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, l'tltbioaJM ' J ' K. C0WXE8 & CO., 1 lid Amrlni Balldl.r. Ntiwrhf .11 t CUV. I.BS, j Hilar. 1 Hi. ll(KMH.ilFKH,jT, KmiH lMr, tail vry sfierrrocn: t I o'olook a fcved ar UWer wiUih'ic k Itei P Uiittunc. 1Y bviuic Willi "U ouauuo Ml 01. eBtrVl' wr reoeiwdt" tt day ti, at x .oooipiet ,atr Keelf- Booonlr i Uafuru.rt.e4 iUi tl. rco-nicr i.ti..o at Ih. fiii fiV.w. ol!r? fw-MSfroeitiMtkoHli. fcireAijT.Bt r 'lolU at U per i"ooi!w wrl-lals and crnxrnUI Brinttn of 0 'lot on lltl ln-prn and rovel iLjsuv ret.. Particular lwiu, paid u. l2axnAli'lUk llooBe, Imot. f.-ke j, Js. sotlvw oolaaitt .wilt b;fW ?ea. Grant' offiaial report of lis btUtls of PiiU- Bombardment of Fort Pillow. Oar spec!! dieptobs or yesterday after- avoon, from Washington, t that Inform. tioa hJ beta remired there that Commodore fooWs jtill. had begun the bombardment f Firt Tillow, oboe ifemphiii and ht Gen. Pope wJ on the opposite side of the ri.Tfcimt with hia dlrision.' The ' rebel -i 1 i ganboata had been compelled to retlrebelow, Row, on to Memphis! f - ' Gen. Shields' Report. -..We publish in mother column General Shields' official report of the battle of Win chester, which has just found its way into print The pnblic Live never had any satis laetory knowledge of this engagement, and tb'j report, although received late, will be read wiih Interest. Gen. Shields pay Blowing tribute to the "intrepid Tyler" and JkU gaiUnt brigade, and it will be seen that all the Ohio troops engaged fonght with de- tereuned brarery. ' . , ' 1 . The Surprise at Pittsburg. Tbo ittTjrue of oar army rt Pittoborg i to hire been complete, aad . although by two dayt of the most desperate fighting 9 record and the timely antral or General Baelf diTieion, the enemy was repulsed, the blood of thousand) of brare and kTeI men paid the fearful penalty of oSoial negligence. Wbo i responsible for the blander is a o.ue- toa to be decided after an inTestigation by tba Congressional Committee en the Conduct of lb War. That Gen. Grant is a brare and patriotic soldier, all know, and his previous cuMf hu entitled him to much credit as a skilllul commander. That he is nnfor tonately cursed with personal habits calcu lated to Impair the efficiency of bis conduct b generally known, and no one seems more keenly alire to this fact than Gen. Grant himself : but bis past serrices entitle hin to the regard of the American people, and pub lic judgment should be deferred until all the drcamstaQoet are known. "?he disaster may hare resulted from disregard of orders by subordinate officers In command of the ad' Tance positions, but this would hardly ex. cose the commanding General, for it is bis du ty to know that all his orders are ooeyed. In this tw, the question is suggested, Is Gen eral Ealleck, as Major General in command of the Department, excusable for absence from so important a field T Should ha not bare been personally lc command of tht Bain dirision of his army T Was his pres best .Interests of the country T Other en ragsments do not pre rent bis taking com Band ur the battle: why did be not do do so htfonS, Had the Government deemed General Grant the proper man to command tfea min army In the West, it certainly Would kafe placed Mm In oommand of the department. The Government, however, devolved this important duty upon General Ealleck, and it is not olear by what right be entrusted his most important work to subordinate. Ia one particular, at least, Gen. EaUeok kas made a gross mistake His famous "Order No 8" forbids that slaves be permitted to enter the lines of the army nndtr bis command. In thus deciding, we cannot avoid the eonolusion that Gen. Hal leek viewed the subject from a partisan father than a military stand-point that be consulted bis prejudices rather than bis judgment. Had slaves been permitted enter our camps at Pittsburg, in the same manner that other deserters were received, they could and would bare supplied our efioers with such information as, if regard. d, would have rendered a surprise impos sible. Gen. McDowell obtains the most important information from deserting laves,aad so can any commander who will to receive them. Had they not been re fused adm'ation to the Federal oemps, de serting negroes f'om Corinth and vioinity would have anne inoed the movement that vast rebel army in the direotion Pittiburg. They were rejected because fastidious prejudice against oclor, and thousands of loyal lives are sacrificed tonsequence. - . Major-General Mitchell. The people of Ohio sill rejoioe at the nomination of their fellow-eitisen, Briga dier General O. M. Mitchell, to a Major Generalship In bis forced march npoa Rantaville be displayed Napoleonic ener gy, and bis seizure of the great Eoutbern railroad from east to west is worth more in oause of the Union than a doien su aessful battles. Gen. Mitohell seems take instinctively to the "strategic points.' Towns Held by Gen. Mitchell. The following towns on the Memphis Charleston Railroad are in possesion General Kitcbell, the Federal flag waving over each : ! Population. Ihnaror. 78S miles etet of Memphis Sl9 1- wtatiui, !i3 do .-do Soo I tcuon, nl io ..do . m 600 iontolil, SIS do T dO. 8200 Browiistx.ro. 2i3 do do ' 4U0 Co'i bpriag, lit ol ex-Gov. Clay's planta- tica. Fauit Bock, 2SJ mie east of Kemphli...... 800 Waodruie, ioH do do . SuO Lariuucviile !mt - do do SOO KeilBU, u .. ao do. ...... uo BtTnott, 'fl- do do SUO Here is some oorreoi philosophy in re gart to tale-bearing: I never," says Quilp, "bear any malice towards the man who, without malice, says an ill thing of me, with ncinttution that I shall hear of it I do the same thing to other perhaps to birn. In fact, with few xeeptlons, everybody talks about every bodyvbocn be ttiuks worth mentioning. And what of it T Nothing unless some tale-bearer chooses to make mirahicf. Ao-oord-r z': j, in such a case, my quarrel Is with tie man wh briars me the news. I et bis down at enoe for my enemy, or tie weakest and meet two!. Iwome of friends, vboa I am to oross out of my books as socsm ps;si.'1 - THE BATTLE OF WINCHESTER. OFFICIAL REPORT OF GEN. SHIELDS. to ol of of to k of ! ! Eiad Quastsiis Sbiblds' Division, Wlncbester, Va., March a. f fa M'ior OmenU Bmti: Sir I have tfca honor to rennrt that dnring mv con- ttefmripe of tb ltb Sndl9tb Instant, In the direction of Mount Jvkaon, I Bseertainefl tliivt the eiiomT, under Jarkaon. was strongly roated near that plane, and In direct commu nication with a force at Lurny and another at Washington. It became important, there fore. W draw hint from his iitlon and sup pnrtiair force, it poeitlBle. To endeavor to affect this I (ell back to Wionbeeter em the loth, ffivlm tbe movement all the appear anoe ot a retreat The last brtcade of the firnt dirision of Banks' ww f rmt, Gereral WilHftTns commanding, took Its departure for Onrrevilia bv Wv of Berrvvllle on toe mornlnir of the S2d, leavine; only BhleMs' divlstoa ana tne nicniiran csvury in wm nhaster. Ashbv's cavalry, observing this movement from a distance, came to tbe con. elusion that Winchester was be Ing evacuated, and tfirnalisni Jackson to that effect. We saw their signal fires and divined their im port. On tbe 12. about five o'clock P. M. they attacked and drove in our pickets. By order of General Banks, I put mv oommand under arms, and pushed forward one brigade and two batteries of artillery to drive bacsj the enemy, but, to keep bim deceived as to our strength, only let him see two regiments of Infantry, a small body of cavalry, and part ot the artillery. While directing one of our batteries to its position, I was struck by the fragment of a sheil which fractured my arm above tbe elbow, braised my shoulder, and Iniured mv side. Tbe enemy beintr driven from his position, we withdrew to Winches ter. The innries I had received completely prostrated me, but were not such ss to pre vent me Ilum ma&iOK vne rrqmrou uipuubi- Uons for the ensuing day. Under cover of the night I pushed fsrward Kimball's brig ade nearly three miles on the Strasburg road. Daum's artillery was posted in a strong position to support his brigade, if attacked. 