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VOL. XXXII. NEW SERIES VOL. X.
J3URUNGTON, EH ID AY MORNING, JULY JM. 1863. NL'JIBFR FOUR. Sfe Jfm jpim HCR.L.1XGTOX FRIDAY MOKXIXG. JULY 21. 1863. C.VUSK or JOY. Viclsburg is surrendered, and Port Hud son is surrendered tlic two with forty thousand or mole rclie-1 soldie-rs. and an immense amount of uaunon and munitions of "war. A few weeks ago, when tiro attention uf the public was turned toward the opera tions of our armies in the south-west, when men were buffing (not to say tormenting) liicinH-Jirn with conjecture, when the entire gnze of the loyal Xortb was turned towards the Mi-sissippi, and we all held our 'nca h while reading the "nctvsfioin Grant's rniy."' the announcement with which this )angrap!i counnciices, would luiMj been re ehed with a degree of i-nthusiasiu actually Jtngerous to excitable people. But tince tiiat time a eries of events nearer home has .i entirety diverted attention, that the crush ing of the very ribs of the rebellion within I he tightening coils of the Anaconda, is rc-garde-d as a spectacle secondary in point of interest to the performances of a much small--r kind of reptile, known as the copperhead, which has been stirring up a riot in Xcw Yorfc. There is truly cause lb? rejoicing lieycnd what word-, can express in the triumph of jur arms on the Mississippi. We cannot .-onocivc,in a moment, of the grandeur of the results which must flow from what our sol liers have accomplished during the past few veeks. Xot in a day or a week or a y era, itill the full importance of these glorious deeds bo realized. These events with the great victory in Pennsylvania, the progress t iwards.the capture of Charleston will grow pon our sight as we continue to look at them, and experience tbeir effects in the fu ture prosecution of the war for the suppres sion of the rebellion and the restoration of National Authority throughout the Union. The great riot in Xcw York city, horrible as it is l itself, will soon cease to occupy the public. The fenicious rioters, the bur ners and plunderers of asylums, ol hotels of Welling houses, the murderers of inoffensive jrsons and of faithful policemen and officers, ...II . (-....-.I i.- . .- c . :. ... irj V'Hn III WllliUCJUtUl rtWilll ing their trial for their crimes, and the guilty instigators of the riot, will be settling own into that pit of infatnv which is to be their dwelling place for all coming time. Hat the heroic cumpierors of Vicksburgand Port Hudson, the gallant men who have fought for their country on the many fields vcr to be memorable in the history of the nation, will be gathering honor from their grateful countrymen during all their lives, and be remembered with honor and praise by the generations yet to come. TueShritoi Devils. We adierted last I week to tho guilt of those politicians in Xcw York city, w Wc teachings naturally I led the way to the outbreak of violence which j has for the last four days kept tho peaceable inhabitants of that city in terror for their prorty and liie-s. Wc noted especially a leading article of the X. Y. World ol the very day in which the riot began ; and wc now notice another of the same tenor, of tho day after, when ctnflagration, robbery and murder ere at their height over large parts of the city. The World gives a narrative of the riot, and then says that the men who had g"ne into the service ol" their country in tho war were "just suoh as have struck terror through our peae-clul stre,cU" that is, it puts tho soldiers lighting for the nation's preservation on a par with thieves, robbers, hnusc-bumcrs and murderers. The World asks what makes the difference " lietween the obedient soldier and the insensate mob?" and says. "Let the tenant of the While House answer." And again : " Will the insensite