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M'arthur Democrat. (McArthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1853-1865, June 30, 1864, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87075163/1864-06-30/ed-1/seq-1/

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ISO NO Kill, NO SOUTH. UADLK Till: CONST1TITION, CI T i
SACKED MAIKTENAACE OF THAT IXSTIll'ITirKT AUD THE UNION.
M'AKTIIUlt, VINTON (f)UNT7, OHIO, JUNE, 20, 1864.
VOL. tt.
NO. 6
t.
. t.'tr Til ;r?b .V Til
t.l
r.
A. DIlAllUW.
OFFICE:
lu Cie'MiN Xlnilii'it ". I'S'l i t fonr?
llouae, C u Stan.
Tb.I)..'T Will M Jl.ir i'.r vm
fcc'iarjuod t-t-.r v.nt, i M ..;:-;V'
.. IVow: vr f x'ii-.'.-"-''-
tT"Ali inp. ar'illbe 3?-'.cVlu! at t.
ttiii foil :v:.i m jsiN'i.
Oii.S.'uarc.'ueiiiMrliC,
.1.1
r ,iiu
iiuot' npjuiiit'ion n.it..iiil,t
vr.Uj.ir.ll.wiwi.a tsf'Min.v
AUirhmeius iti''." hotore. . r.
Kiilnrul pirln ,
y Tf Wu'inmmtott .-li.rinl m- t.
.t4 nil A.ltrtmt:nn hi 1 L";i! N 'tK'"" -i.a.t
l, i.!t 1 .!-.?.
Iff ViHiflml .l.iluo'.ioi w.ln.ir.ii' U.'jflur
E mlvr'.imr. .
p'JV.IlfD HTVl.t1 l l" 111'-' l'io
ST K m.vii
'1 he Democrat J' oh Oiliec.
W. nr. pre.uM ! t.i i (. '
.i !i nvn-
:.!,!
ill t ii ' i Jvb '.V,!, jk.L fc. -
uouny,
hand mi.LS.
I'liOftUAMMSSi
UlLLllli'Vl S.
UhAXUS'-f u!! KIN
buiriixi; uills,
LA IJI', &cM&c.
.ui.trii! ild lie ootr. hif"! UiM vr ! c;n
1 wMt .1 .".! l" ,il," I'T '.,. tin ii iij
hr t'.il .1 ,'imint im I Iii-.UujVo intry
ii c r k it .
nvlf'llii HOUSE
lOr.lMOBTIl, OHIO
..-BY-
CHARLES HiGGINS.
niiilouiolri-ir.-. ";i J-"'' ' V'.'1
Un.l iiir . hii J tl- H,!r..:' i IV,..r. .o
.; I. I rit.l hi,
ii.U'.n3'..ulK'il !
lillli ,l til u ;i' n-' "
t Gu n.
sept. . l-j-'lj.
(ILIHTOM HOUSc.
SCOTT 4 POLLARD.
PIlOPitlETOiiS,
v,..Mar.T ft M'ttKS 1'Prn:. WHll.l.i. V
Jn.'J'
ft J- -1 r '
MARIETTA AND CINCINNATI
MARIETTA AND CINCINNATI RAILROAD.
0S.nl nfiiir Uor.:'.uy, Jmhiiitj-II l'.4t. n.l
nuiiil fu.-.h-r U'.U' i:, ir.iius ws.l ru u Ivi-
ii 1 1
, J b" A. M : "'V
t!l'"ntPf !''
12:11 1'. M.:
.IV.." A M.t lf.l.. ? (. !!
kfrlK"' ii Mil :'' "i
i:i:. i' m I
! jv, Cr.;'nc';lii) .1 1 r-i I
l,.li'. o It!.': - j
. , t..,..H ,:t I
,.i " :'.,"i I'. M.,
if. 7 i .' IV I
(.a:i J.in.'U:i fct '-'' ''
a : i M : Ar,i 'it .! .r ..-.'
M 1 i .Oa Ul til i .'J I'.'rVlf. a " if" i''
mail c; iiN'ii v;;'i'.
I, live r.lpr Ac. nt 7 ''' A. '.:
i ... j r r. A.M.: I....ii .!.Bi'Ki
lui i'R Mi.r
t. O.i A
.W n ... I
it
ieiivo.i iUtilJii M'P.rU 'i'. ni ii.
