flag i
It sympathized witl the toe and refused
. It talked of law to Cue irjitorf, and promised
a peace which they scorned !
It oppos'jd laxatii.n to maintain tbe Constitution.
- , It atked fr Restoration .
.i ?. , that traitors niifrht return, and .
toem'tairass a J lit Admiuistra,iin I '
Tbe. people will launch upon it their thutiUerboUs t
i'.J "",: , :I ,; ;.
. in order to a'-iI their -punishment. ,
' are creeping into
i .' iij ' dishonorable pulitical icrares!
- : .s: 1 . ; -j Requittcet ! ..
The Homestead Act. Letters; are
coming to the post offices in Nebraska;
by huncfreds, in which enquiries are made
concerning the prospect of obtaining good
qtiarter jsection of land for occimatiou
under the Homestead Act. The nearest
good lands now available are about an
average of eight miles from the river.
The best lands; those having plenty of
timber are along the upper branches of
the -Nemahas. on Salt Creek and the
Blue. 'There are acres enough of bettei
soil than can ekewhere be found on this
continent.' to give homes to one million
and - a half of people. Come and take
them. JYeb. City A tics. ' . '
The census develops the curious fact
that there are more Scott3 in London than
in Edinburg, rnre Irish ihan in Dublin,
100,000 mor- Romaists than in' Rome,
and more Jews than ill Palestine. There
are al?o. in the same metropolis, more
ihar0.000 Germans, 30,0C0 French,
and G,C00 Italions, a very large number
of Asiatics from all parts of the East,
and many who worship their idols.
The JVeiraiAix City AVto says, there
has been more cwt. of goods landed at
their 'wharf this season already, than
there were pcunds last year.
. -Battle Grquxdv-six miles trom
Harrisonburg, June 8, vit Washington
June 10. Jackson made a stand at this
point, and we attacked him tht? morning.
The country is not favorallo for open
fighting, being hilly and woody.
" 'Grf neral Siahl was on the left, support
ed by Gen. ,Bohn Gea, Milroy m the
centre," supported on the left by General
bchenck. en. Steicway had command
of the reserve.
Skirmishing commenced between 11
and 12 o'clock, and cannonading about 12
The enen.y had an excellent, position
and directed their fire well, but fewer
men were killed on our side as usually
fall by cannon. Gen Stahl m ide an ad
vance nearly to the river, driving the en
emy back, but they precipiiated their
main column on him. and he was com
pelled to retire to avuid being flinked.
His forces came out in. good order, and
cur line was reformed in abetter position
Up to two o'clock the canomding was
brisk, but after that slackened, and now
at 5 o'clock everything is. quiet. A pris
oner says Gen. Ewell lies between our
right wing and the river with G.000 men.
When our adva'jcefell back the enemy
did nut pursue, preferring to matitain h s
position and throw, on us the burden of
attack. " , f , . , ' , . .. , -
It is thought that-Jackson, finding no
bridge here, will attempt to cross at M ount
Crawford, where he will find no bridge
either.. . " ;.""'
Another account of the battle says Gen
Stahl, on the. left, wa first engaged.--Generals
Milroy and Schenck soon after
found the enemy, and almost immediately
the battle became general. :
Gerr Stahl. after Schelven's battery
had shelled the JebeL position, advanced
the Sibfand 45th through the woods into
the open fieId-on the other side of which
the enemy s right , was concealed in the
woods. The 8ih advanced callantly un
der a heavy fireT but : being' so long im-
supported by the 4oth, and largely out
nurubrhd. were finally forced to retire:
Cvlonel Mitchell was severely wounded
and the whole regiment was badly cut up
losiu not les3 than 300 men, more than
half its strenfih.
The enemy V pursuit was chc1ieJ ly
artillery, and General Stahl finally with
drew his force to a stron-rer position, re
pulsing a flank movement aud holding
his wing firmly.
General Milroy advanced his centre
rapidly, the artillery fire compelling the
enemy to give ground.
. Gen. Schenck on the right drove back
the rebfls, who attempted to turn hi3 po
sition. . Along our whole line our artil
lery, under Col. Rilsona's direction, was
served with great viror and precision,
and. the final success is largely due to it
effect. ' ' - .
The enemy, suffered severely, and one
rebel regiment lost two-thirds of its num
ber in attempting to capture WTied!ichV
Battery, which cut them to pieces with
canister at fifty paces. .
The rebel ' batteries, were repeatedly
silenced and forced to al andon their po
sitions. Colonel Clueret with his bri
gade took and held ihe center of the ene
my's; portion, aud his encampment is
then to-night . .
Our force? were outnumbered at all
points, but have occupied the rebel lines
and forced them to retreat. , :
The , loss is heavy on both sides, the
enemy suffering especially from our artil-.