8nllivan's brigade was posted in tbe rear of Kimball's, and within supporting distance of It, covering all the approaches to the town by Cedar creek, Front Royal, Berryvillei, and Romney roads. This brigade and Broad bead's cavalry were held in reserve, so as to support our force in front at any point where it might be attacked. These dispositions be ing made, I rested for the night, knowing that all the approaches by which tbe enemy might penetrate to this place were effectually guarded. I deem it necessary in this place to give a brief description of these approaches, as well as of the field, which next day became the soene of one of tbe bloodiest battles of the war. Winchester is approached from tbe south by three principal roads tbe Cedar Creek road en toe west, the valley turnpike road leading to ctrasburg in tbe centre, and tbe Front Royal road on the east. There is a liHle village called Kemstown on the val ley road, about three and a half miles from Winchester. On tbe west side of this road, about half a mile north of Kearostown, is a ridge of ground which commands the ap proach by the turnpike and a part of the surrounding country. This ridge was the key point ot our position. Here Uou Kim. ball, the senior officer in command on the field, took his station. Along this ridge Lieut Cob Damn, chief of artillery, p -rated three ot bis batteries, keeping one of his bat teries in reserve some distance in the rear. Part of our infantry wa ' first placed in po sition in the rear and within supporting dis tanoe of these batteries, well sheltered in the windings and sinuosities of tbe ridge. Tbe main body ot tbe enemy on the ridge posted in order of battle about half a mile beyond Kernstown, bis line extending from tbe Cedar Creek road to a li He ravine, near tbe Front Royal road, a distance of "bout two miles. This ground had been so skill fully selected th t, while it afforded facilities for manoeuvring, It was completely masked by high and wooded ground in front These woods he filled with skirmishers, supported by a battery on each flauk ; and so adroitly had this movement been conducted, and so skillfully bad he concealed himself, that at 8 o'clock, A. M-, on the 231, nothin; was vis- had been repulsed tbe previous evening. Mot being able to reconnoitre the front in person, I dispatched an experienced officer, Col. John T. Mason, ot the Fourth Ohio Vol unteers, about 9 o'clock A. it., to the front, to perform that duty, and to report to me, as promptly as possible, every circumstance that mght indicate the presence of the ene my. About an hour alter Col. Mason re turned, and reported me that be had careful ly reconnoitered the country in front asd on both flanks, and found no indications of any hoe tile force exoept that of Asaby's. I communicated this information to Major General Banks, who was then with me, and after consulting together we both concluded that Jackson could not be tempted to bssard himself so far away from bis main support Having both come to tnis conclusion, Gen. Banks took his departure tor Washington, being already under orders to that effect The officers of his staff, however, remained behind, intending to leave for Centreville in the afternoon. Although I began to con elude that Jackson was somewhere in tbe vicinity; knowing the crafty enemy we had to deal with, I took care not to omit a sin gle precaution. Between eleven and twelve o'clock, A. M a message from Col. Kimball informed me that another battery on the en emy's right bad opened on our position and that there was some indications of a cooBid erable force of infantry in the woods in that quarter. On receiving this information I pushed on culllv&n s brigade, which was placed by order of Colonel Kimball in a po sition to oppose toe advance ot tbe enemy i right wing. The action opened with a fire of artillery on both sides, but at too great distance to be very effective. The initiative was taken by tbe enemy. He pushed for ward a few more guns to the right, support ed by a considerable force of infantry and cavalry, witn tne apparent intention of en. fialding our position and turning our left flank. An active body ot ekirmisberB, con. sisting of tbe Eight Ohio, Col. Carroll, and tbreo companies ot tne Sixty-seventh Ohio, was immediately thrown forward on both ides of the vall ey road to resist the enemy advance. These ekirmiahers were admira bly supported by four pieces of artillery un der Captain Jeuk's and Sullivan's gallant brigade. This united force repulsed the en eray at all points and gave him such a check that no further demonstration was made up on that flank during the rem under of the day. Tbe attempt against our left flank bay. ing thus failed, tbe enemy withdrew tbe greater part of his for: to the right, and formed it into a reserve to support his left flank m a forward movement. He then added bis original reserve and two batteries to his main body, and then, advaneiog with their combined column, under shelter of tbe ridge on the left, on which other batteries bad previously been posted, seemed evident ly determined to turn our right flank or over throw it. Uar batteries on tbe opposite ridge, thongh admirably managed by their expe rienced chie', Lieut. Vol Uanm, were toon found insufficient to check, or even retard the advance of such a formidable body. At this stage of tbe combat a messenger arrived from Colonel Kimball, informing me of the state of the field, and requesting direction as to the employment of the infantry. I saw there was not a moment to lose, and gave positive orders that all the disposable infant ry should be immediately thrown forward on our ngm v carry ina enemy's batteries, and to assail and turn his left flank, and hurl it back on tbe centre. CoL Kimball carried out thase orders with promptitude and abil ity. He entrusted this movement to Tyler's splendid brigade, which, tinder its fearless leader, (Jot. Tyler marcuea lorwara wun alacrity and enthusiastic joy to the perform ance of tbe most perilous duty of the day. The enemy's skirmishers were driven before it, and tell back on the main body, strongly posted behind a high and solid stone wall, situated on an elevated ground. Here the struggle became desperate, and for a short ami doubtful; but Triers brigade being soon joinad on the left by the 6 Ui Ohio, 18U J Indiana and 63d Ohio, of PuWven's brigade, and the Uth Indiana, Mh Pennsylvania, aevn oorapec'ee of the 67th Ohio, end thr oorcpaulet of tbe 8th Ohio, of Kimball's brif.c.da, this united f roe dashed upon tbe aaemy wita a cueer ana yu tnai rose uibu up above the roar ot battle, and tbongb the rebels fought desperately, as their piles of dead attest, thsy ware forced bark th rough the woods by a Are ss destructive as ever foUupooa retreating