A rri vr
t : rs r. it.-
at O'ji.'i'" in ' !;' ''"
ii'haii: l:J' . M-5 I' -'"" ,!l,,i' 'i"'-'""1
I:M P.
Ni.: KMf l.i'Vf '.mil . i ''' ' ".
Tivrput till'iuim'.'.i t .':V I .M.
ThAv.!nni'.(t-:;..r.",f.'i!i l.-!! ft'iimtH
.i i 2u 2l M ; sniV'" ivt l'ini'ii'iiii''i at H'.vj
Jt ;leao- tier.. Ii.:.:i'i r.t i'. Jt ! .unv.'i'iil
C. i liothe ut U j,1 1'. M.
C"in e :li'ii- ! mvle t LovelrD'' v. :'1'
Triuti to tu t tan CV.int! lit: and ItMn-Un
Juiwli'ju vi.b trtiiti-'! I'r. ni I'.T'.-j'i'r.n
.JOHN liCUAMi, y..;"..
J.iiUary 1'.. 1V' t j
,
MARIETTA AND CINCINNATI RAILROAD. MARIETTE AND AND CINCINNATI
RAILROAD.
i'ORTSMOUTIl
1JRANCI1.
ON M-.d nffr Huir-iliiy, Vibn-iry id, l?'".
refill: I'Hiwi'iijr'.r 1 '" i"n '" r 'u
tiLvtU'ii i;'i 'I'r.iin on iii'iin Urn.' btfiweei.
JVrti.inciiUi undOiiH'innaii, ti llonn :
Urtc Pi.T'.niiiouth at 8:l'i A. M.. ifiiM at
'i,ir.fir. at ?:3.iA.!J.; nrrivcn bt f. rtlui.il at
V.tM A.M., .rrtvfh U J.-i kfO n at lu:57rt. M. ;
rrivi- fct Unin'iun f.t 11. IU A.il.J fcri'.go ti Cih
;ai .tia i i 'oi I.m;; ,,.,.
Li:avo'Ciiioiiitw:it 20 A.M.; leu.-; lnm
den at J:uu t.M.: atflvM nt Jnoium t 3:!4 1'
M ; arrives at PonUmlat 4.C1 IMl-i airivepai
I'loreor al 4:JU P.M.J itrrivoa at I'ortuniuutU at
:1U P.M.
Accommodation Train ili'parU from Ports
mouth at :45 P.M.; .rrivtaiit Piontr at 4:45
and drt nt4:5''; rrivomt J.itcs.u at 6: d;
and' llmud' O. ! tW Departs ti:4d .M ; ur
'eaat JacWn at 7:2.'i; arrives nt Ploneur at
9.35; and arrive at lVrlsoiou'liut 11:45.
Through Tlckat to Ciueinnati can be obtain
d at FurtumoiUh, VortUnd. end Jackson, at
t tollowing rate:
Vortsmoutb to Clnciniia'.l, tM
Portland " l l0
Jok.on do 4,00
ROUND TRIP TICKETS.
From PorVmoutU to Cincinnati and return
(,00 Tiokats from PorUmouth to Marial'a
aad Parkersbare, 13X0.
JOHN ECBaND, Sup't
. W. QOAT.E, 8ttp'
Fb.S5ih 18'54-lyr.
GUARDIANS NOTICE.
Mfnry fibastar frnardian of Joltn S., Marj
A. aad William Slinstar miner ocu ofni'l
Oiardian ba fllnd hit account for inintution
aod partial 6et;lmnt. as ancb GuarJinn, and
wil 1 b. tor baaring on-tha 7th dav of Mt A D.
mi. KICHARD CRAiO
ipril 14th im-w ?reba; Jad.
i
j
0
E. A. liKATTOX,
G!-:ni-:im!. claim agent.
.cArih?..',
Ohio.
11 ii rtd fcv th. I. S. . .-r t. t wt i-om
t -m'I ... tu .0 li.i i.m,.:u.;..ii
V il-..l r; l'l ,.-.
. Ii H;.'iic a i. J A i rf'ii ,i3c ol lny
I'riiC'iicit.
i . K'i i t, -n'livi' . .mi I' r 1 1. i.ir in' '. ! : i
utl t C u. : :.!. '. Ii v h'it ili'i it r c. t'Xl l.i. 10'!