The Garibald Guards . lost nearly 200
The 25th Ohio 60. The-total ios is es
timated at from 600 to S0O in killed,
wounded and misinfr. Captain Charles
Worth, of the 2-5th Ohio and Surgeon
Cartwell, of the 8ih Ohio, are wounded
or killed.- -. -
The rebels fought wholly under cover,
while our troops were forced to advance
through open fields. - .......
The advantage of the enemy's position
and numbers, was counter lalanced by
Gen. Fremont's faithful handling of hi
troops, and the coolness and determatioi.
with which he pressed his success. The
fight was furious for three hours, and
continued until nearly dark. .
Headqua rteus. Arm y ijt the Fielp,
Port Republic, June 89, a m. Hon.
E. Jl Stanton : - The army ofT Harrison
burg at six o'clock a; m.. and at half nast
eight my; advance engaged the rebel-
about seven miles from that place, near
Union Church. " - "
..The enemy was very advantageously
posted in the timbnr, having chosen hi
own. position, forming: a. smaller-circle
than our own, and ..with his meni formed
en mans.-- ? . i - -t
It Consisted undoubtedly of JackSonV
entire force. The battle bean with
heavy firing at eleven o'clock, and lasted
with t'reat ohstinarp and violence until
four p. m" Some skirmihmr and artil
lery fightinsr continued from that time un
til dark. Our troop3 fought occasionally
under the murderous fire of greatly sn
perior numbers the hottest of the smill
arm fire being on the left "wing, which
was held by Stahl's brigade, consisting of
five regiment3.
The bayonet and canister shot were
used freely, and .with effect, by our men
. The loss on both sides is very creoi.
Ours is very heavy among the officers.
A full report of those who distinguished
distinguished themselves will be made
I desire to say that both officers and mri
behaved with sple,n lid pallantry, and 'ha
the service of artillery was especicially
We are novv. enoimped on the field of
"battle, which may be renewed at any
moment. J.C.FREMONT.
Washington, June 10. We are a
formed by two persons, one recently from
Charleston, the other fronjt a city i;i the
interior of a Southwestern State, that the
rebels r Siill entirely cheerful and con
fident cf ultimate victory. The less of
the arrival of rei .forcements. The
statement was current in Ilavanna that
the French designs are not so much
against Mexico as theJJnited Slates.
Great dissatisfaction is said to exist
among the French officers, leading to ap
peals to Napoleon.
The English Minister has concluded a
treaty with Dallado. : . 1 : .''.'"
It is said Ce'billos. agent cf Gen. Prim.
had concluded a ratification of Almonte
treaty. - .:
Saragossa has a force of 14,000. and
Orlega was expected in Mexico with 8,000
more. Recruits from all points are also
coming in. - - 4 -
Marques is in Vera Cruz, and was
about imposing a forced loan on foreign
merchants. It was . not known what
course the Engliih Admiral would pur
sue in regard to it.
The yellow fever was increasing in
New York, June 14 The Richmond
Dispatch of the 7ih is discouraged- h
remarks, editorially, that the Federal
design is not to enjfje the Confederate,
in battle, but to starve them out.' a plan
which the writer considers not impossible-.
'. .
Letters from the army, dated the 10th.
say that deserters from .Richmond report
the rebels assiduously at woik throwing
up additional works around hu city. :
Tney have also dug rifle pits along the
route between here and Richmond, and
have mounted a large number of cuns. -The
rebel troops are k'ept oh short ra
tions, the daily supply to ach sjlditr
bein one pound of flour and a half pound
of bacon. . "
. New Orleans, papers cf the. 1st, have
been received. "-..
The Dfita openly denounces secession
and supports Gen. Butler. - - , ;
The Bee has reappeared, haviog apol
ogized for Its art ide cn cotton burning
and explained thai it never intended it
reeommerxl the destruction of southert
crops." Upon this' assurance,, tie con.
manding' General allowed its re-issue'.
From the Delta, of the 31st. w learn
that Fort Morgan, helow Mobde, surren
dered to the mortar flet on Tnuraday.
TUc MarKcts; : " , .
Prices of grain at St. Louis, instead of
advancinj.'are declining! Wve quote a?
follows: .
Wheat. Sprinj
Cor.v Mixed,
Whiti, ....
I)AT3. -:
Fucr, per tbl
rOTATOHM, .... .. .. .
WhItb t'KiNS-actire r bush
Ukiei Kkcit Apples, ..........
Pern h f,
SEEr Hungarian raji, per bush
I.aki). per lb .... ..
UACoS'-.SQoulJerS, '
Sides. ........
Uesip. jkt tori for qndrasseJ.
4 , ?
mJ known In a TatATr-r t--i .
t:ve HrnBAu rirAm4T;' !.r':3 '
msbe t by ay..nnT el itrT..i, t' r,"'
trjnce. has cnris.J eve,ruw: ' ..'
ft--, cf rns a, of Dy-j,, , .'