men at Washington now t length listen to our voice! Will they now pve ear to our warnings and adjurations ? Will they now believe that Defivnce of Law in the rulers breeds Defiance of Law ia the people! Does the doctrine proclaimed from the Capitol that in war laws are silent please them put in practice in the streets of Xew York! These are the very men whom his imbecility, his wanton exercise of arbitrary power, bis stretches of ungranted authority have trans formed into a mob." Of course the infamous writer of the above, and much more of the same character, knew that he was yiny when ho said that such doctrine was ever proclaimed or acted upon by the President or his cabinet, or by any who are in authority to support the gov ernment of tho country. Did the writer of 6uch a lying slander believe that the paragraph at the endof his atrocious article, saying to the mob " your resistance is ill timed and unlawful" "the Governor of tbt State will allow no law to be disobeyed" "the first man who is called from his home by the draft has it in his power to test the constitutionality ol the law by which he is selected, and the decisions of the courts will ! sustained in the Empire State against any and every power which attempts to override tVm" w onld help to stop the bloody progress ' t uw wnoiu l e addressed? It did nothing " ti sort, neither can it save him from the guilt and infamy that will forever and justly zttach to his name and to the names of all uro talk and act as he dces. A Good Clip. Mturt. Editors Free Press .- Mr. Horatio Chapin, of this town, t ths hte sheep shearing, sheared from his flock f yearlings, 60 in number, S15 lbs. of well WelwoeL The fleeces ranged from 3 lbs. PJox. ' lbs. Coz averaging 5 lbs. per head. The wool is very fine, even, clean and white, l'ftlie first eiuslity. Tlse s!i-p rc Spanish .Merino, wintered "rtlwut jr,i., and with ordinary feel only. "Atr ftcl. in this neighborhood have done old 'n"tl' Mr. William Miller fell y a imtfc thin mn nca,j uow ''r. thipin s. If "goal Vnpa- thritts e tcrJ. I ,mf P"fiu ,U herdsman. Who can do better! j, "dliston. ja!j. , j ' '"'"'"oiwndentwith the Vt. ca Ul2 rrs;m,"t Capt. John W. Wood nlof Co.JI.was killed on the f.th.but S'nn jarlicuhrs. For the Sick nnd Woandcd. Da ittleboro, July 15, lt-63. Editors Fitt frets The following dispatch is just i received t'rora the Executive Committee of the j Xtw England Women's Branch of the V. S. &i ; n.tarv Commission, Boston. " We are very busy buying and forwarding stores of all kinds to Baltimore aud Washington. They ask us to furnish a car-load per diem, and we have already dispatched three, anJ shall continue as long as the money holdt out. An unlimited amount of clothing is needed, especi ally cotton drawers, cotton and woolen shirtg, double wrappers, cotton socks, 4c." It is the wish of the Commission, that as a mitter of convenience in repacking, and as a saving of expense, everything from Vermont be sent to the Branch in Boston, and aniplo facili ties are ofTcrcd for so doing. Each aid Society is supposed to hive a proper card of address ; but to prevent mistake we add it, as follows : " Hospital Stores roR X. E. W. A. A. Care Qcarter JIastla Gexeril, Hrattkbc.ro Vt." All stores bearing this mark are scut directly to the Association at Boston. A letter shoul 1 be sent, at the same time, 6y mail to X". E W. A. A. 22 Scmjier Sr. Boston, Miss." We have not only to supply the present neces sities of the sufferers from the lite battles, and the large numbers of sick and wounded, before dependent upon the Commission ; but to prepare a reserve store, that may be in readiness for the battles near at hand. And if the present troubles in Xew York should interrupt, as they mvy do, the stream of supplies from tint Branch of the Commission, wc