foe. Jackson, wltn bis supposed invincible stone wall brigade and the aceomnanyipg brigades, much to their mortification and discomfiture, were compelled to tall back In disorder, upon their reserve. Here tbey took up a new position for a final stand, and made an attempt for few minutes to retrieve the fortunes of tbe day; but egln rained down upon tbem the same cloae and destructive fire. A gain cheer upon cheer rang in their ears. A few minutes enlv did they stand no against It, when they turned dismayed ana na in disorder, leaving us in possession of tbe Beld, tbe Killed ana wounded, three hundred prisoners, two guns, four cilseons and a thousand stand of small anna. Msbt alone savta mm rrom oeeiruc tion. The enemy retreated above five miles, and, judging from his camp fires, took up a new position tor tne nigui unr troops, wearied and exhausted with the fatigues of the day. threw themselves down to rest on the field. Thoueh tbe battle bad been won, still I could not have believed that Jackson would have basarded a decisive engagement at such a distance from the main body without expecting reinforcements. So, to be prepar ed for such a contingency, 1 set to wort: during the night to bring together all the troops within my reach. I sent an express after Williams' division, requesting tbe rear brigade, about twenty miles distant, to march all nizht and join me in the morning. I swept tbe posts and route in my rear of al most all their guards, hurrying tbem for ward by forced marches to be with me at daylight. I gave positive orders also to the forces in the held to open fire on tbe enemy as soon as the light of day would enable them to point their guns, and to pur- sue him without respite and oompel him to abandon bis guns and baggage or cut bim to nieces. These orders were implicitly obey ed as far as possible. It now appears that I had rightly di fined the intentions of our crafty antagonist. On the morning of the 23d, a reinforcement from Lnray of 8,000 reached Front Royal, on their way to Join Jackson. This reinforcement was being? fol lowed by another body of 10,000 from Sper ryvilie; bat recent rains having rendered the Shenandoah river impassable, they found themselves compelled to fall back without being able to effect the proposed junction. At daylight on the morning of the 24th, our artillery again opered on the enemy, lie entered upon bis retreat in very good ordar, considering what ha bad suffered. General Banks, bearing or our engagement on his way to Washington, halted at Harper's Fer ry, and witn remarkable promptitude ana sagacity ordered back Williams' whole di vision, so that my express found tbe rear brigade already m reutt to join us. The General himself returned here forthwith, and after making me a hasty visit, assumed com mand ot tbe forces in pursuit of the enemy. The pursuit was kept up with vigor, energy and activity until they reached Woodstock, where tbe enemy s retreat became night, and the pursuit was abandoned because of the utter exhaustion of our troops. The killed and wounded in this engage ment cannot even yet be accurately ascer tained. Indeed, my command has been so overworked, that it has had but little time to ascertain anything. The killed, as reported, are one hundred and three, and among them we have to deplore the loss of tbe brave Col. Murray, of the Eighty-fourth Pennsylvania Volunteers, who feu at the bead of his regi' meut while railantlv leading it in the face of the enemy. The wounded are four bund red and forty-one, many of them slightly, and the missing are twenty-four. The enemy's loss is more difficult to ascertain than our own. Two hundred and seventy were found dead on the battlefield. Forty were buried by tbe inhabitants of the adjacent village, and, by a calculation made by the number of graves found on both sides ot the valley road between here and Btrasburg, tbeir loss in kui- . V..- 1W, wwxnrlpi 1,000. The proportion between the killed and woonded of tbe enemy shows the close ness and terrible destructiveness of our fire nearly half th wounds being fatal. Tbe enemy admit a loss of between 1,000 and 1,600 in killed and wounded. Uur force In infantry, cavalry and artillery, did not ex- ceed 7,000. That of tbe enemy must have exceeded 11,000. Jackson, who commanded on the field, bad, in addition to his own stone wall brigade, smith s, Garnett's and Long, street's brigades. Generals Smith and Gar. sett were here in person. The following reg iments were known to have been present, and from each of them were made prisoners on the field: The Second, Fourth, Fifth, Twenty-first, Twenty thud, Twenty-seventh. Twenty eighth, Thirty-third, Thirty-seventh, and Forty-second Virginia ; First Regiment Provisional Army, and an Irish battalion. None from the reserve were made prisoners. Their force in infantry must have been 9,000 The cavalry of the united brigades amounted to 1,500. Tbeir artillery consisted of thirty six pieces. We bad 6,000 infantry, and a cavalry foroe of 750, and twenty four pieces of artillery. I cannot conclude this report without ex. pressing thanks and gratitude to officers and soldiers of my command for their valuable conduct on this trying day. It was worthy of the great country whose national exist ence tbey have pledged their lives to pre serve, special thanks are due to CoL Kim. ball, commanding first brigade and senior officer in the field. His conduct was brave, judicious and efficient. He executed my orders, in every instance, with vigor and fidelity, and exhibited wisdom and sagacity in the various movements that were necessa. rily entrusted to his direction. Col. Tyler, commanding third brigade, has won my ad. miration by bis fearless intrepidity. His brigade is worthy of such an intrepid leader. This brigade, and tbe regiments accompany ing it, achieved tbe decisive success of the day. Tbey drove the forces of the enemy before them on the left flank, and by burling this flank back upon the reserve, consumma ted this glorious action. High praise is due to CoL Sullivan, commanding second brigade, for the manner in which be contributed to the first repulse of tbe enemy in the morning. To bim and Colonel Carrol, of the Eighth Ohio Volunteers, who commanded the skir mishers, is the credit due of forcing back the right wing of the enemy, and of intimida ting and bo:ding him in check on our left during the rest ot ibe day. The chief of ar. tillery, Lieutenant Colonel Daum, deserves high commendation tor tbe sciltul manner in which be managed his batteries during tbe engagement. This skillful management prevented the enemy, doubtless, from using effectually bis igrmiOable artillery. Toe civalry performed its duty with spirit in this engagement, and, with its gallant officers, exhibited activity which paraliied tbe move ments of tbe enemy. Tbe commanders of regiments are also entitled to especial men tion; but sufficient justice cannot be done them n Ibis report I must, therefore, refer you on this bead to the report of tbe brigade commanders. The officers of my staff have my thanks for the fidelity with which they discharged the trying duties that devolved upon tbem. They had to penetrate the thick eat of the fight to bring ma intelligence of the state of the field, and performed their perilous duty throughout tbe day with cheer ful alacrity. It affords me pleasure, as it is my duty, to recommend all the officers whose names I have specially mentioned, to the consideration of the