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About Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882 | View Entire Issue (June 18, 1863)
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BROWN VILLS, S ATURD Ar, JUNE & 1863.
It will le seen f rem ccx telegraphic
columns that the rebels are making a raid
into Maryland and Pennsylvania. This
is a change of Programme that veare
iioi fcorry to hear. It will stop for awhile
the stale song, '-All quiet on the Poto
u.ac." They will doubiless commit many
dt-prtdations, and steal :tgreat deal of
property, but they will be much exposed,
and we hope the larger portion of them
will be bagged before they get back.
The latest reports brought by possen
gers on the boat, state that they were at
Hurrisburg-; and that the Governor of
New Yo'rk:had 'called out 30.C00 mihtia,
which were to be put under Gen. Mc
Clellan. Militia to serve for six months
was being rapidly raiV-d in Pennsylva
nia, Maryland and Ohio.
Gen Hooker was retreating to the de
fences of Washington, and Lee was close
at his heels.
Law and Order.
Of late we hear a good many sermons,
on the above text.- Some of our friends
up the Creek, at Omaha, Nebraska City
and other places, and even some of our
own citizens, seem to fear that the peo
ple of Nemaha County are about to
loose all respect for law are in danger
. of drifting into a boundless and unknown
Ocean without rudder, Compass or Chart
. We hear it remarked that the murder
that occurred on the sixth inst., could not
' have taken place three years ago, the
community was then not so much dem
oralized." That may be true. There
were not so many rebels three years ago
as now. We do not object to this preach
ing. All good men should be in favor
of sustaining Law and Order. Sermons
are none the worse for being oft re
pealed. Mankind are heedlss. The
truth has to be told them, sometimes a
thousand times, before they believe it.
We do not beleive, however, that the
people of this county are very much de
moralized, or that they are much worse
than our neigbors further North, or than
we were ourselves three years ago. We
think nineteen twentieths of the people
this county, are now and always have
been opposed to mobs. There are oc
casioeally extreme case in which commu
nities countenance, and justify extra-legal
proceedings. For instance, if a band of
men were believed to be armed or arm
ing for the purpose of committing depre-
dations in the community, or if they
were secretly conspiring against the lives,
or the peace of their, neighbors and
against laws and government, under
such circumstances citizens would be ex
cusible if they visited such band of men,
even without due process of law, and dis
armed them. Again. Where a manor
men are guilty of horse stealing, and
their guilt becomes notorious, they are in
most neighborhoods in this Western coun
try, if caught, executed by order of Judge
Lynch. There has been many instances
, of this kind in Nebraska. N'.ne, how
ever, we believe, in Nemaha County
Two or three years ago, two men accused
of horse-stealing-, were taken out of jail
at Omaha, and murdered in a most hor
rihle manner. A year ago last winter,
a jayhawker was murdered at Nebraska
City, and if current reports were true, it
was attended with circumstances of the
most savage brutality. Both "murders
were cold blooded and horrible, fully as
much so as the one committed in this
county, and showing as much de.norali
zation, yet nobody got frightened about
iu Nobody, unless it was some other
horse-thief, proposed to leave the country.
Mr. Handley had been guilty of treason,
a crime greater than horse-stealing. He
had afterwards, had a fight with, and
whipped three different men, out of re
venge for which he was murdered. There
is no necessity for any man pretending
lobe afraid of personal injury unless he
is placed under circumstances similar to
those mrrounding Handley. Most peo
pie did consider him in danger. If there
are men in Atchison county, or in this
county, disposed to excuse or palliate the
murder, their number is very small ten
fold smaller than those who have justified
the murder of horse-thieves in the Ter
ritory. We are a little surprised to hear
men eulogizing Law and Order, who
have for years past advised breaking
Law under certain circumstances.
. . WTe do not make these statements to
justify or excuse the murder of Nathan
Handley. We merely wUh to show that
crimes equally ashenious have been per
petrated in other places, and that we
have at least as much respect for law as
our neighbors. Indeed, the citizens of
this county had nothing whatever to do
with the murder. They might, it is
true, have prevented it, if the threats
made that day, had been generally known
in time ; but nobody in this county was
responsible for the commission of it.
The affair will be investigated by the
proper authorities, and the parties, we
' suppose, punuhed as may be deemed
'.most just and expedient.
We hope to see the Law sustained and
enforced. There may be causes where
W is necessary to go beyond the Law in
"rtff-defence, but those rases very rarely
occur. That cf IUndby certainly was
cot cae. Gvruraeat has promised
protection to those who returned from the
rebel array, took the oath and gave bonds,
and as long as they behave that promise
must be respected.
