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The national Republican. (Washington, D.C.) 1860-1862, April 21, 1862, Image 2

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NATIONAL RENJBLlCAfl.
Paiiiihid Ml), Somlaji Kittptoi.
iiy W ,J MlilllAOll CH)
01001 M. WlirON, OITOK.
0r The publication office of the aVahonal
(.(pubftoa U at the aorthtasl corner of D and
.events street, ssoond door, over W, D. Hhep
itrd (tor, Entrance oa Seventh street,
DfOMUr. April 21, IMS.
gay Heading Matter every patte.
eT- The N. Y. Tribune thinks It of vaat Im
portance to have the Board ot Coramlsalone n
lo appraise the .value of 1hm here nd deter
mtae the loyalty of persons claiming compea
iton for them, so framed that the seceeslon
tata cannot grumble. That la a very small ob
ject, If It Ii an object at all. It la far more
Important that justice should be done ; fur
thermore, the execution ol the taw ihould be
left to Its friends, not lo Its enemlea. And
this consideration should have special weight
with the President, considering that he did not
recommend the law, and haa signified hla dis
sent from some of Ita features.
Aa the board now stands, with one vacancy
occasioned by the declination of Mr. Berret, It
consists of Mr. Vinton, an old-line Whig, and
of Mr. Goodloe, who, although a Republican,
never waa an " abolitionist," In the sense In
which that word Is used here. He la a North
Carolinian, and haa always advocated a liberal
compensation for freed slates. He did to
within six months, In a pamphlet ot great mer
it, from which we copied largel j at the time ol
Its publication.
Under these circumstances, the country will
judge whether the third appointment should be
made to prevent the grumbling of eecesslon
lata, or to command tho confidence of those who
enacted the law, and are politically responsible
for the working of It.
Vorxtown. In the spirited affair coar York
town, In which the Vermont brigade was con
cerned, our Ices Is ascertained to have been
thirty-five killed, one hundred and twenty
wounded, and nine missing. The loss of the
enemy was at least equally great.
On Saturday afternoon, there arrived at Bal
timore, eighty-one of the men wounded In the
above affair.
We have read two descriptions of It, one In
the New York Herald and one In the Baltimore
American, so totally different, that it requires
some little effort to realize that they refer to
the same thing.
The recklessness with which "correspon
dents," as a general rule, describe battles and
skirmishes, takes away nearly all the interest
of reading them. Nineteen twentieths of them
are mere fancy sketches, written by men too
laiy to find out the truth, but determined to
earn their psy by writing something.
One story connected with this affair, is, that
Oen. Smith was arrested fur his mismanage
ment of It This, however, Is denied.
THBCOiniSCATION ACT BEIHO BHFOECKD
The act of the extra srsslon of Congress,
emancipating all slaves employed In the service
of the rebellion, la being enforced In the South
Carolina Department, as will be s-en by the
following order :
Hiidquabtem Diriamrvr or tux Soctu,
Font Pclasxi, Coexsrun Islano. Ua.,
April 13, 1662.
All persons of color lately held to involuntary
service by enemlea of the united States, In Port
Pulaski and on Cockspur Island, Ua., are here,
by confiscated and declared free, In conformity
with law, and shall hereafter receive the fruits
of their own labor. Such of said persons of
color as are able bodied, and mty be required,
shall be employed tn the Quartermaster's Do
Eartment, at the rates heretofore established
y Brig Gen, T. W. Sherman. By command of
Maj. Uen. Dai id Hunter.
The A". 1". Times adds :
" Uen. Hunter has addressed to Mr. Pierce,
the Treasury Agent In charge of the abandoned
Sea Island plantations, a letter which we pub
llsh elsewhere, asking, among other things, tor
"the names of the former owners, and the
number of persons formerly held to invntuulnri
servloe," now In charge of the Government
agents. On receiving this Information, we un
deratand tt to be the Intention of Gen. nunter
to afford said owners a reasonable time lo
firove their fealty to the Government, and then,
n caae of their (allure to do so, and upon sum
cient proof of their treasio, he will at once re
store these slates to freedom."
If Oen. Hunter does that, be will go as far as
Gen. Fremont did In Missouri. We doubt the
accuracy of the statement In the A'. Y. Ttmu.
But the enforcement of the Act of Congress,
without going any farther, will of Itself liberate
the huodreds of thousands of slaves who have
been employed In the rebel armies and upon
rebel fortifications
sTThe New York impress very approprl
ately aeconda the attacks upon the Secretary
of War. All the newspapers and politicians of
that stamp will follow It up, but with the ef
fect of lncreaslug the public confidence In the
object of their assaults.
One of thwe newspapers, the Philadelphia
Ledger, which Is owned by parties who are also
proprietors of the Baltimore Sm, makes a new
and specific, and by no meaaa Improbable
charge, viz : that the crossing of the Potomac
by Gen. Banks waa carried by Mr. Stanton,
' 'In the face of a decided opposition on the part
cGen. McClellan." So much the belter for
the Secretary of War.
Fort WaioiiT. This fort, which Com. Footo
Is reported to have taken, is situated on the
First Chickasaw Bluffs, near Fulton, a email
town on the Tennessee side, at the junction of
the Ilatchle river with the Mississippi. It Is
about seventy miles above Memphis. Below
this point the rebels have fortifications at Ran
dolph, on the Second Chickasaw Bluffs, Fort
Harris, at Island No. 40, and finally Fort Pil
low, at Memphis. This Fort Wright haa been
called Fort Pillow, In some ot tho accounts.
Flax AT NoaioiK The Fortress Monroe
eotrawpoadent of the Baltimore AmerUan says
(April 18:)
There was all the appearance of a very ex
tensive conflagration at Norfolk last night
The flames, accompanied by a dense Bmoke,
were visible, and continued throughout the
ulgbt, and this morning the the smoke could
lie seen rolling up In heavy volume. The gen
eral supposition was that a large portion ol
the city waa In flames, but In answer to a ques
tion by one of our men on the flag of truce to
day he waa told that It was nothing but a frame
stable "that one of the bouses waa smoking
and set nre to nts stable."
Pitxonaoe. We commend the following
words, clipped from an exchange, to all who
have public patronage to bestow. They should
be printed In letters of gold and bung In the
rooms of our officials here ,
An upright minister asks, what recommends
a man; a corrupt minister, irAo.
TUB POLICY TO B4 PUHMJBD IIS
HBEirBKSfinCN 1U TUBE Blt.vatun'
IIKOIOfl.
The speech made In the limine on the" 4th
Instant, by Mr. Beaman, of Michigan, discusses
with treat candor and abllllv many of the
questions connected with the propoelt'on to
establish temporary territorial government in
the seceded region.
Mr. Beaman very wisely avoids any refer
ence to the slavery Issue, which haa no neces
sary or proper connection with the measure.
If It la the national determination to destroy
slavery at the South, that can be easily done
done through the mllltaryNarm. It la not
cessary to resort to territorial organltatlona, In
order to accomplish that object, nor wonld the
expediency of such organisations be diminished
if slavery did not exist at all.
Undoubtedly it Is the jealous apprehension
that this measure specially aimed at and spec!
ally jeopardized slavery, which has created the
greater part of the opposition to It, and has
prevented Its fair consideration In quarters,
In which it might otherwise have been accept
able.