must ask greater efforts still, on I the part of Xew England, which remains the ft- I vored jiortien of our republic. M. G. Davenport. VL Agent X. E Women's Branch Sanitary Com." Return oi the Howard Guard. The re turn of Company C, ol thu 12th Re-giraent, was made the occasion of a patriotic demons tration bst week. On their arriial by the Itutland and Burlington It It., they were met by a large concourse of our citizens in cluding the several Fire Cou.innics ol Bur lington in uniform. A salute of fifteen guns war. find from the Battery, and the Compa ny was escorted to the Park, where J. S. Adams, Emj., addressed them bricflr, refer ring to the circumstances under which they again met their friends, relatives and ac epuaintaners. Thanking thcin for tho service thev had rendered to the state, and especial ly thanking them in behalf of their fellow j wn.,mn. be welcomed them to the homes I which bad felt, and but for the lioly cause in which they had liecn engaged, would have very much regretted, their absence. He congratulated the company upon tho safe return of so many of their number, to meet again tlwec who had anxiously looked forward to the liour which had now arrived, and which relieved the care and solicitude ol many of those wlw had assembled to greet them. In conclusion Mr. Adams called for thre-c cheers for the returned " boys " which were heartily given by the audience. Cheers were also given lor Co. A, of the 13th regi ment, for the army of the Potomac, for the FLig. and fur Gins. Meade and Stannard. Captain Page in behalf of Comjiany C, nreM-nt for the welcome they j tad giien. HercuiHrkeU that his cmny, j although they had enlisted for nine months ; only, had send ten months and fourteen J days. They liad served like men and soldiers, j and their townsmen had reason to bo proud of every oneof the... They Imd faithfully . ilischarjedcverv duty while in the service, and endured without a uiiirnmr the priva tions of a soldier's life, and tho strict se veri ty of military discipline. The " Guards " by order or Captain Page then marched to Union Hall and were there disbanded. On arriving in the Hall the company was addressed by Capt. Page, who recalled some of the experiences of soldier's life which they had shared together, and could never torgct, and expressed his tlianks for the treatemcnt he had received at their hands and bis per sonal esteem for each member of the eom- pany. LicuU Wing followed him in a short sieech of thanks to the boys for the prompt obedience of orders and the kindness and respect he had received from them. Then with three cheers apiece for each officer of the company, three for the non-commissioned officers, three for Lieut. Wm. Loomis, who though attached to another company, has never been wholly relinquished by Co. C., three for Drum Major Downer, and three for Mr. E. C. Loomis, whose early greeting as a representative of the citizens of Burlington, even before the regiment reached Brattleboro, and active exertions in arranging the rousing reception just given tbemwero fully appre ciated by the officers and men, the company dispersed to their several places of abode. We venture to say than no one of them re grets his ten months service in the army of the Union, or will ever cease to remember with pride and pleasure his connection with Co. C. of the Twelfth Vermont. A corresiwndcnt of the X. Y. TJmrs writ- - r-ti. t. 1 0.U ion T.iPiit. A. L. Sanborn, or Co. B. 2d U. S. colored volanteers, while marching with bis company down the street, was insulted by a well known citizen and secessionist, Dr. D. A. Wetmore, who on being arrested by the Lieut, shot him dead. Dr. Wetmore was im mediately taken by the Provost guard, and pat in coufincment. Lieut. Sanborn was a Vermonter, formerly employed in tho quar termaster's