Nebraska First, ; :
The report that this Regiment was
sent to Vicksburg is not true. s We have
a letter written June 11. dated at Pilot
Knob. We make the following extracts
from the lettei : .
"Livingston is still Post commandant
at St. Louis. Lt. Col. Bautner is there
sick. Major Blacker, is also on duty at
St. Louis. Capt. Majors is commanding
the regiment. Co. 'C," at present is
garrisoning Fort ut Arcadia, 3 miles
from Pilot Knob. Lieut. Griffin, on de
tached-service as Ordinance Officer for
five months, is now with, and command
ing our company. Sergeant Buckley,
was thrown from a horse, on the road to
Chalk Bluff, and fractured on of his ribs.
He is now about well and is doing duty."
We will make further extracts next
week, when we will have more room.
Charles Ingersall. Special Agent
Post Office Department passed throujrh
our City on Wednesday, He is looking
after the management of the various
Pot Offices, and mail routes in this part
of Nebraska. He is very courteous and
gentlemanly in- his deportment. Any
person having any business to transact
with the P. 0. D. and wishing Mr. In
grersal's assistance can address him by
mail at Leaven worth. Kansas.
Lieut. Col. Sapp, Of the Second
Neb. Cavalry, paid a visit to this benight
ed portion of the very large Territory of
Nebraska, on Sunday and Monday last
The Col. came on special detached ser
vice. Mr. Sapp is a fine looking Officer ;
is an agreeable and social gentlemara.
The Govenor made a very judicious se
lection, when he appointed him Lieut.
Sugar. Mrs. John Scott showed us,
this week a specimen of Sorghum Suijar.
It was made into molasses last fall, and
was then boiled down to suijar this
Spring. Sugar can be made from Sor
St. Louis Market.
Hemp S85 per ton, undressed.
Cotton 48 cts.
Flour $2,50 to S3,05 per bbl. .
Wheat Spring, 70 cts. choice Fnll
Bacon Sides 4cts
Beans S3 .25.
Sorghum Molasses 45cts.
Camp Hill. Iowa, )
June. 11th 1S93.
Editor Advertser: After son-down
last Saturday evening Col. Furnas re
ceivd an order from Gen. Sully, requir
ing two co's, of the Neb. Second to report
next day. (Sunday) at Sioux City, for
duty, the Col. with his usual promptness
ordered co's. 4,AV and "E," both under
the command of Capt. Hiil to report as
directed, and at an early hour on Sunday
morning, thoie co's. struck tents, left
Camp Cook, and reported as direct
ed to the Gen., who ordered them
to select camping grounds. Capt.
Hill with a view to strategy, no doubt,
commissioned one of his engineers to
make the selection, which he did to the
entire satisfaction of the command con
tiguous to the City, having the Mo.
river on one side, a deep ravine on an
other, and a bold and precipitous bluff on
the third side; thus forming a triangle
which nature has so strongly fortified
that this present command, is in no dan
ger of being surprised by the wily foe,
and has yet a further advantage of being
so near the city, that if a soldier or of
ficer is suddenly attacked with the colic,
(which is frequentlly the case)he ran in
a minut or so get some peppermint drops.
which is an icfaliable remedy ; especi
ally when mixed with the essence of
corn, rye &c, tbie disease is rather pre
valent here at present among this detach
ment and a portion of the 30th Wiscon
sin who are quartered here; but neither
complain much ; in fact they like the dis
ease, as .the remedy is so palatable;
which they use without much grumbling
at the prescription
This has been a busey week here un
loading goods for the expedition, which
from the present indications will sun
north in a few days. How far into the
hyperborean regions your informant
saith not a? he is not particular) posted
in these matters, but if dame rumor be
rorrect we will go within a few miles of
Her Majesty's Dominions, and if so I
doubt not but some brave "soger boys
will have the temerty to plant the stars
and strps on that sacred soil, if for no
thing eUe, for the fun of it.
The boys are all to have a new rig in
a day or two, coats, hats, pants &c. , and
are all armed to the teeth, which you'll
allow to be th'i case when each soldier
has a large navy revolver, a sabre, an
Enfield rifla,. and there is serious talk of
their being further 6'jpplied wih anoth
er sabre each, and if not fully armed
and loaded down; each man will lash a
twelve pound howzeter to his horse.
Let Little Crow and his red imps be
ware how thy cross th war path of th
2d - Neb.,-thus -armed-and ticcoutered.
Gen. Sully, who superceded Gen.
Cook, in this department is an old in
dian fighter, having been with Harney
in hisxampalgn against' the Indians, be
sides this he has been through all the
battles fought on the sacred soil of Vir
ginia since the rebellion broke out. He
is the man for this expedition, having all
this prestage to go on, he commands and
has the confidence of both men and offi
cers of this expedition., !