U.'i ft i . J ifOi'l M I" 1 1 i.v M'T
I V. II: .'it'.i H I ! . Iti '.0 i'uj.r llunilii!; 1
11 ii:u.l(fi:o t, ni. .
Balls Ohio .toer
AND
COMBINED MAO 1XK,
Wii.'i'.ii.it A in cvvi
rcijict" I .
or.
A
LE BV
0 H
Mav
:r, - riiv
'iii!l;c.tio Ohio.
i-AHiUA.NKS'
SCALES
r M .
.X'Jj'vMv t'K A 1. 1. K I . .
FAIhBAMKS GaFEHLEAF & CO.
6J .tlunrof Sliefl, TOl.F.DO.
t"BfivirHV,l tf br.y rlj h Oonuin
J.;c S:ut l:Jl 1 v r ."
HARDWARE
.rD TIH' .IRE.
vv. T. si'Ai;i:.s
STOVES
I if I .h7;
AVJZ AX5 SHARES,
Main Street McArtlair, Ohio.
lilfrm :!m H . h tii r.t t hcv linvn jn.-t ?t-n-C'l,
1 v Hi"i :.trtg ntcet: of lliil'l r.nro .'lit
c:i:liT.-i.-:iiif.rf''l Mi. '! i t e'orv dior:p
lion, lu Liieir I on I-. ru li"0in, ,o rg lugy r' -at
s hi- Miiii ftU-tt Of lt';i tt'jeU, miiol.t
ii.U iu j r.' i'l'
U.'OKl.V.t S10VIS, r.MlLOR ST. VKS
GKTL.:i.
LAMM.
l'.:tl I'AUr.S
l';;r.M'H .nl A'.Iail.'AN COOIxINQ
rmtfEi.;-;. s.w xtx ..! im.a n
u:ii f. v.mji: civ! r.Mi!i:
C'JTI.KilV. VJ.MCNIVKS,
l'loTOLS AND
o !;;! n
.' I I k'l
ln:''--ri'tri, mi l JI'H: K.-c; c:
i !.. . Vi' i.i.ni i it''ni" ii' i
1 1 r (-it I !i- i i Jn.ii " i'. ti !''
i it. ui.d l t in-1- ! l',:
l-lmo I.AN'ii: & v-llAtK.
r
II. .01'
I'll'. 111;!
Ari
K!T.'l.G ASl) Sl'ilMER ilILLINi:.Uy
MRS. C. ORIHIiS
N. E. i oritur f' M.-iikft ori lMi'l Sir?ct
M,:.ULTIlUfl OHIO.
Wiiuld Dt'n'Hri V to linr i'rit,n!s DilJ lb'
:n:iiii' lint flf liiH (if'-ii"! ln'f
nkw srnxrj 4. st'MMcn stocix
I'.'iiiiii'ts Mats lliboti?, Finwera and
vnru t ami id tii
hii-a s'yli 4 l'ir lSiii.
Call it a. I ex.imin
Iipr slin k.
H.'P'i.'ii 15 done to outer at the shortest
notice.
A..ri 7 ii ISfil Hum.
M K L L I F 1. UOUS
C0VGI1 BALSA J
CURES Coughs, Colds, Sore Thronl.
A-ilmia. and ConfiiuipMon. ft is only
necessary for auv one troubled with these
complaints ia try one buttle of
Ntri"kland's Mellifluous Coutrh Bnltrnm
to convlnre litem that it is the best pre nata
tion cm uped. 'It no' onlyruret the above
.flections ol the Thront ami Lungs, but it
em Nitlit Sweats stid Spittine of Blood.
and is an excell-nt g'g'e for any kind of
Bore Throat. It ia pleasant intake, una a
safe medicine for infants. Price SO centa
per bottle. For sale by Diugjistg general
March 24. 'M-ly.
KM
NOTICE.
Honty Johnrton Adminttrator of the t.ite
of John Johnaton. lata of Vinton County Oltio.
Doceaaed; has tiled lii.t account and voucher
for inspect on and aetileinent. and that they
will ba for hoariog on tha Uth dat-ofjay
A. I). 1531. KICIUKI) CDAtff.
Jiju IBlh 1SS4. 3 Prooate Jud?.
[From the Mount Vernon Banner. ]
Wisdom and Patriotism Alit
Demand and Armistice—Interesting
Correspondence.
PLEASANT TOWNSHIP.