Government I have the honor to be your obedient servant, JAS. SHIELDS. Brigadier-General Commanding. Several persons engaged in repairing one of tbe locks and dams on Green river have been notified by rebels to quit the river immediately. They'll lee it dam'd first LouimlU Journal. TnasKS. We are indebted to Hon. A. G. Riddle for a copy of the Tax Bill as it passed th House. '. THE BATTLE OF PITTSBURG! Gen. Grant's Official Report. HitDyuAiTSEs Dis't. of Wsst Tisa , Prrrsaoaa, April 0, 18U2. Crt H Met tan, A. A. Gtn Vep'L e tht Muiunpyi, Bl. I owl, Mo: Captum : It becomes my duty again to report another battlo, fought between two great armies, one contending for tbe mainte nance of the beet Government ever devised, tbe other for its destruction. It is pleasant to record tbe success ot the army contending for the former principle. ' f n Sunday morning our pickets were at tacked and driven in by tbe enemy. Imme diately tbe five divisions stationed at this place were drawn up in llneot battle to meet them. Tbe battle soon waxed warm on tbe It ft and center, varying at times to all parts of the line. Tbe most continuous firing of musketry and artillery ever beard on this continent was kept np until nigbtlall, tbe enemy hav ing forced tbe entire line to fall back nearly half way from their camps to the landing. At a late hour in the afternoon a desperate effort was made by tbe enemy to turn our left and get possession of the landing, trans ports, &c This point was guarded by tbe gunboats Tyler and Lexington, Captains Gwynn and Shirk, U. 8. H , commanding, four 20-punder Parrot guns, aad a battery of rifled suns. As thire Is a deep and im. passable ravine for artillery or cavalry, and very difficult for infantry at this point, no trooos were stationed here except the neces sary artillerists, and a small infantry force for their support Just at this moment the advance ot Major-General Buell's column a part of the division ot Gen. .Nelson ar. rived, and tbe two Geneiuls named both be ing present. An advance was immediately made npin the point of attack, and tbe ene my were soon driven back. In this repulse much is due to tbe presence of the gunboats Tyler and Lexington, and tbeirabia.com mundBrs. CaDtains Gwynn and Shirk. Dor ing the night the divisions under Gens. Crit teudea and McCoek arrived. Gen. Lew. Wallace, at Crump's Landing, ix miles below, was ordered at an early hour in tbe morning to bold his division in readiness to be moved in any direction to which it might be ordered. At about II o'clock the order was delivered to move it up to Pittsburg, but owing to its being led hv a circuitous route, did not arrive in time to take a part in Sunday's action. During the night all was quiet, and feeling that a great moral advantage would be gained by becoming tbe attacking party, an advance was ordered as soon as the day dawned. The result was a gradual repulse of the enemy at all points of the line, from morning until probably 5 o'clock in the afternoon, when it became evident that tbe enomy ras retreat- in it. Before the close of the action, the advance of Gen. T. J. Wood s Division arrived in time to take part in the action. My force was too much fatigued from two days' hard fizhtfne. and exposed in tbe open air to drenching rain during the intervening night, to Dureue immediately. Might closed in clou ly and with heavy rain, making the roads impracticable for artillery by tbe next mornioor. Gen. Sherman, however, follow ed tbe enemy, finding that tbe main part of the army bad retreated in good order, nos pitals of the enemy's wounded were found all along tbe road as far ai pursuit was made. Dead bodies of tbe enemy and many graves were also found. 1 enclose herewith a re port of Geu. Sherman, which will explain more fully the result of the pursuit. Ut the part taken by each separate command I can not take special uouce m una report, out will do so more fully when reports of divis ion commanders are handed in General Buell, coning on the field with a distinct army, long under bis command, and which did such efficient service, commanded by himself in person on the field, will be muoh batter able to notice those of his com mand who particularly distinguished them, selves, that I possibly can. I feel it a duty, however, to a gallant and able officer, Brigadier General W. T. Bher man, to make a special mention. He not waa with his QOmmxai. iw.inc u -tin of th two rtavs' action, but displayed great judgment and skill in the management ot his men. Although severely wounded in the band tbe first day,' his place was never vacant He was again wounded and had three horses killed under him. In making this mention of a gallant offi cer, no disparagement is intended to the ther division commanders, Major Generals John A. McClernand and Lew Wallace, and Brizadier Generals a. A. Uurlbut, B. M. Pren Uss and W. H. L. Wallace, all of whom maintained their places with credit to tbem selves and tbe cause. Gen. Prentiss was taken prisoner In the first day's action, and Gen. W. H.L. Wallace severely, probably mortally wounded. His Assistant Adjutant General, Captain Wit liatn Mcaichael, is missing, probably taken prisoner. My personal Btaff are ail deserving of par. ticular mention, tbey having been engaged during the entire two days in carrying or ders to every part of the field. It consists of CoL J. D. Webster, Chief of Staff; Lieut CoL J. B. Mcr" hereon, Chief of Engineers; assisted by Liieuts. w. u. a. jenny ana Win Kossac, Cant. J. A. R awlinqs, A. A. General W. a Hilyer, W. R. Rawlcy and C. B Lv gow, Aids-de-Oamp, Col. G. Pride, Volunteer Aid, and U-iptain J. f. uawkins, Ubief Com. missary, who accompanied me upon the field. The Medical Department, nnder direction of Surgeon Hewitt, Medical Director, show ed great energy in providing for the wound. ed, and in getting them from the fi jld, re gardless ot danger. Col. Webjter was placed in special charge of all the anilery, and was constantly upon the field. He displayed, as .lways heretofore, both skill and bravery. At least in one in stance, be was the means ot placing an entire regiment in a position of doing most valua ble service, and where it would not have been but for bis exertions. Lieut. CoL McPherson, attached to my staff as Chief of Engineers, deserves more than a passing notice for his activity and courage. All the grounds beyond our camps for miles have .been reconnoiteted by him, end plats carefully prepared under bis su pervision, giving accurate information of the nature ol approaches to our lines. During tbe two days battle be was con stantly in the saddle, leading troops as they arrived to points where their cervices were required. During the engagement be bad one horse shot under bim. Tbe country will have to mourn the loss of many brave men who fell at the battle of Pittsburgh, or Shilob, more properly. The exact loss in killed and weunded will be known in a day or two. At present, I can only give it approximately, at 1,600 killed and 3,500 wounded. Tbe loss of artillery was great, many pieces being disabled by tbe enemy's shots, and some losing all their horses and many men. There were probably not less than 200 horses killed. The loss of the enemy, In killed and left upon tbe field, was greater than ours. In wounded, tbe estimate cannot be made, as many of them must have been sent to Cor inth and other places. . . The enemy suffered terribly from demoral isation and desertion. A flag of truce