-The Nemaha county boys are all well.
Oour worthy Col.Jis at work day and night
getting everything 'ready' for 'the march.
The boys are tired of laying still, and are
anxious to move on the foe; in fact thty
they are spiling for a fi?ht, and what is
belter they are in hopes of at least catch- J
ing one red skin, if they can only see him,
before they return, a thing which would
be extremly doubtful; were it not for
some genius, ' who haptly hit upon a
plan, which if carried out successfully may
give the boys a fair chance io see if not
not to catch an Indian. It is this ; the ex
pedition is supplied, (at the suggestion
of this geni us, who he is I don't know;
it may be the Gen. of the Mackerl Brig
ade,) with several, it not more barrels
of pure rot-cut, and "it is confidently as-
serted by men high i n command that if
the Indians are properly baited with this
new and modern improvement of war
fare, they can be catched. If not, not.
Of the result of this and other method,
should any be adopted, you shall hear in
time from Me.
Erom the Nebraska First.
Pit ot Kxob, J one 6th, 16(3.
Mr. Editor: since writing you last
we have enjoyed another season of
disappointment: by orders to leave
Cape Girardeau for Pilot Knob. I,
myself was extended upon a carpet in
a cool, handsomely furnished room,
calculating whether to engage the
same for three months, or only to take
it a month at a time, during the sum
mer, when . a messenger announced
the order to march at six the next
morning. The officers generally had
their wives there, some of the private
soldier theirs also, and some of the
public soldiers had entered upon the
preliminaries of courtships, which
were likely to be consummated by fall
say hog-killing time. Immediately
thereupon-the barbers had just cause
for putting up their fees for shaving,
on account of lengthened faces. And
the price of salt should have fallen, for
the briny was every where forthcom
ing, or coming forth. The running to
and for, that evening, indicated a state
of insubordination in camp, or an at
tempt on the part of bold soldier boys
to recruit the regiment by impressment.
The contagion seemed to be catching.
A ball was given that night, and the
bawling never ceased till "distance
stole enchantment from the view."
Some officers, one at least, of whom I
now remember, who never flinched
before a rebel battery, faltered before
the fire of two or three bright eyes,
and begged for quarters.
One was wounded in the heel, and
could not march, and hence remained
another, and yet another night. One
could only be got clear of, by marrying
hitn and coming along. Some marched
out in the mo in ing, but as the camp
was only ten miles distant that even
ing, and five miles could be made per
hour, came back againg by night,
seeking among the hospitables, for an
article called hearts-ease. But the
majority looked not back, fearing the
fate of Lot's wife, and knowing the
article was contraband.
The third day out, Pilot Knob, with
its huts and Lager Beer, gladdened
eye and stomaclw Five days in camp,
and an expedition to Little Rock be
ing expected in a month, again we
were reposing beneath our own "vine
and fig tree," when orders came to
move for Vicksburg in an hour. Con
sternation took hold of those who had
not yet written back to Cape Girar
deau, for much was to be done and a
short time allotted. Waggons were
packed, and the order to march was
half-way out of Cap. Majors' throat,
when it was countermanded, and all
we heard was mar. The original plan
was mared. That was Batisfactory.
Now Col. Ligingston, it is said, is to
he commander of this post, and if so
we will stay here, till ordered to more.
If Grant needs us, the boys are anx
ious to see how a regular siege is
conducted ; and then they would charge
a battery any time, in order to get to
come back by the Cape.
The rebels have been reported fifty
miles south of this, and did charge
upon a camp of our cavalry, at day
light one day last week; wounding
several, and retiring in haste.
By publishing this our friends will
know where to address us for a few
davs. Yours: Nemaua.
Surjreon A. S. Holladat arrived at
home per the steamer Denver. He is in
fine health and spirits.
Fine showe, r on Wednesdaj night.
PARTICULARS OF THE FIGHT AT
- I JIONTICELLO.
GC!J, SIIEX131AS IlECOVEKIKG.
THE LATEST FROM PORT HUDSON.
t;. V' : j
Interesting "from"'. Rappahannock.