Mr. Beaman cites the treatment by the Ad
ministration ol the case of Virginia, aa an ao
knowledgment of the principle that State or
ganizations are destroyed by treason and seces
Ion. Upon no other principle could the Pier
pont government established at Wheeling,
have been recognized. The old government,
with Governor Letcher at Its head, was extinct
by Its own act, and President Lincoln, tn his
annual message, declared himself to be ''bound
lo recognize and protect, as being Virginians"
the citizens who rtmalned loyal
In tho Instance of Virginia, It waa deemed
best to permit these loyal citizens to frame a
State government, but Mr. Baman Is of the
opinion that there are some, portions of the se
ceded region In which the proportion of loyal
citizens It too small to make It safe to pursue
this course of policy.
Upon this point Mr. Beaman sajs :
" It Is said that many loyal citizens still ro
slde In the seceded districts, whose hearts con
Unite tn throb with affection for the Cotem
ment of their fathers. I do not deny the fact,
and yet the assumption must rest on assertion
and belief, rather than on proof. The ovidence
la against it, particularly In the cotton States.
The hasty and apparently spontaneous action
01 me masses, ine .odvious unanimity wuo
which the tieonle flew to arms, and the relent
less hate which haa marked their conduct, do
not indicate a mgn aegree oi patriotism in tne
Infected territory. Nevertheless, conceding,
aa 1 riot the existence of loyal men, I admit and
Insist that they must be ahlelded and protected
by and under the Conetttullon. tSo much they
may demand on the plainest principled of right,
iuatlce. and humanltr. But the very necessl
ilea of their condition furnish the strongest
arguments In support of the policy that I advo
cate. They could not maintain order and the
supremaoy of the laws; they could not keep
down Insurrection In their own State; they
could not prevent It ftom Joining a hostile con
federacy ; they oould not sustain and preserve
tneir government ; tnoy cannot protect loera
selves: the rare In a minority in most o, the
districts, a very inconsiderable minority; and
if the people genera ly are left to provide their
own government. It Is obvious that the result
must be tne progeny oi traitors ; and, wttnout
the aid of Government, established and con
trolled by Federal authority, and officered by
loyal and responsible men, such a result can
naraiy ue avoiue.i.
" Nor can you escape tho threatened danxor
by any general legislation by Congress that
stops snort of the actual establishment and offi
cering of Government. You may by atatute
declare the outlawry anil diaquatlflcali. n of
renei", out pracui any mat a in avail you notn.
Inc. Law that cannot be cxeculed is aa no law
and 11 la only through the instrumentality ol
territorial or provisional governments, eatab
llshed by Congress, that you can discriminate
and ferret out the culnable. If left to them.
selves, the people will meet in primary con
ventions; and aa four filths of them, more nr
leas, are aiaanectea, it inevnaoiy loiinwauiat
traitors must reconstruct the Government and
reorganize aoclel ; and the entire polity of the
male must oe taintea nun tne viruaoi treason,
The State officers and the members of Con
irreae must of course be renresentatlve men.
The majority are not apt to select their rulers
irom me minority, neceni cnaauaemeni may
Induce a policy oi dlaaimuUtion, and a snow of
renencance and obedience: but who of exneri.
sins, or enlarced stalesmanshln. can he de.
ceived by such specious pretences ? The a una
reasoning wauld, with an equal amiearance of
wl'doin, open tue prison aoors oi every l ill
and penitentiary on the fae of the earth. 1he
convicted horse thief deplores his offeni e. not
on account of lis criminality, hut because of
his detertion. Perhaps there may be somo
localities in which the loyal people, if once re
leased from the chalr.K of despotism by which
tbey are now ao rigorously and tightly bound,
would be competent to provide for tneir own
security; but such cases are merely sxceptlve;
and on principle and as a general rule, the
Fadoral authority abould Intervene, not to dia
franchise hyal men, but to establish and regu
late government, beuause of their Inability to
goiern themselves."
Upon the ncctssliy of local government,
and upon the impropriety of continuing mill
tary government for any considerable periods
of time, Mr. Beaman well observes :
"Local laws and local oftioera will be found
absolutely Indispensable to the restoration and
maintenance of order and the welfrfrn of the
poople. Local laws and municipal oMicara are
found essential to the good goiernment of the
small District ot Columbia. The usual Federal
officers, the marshal! with their deputies, the
United States Judges, thepostmaalera, revenue
officers, Ac, all these will avail little In the at
tempt lo control seven millions of people con
laminated with treason, tainted with tho ices
of anarchy, emhlttered with Jealousy, and
smarting and writhing uuder the pain of recent
humiliation and defeat. He, it seems lo me,
knows little of the human heart, and studies
but carelessly the philosophy of human action,
who believes that millions of traitors can be
prudently left without government, or that
they can be controlled wltn decency and order
by the usual Federal officers. Local govern
ment, with executive, legislative, and judicial
powers, will be pusitlveiy indispensable, not
only for the welfare of the Inhabitants, but for
the preservation of the authority of the United
States. Futile will be your effort to colleot
taxes, vain will be your hope to distribute Jus
tice between Individuals, and fruitless will
prove your labors to insure domettta tran
quility, without the establishment of looal
governments.
"1 know that the army, as it moves along,
may leave In Its track military governors and
martial regulations, and thai such a course,
under special ciroumatnaices, may bocome a
necesstty; but 1 cannot believe that any man,
born under the American flag, who has ghen
the subject the slightest thought, can tor a
single moment entertain the design uf estab
lishing military governments, for any consider
able duration, over seven millions of native
born Amerioans. Such a scheme Is inoompatl
ble with the spirit of our Institutions. It l
antl-llepublican, anti-American, Uetter far to
disband your armies, stop the waste of trea
sure, and stay the flow ot blood; bettor tar to
let hostilities cease, and acknowledge ihe Inde
pendence ot Davis and his myrmidons and
cohorts of banditti, than to attempt an experi
ment like this. Military power must ha sub
Jeitlo, directed and controlled by, the civil
authorities. This principle was deeply im
pressed upon the inlnda of our fathers, and
wheu Itehall been forgotten by their descen
dants the days ot constitutional liberty will
have been numbered "
A son of Hon. Win Pitt Fctsendcn, benulor
in uungrers irom ma stale of Maine, appoint
ed, about a year ago, an officer In the regular
army, reached this cily on Tbursd y evening,
having been severely wouuded In tbu battle ol
Pituburg Landing, where be is said to have
displayed much gallantry, A largo ball paaaud
through the fihy poriiuu ol Ins aim, below
the elbow, and, stiange to say, It Is the opinion
of Dr. 1II1 that, alter the wound has been
healed, be can have lull it'O of his arm ugalu.
Nunday Chronklt
Hon. Henry Wilson, while on bis wav to
Massachusetts with his family, stunned at Phil
adelphia, and tendered the hospitalities ot the
Presidential Mansion, by authority of Mr, Lin
colu, to the hero priest, Win. G. Brownlow, ol
Tennessee, on the occasion of his visit to the
Federal capital. Sunday VhronMe,
The Beamrt gmrd Clphet Dispatch.
"The Beaurerart 'clnhet' dlanatoh. Indication
an Intention ob the part of the rebels, last sum
mer, to bur Washington and 'dispatch Scott
and Lincoln,', whlot was picked upon 'Manas
sas. Is now In noaseaelon of a arentleman ecA-
nectea wiin one or tne Insurance riraocs oi iota
city, who freely exhibits It to soores of curious
people cverv day. If 11 be a forxerv. It la a
singularly Ingenious one, lo Bay the least ol II."
inua. jnmiirtr.