waa sent in to-day from Gen. Beauregard. I inclose herewith a copy of tbe correspond ence. I respectfully. am, Tour obedient servant, U. S. GRANT, Major General Commanding. Memphis and Its Defences. A gentleman who left Memphis early ia Marob, and mads his way to Cincinnati, writes to his brother in this oity as follows, n relation to that oity and the forts on the river above: Mamphie was vary lively, and did not look as though a war was raging at her doors. Ko troops were there, except thass on furlough. There are no fortifloations ; merely, at one time, barricading the streets leading from tbe river with three Inch oak planks li feet high. Uses that all correspondents say Fort Pillow is at the mouth of Wolf River, whioh empties into the Mississippi at Memphis, but U Is a m li take. . There was) a four-gun battery there last spring, but it was re moved long since, ' Fort Harris is the near est fort to Memphis, which has ten guns, heavy; next Is Firt Wright or Randolph as they call it here, whioh is 60 miles above Memphis, and at the mouth of rlatcble River, and jat below Island No 84. It did contain 100 guns. Ten miles above this fort is Fort Pillow, near Osceola. It was intended to ba the largest fort on tbe continent It was to mount upward of 220 guns. They have had from three to four hundred negroesworking on this fort sin: last September. That "rant ' the correspondents so often undertake to describe, may be described as follows : Cut an egg in two, and turn the flat side down, and you have her shape above water. She draws 18 feet water, stands about 12 feet above water, and car ries one gun, 100 pounder, in front Bhe is plated with two layers of railroad iron ; has band granades and apparatus for throwing hot water In ease of boarding, whioh would be bard to do, as she has but one entrance, and that a trap door near the pilot-house. The ram projects in front some two feet nnder water, tier speed is very slow 10 miles an hour down stream. and about six op. Bhe was seventeen days going from New Orleans to Columbus, Ky. Ther were two gunboats building at Memphis, but it would take a year to finish them, as they eould get but two or three men to work on them. They were offering 910 to $12 a day for workmen. They have plenty of ordnance South- suppose as many as they have in the North, but are deficient In small arms. Ia Mem phis they seised on all the old bird, deer, squirrel and bear guns they eould find, and if a man would not give up his old family gun he would ba fined not less than $50 nor more than flOO, and be subject to oourt-martiaL Ohio Wounded at Pittsburg. BROUGHT TO LOUISVILLE ON MINNEHAHA. Becond Lieut R D Plyley, 48tb; 1st Lieut Jno L Canan, 45th; Col Peter 3 8ullivan, 48tb; Peter Powell, coL 77th; Calvin Bear, oo C, 77th; Chris Powell, eo L 77th; Capt T B Orossin, eo E, 77th; Sam Newman, oo B, 77tb; Jno Cassaman, CO 11, 77th: Geo W Bellinger, eo B, 79th; Sgt C Ehrman, eo G, 29 b; R Soott Robert oo B, 77th; Isaiah Harman, oo I, 77tb; Sgt Branbaa, eo H, 77th; W H Huckleberry, oo B, 72d; Emn'l Fink, oo K, 7tJtb; W Douglas, eo K, 24th; Andrew Hi'lburn, co E, 24th; Wm Buffing ton, eo E. 733; H Swanson, co D, 24th; Al bert W Davis, eo B, 77th; J Denegan, eo K, 724; Nathan Kendall, co K; 24th; Wm Bohitelsay, eo A, 1st; Eleoson Kennedy, co 7, 24th; Jno VI Wilson, do; Ham Cook, eo E, 24th; Sgt M A Lilly, eo H, 46th; N B Waters, oo B, 15th; Joseph Smith, ce L 72d; Cornelius Gray, oo C, 77th; G H MoMau ery, co E, 77tb; Sam Thomas, oo G, 77th; Andrew Smalley, eo C, 70th; Jno Everhart eo I 70th; Geo W MoKer oo G 70 th; J C Hammondlln oo 0 48th, Jas Corwin co I 77th; Lt Mitohell oo C 77lh; 8 M Dickey, do; Jackson Tanoey, co H 64th; Alsonde Kierble eo B 65th; Thos B Thisterman oo B 1st; Jas Lyons CO I 24tb; Mike Resor eo B 1st; E Sullivan eo B 24tb; Jno A Shuok eo I 29th; Juert Winenan eo D 15th; John Winnes co H 24th; Jno N Lightbody eo D 24tb; Jno Blair oo C 1st; Andrew Comby oo K 1st; J Miller co B 1st; Jas MoConley oo K 49th; Henry C Baney co B 72d; James Rickey, do; S Smith eo C 64th; Chas Po lairs eo A 24th; Nelson Nuttoo I 64th; Wm H MoAnnely oo G 725; Andrew Cooper eo D 24tb; Wm D Miller co E 24th; David M Taylor co H 70th; J S Hunter Uth Ohio Battery; Jos Byle, 5th do; Wm Gutttnburg oo H 24th; Giles Litudd eo K lfitb; Daniel Emery co B 24th, BROUGHT TO ST. LOUIS BY CRESCENT CITY. J J White co K 66th, sick; Jos M'Carthy do, sick. Berj Cross, oo. K, 19th reg , died and was left at Tellow 8prings. David Pepple, i, &aia reg., ww ct. . 1 1. .i i -i... BROUGHT TO EVANSVILLE BY STEAMER COMMODORE PERRY. Fifty-Fourth Ohio Rssimbit. Samuel Ingle co F slightly; W Miller co F slightlj; John 0 Shreauer co E do; Peter Clman co A do; Simon Cail co Ado; John Kercblerger co H do; J 8 Doline co I do. TwkmtY'Foubth. Palmer Whitney co A slightly; T J. Moody co do; D K Norris co K do. Jas. Fairchild, co A, 6th Ohio, slightly. BROUGHT TO ST. LOUIS BY STEAMER JANMARY. Charles Bausoh oo S 12th; OL Heikes eo 0 1st; E R Loveland eo H 41st; William Scott oo H 13th; Joseph Atkinson eo 1 16 tb; D D Hoover oo H 16th; M H Miller co L 41st; F J Smith oo F 18th; H Wagnure co 0 1st; H Oberhaus oo K 18th; Alex Barker co B 79tb; A E Viigil co E 41st; J F Bos. ton oo E 21st; C J Williams oo 15th; W R Smiih eo l6tb; S G Haines eo K 16tb. J Stewart co K 41st; P Drigooll co A 64U: John Heron co G 46 ih; Chas Harnleyco H 16tb, gunshot wound; B E Needham eo D 14th; J P Baldwin eo I 14th; M Clark eo E 41st; G H Kniaht oo K 13tb; W Williamson oo B 13tb; W F Curtis eo G 16th; J G Pen dletou oo 41st; M Bsatbarl co 1 13th; T W Giles oo H 13th; W Entering co II lotb: J u uaiaweu eo a 13ih; M Wadlinz ton oe 1 18 lb; Geo G Frankinburg oo D 48 tb; M Murphy co D 13th, dysentery; A Scott oo F 13th; J Stauffer 16th; J Welsh co B 13 ih; N Alexander co H 46tb; W Hammei oo B 1st; T Baboook oo C 13th; J Niohols oo G 63d; Med ford co D 64tb; A Stin nel co 13th; Washburn oo K 70tb; Cor poral J liodgs oo a 7zd; U W Carrel co A 1st; C F Gloss co I 41si; Thos Lake oo F 18th; JnoFor co G 26th; J W McChelay 63d; 8 Hall co F 44tb; O Van Pelt co 54tb; S Tucker co A 64 tb; u K Milnor co a 64tb; Moses Edward co I 48th; J H Stotten co C 73d; H West co H 41st; J Maclag co G 15tb; Z M Stevens co K 13ib; S 0 Miller eo H 13.b: D Miller co I 130); Bernbard Goddan co 23th; Phillip Beman co H 5 lot; John Brown eo F 15th; J Bobinson eo A 15th; W 3 Mo Ginnis co D 64d: D Burriff co 0 46th; Relway co B 17tb; J Kriesenter co A 16th; W B Hanes co 1 13 tb; J F Gardou co 41st; R L Edw in co H 4 1st; Alexander co H 46th, Lt.-CoL Kyle, 71st, killed; Capt BarenU sen, 68th, wounded in foot; Capt Kirby, Vita, KU1SO. . ..... ,. . MARRIED. April 15 b. at the rai Idonoa or th Brt (,' broth- -, Fay MMt.r B l Bp.l iliit, 0. 8 N , by Rev. Mr. Uuvrl-h, Llon't Juatt J. tuBSWILL, O.B, J.,wMlMHilXllC BPALDlftU ol thu city. la Farm. 4vi1t 9th. br Aia K-meno-i. Iu . Mr. MiL.0 HAVNBit MiH JCi.lZAtUlH. UlifiSS, mo Of ji.roDg.vmo. PIANOS. PIANOS! PI Ah 03' I jt Q. A. BARLOW, Agint, Ho. 3 Euclid Street, Cleveland, Ohio. Isnowaellinff th celebrated KKABI PIANOS at treftUy rrxlncod prxw. Harinf jut received a .rtf sVMortant ot tomm mperWr fnstniBeote, would luTite all lctendinsi to varobaae U call and exaraliM then before aurchaaiDfi Ls where. JSerf Instrument warranted ore yeare. Old Piaaoe aad MeiodeoBa takes In exchange. M. Put oca tuwred aad boxed wit oare. Piano Buxea for eeie. jml. Piano Tuned aad Repaired br 0. 