Chicago, June 13. A rebel dis
patch dated Jackson, Miss., 6th, says
Gen. Pemberton sent word that he can
The following particulars in regard
to the fight at Monticello to' the" 10th
are received : Col. Kantz's command
consisting of the 7th, and a detach
ment of the 2d Ohio cavalry regiments
and a portion of the 2d East -Tenn.
infantry, crossed the river on the night
of the 10th, and were in' motion at
4 o'clock next morning. The rebels
under, Pegram were completely sur
prised. After driving them through
Monticello,' bur forces continued three
miles on the Jamestown road in pun
suit. :, It not being the intention to
hold the place, our forces began to
retreat at two o'clock in the afternoon
Our forces were but little molested
until within eight miles this side cf
Monticello, when Pegram V ' forces
overtook their rear guard, when fight
ing commenced in earnest. Here we
were reinforced by the remainder of
the 2d East Tennessee and 45th Ohio.
The whole of Colontd Kantz's cm
mand again moved against the enenv,
who were pressed back one mile.
Taking a position behind a stone wall
thev made a stubborn stand, and
finally pressed our men heavily with
greatly superior forces, and compelled
them to fall back 50 yards. "The 21
East Tenn. were ordered into the
woods, where the enemy was now
spreading his force. This regiment
came on in a splendid manner, at a
double quick, and, raising a shout,
dashed into the rebels, who were soon
compelled to fall back. At dark, our
forces! being numerically inferior to
the enemv. Colonel Kantz determined
upon retiring about for mile, where
the men bivouacked and returned to
the highlands opposite next morning.
Losses not ascertained.
New York, June 13. -New Orleans
advices say that Gen. Sherman U
better, and it is believed he will Re
cover. Skirmishingly going on constantly
at Port Hudson. Our forces are bu
sily engaged constructing batteries
along the whole line, which would be
completed and opened on the enemy
on the 6th. A deserter says there is
but a small force in Port llu lson.
Special to the Tribune says five
deserters who came into our lines on
the Rappahannock on the 11th, re
port General Lee marching with his
whole force up the river. This state
ment is confiimed by other evidence.
Washington, June 13. The enemy
still in heavy foree a Culpepper, Va
A delegation of Unionists from Louis
ana had an interview with the Presi
dent to-day in reference to reorgani
zing a St ite Government.
Washington, June 14. The follow
ing extracts vera taken from a letter
from an officer, dated Haines' Bluffs,
Miss., 1st : We reached here venter
day after a week's march up between
the Black and Yazoo rivers. The
object of the expedition was to destroy
the resources of the country, to pre
vent the enemy from subsisting their
armies, and to drive out any force he
might have in that region, and if p
siile, to ascertain if the enemy wen
concentrating in any cn-ji'lerahie
force, for-the pu p se of raising tiie
siege at Viclcshurg. We In I six bri
gades, numbering over ten thousand
men. We marched over one hun
dred miles during the week in th
hottest kind of weather, ami destroyed
all the forage supplies and cotton, and
drove off all horses, cattle and mules,
between the two lines, a distance of
fifty miles. We had only two or three
slight skirmishes. We ascertained
where the enemy was concentrating,
and gained much valuable information
which may be.nf.ue.lieronfier -
MURFKEESBORO, 13. The Ch ita
rionora Rebel has the following:
Jackson, 9. One" of our officers
captured by Grant, but who subse
quently escaped, reports the Yankee
army much depressed, ly reason of
Johnston massing a heavv force, arid
by the faet that certain defeat or an
nihilation await them.
! New. York. June 14 An Orleans
letter of the 6th states that our lines
at Port Hudson are within speaking
distance of the rebels. Batteries have
been erected and heavy guns mounted
The mortar boats keeptip a continu
ous fire into-the place night and day.
The weather there is intensely warm.
A letter from Red River states that
a portion of our gunboats blockading
New Yoke, June 15s A special to
the Herald dated Triune, Tenn., 14th
says a new army denominated the
reserve corps, has been created, called
the Department of Cumberland, and
placed under the command of Major
General Gordon W. Granger, with
present headquarters at Triune, to be
composed, of divisions commanded by
Brig. -Gens,' J. D. Morgan, R. S.
Granger and A. Baird. A stron force
of the enemy estimated at 10,000,
under Forrest and Col. Couse, are still
hovering about our front.
Baltimore, June 15. Gen. Milroy
was surrounded at Winchester by 18,-
000 rebels, but after a drsfierafe fijiht j
cut his way through, and united with
our forces at Harpers Ferry.
Lee Crossing" the ;iappahaiisiock
with 90,000 Men.
THE REBELS INVADING TiiE NOTII
- ERN STATES.
THE PRESIDE S T CALLS FOR
NEW YORK, 15. The Times "says
editorially,-' that information wa.-. re
ceived in this city yesterday" from
Washington; that Lee's rartny, 00.000
strong, was on this side of the Rappa
hannock, inarching on Northward.