This Beauregard cipher story la a very
good one, but we shall be compelled I o spoil 11,
by exposing the hoax.
Some months ego, e gentleman cam to .hla
city, with a very Ingenious method of cipher
writing and telegraphing, which he was anxions
the Government should adopt It was and Is,
probably, the best eyitem of cipher communica
tion now known, aa no expert can, by any possi
bility, decipher It without the key. The cipher
consists In a series of little holes punched In a
piece of paper, and whtch cannot be read by any
human ingenuity. The Government, however,
was too much engaged to pay attention to any
new system of secret correspondence, notwlth
stsndlng the fact that some of the rebel leaders
knsw all about It,
One day, while the Inventor of the new cl'
pher was urging the Government to adopt It, as
a means of safety, he demonstrated lis slmpllo
Ity and Ingenuity to a little circle of friends,
by preparing the Identical dispatch now Im
puted to Beauregard, and which la being " ex
hiblted to scores " In Philadelphia.
Doubtless the Confederate Government would
have paid liberally for the exclusive use of this
cipher, but the inventor his no means or ex
hibiting it to the rebels, and had no desire to,
so that Beauregard never heard of bla diepilch
until be eaw It in print, and the Ingenious au
thor of It supposed It had been destroyed Im
mediately after hla frtenda had examined II.
Pleased with the Ingenuity of the cipher, It is
likely one of tbem secreted It, and, being fond
of a practical joke, hadltpubllshelas genuine,
and, of couiso, picked up at Manassas.
.sT-Tba following, Irom the Now Yoik i'os',
shows that the effect ol the war upon the savings
depoel's, at the North, has uot been grent :
The dAVLMin Banes or New Yoax. By an
analysis of lb returns of the savings banks ol
the city and of the btate, it seems that the ag
gregate deposits on 1st of January, 1862, wore
(64,083,150, or lets than 1st of January, 1861,
by 13,367,247.
The aggregates for seven years past were as
follows:
Amount.
1st January, 1836 -.....$.16,112 764
" 1857 41,090,502
1838 41,122.072
" 18.VJ 48,194,817
" I860 58.178,160
1861 07,450 :i'J7
1862 64,083,150
The depoflta In the cities of New York and
Brooklyn, and In the Interior, were as follows,
on in January, loo;:
New York city
Brooklyn
Other plac-s,
tC4,083 ISO
By comparing the returna of January, 18ft,
with those of January, 1861, tt seems that I bo
city deposit (New York and Brooklyn) wre
Diminished $3,918,924
And tho country Increased 551 077
Net dicreaao In the Stnte $3,307,217
KAMT INDla COTIOSJ.
The subjoined letter, tccclved by us, Is from
a gentleman hiving a leading connection with
the New Eogland manufacturing Interest:
" Boi-ros, April 15,1862.
" It may be useful lo notice l lie success which
has attended the use of India cotton In this
country and in England, In the latter country
the weekly consumption or ,-urat cotton l
about double that of American, and it is found
to work much belter tban spinners believed it
would. The vast Improvements In cotton ma
chinery madn in the last fen years, especially
in the matter ot preparing dirty cotton, obviate
manyol the difficulties formerly experienced
In working Surats
About six thousand hn'es ol Sural have
Imeu thus far imported Into Ibis country. We
hive bid some difficulty at first, having no pre
viou3 cxpuileme to gud-u, but 1 am now
satisfied ttial wh are even nioro ludr pendcul of
ihe Aoulh as lo the supply uf cotton Iban Eng
land, because we make coarser gcods on the
average, aud thorn is much leas diflhiilly in
qilnmng No. 20 than No. 10 Irom Surats, (No. 10
is about cur average, No. 40 that of Eogland.)
I know of one largo mill running exclusively
on Surats and making irond work. For bleach
ing and printing the cloth Ij really belter, as
ii mills or inns up, Decoming tniciccr man a
cloth of the same weight made from American
cottoos, and takes color better.
"I am using about fiity bales per week of
Surat cottoo, mxlng It with American, and
when the latter Is all gone I shall work Sural
clar, and I have just will an order to Bombay
d rect. I have lo-day received advices from
there that two ships have been chartered to
load witn unreea ana cotion tor new lork, to
ho sold for account of native India merchants
colored men think of it I
" I have samples from Bombay of new crop
cotton, now coming lnt market, (the ahlpplog
months are February to Mjy Incluslvu ) Ibc
siaeon wus remarkably favorable, the sniplu is
good, and ihe cotton well handled. They ex
pect to ,bip Irom India to Eigland 1500 000
bales of 4U0 pounds each this eeason.
" If emancipation is not soon proclaimed and
Ihe economy ot free labor applied to th j raising
of cotton, we shall surely lose our control of the
cotton markets of the world, and wo shall be
lorced to clothe our Southern brethren In the
producla of India, purchased or colored men,"
JfTllK Gkkat B.ml.K. A corespondent of
the Philadelphia 1'iess, writing from Pittsburg
Landing, says :
We lost one brigadier general, W. II. Wallace,
ana several acuuK ongauier generals were
klllod and wounded.
The Slate of Iowa Buffered terribly. She had
ten regl nents In tho field tho Second. Third,
nixin,Devenin,r.inii!,r.iavBnin, laeuin, inir
teenlb. Fourteenth, and Sixteenth. The Four
teenth Iowa loot alt ot her commissioned ottloers
but one captain. The Sixth Iowa bad 237 killed
ana wouniieu. ine xiurtoenin towa waa com
plolely cut up. In the Eighth Iowa only 62 mon
are renorted.
The Taenty first Missouri lost nearly 500 men
killed and wounded.
The Klghteentn Wisuonsln loll their Stale last
weex, out waa placed on the advance; tne aol
itiera uomnrUini: it toiuht like uatrloU. Tliei
onterodlhe battle with tiGO rank and file, fought
both daya, and lost five hundred men; Inst all
inn uem umoers, cniunei ana niajor( seven ua;i
tains, and fifteen nontenants.
The Fifteenth Hichlzan lust 1100 men.
The Eleventh Illinois, which was so luarlully
cut up at Fort Donelson, lost 210 klllod and
wouuded.
The Fifty-seventh ll.lnoU hvt above loo killed
and woundod. One of tho most efflulent scouts
In the sorvice, Irvln Uurren, was killed by a
uannon ball.
The tiring upon the rebels, by Iho gunboats,
was the most opportune event of the battle.
The whule of our anuv would, in tbelr fiinht.
hae nlungod douii the banks lutothe ruer,or
oeen oaggea as prisoners.
In many of tho canteens. Ihroun awai bv
the rebels, was found the secret of their des
peration a matey
Arrival khom Charmmtiis. We learn irom
the London Times, of the 3d Instant, that the
echooner Adelaide arrived In Liverpool on the
2d. from Cbailestoo, having ruu the blockade.
She got away on the 3d ot March, and brought
a csrgo consisting cnieny ol cotton ana rosin,
Deposits.
$45,085 025
6,776 623
12,221,502
uroani nm jAcnoimtti, tloiid a.
We take the fcllowlog from the X. V. Even
ing Put of Saturday evening :
" The United States tuam transport Star of
the Bomb, Captain Woodhull, from Port Royal,
arrived at this port last evening with the fol
lowing persons, who are refugees from Jack'
sonvlde, Florida!