KNOX COUNTY, O. June 16.1864.
n
!
ill
1 fl'l If Si I U tt.ll.liitldl.lij ...... ......
i . ., , ' r
jl'l U0 UO.tJylttii I! 'Mil tl'H fJongn t-
vciiti"ii, tiutli wo iind our neit;!.i'ol(i
:llt llliti.ll.j fd 1. "it'll ff.iii L....a uu.,'
l!,.. I.,..f, '....I. i , ... .
iiiu ii iiu iiirj in bt'iuilll'. tl UU'.'I'V
oi'.lcr tojenucu tlm lot urn j( jium1.
iind t!ie ri(ii rv:iuoii ot our liliertit.
ROBERT WILLET.
WM. LHAMON.
General G. W. MORGAN.
MOUNT VERNON OHIO.
June 17.1864.
(jKSii.KMa.'i. Your onto in innvjt'
fiorii i:io,;t:d vi:li jiloasuvo 1 cni(il)
witli yoiir reiK-st. 'i'li.'ro Is a'.rt.iy.
dii"j."r of .ml war. Mum ftw
i.i i i'l", rtniiiii'' in t!.e overthrow oi
I K r'.i-
ll'lCO f
UIK I iIiMi.it 0,'!lC7C Unit 111': It
i! usii'ro I'tuix', or l'ieu-i vo
ill.: L'tii'.n. Jn iny liiiiiililt jiuliitvn',
wis'ii'in iitiil ktiiuliain u'ikO i!cuuu:d
hi miuist'.et ; and i Udii'Vo llnit -u
Ci'bt:ii.i."ii of htii'tililiiR would it'6ul:'!ii
an hoiiorablo and liappjr pence. '
An nrmiutico ia nil nruud ausptn
sioa o 'liot.i:litii.8 k'lvum lellijjeiis'lls
fir a 8')ii:ifii;iJ lime, and 'or a jjiK-n
l.ll! ll'irtii. Ill VII 8 lutWceiJ civil Mi
n itidis tin armistice always jirt-r-
iii'iici1, Miiinl) bo'iitt tnud iv rtoi J.lo
:r oilier p ppje A,iu out UrTr
ian 1 1" w i.-I'd puttie boelititii'.a to
iiiiiia'.iuii, and e.Ttirtninutiurror eninplcto
exhatistiui) of b,;h contend i'ii'
pnitiis, would bo the neetseary ret-'irlt
in all warn, did net tiie rippusin j'irtii'B
areo to ennpt'iid hostilities .so
'.hut tin: qncet'on in ili-puto unlit be
sul'tn'ttid ti the arbilranii-nt of r.H
dun. uiter'brnto f"rce l:t.d t'a.Itd.
LHirin an aituitttice, tlio lio-i ile
irniK's maintain tin-ir rc-sjctivo ;'B1
linns, Hud it terms of ei'ju&tnunt arc
not !i.i d upon, boetiliiies can bo ro
commenced. Utit aa ft eaeral, and
ahiictttan invariably rule, an armis
tice ii followed by peaco. The ,pro
rneition lor hu nrmibtice generally
(;uiiif6 fr'Jtn 1 1 iu viiitnr ; and thus niter
tlio buttle yA Sollerino, gained by the
hvneh, the Kmperor itpdenn pro
potted on an iiriuiaticu t-.i trancii, Jn
ecph of Aujtriti, and peaca- way the!
result.
Yvitln.ni! ninnanimiry there can he
no real (.'reii'm bs, and the absque j of
it, ie the ivitain evidtt.oo of u wnnt ol
;icpi r n il' r-.-pu't.
'I he came f tl-.e Uni-m lias In. en
nobly viiiiiie-ittd on ni 'iv than a him-
Iticl 1 yi'ii- l!.-!.li, ail t'".' dee Ii "I
.icidi-.'is biit e it flee! fd i;:i:;i-.rcl
v i:!"i:t i '.if aim.'. T 'J t i-ttr :
nr
p;o
l.i V
lias
i'c:) (i v, UMl (litlii iiti we
.ate p .xyt'-ii"-.!, we ii'jcurd an boneft
admiialinti ( r the heni.8:n whieh Has
ii.ilf redei.tiii d a uiihtaken c:tilS'J.