department at Washington XEW rJJBLICATIOXS. Journal or a Residenit-os a Georgia Plantation- in 1S30. By Frances Anne Kcmble. Xew York : Harper & Brothers This is a remarkable and painfully inter esting Iwk The authoress, an English lady orcminent reputation, loth in this country and England, for her j-ower in dramatic rcp- . . . . , i i.i rescntation and relicarsal, anu lor iier ueeiueu arried a south- and inde-uiidenl character, iu: utlcmaiinf wealth (BulIeT oy namej bo wns it-siding chiifly in Philadelphia, if, e recollect ari 'ht. In proccts or time she I- husband for a winter so- accoint joum to bis plantation oil the low lrlands near the sea, in the State of Georgia. The volume chiefly consists or a sort of journal of her oliservations and rcnVi-ltun on the- cun try there-, its general state of six iety, nnd especially on the condition ami eisiraclrr of the slave population, their treatment and prospect, the influence of slavery on both I whites and blacks, Ac. Her position as the wife of a wealthy planter gave her the am plest opportunity for an inside view of the detestaele and inhuman system of slavery. An English woman of o inn nnd fearless tem perament, she was deterred by no indolence or equcatnisbnets of feeling from opening her eyes to the enormities which filled the land with wickedness and woe, or from relating to others what she saw and heard and felt. Written at the time to an intimate female friend, the letters havo all the freedom and fervor of such a corresjsjndence. If, as the j writer hopes, from the presence of Union j troop at I)atiin ond vicinity, the state of things which so painfully oppressed her has passed away in tliat locality, her narrative is none the less instructnc, as thou in; what are but the natural results of such an infa mous system as that of slavery wlicreur it . obtains in any eonside-rablc force. We wish such men as "South-side Ad- 1 am," Itcv. Dr. Ijrd, and our northern pu!i ticians generally, were obliged, every one of them, to read this book from lieginning to I end, that they might kc the S3 ste m fur which i they Biologize and labor, with all itshideems , deformity, blood-curdling cruelty and loath- , some delascmcnt, jwrtraveel in its true col-j ors, by a fearless and competent linnd. I Memoir or the Lite and Character or the late Hox. Tusn. Frelinciil'ysen. By Talbot W. Chambers. Xew York Harjt er & Brothers. The name of the subject of this Memoir, for the period of u full gene ration of men was often to be met in the accounts of the greot benevolent and christian operations of our country, and he was a man honored in the halls of legislation and learning a statesman, a lntriot, a gentleman and a christian. To all wlio delight in persons of that character, this memoir will be welcome, whetl.tr per sonally acquainted with the subject ol it or not. For sale by A. Williams J, Co., Boston. LIST Or 0ASCALTI15 IN THE SECOND SRIOADK, SEUONO PlVlSIO.t, SIXTH COBrS, JULT 10, 1863. SS.CONU VERMONT REGIMENT. Killtd. Ceriioral Walter Hurd, Co. K. Wounded. Corporal Wm. L. Elmsr, Co. K. slightly. John Comstock, Co. K. slightly. John Crosbv, Ca 1. severely. Geo. M. Colt, Co. C. severely. yTst Lieutenant Ebcn X Sy. Co. K. slightly. nnelly, Co. K. slighUy. Ont regiment. Second Lieut. Henry Connelly, THIRD VERMONT Killed. Jno, Cuthbort, Co. F. Wounded, Sergeant T. F. Leonard, Co. F. hip, slightly. Vnhle (3- Pire. Co. F. thich. slithtlr. Corporal Augustus, W. Jones, Co. D. neck and -t ,., chin, badlv. Alonzo D. Parker, Co. I, shoulder, severely. I rocRTn VERMOVT REGIMENT ! Killed. George W. Bill, Co. D. H'owi'iVd'. CoL Charles. B. Stoughton, over right eye, sev- ! crely. Lieutenant W. II. Martin, Co. A, neck slightly. 