Df. James D. Mitchell, wife and two children;
Bey. Wm. Hewitt, wife, five children and ser
vant I John Clark, wife and two children: W.
P. Delaney, wile and three children! w. B.
Falrchlld, wife and three children t Philip Fra
iler, wire and six children; C. L. Robinson,
wife, two children and servaat ) Thos. Stevens
and wife, Mrs. Orangsr, O. L. Keene and wife.
Nr. rrocE, Jesse uaraner, sirs, suvon ana
one child, Misses Stevens, John Dnwd, Gabriel
lllracb, C. P. Davereu ud E. P. Parker.
The following particulars respecting the re
fugeea and the evacuation of Jaokaonvllle are
derived from one of the passengers
When General Sherman issued hit Proclama
tion promising protection to the loyal people of
laoxeonvuie, too neaoaoi me remaining iami
haa called a nubile meetlnff and anrjotnted the
7th dar of April as the day for an election of
ciiy omoers.
Oen. nnnter'a erder to Gen. Wright, to evao
uate the place Immediately, came on Sunday,
ttie 6th Instant, and ba made preparallona to
evacuate on sionaay, nutaeiayea me evacua.
tlnn till Wadneaday, In provide transportation
for the loyalists and their effecia.
Tne reoe's, wno naa leu me place, were
within three miles of the city, four thousand
or five thousand strong, and nur pickets ex
tended around lo a distance of two mllea from
tho city. Negroee and othera came In daily
from the rebel oamp with the report that an
attacK would ne made ai mgni upon ine place,
and the aplea oarrled hack accounta of the do
inea of lha Federal forcea and the loyal faml
Ilea.
Gen. Wrieht took nosseas on of the achnon.
era Anna C. Leverett and Maenum Bonum. he-
longing to private Individuals, and thn Govern
ment schooner James U, Still, and steamers
Cosmopolitan and Bslvldere, and embarked
nneen nunnrea troops, wiin an ineir stores,
two sections of Ransom's battery, with fifty or
sixty norsss, imrty gunn oaptuiea along tne
river from the rebels, and about cne hundred
loyal familiea, with auch rf their effects as
could he readily brought away.
"Three families (Samuel Fairbanks's, Mr.
Bailov'a and a Swiss man's! Preferred to re
main, hoping thereby to save tholr properly.
The fleet then set sail, tne Cosmopolitan going
to Pernandlna tn land a portion of Ihe troops.
The schooner Lefforts sailed directly for this
port wltn a lew or me people ana inoir gomis
The remaining essels went lo Hilton lfed,
whore the refugees, whoso names are giten,
were transferred to the htar of the South, and
sailed for this city.
wnen ine cosmopolitan waa at t ernanmna
Information was brought that a guerilla hand
if rebels entered the placo on the night of the
evacuation, and murdered Fairbanks. Ballev
and tho Swiss, and carried away tholr wives
ann cniiaren.
The rofucees who oamo to Ih U city have
loat everything but the few effects they brought
wiin tnem. iney are an nortnern born pon
pie, who have been residing for bustntsa pur
noses in Florida. Thov have cone to the Astor.
bt. Nicholas and Everett House, where they
win remain mi arrangements are maae ior
their return to their former homes at the
Norlh."
The Now York Eriress reports more lo de
tail, Ihi statements ol these refugees aa to the
temper and conduct cf the rebels, who ita
brace, as It would teem, about all the native
bora population of Iho vicinity of Jacksonville.
Wo quote:
"Mr. Fraser thinks the sneoshors are so trad
dened at the North that tbey are rapidly run
ning Into barbarism. He says he would far
ramer live in uuasia man under me Gomedor
ale. Stales Uovernmonl. He scoffs at the idea
of a servile Insurrection at the South, but
thinks the lndolcn-e of the masters, with a
great deal of Ignorance, makes tbem wilful,
domineering and barbarous. Previous tn the
arrival of the Unionists, the soceshers con
stantly levied forcod c ntilbutlona upon Ibe
union men, osionsioiy tor war purposes, nm
the money general y went Into private pock
ets." This sort of Inlorinailou la not calculated to
hirer the theory that the Uulon can be recon
structed at Hie South, without radical social
chaoges
Of much the Sime neral description, Is the
following Irom a letter written at Newbern,
North Carolina, April 0, and published in ihe
Newburyporl Mapld
" The question Is oflon asked among the w,.
dlers.whatare wo fighting for? It was told them
that In North Carolina tnoy would nnd plenty
of Union men that would bid them welcome
but on arriving at Newbern Iheyfound the city
deserted by all its Inh ibltants, with the eicep
llon or negroes and a few whites of the poor
class, who say they are Union, for they dare
nntbe otherwise. The white inhabitants of the
State whom I have seen are of low oharactor
aud very ignorant. While at Roanoke Island
I had a good rhance to converse with prisoners
from different Southern States, cf a better
ctasa Tbey all agree on one thing that we may
wmp inera, out neier can suoaue mom,"
Gens McDowell's Advance on Freder
ifksburg. Ihe Town Probably Captured.
SKlllUlSllrS WITH THE! REBELS.
News has been received at the War Depart
ment that a portion of Geu. MoDowell's torpa
b vl, on Thursday last, marched from Ibe vicin
ity of Warrcnton Junction, upon Fredericks
burg, a distance of twenty milos, arriving bo
lero tho latter placo at 7 a. m. Friday.
Its prngrcs wsa disputed by a n bcl force of
one regiment of Infantry, one of cavalry, and
t battery ol artillery, wblcb attempted to make
two distinct 'tinns They were, however,
driven across tho Rappihanoock, af er lutlict
ing upon ua loss of five killed and sixteen
wounded, (all cavalry,) Including Lieut.
Decker, of ihe Harris cavalry, killed ; Col
Fitzpalrlck, wounded, anil a valuable scout,
mimed Drltlon, badly wounded. Col. Bayard'a
homo waa badly wounded under him.
Immediately alter maklog their escape across
Iho Rappahannock bridge, opposite Fredericks
burg, the rebels applied the torch lo It, and
thus delaysd. temporarily, uur progress into
ine town, uy wis lime, nowever, mat ousia
cle u probably overcome.
It la not known abat has been the loss of tho
rebels In tbe above mentioned skirmish.
On Uoah 1! tTH t k FnniiEnicEHUCKU
AND AQOU CRLLK,
April 18, 1862.
We occupied the suburbs ol Fredericksburg,
on the loft bankol the Rappahannock, at seven
(7) n'clocx.
The troops under tbe immediate command
of ilrig. General Augur lelt Catlett's station
yesterday, and made a lorced march across Ibe
country of twenty six miles.
The advance, under Lieut C d Kilpalrlck,
of tbe Second New Yoik, and the Ira Harris
oavalry, drove in tbe enemy's outposts, and
charged and captured oue of nls camps.
Lieut, Dicker, uf the Second New York c tv
airy, was killed by tb I enemy In tho chargo
The troops pushed on thu next day at '1
o'clock In the morning.
Tho advance, under Col. Iliy.inl, Plrtl Penn
sylvania cavalry, was ut'iukid by a bidy id
inlunlry and cavalry, unl bail a hot sklrinbh,
In which we lost live men and liltcen horses
kilh d, and bad sixteen men wounded,
Seveial of tbe enemy were killed and
wi unded In tho ch irgo uiudo on them by Col.