The world bee never teen su'di bat
ilea, u'tln.T in point of number or
dtuititli'ha iiiirephlity. Wo b.ive sun!
i tliti ii.l I ni ne than two miliums oi
men ; and neaiiv, if nut fuil one hal;
of them have rme to their graven.
More than one tenth nf ili. entire po
ptibitii'fi of the loyal isintes, have been
uctualc iiihatauts in this war. Whnle
regions of country have been made
dtfolate; Ibobasv hnm of work shops
hnu b'!bt liiilied, as if paleied by tter
mil (e..tb; the plow htia bfleii left in
the middle of the furrow; and the tilth
ur, the biiaband and Hie eo:i, have
uliku Knn.i mit to battle. And yet.
laulit, absolutely naught luu been
gained towanU the restorati iii of that
jrati J nriil lublu Uni'n, funned by
our latl.eid. I &ay, then, fur a time
let the torrent of blood bestayad
let the olive branch fiij.pl tut the
sword and lleavcti burn rea?m lake
tlio pluco of force. Victory ba
crowned otii banners on uutntubered
fiel le, and mauaoimity will add lue
tic to our urui.
Say to our couwitrymon of tho South:
4 Lst ua reasuii together. You h 'mes
uro draped in mourning, and so are
ours. Many of your nob-hat eons
have periahed on the fh!;l ol battle,
and such alas, is the case with us.
Wo are countrymen, and ve have
been I'limds, and evuu now, ituid the
red stot in of battle, we are fmud of
each other's deeds. Wo honor the
names of Loe,of Sidnev Join son bnd
of Jnektion; and you respect those of
Mctlelian, of urant ana ot cedwick.
Li t us talk together and call back the
sacred memories ol the past. Wash
ineton wta yours and ours; and
Franklin and Madison eat side
in tho convention, which framed
tho great Couetitutiotu
a
-
.
...
III
1
Itias'Jii is tin. a'tiil-nrj of t!ie K')dij
rniiira la l!ta K.ctnl i.f (i..i,i!j
carnage, la tii tVstuftl of llenas
J .ii-'i let us p.siM'inblc nreund tlio
conm-is fire, and fr oucu imi'ate o.ir
red brothers nf tho forebt and siuoie
Jic citiiiirivr ot 1 . unco.
lu n iroid, lui tlio rtsn!t r.t R'cb
mmid lie wli.tt it tnay, Irt uj i!idiire
in f.ivor of an artistic '( nixty d.ivi
- ,
- i
tiufcu il'o pro jsit io willi
ionir, Ikcftiintj it winilj U- d-me
ViltliUlli soil
We bt'jeltide all ports
oftiio b'Vj'th, ii r.t iu our iocH' nun
mill I lie icut I'ailiiT ol 'V t, Jid, in
"lira tnvn its boih'co, t . :.:.Y'li.
But we want peace: we jrjior-:
vve want a ewssarinn of tlio c'.: tu o!
war; and rlu-ne Messina 'r.ii -. b
attained t h rou ar'i an aimie te'
In :ny letter to tb St .. (Vntrid
Coinmittee m September V-3'3, 1 -wii
.1 ..I l I!,.. l l ...!:..
m iiiin-il uiu ijiit;y ui i ic'i'ii'ill iiii-
C"ln rotusit toivcoivd A'lXntiler 1 1,
Sri vciib as Giiiifcilenife GoiiimifBioii
vr, iind, Bi:iee tiion, 1 have ir-rjn.-nt
i.v ii''L'd tint apiiDiiitiiiciit of G'ti'(.;i
nn our purl. t nux'l with mn
em to i.uftppo'H'cl by tiie niiiliuntio-)
at iJie'imimd, and 1 a.iin reHpectl'til-1
y a.lvlBf, what i tiuve sjoiicn leuom.
mended before
With Pflmest. hopes for tlio preser
vation of the L'nion, and the return of
peace, 1 remain, gentleman, your oh
Jellow-
GEORGE W. MORGAN.
T- R..beit Millti aud Win. Lha
llV-'I)i
From Washington—Mr. Lincoln
Explains Why General Grant
Adopted "My—Results of
Pans"—"My Plans" Abonded And
Grant's Army Moving to the James
River.