1. M AT TBlCWS. Uc.?l:UlJ BARBEBI'iG. HAIR PRESSING AND SHAV INtf latiTlTOTKitf.-WM. M. A.M3U j at Hie room) oodt-r the American, le errpiu-t-d to tc cxmttodate ail customer, with yroiu pt a tuUou frcs able workmen. A eeperate room for laatr-e. noi VTEW BARBER 8EOP. J. H. i HfcNDSJlUJON A OU-, hart oeol a Butr ftii IiUblUmm aador Bsr.fcana A Uniiiehiu-t'i liat Btor, tlupsrlor street, oppoilt Wxla.ll Uoam, waen tbey lntE4 to ihT for a lixpeno u4 cut hilrfaraihlUlns. thT hop to But u tb.lrwd hov total wita Ulr Wltwun. ooulil NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. FOR LAKB 8UPEP.IOR. - rpHR FAVORITE. Fft - . . X an Ball'hWSMaiMr d i n IRON CITy, Capj-. J. E. TunuM, fiiffrOTii1B4ybv tJ Untrto' o'U,' oj )ir fin! W4umUt, April tu.b, at 8 o cluok t. H. Bfor rnlshtor Pa n'vpljr on Ir1 or to illMatt a Motmot. IT:S18 clr.r nt. H)R BKNT Tbi Kikb J,tos toe naCetttrncd. JtUQvlrai-t h- lad r loantii g J-m. oroi WYI. tJlV N. erl7:Hl, 9A "n-aMr .t. WANTED, TO KXCLTANGK, A flue HSlWn for a sT'jo-J Home, ft to toavii yean old. Atldre" Bug Una, LieetDd, a CITIIATI'N WANTED B A UO.iglT.B If r.lUIMl. SDH -lroU NO IS prlug . !i 17:3 "VTOTIOB. PROPnHALS WILL X bereceiwl at tbe ifllr -f the ltr fjivli Km glneer antti 12 M April im, it $2 'orbuUl gai-urt aad ft&il rocoo tb fobl.) bier. Plana ani perlfl-atiom ceo b, mou at aid C fci tteer bfllosoo and after thii dare - f order of i be Acardof Uitf imtn-,-tT nt. 1 O. . B BUiJ, aprr?:lM City h 'I n. ijtijgw. TTfOODI WOtJDII Fibst Rt f BeeaoDed Hickory Wrod for ale br th tub acrlberon toe uooi, Bear tbe fcKt of pyeeMor it ap 17:3MS w. M. st ttiM TTORSE WANTED.-ANY PKH- JL.1L BO" twins a tooi Horn wlihlo( to tide tut a food Mart, will Sad a coatom-r at v. o ttuyriit'.o Atio s., . . aprlT B rot lini ft ' llr t. GOOD PjCRVANTS FuKNiSai:o to fauJIiMat all hour. Barvanti jnpl!il wi.hplmtM. Mn cad flnl mMcyment t tb- lu tolliraoU81o aadr Marohaa'.'i rnrh nir. pr 17 OJ UBBOUU8. GENTLEMEN'S NECK TIE & OlIiLAhS. pr7 BBTTBURg A WU"MAWS. gT. GEORGE'S BENEVOLENT SOCIETY 3 J ANNUAL FESTIVAL The Annual rt lvl of th St Goorre'a Bfaivo- ini wtmi, o'tbal'l'y ot UUY.laml, Kill ttkoi-lace at the Angler Honae, oa St. George's Day, April 22J, '62. D'noer will be rTel at o ctorlc rerll. aid ample aooominodattnna will be made f"r Two Bn(i rtred Pe'aona Mtm Wi am repectfnry reqnMtel to B'OCQre their Tlrkete before tbe day ot th. ITea'i- yal. tbe tiumbe' belof limited to two hnndrtd,noDe can oe eeio. oa ine eyeaioc ol tne veuvel. aaWKoen'nlow'a Band will be In att-ndeupe, the iiKT"ig wi.i De aaer toe management or lj. v. Ballon. eWT'ck.ti or a Gf n'l.mai fl,50t La1y 81,00, U he had of the freetdent. B. t tair. u Bc nl G. Greenfield. T. A. W LTON, Pieeident. STEWARDS. T. Dixon, 9. Gmntkld, J. Hint, Inadon. J. Jnatan - arl74 N 0 T C E ! 5,000 Yards Fancy Silks Marked froa Too. ShilUnfi down to Blx Bhlll'nSJ. JUS f OP FHID-e large lot of Double Faced Seeded El'k Silks, EXTRA CHEAP. I. P. SHERWOOD, 242 Snperior-at. aprl7 ( i Academy of Music. OPENING OFTHE SEASON. MB. JOHN ELLSLER BH7S TO ennonnoe that be haa leased this popular reaort for the Spring and Summer Season, ' And anryoaaa opening It on Eastis Monday Nixt. Apaiu21sT, with a ' NEW & EFFICIENT COMPANY. Mr. X. flatters htmaelf that tbeettitena of Cleve land will atill remember t at dniine; hia former management be waa alwayl ext'ernely curat.:! and jndieioua io the eeleciloa of hia Oompany miking it a great pecl.ltty that the Corpse Dramatlque i LADIES AND GENTLEMEN, wfeoae BMBectftMl.tr and Reoatatioii were befond reproach . and while th Dratntiio Kaadit'one wee of an&mre calcaltted to pietee me tatteof cue nioet leniaioae ei aluu juA.amt Uvod thli rfvrvflAotatioa Mr. C aoliHbi th nr. ronasa of mi oommumtT. oromiain.? that n will oeter to the beet et bn ability Jur their amodement ana enterx-naunt. Wtor fall rticqlri tee Blllt of th jr. ASIlvE'S SALE PU&SUAlN f TO thatoomm&nd of - a decretal order of aale roui the Court of Common Plea ol Cuvahoi?a wjamy, umo, 11 iae aim or rerr7 r. iawy against PUmmon C. Bennett and others, to rut directed, I shall expose for sale at public auction, at the door of the Court House in the city ol Cleveland, on the 17th day of May, 162, at 10 o'olook a. m., the following described premises: situate in tne townttmp ot Brooiuyn, being num ber seven in the thirteenth ran .re of towiuliiDs in the Connecticut Western Reserve, in the Male of Ohio, and which ia also in the County of Cu v ahoga, and is known by tbe following descrip tion, and in bouDded as follows: As city lot num ber 131 in the Taylor Farm allotment, so called, in City of Ohio, ( now Cleveland.) and is bounded as loiiows, viz: boatn on Clinton street, east and west br lot lines, and north bv an alley. Sid lot ia eixty feet front on Clinton street. For more particular description reference may be had to said plat on record; be the gama wore or lea. but subject to all legal highways. Appraised at Master Com r. Palmsb It Deithii, PIlT't Attya. April 17. 1862:387 LEGAL NOTICES. Herver Ht&bens and 1 Oeorga Arealey, Plaintiffs I In tbe Otmrt of Common eg ins. y fleas, cnyaoga Norman C. Baldwin, et al I Defendant J Tor Belief. TOVAS f HEARTT. PHILIP fj T. lleartt. Philander Bennett, Hnri-tt Ken nett, James a Grittttb. tiamool h. Call-nder. E. 8 Kichrda, Robert Flt-mintt Annienee in Bankruptcy of Benjamin T. Tvler auid the anhnoWD Hair if John B. Macy, doeaaed. defendants in tbe ao. v?in u tied action and non residents ol tne &uie or Ohio, are Hereby notified that on the 31 dr of oril a. d. said piatotttts flird in Ibe office of th ;lerk of aaio uoart, tneir putiti n avint tuem and otner defendants, aetting forth that aaid pt nil. litis are themselves in tbe Doeee-siun ot tbe loilowinff ne scribed real estate, to wit: sitoate in the Ouuty of isuyaaofa ano ciafeoi unio, ane Dini;ia tnatpsit ot ibe cny of Clevluid wbicb was formerly ctile4 the City of uhio, and is known as sub luts numbers 26, &, 3m, 2X3 and 24, tn block Lof ibe burfnli Company allot meut, ao celled, and have bstn in sach posaeMion ever since reptenibt-r, 13, that on and prior to tne i4tn nay oi juiy,ieUi',Baii lois wereowneo in common by the following namMt praoua, to wit: Meniamiu F. Tvler. GritU h t. Gr ffith. rh-l.i-n TbompeoOi Philander Bennett. William H. Bicn-ard-i, Gilman Fol-om, Jr., iuy H. Gowiricb. (ShttrUs wins'ow. John B. May. and Samuel H, t, air-odor, thatonsaiti 14ih day ot July, 1M7, stid priiee so owning saia iou in common, amy execute 1 and oe liverea to aaiil bormao O. Baldwin a od tbAreof. that on tbe 13th day of A pril, Nurmau C. Baldwin duly conveyed std lo s to KixWtca Bald win, who, oa or about the 17tb day ot beptmber, 16S$ duty oonveyed theaae to tbeae plain ufft, iht under aaid deeds of conveTanoe aaiU IVuiman C. Baldwin, Frederick B Udwin and Siid plaintidBt have respectively been in tneexcinsire poasaiin or said lou ever since tb Uth day of Jmy, 137. that sd deed thereof soexecoted and dlirrrd to Norman O. Baldwin waa not and has nTt?r been reconltni, but w sometime after its dellrerr to aatd Moruiau O. Baldwin, tost or aocldenully destroy d and bs not brtea and cannot be found, by reaitoa wbereof thv title of aaid plaintiffis toaa d lott is clouded, a d tbe defendants appear oi record to nave some luierest iu and to said Lute where, iu tact tbey bav. no inte rest whatever. Ihe peiitioa prmjs a decree oon firmibf their title to aaid lots and txcJudtos saii defendocta irom any claim thereto. 