Bayard. Tbe number nut leporied.
The Colonel, who It secmi la ulwuya to bear
some mark ol having been lu tho thickest ol
uvery fight In which he Is engaged) bad bis
horse shot four limes. Ibe command then
drove ihu (uetnv's forces, which fell back with
out further resistance, and which consisted ol
a regiment of Inlanlry one ol cavalry, and a
battery of artillery, ucn the Rappahannock,
but were unable lo sate the bridges, which
were picpared lor burning by having tar,
shavings, and light wood In Ihe crib work, and
which wore U ed as soou us the enemy crossed
Ou Ibe 11th luslaut, Adams Army Express
brought away Irom Newbern, N. C, tbe largo
amount of f 130,000, the contributions of liuru
side's soldiers to their families at the North.
A wise clllzeo of Richmond proposes that
1100,000.000 be raised by subscription, with
which to purchase a navy from Europe.
LATEST BY TELEGRAPH.
j
Front GeiBfiiks'i Coittnv-, ,
Skirmish with tbe iHotii' -.
Hebels Concentrating at Turk
town. Flight of Jttlcson.
New Market. Anril 19.- ! a Gen. Banks
proceeded to the bridge a ou !!. south fork of
the Shenandoah, In Mmanulten Valley, with a
force cl Infantry, cavalry, and artillery, to pro
tect the two Important bridge which cross the
river. They were within sight of Luray. At
the south bridge a sharp skirmish occurred with
the rebels, in which they lost several men taken
prisoners. Their object was the destruction of
the bridges. One of the prisoners left the
camp on tho Rappahannock on Tuesday morn-
log.
Reports Indicate a stronger force atGordons-
vllle, and a contest there; the whole resulting
in a belief that Ihey are concentrating at Yoik
town. It Is believed that Jackson left this
valley yesterday, tt la reported he left Harri
sonburg yesterday for Gordonsvllle. He en
camped I st night at McGangljtown, eleven
miles from Harrisonburg.
New Mauket, April 20. The fight of Jack
son Irom the valley, by th- way of Ihe moun
tains, from Harrisonburg and Orange Court-
House, on Gordonsvllle, Ii confirmed this morn
ing by our scouts and prisoners.
The Eneny ronstnicllo- FnrtlOca-
tious on the Crest of the obenandoah.
Their Enrnnpnitnt Exlrntlln; Flu Miles from
Ihe Siiiiiiml.
Capture of a Notorious Uiier-
rlllii.
WiisiLlNU, Va , April HO. -Intelligence Just
received from Gon. Mllroy, states that tbe ene
my, numbering about 8600, with two batler.
lea, Including two rifled gun?, are constructing
fortifications upon tho crest of the Shi naudoah.
Reliefs of Ave hundred men are constantly at
wotk day and night.
The rebel ncatupmiut Is on the tuslnn
slope nf Ihe mountain rxbndlng down five
miles from tto summit,
A notorious guerrilla named Frt derlck W,
Ch'wnlng, baa been captuted by a cavalry
company under Uen. Milroy.
i i i
Fltou KonTBt.il Mumiiik The latest advices
from Fortress Monro- r- pirsent everything In
the vicinity aa uut-'t No slf.ua yet of ihe Her
runsc F irt Wool and KcwaH'a Point exchang.
el shells on Saturday afternoon No hairn
done, aa far as heard Irom. Fony of the
wounded Vermont soldiers arrived yeaierday,
at Baltimore.
SkirTniwhing Near Corinth,
THE REBELS DEIVEN BACK.
Federal Forces Still Advancing,
BeemrtgAtft llecelvlner llelnforecmenta
amdStreilKthcnlng Ilia Petition,
Ercclii; New Fortification Near Corinth.
UN ITtO STATE TRANSPORTS IN TINNE5
SIC RIaRFIRID UPON BY GUERILLAS.
St. Louu, Apill I!). A special dispatch to
uie tiliicag i pemocrat, uaicu ai uairo, oe lath
Instant, says g-utlemen who have just arrived
from Pilteburg report that all Ihe wounded
nia ueeu carried away irom ma', point.
A skirmish tH,k place near Savannah on
Wednesday, b twe- u a detachment of our cay
airy and the retiol picket gutrd, which waa post
ed uncomfortably near und very strong. The
reoeis were arisen oacx, niving nvexuieu and
sixty fivo wounded
Relugeea report that Ihe rebels uru fortifying
at Lick Creik, half way to Corinth, and an
strengthening their works ut Corinth
Somo of them rtate I ist trains are arriving
bringing Iresh troopi through, while others say
they are rending off their stores, preparatory
to evacuation.
A special dlspatjh to thu Chicago Times
slates trial uen. Mitcnou is now at Juka, His
slsalppl, having lairn-td Ih i brldg across the
Tennessee river at Decatur and Flonnce
Recent Intcll gtiiei from Corinth confirms
previous repoits coneeriilng the magnltudi ol
tno enemy's lores, uemtorccmenu aro arrlv
Ing for lleaurcgard at an unexampled rate
He haa now ono hundred thousand men, and la
fortifying Corinth, building entrenchments, 40
Tho rebels enter ain no doubt of success
next time.
A sncclal dispatch to the Chicago TVihuiu
from Cairo, ears lhal General Sherman moved
hla division, on Wednesday, two mites further
lolo ihe Interior, alter a sharp iklrmlsh, in
which tbe i nemy were defe ilod, with a lo.-s of
Itlty or sixty killed and aa many wounded. He
succceaeu in maintaining nia position.
Caiiio, Apill 18 The sleamcrs Minn' hah
and Patton weie fired into by tbe rebels, yes
terday, while ascending the Tennesaeo liver
wltbtioona. Upon thn former one man Wa-
killed and unu severely wounded. The Patlon
waa unlojurcd. Tho IrojpB of the Minnehaha
landed and burned a row of wooden buildlnga
on tbe bluff, near which tho firing originated.
Kr. Louis, April 19. Colonel Job 9. Phelni.
-vlio performed a dlallngiiishcd part In the
i line oi rea ii'uge, n is ar iveq irom opring
lioid In bid health, sufloilu' from a dlaease
oonlracted In tho field II ' will remain here
ildijsitnd thei pr ,ct! t) Wa'hlogtoo,
to taku hla seat In Co igrt a
From (ieneral Banks' Corns.
file ICnciiir nurnlntf Urltlges lo iscuure
tiivir i st-HiiB,
Aral. ID
Hon. E. M. Stanton, Src'itErsnr ot Waii
Our advanced stiard occupied, Ibis morning
iho village of Spirta, eight miles In front cl
Njw MaikoC For thn first tlui i in tbelr re
i real, the rebela burned the am ill bridges oi
tho road, obstrucilng, by tho smallest pn a ble
means, the pursuit ol our Iroopi SomedoAeu
r iiioiu bridges were thus destroyed, but will
tin rrcutMti iMed immediately.
N. P. Ilisxa,
Major (fOootuI Commsndlog
Fresltct In Hie Cossncc Usui 111 vvr, d(u,
Si'MMirmn, Mass., April VI At 10 o'clock
this morning tboConnoctlculRlveratlhla place
was 19 feet 1U incnes aisivu low watoi inarx,
and rising one Inch und a quarter an hour,
The West Springfield bridge la rendered Im
passable. At llraltlebcro Ihe river Is three
leut aud a half higher than ever before known,
und sun rising
Upenlag or navigation ail Varllitr
Pulnl, .