So.HGrHi trfet. JerT Clty rljj " cf in e'st , f wl(!l, b'm ' ' '
N'ntire is hereT If TM th rt 1 w,
djyorj me. ISof. at 10 n'tt 1 'v
se tlemeat of the tsrH Ttiii,r -
JjTie U. .Et34r prM
John Q A. Smith,
'.I will, -
J hn S. Minic.
. Dr Tlrm of an
aoove rr.'f itt case
Monday. Wlh of Ji!y,j, jj"..
hetwen the tuitrs of lJ,'tioc 4 L
H. cf ai diy. at the d r f Bfo'.'niT'' "
th p!i- WllffS fh saiil
Xemahs e -nnT. Ser ir 'm rt.. . r"
reil etare. b-wlt : theoont!) rte, 1,,
N'.1S it town-hipN.. 5 "rth of r' ,
the sixth principal mere-iun m i-Jm'
toeetber wiiK tbe vprrtfnTm iw v
akea a the p-ieer'y -f II. ram o. t-T w
Miuick. t stiiff a orrfer f . ,Mi.
favor of tha a5..'Te SI3ed ptain'il. 'ift
J W rm;,.,.
Jane IJ 1S5J n Sw pr fe $Tji U
5Q Q 5 .
- '- 85 t3
" .2a
... 4a Q 4.
3,50 Q 3.6;
1,85 2.0
".'- 12.
' Q
.... $52. Q j-$
To Consumptives.
to.healtb in a few week by a rary fimple remedy, al
ter hariaj suffe'ed several years with a severe Uxu-,
affection, and that dread dUeee, CunsumpUou is anx
ious to make fcuuwo to LU feilew-suffarers tbe niean-
To alt who desire it, he will send a copy of the pre
scription used (free of coarse), with the directions id.
urepariog auJ uinx ihe same. wbV.h they wlij BnJ
stJitB Crar for Cossumftiow, Asthma BHpjttHiT
is, &.'. The on!y object of the advertiser in seiid;n? tb.
Hie cripti'-n l t heneflt the afflicted, andpread inrH
m at ion which he Conceive t be invaluable, and hi
hopes eveif sufferer will try Lis remedy, as t wiUcys
them ni thing and may trore a b'.es-lnj.
Partie. wishing toe prescription will please adrrs
. Bsv. EDWARD A. WllJS, Wiliiamkbnrg,
n4S-m. . Kinji County. Xew-Tork.
Move 03. Sach is the coarse pnrsned by Curti .
valuable medicines.' TWey never reae "doinjt fooA b'
pre forward relieving, the irk and crippled from pat)
4D1 disease. The wonderiul carts that are performs
by Curtis' Syrnp cf Sassafras- are really tnare)'ou.
Coughs, colds, hoarseness, measles, even Conuatpti,i
begins to tremble when it comes in runtact with li,rn"
onthe deathly grasp i loosened. CnrtU Mmeluk
Liniment is familiar to every famlfy la the country for
he many benefits they have received from its u.e. Ii
14 well for every family tote provided; they cannot tell
what biiur they may reqnire itn ue. Tueve tuediciner.
und hi?h. aud are ed by many renectable rErsicIaf
of extenaive practice. See advertisement in anothi
snnnirrs sale.
J. B BTer. -
Reuben C Barter, I
Ell n.T.lcox. Civll AeliuB.
0 n white at c.j
Notice i hereby given Ht kr vi rf
a!e Ji.uei bv the Clerk of th Ci,t.j- r."
mhi c mn'r, Mabi-ask 1 TTiUry. "
4 Co.. la th ahove enMtIM ein. 1
Krrr. Reuben C. Server an XU I w ,
C"lemsn She iff f e m i aai4 t'
ine heretofore sta-iiM tuj prfy. r .
sale. r rah in bnrt at pibi'o auc'i' r .
the h ti' tn whic the l-4term t
for sa'it rtn-nfy w fceM y .j
Jnne ISfii. at th a nr of! o'clock
the following rfecib1 property t.u: if,,
in w:rn. tken the prporty of d. B Via
to aatity said demand.
-- J. w.
Jane Uii 1?!2, ni3 2 pr fee $J.M
. -ST2MVU..
Syed from theubeTiVr, ne
''srk iy. .jsT main snl lai., a few ii
f -d An-, person sivms infiKiu 1 , ,b
lead1 to her iery, will be liberally rr 1
J'ineS-b I5o2. r)43--$l W
A CA11I TO YOU. I.ADia 1
'. The subscriber will scnl (fre orcb-?,
shodi'sire it. the Rtjeipa aoJ directions fri
s simple V-j'tdle li-iim. that wi!!, is frf
iht d.iy'.rfUiora Pimples. liLOTc;;ra.7u'
t.K3. Sai.low.ves.-, and all jtnpuntim itd,.
f the Skin, leHvin the ra ss X!t i
t shottd YnJftrliir,tmofk itwllmtut !i. '
leirin the Kecij, with full insir-ir.wili-'
nd advice, will j.Iurtse call on or aJi-t 1! :
ara i'z?.