Ho ker's ' army was marching North
to prevent the rebel advance. Lee
before the close of last week, crossed
by the fords above Fredricksburg, and
was apparently pushing for the Or
ange . & Alexandria Railroad. By
Friday Hooder's whole aimy was on
the Northward, march.: All our com
missarv stores . have been en. barked
from Aquia Creek. Lee has been
ioined bv! larjre detachments from
North Carolina an 1 Black' Water, and
his cavalry have been massed on the
North Fork of the Rappahannock.
Longstreet's corps was lately at CuN
pepper, and has doubtless been joined
to Lee.; Oar army has recently been
heavily reinforced from the Nanse
mond Peninsula and etaewlwrtv No
ofiici il or semi-otiicial indications of
these. .movements. have been received
from Washington, and the Times savs
these accounts were obtained from
other sources, but there seems. to be
an aqreement that our army and that
of the, rebels are both on the move, so
closely together that they can herdly
avoid a collision.
A dispatch dated on the morning of
the 12th, headquarters of the 5th army
corps, states that troops and wagons
have been passing there all night.
Troops of the 5th corps still gu irding
fords, with orders to be in readiness to
move at a moments notice.
: The Herald says, editorially, that it
is evident that an active campaign is
now in operation on the llippihm
nock. : Harper's Ferry, iSh:-nando.ih
Valk-y and the upper fords of the Po-toui-ie
are the points indie.tted by the
recent . rebel movements. Our arinv
is also changing its base, supplies
being transported from Aquia creek to
Washington, June 15. The fol
lowing is from Richmond papers of
Jackson, Miss.. 9Ji.- Scouts report
Federal pickets aroun 1 Vickburten
miles deep. All approaches el sely
guarded. Grant communicates with
the fleet ni;ht ami dav. Mrtar boats
firing all niht at intervals of two
seconds. Nothing from Port Iludsn
HarrISBURG, Pa., 15. Gov. Curtin
issued a general order stating that
colored troops w ould be mustered into
the service of the United State., nd
forbidding colored men leaving the
State to join the organizations in
. Governor Curtin issued a proclama
tion calling upon all capable of bear
ing arms to enroll themselves, and
give aid to eTorts to be put forth for
the salvation of the commonwealth.
Dispatches to-day from the operator
at Chambersburg and Hagerstown,
give inform itiou that rebel cavalry
arrived .it PerryviUee and Martins
burg about noon. At the latter place
there ha been hard fighting Mi!rov
w is contesting thir advance. Com
mrriicatiou i destroyed between Win
Chester and Martinsburg. Reynolds
has been driven hv a 1 irg forco of
rebels from Perryville to Bi:ker Hill
Tin en.Miiy ;u e also af Winchester.
AH L' e army moving. News from
Muddy Br im h and Nolan's Ferry in
dicate that wann woik has been going
Washington, June 15 The Presi
dent issued a proclamation stating
tiiar. rebel. are threatening to invade
Marvlind, Western Virginia, Penn
sylvaiiia and Ohio. Therefore he calls
into the service no hundred thou
sand men from those States rs follow:
Pennsylvania. 50.000; Ohio. 30.000;
Maryland, 10,000, and Western Vir-giuialO)00r-bc
mustered into the
service of the (J. S. forthwith, to
serve six month frm dite of muster
ing in, mile. sooner dieliirg 1.
"Philadelphia. June 15 Dispatch
from Greenca.-tie, Pennsylvania, 10:30
a. m., report our troops now parsing
in their letreat from II igerstown to
Chamher.sbiirg. Hagerstown has been
evacuated, and all the rolling sroek of
the railroad, and all the stores re
MEMPHIS, June 13. Steamer Hia
watha, from b. low. brings dates to the
10th. The Hinmtiou of Vicksburg
still unchanged, exc-pt that our lines
are dailry contracting. The late rains
have improved the condition of the
army. About 6.000 of Kirby Smith's
force is reported to have come up the
Washita river, and arc making dem
onstrations on the Louisi ma side of
the river. Johnston 'is still receiving
reinforcements from the East.
Cincinnati. Jm.e 15. The milita
ry sent to Rush county, Indiana, for
the purpose of subduing opposition to
enrollment, returned to Indianapolis.
They arrested a number of suspicious
persons, who have been required to
give bond for future good conduct. A
company left for Fulton county, same
State. Saturday night, the enrolling
commissioner s p ipers there having
been seized and destroyed by the mob.
Seventeen citizens in Johnson county
were found together in the woods,
armed with rifles and revolvers. They
were arrested and brought to Indian
CnrcAGo,"-June" 1 5. 'Reports from
Southern Illinois represent matter in
some countie. grow ing serious, and an
open rupture is feared in WiiUam
county betw een secesh symp ithizers
and Union men. Some tkree or four
murders have already ben committed.