Montrlai., April II) The ship Shaunon, Ibe
Ural vessel Irom sea, pasaea farmer roiui yes
terday. .
The Ice In Richelieu River broke up yester
day suddenly, inlllctluir great damage ou eteaiu-
iraand vessels at wluter quarters. Several
were sunk. Tbe loss la estimated at fU(J,000
.Clem AND WOUNBUSMLDfaclU I
w UUSJI-ITAA,.
vmiiaii. v
' - i I .,
lUaaed ra aionsdty wfck the rvsehtl
slaMoa of Use
, i saaaie or jinr is, lesi,
II I 1 J .
At timSstary Hospital, (hctyetCMfi, April 11.
J- .
dU. leWrV.,,;. ' ttUi New York Vol., .11
M Maine Vol 1 Mil dd do .10
3d do do 1 SM do do I
tth do do a nth do do,,., 4
Jri VsrmoetVolaatMra s Mlh do do , , lo
sihMuatehisettsVol. t ad Haw York Art .....II
lota do do.. 1 3d do tar 8
llth do do.. It sethPeaa Vols I
ins. do do.. 1 lth d do 1
2td do do.. 10 eld do do 1
Mootlea's KlehrVot.n M""do do to
M Mlehifat Vol 1 ssth do do i4
Ith do do 9 ssth do do 1
MWumaeUVol .1 OS1 da do 4
tth de do..... I oath do do. 4
id Rhode Island vol... I mth di do 1
4th do Art toil do do. ...t 1
llth New York V.I. . s 1st do Reserve., a
tlth do, do S 4th do do..,,.... 1
nth do' de.7...0 tl'h do do...:.... 1
llth do do 1 4d do do.. X
Uth do do a 1st do Cavalry, ...It
Ud do do I sd ft do
win do do t 8th do do it
Od do do...., 1 Ist do Rifles S
434 do do..... t 4th Cameron Dragooiia I
Uth do d It taih lodtana Vol . 1
taik do do i omocr's servant 1
loth do do 4
M do do t Total,.,, , ...18
aath do d-i
M tfnsral Hospital, Onion Botd, oomer ifr
ana rrasniiioron stems, (soroetown, Apru ii.
titN Y. Art 1
IJttiN. T. Volume r. is
8M Ptaa Voliateers . I
0 d do do 4
Kin do do
nrjii in do ,. 1
I lla do do 1
Id ii. Artillery.. I
llth do
do. I
28th do
33d do
uth do
mth do
toth de
Mill do
2d do
81st do
do..,.,. I
do 5
do. 1 1 11
do
do s
Kane'- It Has 3
llll.UW vol 1
Mb do do 1
xld da rfn IS
do
td Maine Volonteers. 19
Stooktoo'e Mleh. Vol.. a
do
do
2d auon. vol l
Ith do do 1
3d hxcslslor llrlsade. 1
lid do
an
TO
bin New York Cav.,.. s
tth do do.... I
l-i I'tnn lavalrr,,.. 8
3d do do i
8th do do 4
Itt
4th Vet mom Vol 3
sin do do s
eili do do
atott's flattery I
Cameron Kiflse I
Menal Uorp 1
aihU H Cavalry t
1st do Chasseurs,... 1
lit Loot Island Vol.. 1
Darns Lit lit Cavalry. 1
MU 8 Inlanlry. ,, 1
llth do do.... I
do Volonteers,. 2
3d
nh
sth
Tea
do..
do
do ,
do
do
do
do ...
do
di
di ,
tllll
wih do
lath do
lt no
Bid do
llt do
tlh do Art ,. . I
Toul
188
Af Hospital ol CWuration UoUege, rTasUnoton,
Apru ii.
2,1 IT H Arillltry I
fi eo t'avslrv 4
Ith n do 1
5th do d 1
sth ?o rto 1
ed do lafantry I
lllhdo do Ii
31 Milne Vol 1
lllh'o do 1
lib Maassehuwtis Vol 4
loth do do. l
lath do to S
1st Rhode Island Art. I
2d do Vol.. 1
2d Vermoot Vol .... a
34 do do....... 3
tth do do .. . II
6th do do b
eth do do lo
l.tNtw York Art.... J
tth do Hattery.... l)
8th do do 1
sth do Cavalry. ..to
Olh do do 3
HlhNew Yoik Vol... 1
llth o do.... I
77lh New York Vol .. I
slil
do
do. ...It
do.... I
do.... I
Sllli
I'd
9ld
Will
wtii
loom
101
do
do
do
do
do
dO,...H
ne.. ..10
do
1
di ..,
do ...
di..
I
t
'ti
1
1st New Jertor Csv ,
loth do Vol ,
10
I
I
4
I
Ist Prnn Artillery .
i &
Cd do Cavlry...
' lib do
no
do
I tth do
eth do
i;d .lo
19th do
a
do M
volunteers., i
di 1
ltd di
, toth do
list do
i 93d do
1034 do
1"4tbdo
i-o 18
do t
di I
do 1
di t
do r-
12tnao
do 3
VIM do
mill do
aith do
a th do
4J4 do
41th do
oth do
ltd do
do
do
Btnrglilll Ulrlss I
alcUlellaa Dragtoru.. 1
Blhtilch.Vol 1
IDth IsdaoaV 1 1
4 b Wlscontln Vol ... 1
do .... t
do.... 3
do.... 4
do .... 1
d.. 1
do .... 1
do.... 1
SdD.C Vol S
Tot.l ait
Af fit. JUtxiMh Hospital, Butem Branch,
April 11.
I ilh New Yerk Vol, I
6 h Veranot Vol I
2d New York Vol.... 1
tlst do do ... 1
Csruertn Rifles 1
Kxeel I n-Artillery Vol 1
MthN Y. Vil
Sllh Peon Vo
73d do d
asthN T Vol
13ih do do
43d do do
tth Wlscon-in Vol.,
45th 1'enn Vol
OUiMslse Vol
1st U S Chassears
saihN. V, Vol
4thN. Y Art
iMi York Vol.,. I
a UN II Vol..
70th N. Y. Vol...,
tlth I'eon. Vol...,
l.tli.N J. Vol...,
silhN. y. Vol...,
91 Milne Vol....
tsthN Y.Vo'...,
Ton ,
Ai Mount Pleasant General Hospital, April 11.
1st New York Art 4
Ist do Chis'rs 4
1st do Cavalry t
tth New York Vol 1
Kith New York Vol... 1
looth do do 4
ntu aiaiae vols.
7th do do 13
Ilh Michigan Vols.... 1
d do at..
STlll
torn
mil
I'jiti
wa
Mil
.t
awh
7.4
77th
SM
SMh
Md
aid
MJ
9tth
di
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do I
do I
do I
do I
do 1
do ...,ll
do 1
4 . 1
no 1
tth renn. (Jsvslry,
ith do Vo
(31 do
ssth do
Willi di
lOl.tdo
10.V1 do
do
do
do
do
do
lotludo
do
ranteron Dragoons...
IstBhodeMsadBat.
dl
do
do
do.
do,
12
tin ve-mo'itvoi.
I lit U. 8. iDfkitry a
1 2d do do 1
.17
llth do
do S
do 7
lotal.