8a d dr fondants are required to answer said petition by tbe Hie day of June, 1;', or the sm will be taKeu as iHnieaaui and a decree randered eccordiBtrly. PAii&JbB A DSN N 18, april!8:S89 Piaintifls Ait'y. UXECUToa'd iNOTICE Notice a j ta aereey given xnai iib unMeraiitnei naa pe-n duj appointed and Qualified aa Axecutor on tbe ee tate of Botsey HUiea, dt suaetd. A pill iotn, ujm-jm n. ax aiM'iia NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that application wltl be hm to Hia XicelUn oy. the Governor of the btateot Ohio. Ur the par don of Jaeub Phl'lips, woo we coavicud of Uie crime oi aianaiaagncer at tne rbraary lerm, A . D. lA7, of Cuyaboga Oonntr, Ohio, and sentenord to eonflnement in the Jrenitentiary lor tbe term ol eigni years. manerSaa) BblZh. Pnl' Llrtf wa; at years. imarrirsosi JLilZA rtll' LilrS. A DMLNlbT&ATUH'b NOTlCiii XX. Moltoe ta benbr Riven that the anbeenber haa " Ml U.I , . TT . IJtot, Oorahoxa Uonntr, Seeeaasd. ise aetata ot kUral W. Tlor, late ot bunt Durb, In W. I.TUtR. ADMIN lbTK ATUii'8 flUTKJE The nndelcned baa born duly apaofnfeed ad- Binlstrator oa tue estate ol John iieaw.c. oecu.ua i. I. rntMi. -f.i-r ?a. iawe-ti PAPER MANUFACTORY. J Y-MasatVHnrari ot 2IWd, JiXl aad Vffi APIMSU PlHUK Urdera filled ronti.r. mm nAU TCSsvaee. UD c w m'-J' m , w. tAiuum COMMERCIAL. CLEVELAND PRODUCE MARKET. MJKNT"f LkADKR f!KriC.l fin aacet M ruiilxy April I., Wi ! F1.0UR-Im market featerOawaa aale I and nnchansel and no aalra of coDa.tleac referted . WttltAT Jaitil air, ail a Woallo ear red and 1.04iitM lur whtle. -CORN-afaiketateadwHtj aal cf 1 car from tract at 3fr:. ' ATS-r:rm. falsa of car at Tin. LABD-Steadr and Quiet at 77Xj lor eomaon to choice kelt ieodred. --t at t9o. NEW YORK MARKET—April 16. NEW YORK MARKET—April 16. [BY TELEGRAPH.] VI,(r-Marke ia hearr, nneettled and S3 UK low-r. tl.rtet ckMlnff hTT. tialtia ll..e. blila at ,;: for aneerSne atete; fv wrA.un for extra akte; $4A-.4 5 fc'r anaernae naimi f4.WXMe far cosauic to medloia ntii wimI. ru; S0,.1ij'ad for ahtpBiue oraAdo alUa roeuiil boop Oblo; lA.tfc.ia.T lor trade brD1a. I1JIW t.."; w.-M.tkrt dull aad tower. Fslra iaf l l.l. at H.!H3o for aprltii, and ia VJA e,40 tor winter extra. fl.DLll-Market unlet aad eteadr. Balsa at 1 v4.?i. i iik .'I K ALV-Market ateadr- Bale bbla Jrny al t,S. VVHI"K 1r.t aaereactlea. Balea lot bbla at 24to for ai.tM: i.'c lor weaura. tVHKAT Harltt cu et and prlrea without ma Uiil rh-nge. Falea Kl,301l boa fiprlnf ataie at ft TV; A.IIKI boan wiofer atete at 1.32; ftiuil bnn hite KfnrDrkr on p-ivate terma; 8,Um buati infaiiur Can aJaoinbatSI.il. R tC V Jlarket ateadjr. Balee 1,(40 boak Jar7 at BAHLKY-Maroe and Srra. Sale 1,000 bnab rhoiceCauaiia Meat at a I. uil. t''et Marltt opwoert 4ull and haryan c1oe-I a httle nrnier. Sale 61,a hnah at anvafVVHc for mlxtl ttriern in alure abd BhMc dellveriKl, an rx'r.me price; cbMJc lor yellow jeraey ana eoatn OATS-Ma-kel dull. Bele attiaiOcfor Jaraar, f?anHjlK. wea'Arti and arete. fitHH Tbere ia more dolnt in meae work, while tho m.u ket KuuttrHlly itwiihoot material cbana. ,'n oy.i.uiaat Ji2,nwi2,75 lor nie: H.'.i-;n,no forweaurn and city prime meaa; M uo 10,5 lor prime. BKRF-Ma'Vt enlet anfl Srm. fain M bbla at S4.AOMA5.M eucntry arinie; S6oe.uu for contitry meaa; 12 bUtMo tor repackwl moae; 9.t,Ulla) lo- extra meita. PHI IB mRSH UltEP-In moderaU demand at 2-,.a.,i,i. H V. K f II A f-trkt InctW at f 17.fI317.M, irr NK.tr-.-M.rM atcly and firm. Sale 3ou DHTRaee at 4S5c tor weetern and city ehouid tra; ftS'CTcfbrdo bHOja. InclDdtnl in the aalea are 3,o:o Ibi Chicaao city abouMere la icble at SHe, and lm, no tb w.atern do in dry aalt at Ac. Kll itai-ihVa in ood deaaaft'l. Sal li on boTe at 77'c for Iodat ribbed middlea; 7;ec Cor abort ribbe'i raidolea I.A tt! Leea doin. bat pricef geee rally hare nndergone no Ktaterial enange. bale l,lfOJ bbla at 7MrftTTEK-tieilinf a br Ohio; V&Xc tor t .r. CiiKK8B Market firm at SXAXi, ' N. Y. CATTLE MARKET—April 16. [BY TELEGRAPH.] BREVES- Market ateadr. Keceipta are 33,117. Qn. ll at 'sw. !I1KKP fc I.A1IBS liarket lower. Bcceipta ,lni. Ui noted at 13 J ;,' HWlNet-Alaiket herr. ocetta 9.123. Quo tad att.gi-c. N. Y. STOCK MARKET—April 16. [BY TELEGRAPH.] iv (IN RV Market eaay at w canton call, and orR v cnt I r dlaronnt on strrctl prime papor. KTli-iLIXJ KXCHAMtiE-narkM dull at 1 1 4t. 1 1 2 lor merchauta' and lUiairU2 for baa kera' t-illa. Mt( l American aahadeeaalrrat &M woent proihioi. Oelil. ruii gaU bara quielat 2A cent Dn-minm. .OVhltMiKlT TCKJ Market more ae- tie. I nir.d f-fHtee ft 61 3.;atl!y2.'a; 73-10 Traaa nr Vt.teaat CS loti. M,h.!a iia.-Jiei dull and heavy. Mknlra Pontbern g!.nraLte'ii iiiie; rlarl-in prrffrred 3i; iindaon 3.; krie 3S; CleTrlard A Tol-(in rxlra dwlUoudzn; lllin.tia Central acript el; New York Ontiitt 2: Pacific BIn.il 14; H-w Jersey rail road lift; liiiuei war Loan eea; Miaeoari ea 4H; Tt-anaarioe 6a MARINE, PORT OF CLEVELAND. ENTERED—April 16. Stror. ClevelaLd, Evane. ietroit Prop. Akron. Caldwell, OUeusburU. 91 torn mrrchanli?e. Brit Youiijf Arrrrtca, D 'V'e, BalTilo. Scur. il. C. Post, tireer, Toled. Sclir, Mnry Jam-, Bury. Rondeau, 12 cerdi wood. Scow Mary and Lnry, Gerltch, Detroit. Scow Lime Kocit, BMett, Kellty'a Inland. Scow K. ilays, Keleo, Toledo. CLEARED. 8 mr. Cltrrelartd. Evens, Detroit, J77 r aekag? Bids, Jo fundi ifs, IM kt zs nails -yfi bandies and 3U burs iron, lyt boxe glitsa. 40 l)rtft tiKy, 3 on is oil. Briir 1-aix-lta, Junes, Buffalo, . 7 tons coal Bri Iuuex Ajuerica, Doyle, Chicago, 400 ton coai. Bark Twiiipht. Vance, Milwaukee. Schr. M. liallurd, Dovlinfr, t'hicatjrt, 8cUr. il. B. Steele, Jmca, Wyandotte, 210 tons coal . Schr. Howell Hppock, Tucker, Milwauteo, 200 tons coal. Schr. E. U. Kotx-rts, Andrews, Cbtcago, 250 tona coal. Schr. Twin Sister, Rose, Cljicm;o, 300 tons coal. jWir. H. C. Po-t. Greer, Toledw, 30 tons cjal, 10 bbU flour. Schr. Queen City, Stone. Chicago, 371 tons coal. Schr. John W. Sargent, Heaven, Detroit, ISO tons coal. Srhr. Cuyahof a, Roberts, Chicago, 260 tons coaL Schr. L'niou, Barrow, Port lluroa. Scow K. liny. Keto, Sandusky. Scow Mary and Lucy, (ierlaci), Detroit, 150 tons coal. Opesinq or the Erie CaVhal. A telegraphic dispatch from Buffalo, lat evening says, at a meeting of the Canal Board yesterday, it was decided to open the Erie Canal on the 1st of Kay next. MISCELLANEOUS. The olio wins; items are from the Detroit Ad vertissr of the 16th. Sailed fo A both. Propellers Sun, Queen of me jLaites. rule. Akbivkd Up Propeller Omar Pasha; barks Sara Ward, K. G. Wiuslow; brig Mechanic; schooners Win; of the Morning, Convoy, A Medbory. Lewis Luddincton. C M .fohnson. Anna C. Ray nor. Plover. Bla; Uuwir, Lookout. Kclio-ie, M. S. Skott, M. Fillm-nv. D O Dicken n, Windiield Soott. Some i.f ihe above ve?sia have gene on np. Bhiq J. G. Dehlir Iw at prewnt takTng on a cargo ol wheat at the city levator fur Uswego. This staunch emit lias made three successful voy ayes to Liverpool, since which she has under gone extensive repairs, la newly painted, and is lav ora ply known for her sea-going qualities. Fbox trs Willasd Cahal. E. B. Mathews, agent of the Northern Transportation Company iu this city, received a did pa ton yesterday fore noon, which states that the propellers Bay State, Vermont, Wisconsin aud Michigan were passing through the Wellaad Canal, ail bound down. Bakk li. G. Wins low. which is at present lying in this port, discharging nails at Moore Foot s dock, In bound for Chicago, via Sagauaw, taking on lumber at the latter port This noble vesnel has established a fame for herself, never to be forgotten. In Nov., 1860. during the great storm which sent to the bottom the prop. Dacota h, Jer sey City, and a large numberof other craft, with nearly all of their crews, the Wlnalow let go her anchors in the middle of Lake Erie and rode oitt the tempert in saft-ty, She weathered another severe pale last fall in the same manner. The ime old chieftain ia still at the helm, Capt Sol Homage, . . , PcHooNka Black Hawk is taking on a cargo of wheat at the lower elevator tor Buffalo freight 3 cents. mSCELUNEOUS. TN'URANCW DIVIDKND. Thi KEPCHLIO INSUBANOI COMPaNT of Nca Tci k bsaiog decirta a dlidt.B of iweotr ear oeni i n all pliclel ex-unrig ia lee). thoe eotitlet1 tc ernp will Bieeett call at mf effic aad a Lai a the BDI.'