Cincinnati, June 15. Gou-nw r
Todd has issued a "proclamation .call
in" for 30.000 volunteers for the de
fence of the border--'
ALBANY, Juno 15. The Governor
received :i telegram to-day from
Washington, calling for 20,000 militia
immediately, and h;is taken .steps .for
rapid organization of the militia. -'A
draft , will be made under the State law
to AM to maximum number all militia
regiments, and fiom these 20,000 will
be supplied. They are called for six
months, and will , be credited to the
States as three years' men, under the
impending national draft.
CnAMBEKSBURQ,' June: 15. Lieut.
Palmer has just returned from Green
Castle, and reports the encry advan
cing in "three columns, one towards
Murfreesboro and Gettysburg, one
direct to Chambersburg, and the third
towards Mercersburg and Cave Moun
The Latest frum the Fappaftannock.'
GREAT EXCITEMENT LY NEW YORK.
ALL THE 3IILITIA LWLEIt AII3IS.
GEN. HOOKER ON THE MOVE
ftebet Euterrd C'!iHmbr8hJirs- Lee'. Ar
my m-ar IlHrper'" Ferry.
LATER FROM VIC&SX1URG.
New York. June 16. A Suffolk
correspondent Jdtts thnt G'ti. Cor
coran, with 13.000 men, left there on
the 12th, in the direction of Bhick.
w.iter. Ilehel General Jenkins is at
Franklin, with quite a .force. ,It i
surmised tht our t;oop. are destined
for t!;;it place.'
Ail our miiiti: rPiriments are get
tin under arm, at the city armories.
The hells were rifiin at midnight iii
Ir..oklyn, calling nut the minute men
Thr regiments of tliat city assembled
at 8 o'clock this morniiij?.
The paltimorc American of Mon
day says the iwrt reliable information
we have been atle to obtain, i3 to the
following effect: An attack was
made on Saturday morning, on a
small force of our men at Perryville.
under Gen. McRevn(dds. of which the
first Maryland hattcry formed a part.
They fell haL'k ! -fore superior num.
Iters and join.-d Gen. Milroy at Win
chester, after i sharp or.-z iem?ne. of
whicli tin- results are unknown- at the
same 'time .Winchester wis attacked
in front, fr.nr. the South, hv a fore?
reported to he under command of
Ewell, successor to Stone wvill . J.-ick-son.
Thtr fro-p- thnt made the at
tack at Perryville are reported to he
under the command of Gn. Trimble.
The third force after this encounter,,
are sd l to have captured a detach
ment of our men at Bunker Hill, then
moved on M irtfnshur. A four p.m.
yesterday, they demanded the fmrren -render
of Martinsburg, giving 45
minutes for the women and children to
leave the town. Gen. Tyler, who)
commar.ds at Martinsburg. refused to
surrender, when ay artillery fight en
sued at half past 7 o'clock last evening
The wires were cnt he t ween Harper's
Harper's Ferry and Martinsburg. and
what occurred after that was not
known. A battle was also in pro
gross at Winchester yesterday re
sult unknown. Gen. Milrov repnlsed
Ewell on Siturd iv. and aid he could
hold out until reinforcements reached
him. If unable to sustain his posi
tion, he would havejo fall back on the
line toUomney. as the Harper's Ferry
and Martinsburg roads are held bv the
enemy. Estimates of the rebel force
in the valley, are so wide ipnrt that
thev form no reliable data for an v
conclusion. No fatnage done to the
Baltimore and Ohio road so f.r a
known, no cars or locomotives on the
line are exposed to captur-Or.lrT
worft m to the"xposed Ironts yes
terday, snd no less than 70 locomo,
lives and 1200 cars wore brought to
Baltimore in safety, as a refMntion
arv measure. No trains will be run
beyond Jlarpvr s Ferry for the : res
It ?scert;iined that Hooker left
a station near Falmouth oo the morn
ing of the 14ti, nnd proceeded to
ward" DtiT'ifrec -. where there w::s ret
for the night. E rly Monday morn
ing thev troeeeded on thir way t'
Fairfax sMr?"n, w';r.? they pr-'-ib!r
arrived that, ni.ht. Prev!r:i to th
departure of IlMoker. 'iC' ftt'i cirps,
which lav on hotii sides cf tiie river
below Fredricksburg. proceeded nortl
ward, and reached the ' vicinity of
Dunfreos on Sunday night. Boll
Plain and Aquia Creek were evacua
ted, and all public property has been
slipped or otherwise secured. The
effects destroved were such ns were
not worth removal. Cp to Monday
morning our army held the line of the.