Af Ornerol Hospital, (Eclcimjton,) Washington,
U. U., April 11.
t' New York Art..... 1
Mli New York Vol 9
1034 Pann Vol 14
ist U. 8. Cavalry. ... e
9d do do e
eth do do.
1st Maine Csv 12
J1,h do
2d do
tlth do
9th do
list do
Uth do
Oid do
ssth do
roth do
Slit do
do 14
do 3
do 1
do 9
do 2
do 1
do 1
do 1
do 1
do 18
do ... 2
do. . 3
do. o
do 1
do 1
HIS J. car l
lstMletilaan day t
ttli N. Y. Cav 2
SlhFesn Csv I
via Hint von I
ltd do Datte-y..,, 1
aa ao ua i
lit UlnniioU Vol.... 1
S'd
ceir.
1 tBerdtntfhsrM'ri,. 1
2d do do 1
7th Mleh Vo' 1
lit do do I
Mil U. 8. ArUllrry.... 1
17lb do infantry.... 1
IKilll d3
1014 do
10 fcl do
tC7ih do
do. t
i renn Artillery. ... 7
aitli do Votuatttrs 3
781 do do 2
73th do do.., . I
td D C. Voluntttca... 2
Toul.
, 112
Af Douglas Hospital, corner of I street and New
jersey avenue, jiiru 1 1 ,
litU. a Art 1
84 do do 1
till do Cavalry.. (a) t
3d do lnfsntry .... 1
eth do do 1
tk'ilNew YS'kVol..
tlth do
(With do
so.h do
dc
do...,
do.,.,
do.,.,
do..,,
do..,,
do ...
7MI1 do
ssili do
utn do da li
17.lt do ao.
4 i uth do
lit Mains Cav 3
sth do Vol a
tthN U. Vol 2
td Vermont Vol a
4th do do.. .(b) 1
-dMassaohUttttsArt. I
Uth do Vol 3
Mth do do I
22d do do.,,,-,, 3
ran's N Y. Art 1
Omk'n -4. Y. Art...(o) I
I.I.N Y. Art 4
Ith New lorkCav,,,, 1
Mb do do s
lit IT. 8 Chsswnrs la
111 Long Island Vols,, II
Ull V. Volunteers.. 1
eith do
loist do
tajd do
I04lh do
do
do 2
do I
lit N J. Cavalry...
Cameron Dregooaa.... 8
1st t'ena Cav 101 3
tth do do t
3d do
itestrve,,,, l
3d do
llth do
93d fo
,7th do
31st do
torn do
id do
6'rl do
Ulh do
BStli do
tlst do
03d do
I02d do
107th do
Vol,..
do I
do 7
do I
do e
do 1
da 4
do 4
do b
do 1
do ,'
do II
do 1
4o a
Sth do
llth do
901 h do
231 do
do .1
do 4
da II
do II
do 3
do 4
do .... 2
do 2
do I
do 4
do 1
do ,1
do 1
ism do
.Dili do
Hit
do
id D C. Volunteers .. 1
lid
43d
do
do
Ilh Mlchtisn Vol 2
am wis vol l
Andrew's Bbarpsh're 1
Uth do
17th do
31th do
(nth do
Total,
....551
al Caaolaln. lb! Cantata, lo! lrst Lieutenant.
(dj AOaiaatand ecooad Llsoteaaat.
At I rrmabtuv, In thi Hospital tor JCrvpflvt
Miscasts, at nMorama, April ii.
Sd U 8 Infantry
sth do do
2d do Cavalry. ...
sih do do
Bill do do
11 Maine Cavalry....
In Mass Vol .. ..
19th do do
2J do do
tltiM.n Volunteers,,
lilN Y. Artillery....
12th New lork Vol..
37lh oo do ....
sin do do ....
Slit do do .,,,
1 ' MthN. Y Vol
1 i Oaeioa Csvslry
i tthPmn Cav ,.,,
1 I tid do Vol
t 724 do do
1 107IH do do ;,
2d Wlaoonita vol.,.,
Ulh Indiana Vol .,,
Id U C Vi lualtert ,
a ItirdaaHharD'srs
Huartcratsster's IHpt, 1
.llln. ,
Contraband mm',!i',!
Total
ill'
.48
M Oertral Hospital, (Urcb.) Washlnqtt.n,
April 11. s
1st 0. 8. clstlry
2d do do., 1
lib do do 1
tth do do., 1
Sth do do 3
bt U a. Artillery.... 7
2d do do 9
3d do do A
flhN. V.Oivalry...
18th do Vol......
VIA do do
86th do do......
lit Minn. Vol ,
2dN. y, Vol
3d Peon. Cavalry..,
ssth do Vol.,..,,.,
Mlh do do
etth do do
73d do do
t
8
... 1
I., t
... 1
... 1
... 1
... 3
... t
... 1
... 1
i.. I
tth do
tth do
2d do
do a
do 4
lafantry,. .11
td do
de..,,
aaus oo eo
4tn do
sth do
do
do
do
do
99th do do., l
tihM. n.'Voi l
3 1 Vermoot Vol l
loth do
llth do
19th do
. 'it V.rmont Cat 1
' 10th Miss. Volt 1
do,,
made-, do.. t
latHTY.'irtlllery...-. 1
tdHo u d.'i,j.i
tlT0t.l.,..
...12P
tt 9ensrtf Hospital, AUaandrta, April U.
i t -r.
d0.1.Ialaatry...r.,
Slth fiew York Vol... !
a tus--i.,
ssth do .
ttd do
93d de
Mth do
ssth da
ao ... z
do..,, n
do.... t
do.,.. 1
do..,. 2
ui ao ao,..,
t
eth do
llth do
12th do
Itth do
do e
do t
do....;, .ti
do t
do a
litH. Y Artillery. ..in
17W do
lit do Cavalry..,.. 1
tth do do.. 1
tth do do t
ath do do 7
1st do Artillery.... 1
td do do n
34 do do t,
tth do do a
Ith do do t
td Males Volantters 2
id do no . 11
Ith do do..,, . 7
tth do da 23
eth do do 1
7th do do It
tin N. llaapthlta Vol it
eth do do. l
94 Massachusetts Vol. 3
ltth de do.. 1
u a ao,...,,. n
34 do do 1
ltth do do 1
llth N.Y. Battery.... 3
ltth do Ao.. ...... 1
Indep'tN. Y. Ilattery. t
1st do Cavalry .',11
id do no...... 4
4tn do do...... 1
em do do 2
oh do do 4
Ist Penn. Volunteers.. 8
2d do do 10
3d do do 3
4th do do 11
I tth do do.... a
ith do do t
7th do do IS
Sirs do do,,... A
nth do do 3
loth do do t
Uth do do.i...ts
inh do do 9
314 do do 1
46th do do 1
toth do do 2
td do do 1
Ud do do 11
tlth do do 2
t7th do do 0
slit do do 2
62d do do t
63d do do a
eoth do do 1
7,d do do 2
Slat do do ....to
83d do do 1
93d do do 2
9tth do do IB
Vttth do do c
02th do do 7
1034 do do &
IMth do do 1
101th do do U
I Itt do IUSM....I.1
I lat do Cav 13
2d do do 1
84 do do 2
sth do do 2
llth do do 1
1st do Artillery. 6
I leihladranaVol....r.U
I 2lth do do 1
I 2dHloh. Vol 4
3d do do It
4tlt do do n
tth do do 48
lat do Csv. 1
tdWIsooasln Vol.... 12
3d do do 1
ttn do do I
eth do do..., lo
7th di do I)
1-t Conneotlout Art... It
I Cameron Dragoons.. 23
MoClallan Dragoons., e
Stock on't Mloh Vol. 3
Signal Corpa 1
Sth Illinois Cavalry.. 13
1st Minnesota Vol r,
MasL Sharpshooters.. 1
Quartermaster's em-
ployaea n
Citlseas 4
Medical Department.. 2
PrtsoBerof war 1
18'h
do do,. 8
Ulh do
do.. 2
Aa.. 1
ltth do
do do., e
do Art.. 1
2d Vetmont Vol 4
34 do do , 2
tth do da 0
tth do do IS
eth do do 8
1st N.J. Cavalry it
la. do Vcf a
2d do
3d do
tth do
do a
do 27
do la
di i
7th do
in do Art 1
34 do do l
II New York Vol 8
19 n do ao,... l
18th
nm
ltth
10th
17th
18th
tlth
Jtlt
2M
:4th
2ith
Mth
nth
2tth
30th
31 It
324
334
Selll
37th
tlth
89th
UUl
134
tlth
19th
601 h
19.1
tad
ttth
17th
ettt
tad
6t th
66th
tSth
6 h
77th
lilt
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
do
di
do do
do
do
do
do
00
do
dd
do
do
do
do
an
do
do
do
do
do,.,. 7
do..., 1
do,,., t
do.. ..97
do.... 7
do... .11
do... i 8
do.. ..II
do.. ..91
do.... 1
do.... 1
do.... 2
do ...tt
do.... 1
do.,,. 2
do.. ..27
do... .10
do.... i
do. ...to
do.... 4
do.. ..II
do.... 4
do.... 8
do.... 9
do.. ..IS
do.... 8
in.