[Correspondent of the Chicago Times]
WASHINGTON, June 14.
bylmy advancing thus must cross the
Jchickahominy at soma point. Nowjly
1 ju.t in the Dolghborhood of JUom's
I pha:! j '.went in rhi-t lettrr 6o;ne
fact in r-gsrd te General Grant, and
hia ciimpaigu naun.t Uichnmnd,
whicli may give pain to many. I can
enly say, rji'lii peinl that it gives
me jaiti to write then) ; hit that, at
this day, when sixty thouauad littni
liesaro ni'iiiruiiig in anguish that
knows no relied, each one over their
alaiu darling, 1 trust that all who
lend these lines will have the tnanli
nufls and courago enough to LeJ wil
ing to hear the truth.
Intelligence was received at the
War Department to day whicli proves
'hi t all nf General Grunt' plans for
the capture of Kichmond plans w.th
whicli he started on that campaign
mi the 31 of May have Iven brdieti
up and abandoned, rtnd t'ut be in now
trying to reach tne James I liver with
nn army thin tsaa u-t m knli-rl ami
w.iuuded, eiiK-o tiiat !-ate, fully 70. W)
inert. Tlii does ii"t imply that bo
has r.ut a largo army yt t ; nor d'.)es
:r iiuiily t'uit the iitt.inpt t captute
K'chtnond, hy Home ti:'.tinn, lias wen
nbitridviied. With thercinfiircemeiite
iiat nave beensuiit tu him, including
the eorps under liildy Smith, (but
not eoliutitu either Butler's, or G.l
iivuv'b ir laiint-r's (roopa)he mimt
have at least 1'0C. 000, perhaps 125,
Gilt) troops now certainly not more
th an he- hitter number.
The series if eng.iements and ao
ti.UH that culminitted in the tenible
iiatulo of June .3d (lemotistrated to
Gn. Grant's complete satisfaction
the fact that he was butting his h.'ad
agaitist a stone wall, and that the
sooner be stoppt-d that the batter.
lie had been trying Ibr threo days to
force a passage to tho Chickahomtny
through the lino of rebel works on
the lidgo noith of that stream. Hy
the even ngof Juno 3d ho had convin
ced hiufoif. ar. aa expons i of tho lives
d' 12,000 id' his skiers, that that
line ol works vves impregnable, and
that ho could not reach the Guick th
miny with them in bis front, lie
bad discovered, that tho3o- works did
not extend blow Kumner's Bridges
and that he could approach the slrtam
in the neighborhood of Bottom's
Bridge. Warren's corps, according
ly, was withdrawn from his right, at
Coal Harbor, and sent rronnd his
rear to his lelt, and then pushed for
ward to Buttom a Bridge. Ibia was
nil tint 7th
The period succeeding tho 3 1 of
June was a critical one to the rebels.
If there is any veak point in the trip-
lino of forts that mirround Rich-
mond, it will be found alone by the
which crosses the Chickahomi-
ny at Bottom's Bridge, and advaMco
the city bv the Williamsburg stage
mad. If Richmond ii over attacked
successfully it must bo by an army i
.j : i tt l.
i
w t0 htm. lo bottle went free
side aronnd. Mr. Lincoln was in ,lh'i6
heat vein," and anecdote aud "smuj-
onul.o ornsiinc of Graut'i Bijjv thei
fo hillv and wooded, and ttie treee are
imw eovcrcd wiili tln.-ir dcnocEt lb
sii.irii:re lliaija. So numerous n"d clone tjje
Jtln r are the rebel forte and butteries
r hat llio whob? of the ritfht bank of
montu wituout tlio los ol a roan!
Why did he not do so f
This is why : Aftor the adjourn
,o went of the Baltimore Convention,
d arter Mr. LiucoId had been in
army formed of his nomination, a select
PRr,y cf ll9 special friends were as
on 'wembled in a certain room in the
White House ?tol the one in which
Bridge, .r jitiiinps ft liit'o lowar
la ll ., ,i.,f i.f u i ll,, rj
.down, is the pomf, of hi! i-tlara,
I where the cron-dug com i have bteii
most readily fleeted. Tim stream i
not perceptibly wider there than
.ueenanic.ville or Acw bri'L'e, w lnU-
the I. links mo lirnior an I diier, a.id
there is scarcely any in naii or swap
io:i ei'lier sidu. And thu Confcdoiatos
Imd m vlo Ic rparmiuii to r.aiit
than "ificr pc:nt. - - - . .