Rappahannock from Banks' to Kelly's
ford, the river bein protected by suf
ficient force Jo hold the enemy at bay,
should they attempt to cross the river
below. Sunday evening cannonading
was heard in the direction of Thor
oughfare Gap. It was thought to be
an effort of the rebels to cross in force
It is ascertained that the main por
tion of the Potomac army has retired
from the Rappahannock. The move
ment was rendered necessary by that
of the enemv. A number nf
Riflf n'Ki wnnni!d liiru noon hrnnflir.
away and transferred to the military
where,!, ut, of c , h
or,a.I'horougl1rl!.eu.1p ' "J l W
"ARRI3BURH, June 15 v i
entered-Chaniben-bur at 0 ,
night. . al0fc!ocfc.-
ew York, Jur)P 15 p
Andrew now I. ere; has Z
(government nil ,i,e avani4u ? -clusetM
Ciuc.ao, June'lC M.r i- I
mssippi .as t.-.r .s Milikei,;- p "
fullofrcl.!, TD., JJM
and rew -Carthage ji
" U tl.p-.f 'i
are being daily incrcaseur-
. CList. ejcnih'fs TV
Iican says; "A3 we are g'un
we have new3 : of movement
enemy, in the. valley in the U
Winchester, Martinsburg and fj4 i
Ferry,. th;jt Lee's whole army !tpfl
ralley, stretching nearly
Ienrrth. and strnn(Iv -;f- .'i-
0...T oV ' "iur:ej fr
the peninsula, Suffolk, pu
Gordonsville and North Carol
Memphis, 14. Arrivals fn
K f t i . c Cl
the 11th. Reinforcements tereal
ring ar.d taking position asa? j
Movements of Kirby Smitb'g
on the Louisiana shore, are attn i
attention. It is doubtful aj'v'l
having means of crossing the rir.1 !
It js pretty well ascertains
garrison at Vicksburg is 0 (ju
ration of corn and pea floar. Xy ' !
fresh beef is gone. The Rebel G' j
Walker H at Yazoo City and I
with a division of cavalry, 13 said to V.
confident and hopeful.
Philadelphia, June 16. A E
risburg telegram states all theimpor
tant documents at the capjtol i
being removed to a place ofsafetr -
case an evacuation is necessary.
Bal'tlmore. June 16. There is n!
later news from the Upper Potonii?
The City Councils met this mnrniri
to devise means to co-operate witbt'i
Governor and Commanding Gentn!
of the Department to raise the cities'
portion of the 10,000 called fur to re
Religious. Prnarhiog in the 11-.!
disi Church, on Sabbath the 21st nst. a;
half past ten A. M., by Rev. A G. WLi:e.
Corporation Orders We have
hand a few Corporation Orders,
we will stdl at a discount for rah.
XEVT AD YERTISE3IEX5I,
MONS. DE LA MARSH!
IN TOWN AGAIN.
An I ivpi.-jf t. H! S'lti.me-T of ill k n.!H-
rM I. er tliiii mr in t.wu d-re t. wu
qui f f-x niTfpnt. a J1 ulhtT it tea in (ii hits
jr p ifi v nwh a
CULiRKI BATTI.K SCPXKS,
FlOroJU tl Of ALL. KINDS
1)1LT PPZR3. AND T 3 3
LTE.-r KIITU) Uf 3 -If"". BINHJ.
Rfci Tnne,r, to b ofl in lhTrrlir; xilortiin
hollld be urlel asatttst buying tnj -i.liec, 1b W
.?rir. wiM oat of ns4 entire f.
Mr Mxr bei. Azrnt lofeTerji K atera roliMH
Hin-e. m en prMcnre ir ny ne, y 8k. Sff
jfMr. or Peri dicil (ht can be ca!ll fr.
A I o ktj- P6 K-.-;rrtt)b an I P!lHt api m
S' erj ac , an 1 S eryse V- Vie airrixo .
?cit9 Kot h Fnhly Bible. MiMieliiie
L Come in an-l see for yiur.-e tps. wher r'
to wniteta la1ie and grntiemeii in the latr-tu4M
approvei .lyle n H M ARU, -
First Story P. O. Bni:in, N
vpiori e a Nebraska lt
K. B. Eastern paieri may nutice aal tMu
HZADTAITXU CCSfFAST'C )
Camp roTTOHwoooarRiifo JiiBiwu.