. awliiM II. BRfTTOS, Aermt o apneas RALtiWIN. BiVVITT A OQ. rTPKlLNAKY ANu HuK8H;. T bHOKlNU-tf. W. Bishaids Ce , resa faiiy aum uuo' t ih u frtenOaaud Ihe public tbat having irade extrniv m rHiigftni' nta in tb-lr Ls tat.linUmnt, ther ari ntw ni pared to aiteud t th Va-ericurj and biiix ot Uorres,lo thomuetskiU hil manner. All husiumis di ne, atd chargue Blade, will be aaiialacury we will warrant. ive ua a call, aiid d uot a we say, lost let us knu .. tbir.i2 I MITEO states rotltIGN PATENT OFtflC AiiJNUT, No. 81 Bank btrMt, Cleveland, 0. We are prepared to transact Baslnesa of every de scriptioa roiatm; to Invvotions, UrawiuK, Oavmi. SieVCiDcsUiona. iaenta. lD TDnmuta tni th Pvt. Laws. A.iillAAKi A bl L e-bil fcoitertors of Patents, HOr.lE runUFACTUP.ES. H O W Jsi MA ft U FA(JT Uiiifi TbeOermaii wooiea Mannfactorin Com piy, Hnrlbot Hie A. Oatftrto atravt, kare eoa Clrld to sell tba flrtt lot ot veolsa mxM. snsuia- faotared In 4JtTasd, at reUil in order to bmI tht ar-meruoa osUa i4We aeja. Utaaa km saita ol A Taj-rety of tmttenis are readr for sale at 1o piirea, aud the ciWitosMi fe&eriiy are reapectfnd) uTiLoti to examine uie foow aua aaootiraat aohh naoanaotnre. Ctevtlaad, Jan, 1. lAS-.B-7 VVUOU MATTKJswSdJSsfi rOB EALl ATTHK QeTeland ITcrsted Co.. 107 Uank Ktxit. SaQBATIwI .QNaWOOP- AMUSEMENTS. i '-r i . ai a ar iiMimi aiund j ' FOB ONE KIQHT OFLYf " SITU&DAI 2VESISQ, .APRll, J9;A great coasnsrnoi. n e it r. ri a :rC Tho Great Prestidiliaieur, Who will fie sis -1 . ' ' KEIT COMBINAllOM PfiOGSliIiI2, (3oTjrioin(t Eight Ifew & BtartllnK Tricks, nvftr before preformed h-. Als-. hn ttir r"ira of b's rst p"OiTranri, TUB Hi 'hOvbL& BltiUT" end t&e JtAtilCAb t'UNCi-i-T." Th flrsi seeeernoe in 'h't cir f The Celebrated Prtins loiina, au i v HI(Ji(M AMrVli OiJEr.UFJs' The f I..f,ritfd Bariiona Irom ifie Agadoa- ef Moawie, w erft. tBDKB Of PKHrORWA.lgj m'fi PatV I Her'uiaau'S Gnat CoiuM'ion 2ro ertMClBiv. , .,: PAttT II-f-atruutal 0- ort by the Clors-ed Trio from trv Aaa4my of Mtnic, a. i. PaBTIII For the Or-t tm i thrantywill b atreaf-ettrf ia aiaaiattttt aren:h Laaca ' in on- Sa-t of . , Laid lOClC.s DB JSaNyXrfET" Jea&nerte. flDorHlv H3fflHA'S5rJ. Jtau tbe Bn.ifTrm i b nini! prt In this eountrv)... nisT.r AH fl T-rHrL Le Petit? Pl?rre tJen (('; co'is.n; -X :rriat.ca U(inwilaont(Mia l'-ii-i)tV,HM. Mcnr. U.jT Brtiefnueiici, iJUk ri, . . . i Orchestra oo r the direction of Hvrr sCHRfEqr, arb. 9 draMttiftQ ccnis. tivwrTed twJS ertra. Tne nle of pucs will cwir.DC oo Thurs. tr April 1 7t li, at U iuri't &lno biom,, Ijvotm op-n t " H : to eorrmeni- nt 6 o'cl' t. N. B BAkt oi itw Upers, coo taut ics th wxar ad four ptutui of ruiitii:, ar.a1.4tMl a tuf' )for-6 !Moa,VrssU; ffsoeifteeaM . i UElIXtED'S 1I1LL. '"' FOE TWO NIGHTS ONLY. ? THCR3DAr AKD FEtDAT EVE:JI"3, April 17:h and lSih. J HO O LEY'S " Eooley & CarnpS ell's Ulnslrels, From JfiW Eolcon Broadway sw Tori. Tne moat tlentel and Tersmtile Tror? ra rxiw acce; comprising tbn Crtrm of the I'iuiw.kn iztr tbrjir noiQoe, orilnU ao1 unpnmtvchAt ie KLtic p in Jknu-rtaiannU. i'ot fttrucuUi aeu sia Bit's. Doors opfvi at 7. to coinmetice at ft o'clock ) TlOaifiTS, uts. WANTED. WETNDRhK WANTED Akt onwiaolEf a e!t-'l n a; Wtt HCuhr, ai l iea.e c v l iaw. ili.t -lj at J 131 be. o air Mt , a few onra frM beoeca. or addr a Pee. rfic. Drawer ai9. apr;6:3m HODS 53 AND LOT .WANTED. A broken atork t f OockIs an'f OTiier p-ronal rropertv to irtvi for Houw aad Lc fn thia i ;;y, worth tiooa lli- to I.ibjO. AdJretva Poet otnee Bjx api-i:A 4 WANTED. A IRD, A GlBHMT (.irl prefoiTfjd. ADir immediately at Wf liunson Kiddie's oRoe, 18 8iptnor sliec, er at -A. Q. UtJQle a restdepoa, Sd E Jtiait pr 6:3 WA K TR i Sttttj nr v as B k, K.eeper, by a young mv, of thTreogh Con-' aaercia eouitt. on aad uieire'HtMe. ,). eit aao icra roooVr-ate salary. K- er-ncw given in tie eur. Adiire-n I v. im-x evtti. 3? WANTRT ACTIV AEfO ISTISL--' imtNT Mb a a-4 as Cuiva.tf r Aecoti tor u Dr. Howard's Fa Dill r iVedicaJ CoanamnWax i th 'et 9nip.t; wok ot ths kh d nw eff red to tha sa"(tc. A kaii- S 'io m aJU-w.-d r d J .ire rtghtcf Terriwry g ea. JTe uwris, -tr b t.uEiaS. ap:V WrT V rrv-'- . o. MEDICAL. THE OAT DISEASE, Catarrh, Asthma, A30 . ALL CHEOAIC ArFICTIOIS . o? ma . ' ( HEART AND LU:.GSf SPJSJSDILV CUliED -SEW STSTEM OP TSElTSHiT.: DE. I. AY. AYEH Beceives patients daily, et tbs ' weddkll house., Bhex'niorJIt.arTia.-C9ea In Ueapeili asl r. Baanent ear of tteee diawee, ae vW re etAer df- eaaea fJaol iiukrtsity lead to eoiammpf.cfi. baa elicited thestxongeet teattmobtaU frcm maj)7 of the best dtlLeoe of biarelMd and ei Mtj. PeiaooaauffrrlniroiBoocrha, 'tht weat.hle-l-li at tb lonea. saerl debi:.tf, yaiial oVfnrta, imperfect aibt, toaa cf aolro, enlar -d nick, loaeof apaeti:, bngnxr. SeapoBdeiKy, bran com alair. t, difficulty cf brealhlEg, d aeiat Becnllar to woBBen. , S., abonld appl imni.!iate7. Bt ibla aewaritm the remtHf u rairled dlrtctiw to f He dlaeaaed pirt, aot a ( l"SI I. .ne-tr.l, co after all other ffetikina bav b.e j trid ra raio. . EaT lb Fatlrnt betira to fmpnrc fiota tbe Terr ' day ot befinniDf lo nee ta ne-leiBej. ftbey ar -blarUly airoeie'le to pateoU aM can do tak -atrorf nedioDe." . . i . af Ihe i).)ct.r acbrii(a ar aiwaya roiuiiia ' aad eaporiaily li( t to tboie ia limiced eircuaa-. . atanoca. - Tbe atrflngrat 1ea;ioioi.tala fr.. u hnndreda cf th beat B. p'e ra this aett n of th coaotry vl!l b bow. .ens aepMcafca. epttAw 'sHRDrilWlff IF ' QltCLaf-AjOHEilVIITKlfiTU, - WITMIOCT grKt OH CLAii'X Drs. H Mf E Ll fc l XI S LM, Danllatja, EatablsaotMl in su hltleof Pub. uare ar oTr t hurchiU's iJr g tiore. llMtlcatinn' Twth. wilh 7iiitU Ba. 'or m eoniiortanl aatrrl aptroce tombiaci, htvn j stood too ltt of fife a s, to i h P-aLi-bfe-Uwa oi . "arfva, fm le wibc. br nnm"onj t -liiuoai. wbtch cau lv v ea at caroftKt, Is niire'T ti?-r -at' r J tin Ttj.hu- y mtjeJ. all nhvp nl-Tm hj- awt lJratl, mate ie norst'eir-t'o r:--i or ar par; fal upwttliou wiu.e ina A', ia oi ih - ciosl UMfimf ' arra "? . T h a we w rjin ar ,: n hace.!. ed h-a ie cod mny Im ttsr-. e tnere.ore b s. to Mii totu Uie f ifiinai cab re a.nn ONt-X AT GUa rABldtttlaHSST. - a i;.!e rooia Jl. Lprer er Lower 8. fit and np r. IS. b. A twed wr pamphkt oa tea Toeth, aeeK-' tms. SISSIAN 8TA!i UAinS, : OPEN EVERY DAT,: . " ! 172 - -:- ScjuioaSi,; ta-avw rTwm wf wnww DISSOLUTIO:!.' rpilti CO-FAKTN KKtH I f Utn- . tcrreaalatttif iiwa iba nplrMiftd nnd-r fi r m aad namo ' f . S bi m a oj . wu - aulTed bT lis oo limitation, on to fl it ny ot April, 1ba3. 0. W. wuom Iu at... Of. au'har-Ed to " L set le oaimj axamst th Uta at a, and mti iia.au An. -. t aatd firw witi be pai4 to b un. v '