do.. ..12
do.... 1
do.... 1
do.. ..12
do.... 8
do.. ..It
ao,... 16
do,.. 21
do.... 1
do.... VI
do.. ..11
do.... 1
At Indiana Hospital, (Pufeni Office,) Washing
ton, D. a, April 12.
ltth Iadlaaa Vol 64
13th do do I
lath do do 1
13th N. Y, Voleeteerall
87th do do 4
eth do do 3
ltd do do 1
stst do do 6
Slit do do 3
Slh New York Cav.. ..II
eld N. Y. VolaaUsra. 2
7t do do 2
tlst Penn. Vol t
oath do do 2
103d do do 1
tth do do t
ltd Penn Vols 2
9id do do 1
lOtlh do do 7
Slit do do I
ttth do do...
107lh 10 do
out de do
3
.... 3
,.. II
81 Michigan Vol 1
oith do
do 3
do ,. 9
do 3
fin oo no
llth Maine Yol .'
lit do do 1
Oneida Cavalry.. .. o
MaClsllin Dragoons.. 9
lllhU. S Infantry..,. 3
Cslnrron Drageous... 7
1st Rhode Island Cav. 1
934 do
Mth do
tooth do
77th do
33d do
do 1
do t
do . i
lit U. 8. Hlisrmh'rs .. 9
94 do do 1
New York Fattery. ., 1
31 VlrgiolaVol ...... 1
Cltlien 1
rota)....
.911
At Stone General Hospital, April II.
3d U. H lafantry 1 I looth New York Vol.. c
UthMalseVolnntMrtl! tlth Tenn Vol 1
luih Mast.Vols 1 I2d do do c
20th do do 1 nth do do 1
99U New Yoik Vol... l 1034 do d 4
8Sth do do. ,,.36 161th do do 6
tod do do.... 3
96th do do .. 8 Total 81
98th do do ...10
At Adams House General Hospital, Baltimore,
April 12.
tth Wlsooosio Vol.... 4
ltth Mass Vol 1
llth co do se
tth Michigan Vol 1
6th Velmonl Vol 1
17th Nsw York Vol... 3
2 id do do.... 1
tth Maryland Vol... .12
lit do Cav.... t
Dixllghllarsntry... 2
Vlit Inolana Vol 2
Ulh l'enn Vol 3
i llth do do II
I 67th do do 2
101st do do 1
lit do Cav.lry.... 1
9dU 8. Cavalry ..... 1
tth
eth
tth
do do.. .,99
do 4o.... 3
de do,... a
do do.... 9
3d
tlh do Artil'eiy 1
Steamer Kssteru State 1
(.lisen 1
1st New York Battery a
10th Maloe Vol. ...... 10
Itt Maryland Vol 1
3d do do a
apll-3t
Total.,
.163
3r Drake's Plantation Illltere, s. T.
I860. X It lnvlgoratci, itter-gtliens and purifies
Ihe eyitem; Is a perfect appetiser, and tbe most
agreeable and I ffeetaal tooio lu the wotld It is
ooropoeed of the celebrated Callssya bark, roots,
herbs, and pore St. Croix rum Psrtloularly
adapted to delicate femuea; cures Dyspepsia and
Weakness, and la Just the thing for the changes of
seatoes. Fold by all grocers, druggists, hotels, an4
saloons. P. U. DRAKK CO , '
apl-3ru trt llrosdway, N yt
JVHptclal NoticeOn and after Tuiiday,
April 1, lac:, the tralni on the Baltimore and Ohio
lUlloa4 will commence rusnlug dally, (Suodaye
exoepted,) leaving this Station at 7 40 a m., and
ooonectlng at Washlagtoo Junction wt'h Mall
I rain for all parla of Iho West via Wheiling or
Paraersbarg. Through tiokets sold and baggaite
olietied. W. P. SMITH,
M. of Transportation II. fc O. It It
spl-dtf (BtsrAUIobe)
mir Union ijlterary Asaoelatlon The
opening addreia l the Unida Literary Aisootation
wlllbadellvaiod lathe Lecture Room of the Assem
bly's Church by lbs Ray Mr. SIcP ALI.3, on MON
DAY KVBNINU, Apill 2t,18SJ Alia, the reading
of ihe Osteite of lha A'soclitloo. Tha publlo are
respectfully iovited Ity order.
WM. II HOOYKll, Secretary.
J 8 CLBMaats, Ja., President aplv 2t
3-Weston's I'rogre.sof Slavery. Cobles
of this work aro for sate at the office of the Katimai
Aqiuofaaa. Pamphlet edition, 25 cents Hound
edition, 76 oenls
BOAUD WAMI'h-U-lly a lentltman and hit
wife, with a child not yal two years old. In a
private family, lAonaipVufovaJ and usuWUeedlv Uolon
Ta ma not lo exceed Tru Dollara per week, for the
three. Apply at Ibis office. ap 21 tt
7011 IlKrlT-A vsry de.lrsMe DWELLING
JP HOUSE, on TwelHh,blwetn I and K itrrels.
Forsssilon Riven on the lit ot Msy Apply to T. K
IIKltBKttF, Claim Agent, 488 Seventh street
aulu-Sf
jnits KiaNOLtr:HqOM K.
Just receiving, the largest stock ol
FANOT GOODS
In Washington
Writing Desks, Drenlng Cases, r r.lodos, Dlreo-
tloa and Alphabet ftlooks, Games, fhoto-
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Call and se, at oiiKPuhUD'S
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dae tl Cornel btventh anil D trnta
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