If Gf-i). (irunt dad been imcebBful
irt tlio bftttta of June 3d -it be had
fiifi'od the GonftideratB liia-8 went ol
Goal Iliirbor and bad advanced to
thu ChickHh miiiiy by way of Gain's
Will. ari a'e!iiord to cr "is at any
point west of where Siiinnei a upper
l.rid'-i w: built be ou!J have
f.nind tha iiniL'tosa of bis army bar
f l . . I.'.. l.,
I'i'il )y IllrOrillOUIUawiu I'l.'OiutlUB.
j Tlio rWht bank of the GUickabominy,
U fi.nlowii ns Smnner'a lower bridge.
Istri'ittn. Iroin tlio Urook Kun Jiride,
north of liieliiu'ind, to bummer'
Bridge, may bo eaid to be strongly
fortified. The stream i self would
have auswered tlt3 purpose of ft el
ditch. And no troops in the wov.d
could hive forced it passage in the
lace el 8'ich a bad ol grape shut and
nhranell as would have poured wtj
them at point-blank distance, both
from forts and from concealed batter
les ' Hie etrengtu w tne line wtnen
f2. rl (. .uri.t i n ncniTi.n Aa v fY,
" u, 'l'uu,' 'r'
d,i r o uno was as uumiug compareu
with tiie Btrength of his line of works
south of the Ghickahouiiny. Yet
against these General Grant had fully
determined to bur! bis galiaut men,
if he h'ul succeeded iu tho ufliir ol
the t'litd.
But this lino id' works (liko that
north ol the stream) did not extend
below Suainei'u Uiidgo. From that
point down to the mouth of White
Oak Creek tho jronod on tho south
side of the Chickahotniny is flat aod
level, although dry and firm. lf,im
mediately after his repulse on the 3J,
Grant had rapidly moved his whole
army from Coal Harbor to Bottom's
Bridge, and had made a vigorous aod
determined effort to throw his whole
army across at that point, bo would
have succeeded beyond a doubt.
There were sure ; hut tbev would
have been uo obstacles to a General
who can speak ol 3.000 soldiers killed
;t. id wounded iu one itcliuu a "not a
scrums loss-" An easy march of two
mill's fart icr, over hard and smooth
io:;,U, would bavo brought ouraimy
to the point where Ileinzjiiuan and
Keys intrenched their two corps ou
the 35th of May, 1SJ2.
Tne ititrenchuients aro still in per
fect order, and Grant's position ou
tho south side of the Chickah rnioy
would thus have been tendered abso
lutely secure fjr the present This
would have been a fUnk movement,
by which, for tlu fiiet time in his
eampaiin, ho would have fliokod
something, lie would have turned
and rendered utterly uselcea to the
Confederates, their t.vo long linjs nf
works ou the Chickahomi'iy. He
wonldjtave been in precisely the same
:.; .!. (i ..i M .ni .it .. ..
that General McOlellan'aur
ipied -afier the victory of
una. lie would have no
jtacle o any kind in hw way
f siiiiu ma. ueuumi iiicv'teiin a hi
my occupiea arier
Sievtn I
othor obstacl
until his army had maiched within
four miles of Iiichuioud, when ho
would havrt encountered the outer
lino of the deleiiies of the city. On
the very day that 2Ir. Lincoln was
nominated at jjAltimorc, General
Grant could have summoned the re
bel capitol to surrender.
Bat Genera! Grunt did nothing of
the kind. All that ho did do, I may
here relate. But, six days alter his
defeat at Coal Harbor, he began to
tear up and destroy the railroad be
tween White tljuae and the 1'atunn
ky. It is now said that he is seeking
a new basoou tiie James Hivcr, when
that base was ready for nim a month
ago, when he might have reached it a
Mr. Lincoln told tho preachers that
-lii wna witino for fluil ti rpvaa K!a
I ty jukj" folluwud each othor ia quick
I aiii.i.tiairtn A ...I .1 ..
, , . ' .,,u. ,ieu 108 becond
Wailiintoii idliidtd to t!:o war
Ltuntleiiun," eaid lie, "wd uroirtt-
tail
laiuiiu'jq to t4:0 KicbruoaJ in aj
wa iv.iy.ur riot at all; nr4 Gnint
wusihohrw .clrtlifcUuid ho wo,i!(J
ioifiu my Wrty. Bunwid f9
would try and lailud; Huoker pa;j
!.o w.m.J do hi0 bobt, and he Mled
MoiKic b .id it ,,,,.) h0 pistole, aaJ
Iiu ImUi, ton; bui Grant vl,.,l.. t i.;
p.an to inuioat tiiico, rfn.J taij "Giro
il.j in.:i., nri-1 J wiK0 ta'nich.