. . THUS. F. CI! AP u a V. rwtsUMt !
."" W-ll. Ufoadwsj Vtif
M.ij:2. 1S.32. nn-2nt.
. . . e
e :
... i
. A X X0CXCE3 to the nubils that he jst
'fltire in' fre.'.t in tte Utver Ststls snJ"t'
ued by R. .sets &. H.oitr. Us is a i
iccommodne the public via '
Carriage. ,
' tlu;sie. . j
ia'it, 1
' , . - Saddle Varc-
. . Ac , -
:' - . - ; - t
Can OnJ irhl Stall amt-ts aona'--.
torses, males or cattle. 0 , --
R Tha Brtnmfcir fcareto'a- ft
Beojani.n & JoebTia lasers i uoi- ,
Mr i9th. !S2. ut7-tf
t 000 Axres f Ch 4ce Lind. vtnrel near the
sonrt River, in Ri harden in-J Nemjba untie Ni
- k; also, one two story i) tck Reaideuce "tie lir
Store H'tOft, wi h War house attached and 30 Lotu, iu
ibe uwn of Brownville, at v-y low Osnre-, ani prt
On time. n.M ATtlNSOX "
. Mrwwnfiller, Jane 19th. n50-3r .
Eftn-afel in France, having twenty-five yeir' e x pe
ri eice in the H edict r frienre ami one of the corre-pou-lent.-,
of the American J.nrmlo' theMlical Sien
c5n." has located pennanen 1) in Bn.wuviil, and r
pectfuliy lenders bin professional services to the ch
iien i-f tbitf'i 1 y an- vicmi'S
lie will not cut fine his services to common practice
b t exten.l thus to cbronie 4ieaie--liease ef ion
taiKiinif Jl!itnant ll.tmor and Sores Ab-cees 3rd
Uicers Cancers at d Sre Eyes, even par 1 Biirxiner
Epi'epny. contra nly alll faliin sickness. Falsy
NeuraiRi. Dvi-pepy. Consacsptiou in tbe first and
fcnd Ktase, Insanity in s. roe foraif, atid ilUsaes- t
every kind. Particular attention paid to A? ue.
He win. if teq-iesud gie reierence to taoe pro
noorx ed irurab.e in the United State a M af.erwa.ds
cnrel by hint. .
Me may be fonni at all hours, either at J. If. Jfann
O'-us: Store, or at h'S dwelling houe, when not enuiru
oa profem-ionai boMi ett. n50-ly
sr.AT.i:i) PiXOPOSALS.
' For Grading aud Pavins the si le-walk on Main Street,
from tbe tin t re of J C. Deader to the Leveo. will be
re-eived at my fit to at any time nntil the fourth ot
J-tly,' Those rp w-itm nty contract for itner a part or
all of the ptvemeut. Tb- doing tbe work win have a
lien upon tbe iot where tbe pvprun', U try e.
- 1. II. JMOUKlSOi.', Recorder.
Jane ICth. 1SS2. n-19 2w prtee$lf0
) Alia, T7ranosa Tracts, Letiai
3 . - Presses, &.Z.
FA I R D A" ' mHEt ILE A F ci C0,
' '- IT Lui; 5Ti, CHICAGO,
38 carefni and buy enly the geaaine.3
Jaue nib, nO2.u
' counci l srcAiici?
I have lot sale Xew poac Is of tSl T ,
tr Cne Seed.
One pound of it will be given t
tscriber. or old one who i n-t in 'rt'A 't
ceived five aa ter of FUwer Grdo .
It. V. rilliAi. rcj
"1ST m W G o OD
- J: BERRY & & j
Ilav Jist received, and are nw y"i j
stand 00 ain street, une ol tie Ui
BEY 600D
ever offeied la this market. Bctcemb j
. raro- 11, 2vxi
1,'sy 23, 15o2. n47-tf
. i!)9
nvint Uo lWli AS" IJ g I
utar C" Sit: ami f,u"-fars-' ' .
Sur C SHI ami fi""u'"n-.ars-'
prepared to nil order, st ?.
Prte- of Mills. fm t iJ ,J ' ft3
90 1.. Tl ad.lre-a
iUrcn SI7, li.CZ
Cuirrants r Curr;
I hale left wita E,. W- 7r? r9"Z
f4 and Patch Currant for sa- 'i Q.ti
March. i, 13UJ. nJi-tX