Jiay 2ut, iSoi. )
It tain been reliably brongbt to my nita W
per on n4el in keeping Rincbe al 'ora'
i be i ad and prain- puling over tne rL Kan
in Ue bbii t farniohint wbUky to h I kIim.
by coramitilDf a Teryxrare criminal .ffewe
I now uw iMdiry ail uc!i perania ta' tr"
immeli ttely dl.-M5i.ntlDne aarb tr lie ; aai U U
tKe i peraite(J in, in a mniii ioaunce, 1 ll pf"l?u
ly and severely panib tbe offender
Byriert,f T. sr. BKDrOM,
Captata 2.1 Nebraska C 1. ,
C-.njiiao 1 l'
X. F ntWETT,P M At jnta'.t. .
KHiabeth MetTin bar n been arp-in'"1 i'11-
is berel w give i to ail per! barn cii'
iierei hits i n i ir"ii' .jk.p
ii. euie to have ihem on file iu the -'Bet ,E .
bale Judifeof Neuiaba r .aaty N'eoriFkt. emm
ihenh day oT Uecen ber A. D-, 1S63 at
II . the time et for heirin elima-'aiip,''J"
u5J 6r-3 8 C W WWHSKSIt. Pfji-
I win offer fur saeon tbetotb day JfB,y T,,
f ri.ni of Den' ftore. to tbe bibei bidder w ltl
e l.wtndertted property u-wit: V "'Bf,.
eaUti 29, cwi t!nmt ihirtr bund ed b f
Lit number one ection A enit i. ing tvT1'" -.a
tcn hun.lre.lth ; Lot number iw '.
.y-nuie acre; number re' '.
cr tlpa blind a W V 'J;
eot. u , c ui udm ne bam;red aod wi'T iUt
M.ntbwet.tqnartei of tbe Mutbiat lnf,r
ihiriy-two, containing forty acre.
ranjre tliteen according Ut Govermuent ia:w. "
i eiuh Coen y, N'ebra-ka .
By t.n'er u( ue F.oDa'e coon m '
AdnjinUirator el Wi.liajPfP
lit pnr'iaruo f a decree of tbe Pilrio . -Uin
ir Nmihi Cuitr, Nehrka "Ternct'fy ,. er1
Ou.noery beiOn-4 da:eMy ISOj. Mlt((c
c pe-xl.nit m nid cwt wberein t c-''
Vr.'J.vr it rar elarecuinp'ainanifc and
ft jl. jre.lff ni3.. I triil. ii Tueda i k
ot J -v IS63, he'ireen the b-nr of la y pM
a--i f .ir 'c x r. M. .riii 'ir, ... 0lt,r"
. ill n nr.-w.ivu e in -jii c -
... . . . . ...... k, i
I.. ,1 a . f..r .i.Ji IhP '
1-v.i': L'i'.iii!r f -i!r(-)
.,rhit. niin.-btrri Br ( ) ii-r:ii Se'
lee-t (18 ) e-' i I f i V" i iCH' ' ulir l
C.-.iuy NetJia a . Tern ! v .. rv. '?
n ta 7-v ;i 75
TIT? "lT3nCI A
PROPOSALS will be re.-eired at
in cf Ju.y r.ext. Z 1,
SCHOOL 1IOCSK, at the "7L. ,.,ai J
T..e building wi.l "r ,c"; 'Vaie"'. 4
6 inob-a wide. aal cuUwt ot
ec ud n.ory. . lt ui1'
F,ai...d SpaHOona may be
ter tli ia t. . h w'Ti
AH bJ M.Mbe a.rap-nHl by
r3..ue ot t-- reSp..nMb. 'ui K.
it waided to bioi, ad ttat ,nT
Tbe Aei.t re.e.TW be rubi to rrjec
tne bidi b,,m.l 11 be coopered to tuei
iuvernrueut to do 40. . ..led aol0,t. a
F.-..pWMi n.Ut be inched in mW , M
d.ot -Pr.p.-a! for m
Scbool House," ia "" narr.V:
. . r (15.
rut KET COOK LOJJ r j
ville, or between 15p.w.iUU ? ' ;teej ,
Gree Slorroeeo IWke .. ' fc V)tc
chain. Il e..nain9 quM7.
person finJin th 11 e"D;rpr.1 tb fl '
iug.it at IhU office or at Mr. H-uri
Bmwnttlle, Mj 21. 13
Entice t utiy i ",;;ff"
,r ice 1 hereby given that ,n ; ,.,r
1S63, the C-.uncil of the d'y ot ,
- - 1 V.ma iltlU t i
Notice la Cttyr-ir.'
1 tmniin .Tifrinve-i at
L.y appear aiid. hae aa PisXt,
, j,,,,, I, 1, i-r- p .m m ! " 111 .i w.WW-'"-'
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