'-''iu I.y ilio overland r.mt...' nA k...
uiv. tlio lobtiraotiy oriiia Chief
j or the nation, t!ititor,
i't litu.;ra Gia.it UJ a plan for
Jo.iot :tit wup; mid ho ivo
it P and ttli.,,,tu I -jn' ,,:,.- lM0W.
ic wW it W'.n!J CoSt. it lmj e0at
'' "I ro tl.au Gctifu! Graut know it
'"ud C'l-t hoalopted it. And now
u bus Lad to iiUn lt.ii it, and the live
'at itluj cost liaro been lacrificdJ
!" VftV'.' ttn,J 6uaVlJ togi-atily Aljra
nam Lincolo.
Spotted Fever.
The inditratiotu of euro in this d:..
ease Hrs t . rcail I ho blood from tho
internal parts to the surface of tha
body hy uronotin presniiHiion ; to
remove urgen; symptom and sustain
the sinking powers of hfo. jjoirj )y
putting the patient in a hot bath, ap
ply flannels wrung w 0f hot water
to the sides and feat of tho patient
and bathe the eu frequently it) hot
water. Ilthoreisa clay liko cold
tiess bathe with cayeena pepper and
brandy simmered and ua hot a, can
be borne, and give a teaspoonful of
the pepper every hour, until reaction
takes place. lfti0 ,,.aj is afr0(,tkJj
jutbe In tepid wuter, if pin in tha
clitwt apply warm aophcutiong ; if
sinking counen on in the couiso of th
disease, give Brandy, Wine or Por
ter. Give hot teas, Peppermint, Fen
nyroyftj, Sage, eto , and do ail yoo can
to produce profuse ptespiration and
sen J lor a Physician, whose efforts to
effect a euro will be greatly aided bv
your prompt and vigorous assistance
in the manner indicated, during the
tinn which may ohpse from tho first
sjmpiom, almost always a chill, un
til ho can visit the patient. Thii
treatment can hardly result in harm
where chills are the forerunners ol
diseasu. Spoiled Fever first made its
appearefito in this country in iSQr.
5ubiir.icnt!y it raged as an epidtmic
in varions parts of the country. Iu
1810, it prevailed with great mali;
nity Worcester, Mas,, 8nd in 1S12
anllSJ3, the samj e-piJemic visited
tho urmy of the United 8t&t ntatiou.
ed at Genbiish and oilier atatlons
where itd tle.troying WJI
scaree.y exceeded by military yiangh
ter. Jt iitiully jirevaile during thy
cold wether of Win tor and Spring
but its coutinuance has (men prctrac
'ed in eom.) oeasons to Mav ( r Jua0
It is an hlmost universal' attendant
Hocking Sentinal.
It would icr-iT! that the dh'tiiflad
h.hraso used by (iv. Brougb at Cam?
(HiaSO. V 7- l,il'tliliritmi.i-tnn,4a
.
fthecoppX wo7
h1, . they must cut bait,' has been
hy ,hp .., ,
WcH, if we are to judge from the R-
(;:iaS0 v z
publican conscripts who prefer o ly
ing their three hundred dollar tA n.
ferine the a-ujy. iVot ot:,j of tho
Abolition conscripts of (bis county
so far a we aro ab'e to leara, haa ra
pnrted for duty. They first 'preiuoi
themselves for exemption, and if they
fail in that, down comes the $300.
This may bo rendering ofScient aid
towards a vigorous prosocution of tht
Sentinel.
New Army Rations.
The following hit on Gen. Banka
by tho rebel Gon. Dick Taylor, (sou
of Gen. Zack Taylor,) will bo read
with great interest by many of our
old Whig friends now in Republican
ranks
Gen. Dick Taylor captured from
Gen: Banks's train two wagona load
ed with paper collara, The fracetions
rebel returned thorn under a flag of
truce, aaying, "I have toiled, fried,
baked and stewed these things, and
can do nothing with them. We can
not eat thorn. They are a luxury for
which we hare do use, and I won ld
like, therefore, to exchange thetu for
a liko (pantitv tf hard tack."

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