1 Sergeant Alonzo Bigelow, Co. A, chest. j Henry H. Belamy, Co. A, mortally, since dead. t Stephen A. Capron, Co. A, thigh, mortally. George B. Godfrey, Co. A, hand, 1 Earney Divine, Co. A, arm. Clark Bartlett, Co. A, leg. I Sergeant Rodney W. Waldridgc, Co. B, (Me. 1 C. GriswolJ. Co. C. foot. Corporal Owen Burl, Co. D. shoulder, M. II. Bartlett, Co. V. thigh mortally, John llcJ Co p S. II. Keger, Co. D. hind, Idf J. . T.vvlor. Co. D, irro.n. mertal Lvman Germvin. Co. D. shouklsr. Corporal Charles Chipcn, Co. F. t severely. Henry M. Currier, Co. II. leg. C. II. Hull. Co. II. band. rimi VERMONT REGIMENT. Killed. XeUon C. Ross, Co, C. Sergeant JosejJi X. Leouinl, Cel. C. Sergeant Mefces Abbott, Co. D. Geo. M. Partridge, Co. D. Francis Murry. Co. E. W. P. Craig, Co. G. Wounded. Corporal Koscwell Uobinvm, Co A, ankle. Jno. Lessie, Co. A, hwid. Teter Dolphy, Co. B, arm. Sergeant Jos. Demars, Co. E, hand. Corporal Gustavus Perkins, Co. G, foot. Jas. R. Martin, Co. I, arm. 2d Lieut. Fred. Kimdell. Co.G, thigh, slightly. Sergeant E. E. Brunaugh, Co. G, arm. Corporal John Bcvere, Co. G, head, slightly. John T. Hunter, Co. G, knee. Sergeant J. F. Bounsley. Co. F, severely. Patrick Carney, Co. F, hand. John Eagan, Co. F, hand. James Carson, Ca F, knee. MatliewFanon, Co. F, side. Jno. Kello. Co. F. thigh. Sergeant Wm. Green, Co. K, hip, badly. Martin II. Sockey. Co. K, abdomen. James Judd, Co. K, temple, James Peno, Co. K, both legs. James Salisbury, Co. K. leg. Wm. IL McGuire, Co. D, thigh. Alonzo Prist, Co. D, temple. F. Gabarec, Co. K, leg. RECAriTTLATlO.V. Killed 3 Wounded 5"1 The privates of the 12th Vt. cn present ing themselves to be paid off, at Brattleboro on Tuesday, were agreeably surpri-ed to find that each man, in addition to his U. S. and Itatc pay, was to receive from government a bounty of twenty-fee dollars, of which they had heard nothing, and of course were not expecting. It was found, however, " not bad to take," and conduced materially to the general state of good fiIing with which the regiment disbanded. A largo number of the men of the regiment will un doubted rc-cnlist after a short 6tay at their homes. Hon. Zimri Howe of Castlcton.diedon the 11th inst., aged 73 years. An excellent man, much in the public service, and well known through the State. Wo received yesterday an address, deliv- ered in Xcw Y'ork last April, and entitled "Xcw York City a Mission Field," Wc have pretty good evidence that it is, end we should liko to see about 10,000 veteran mis- sionarics, such as Gen. Meade commands, at work in the field.- Proe. Jour. ' ,. , ( Ixi-ortant Statement. TIkj Xew YorkJ Commercial Adttrtner makes the statement , that Edwunl McDervott. one, of the rioters who was killed, accoramg to me swicmcm ofalriendofthe deceased, whs induced to ya "tue riutcrs by prominent J who told I.im that he would be . that jr" susiaineu, all the ri- .... .a ,, oters would be pani.anuinaunc uraiv eventually be stopped. That those iwliti cians organize-d the resistance, and promised to pay the rioters for all losses they might j sustain; and that now they skulked and were not to be round. He stated further, that the whole ertr.o facts would ixm c brought to light. TIIC DKAI'T. Seventh Scb-Disikkt. Swanton. Willoughby A. Bingham Jr, Xapolcon Jolin, Anson L Asytinc, Amos Kobinson, James It Barber, Lot R Becbc, James Phillip, Ralph E Cornell, Alexander Mica, Alanson M Foter, Alfred Forbes Jr, John Shcridin, John W Barney, Zen Campbell, Grcywarc Barron, Byron X Barber, Antoine Minor, Edward C Lake, Ellcry W Janes Barney Bardorc, Arthur McXally, Na poleon Lucall, John J. Foster, George ! . 1 , T i, ir-,1... f vi 'r r It Melvin Watson, John Burnell, Patrick Do- jiiii, cainue-i iiuno, 11 m. 11. maKC, ioiu, j Dudley lraver, Alfred latro Wm. II. Pen- niman, John Station. John Dooii. Thco. A. Jackson, Benj. Iawrcncc, J. W. Dortnan. Anthony Branon, Joseph Cullum, 3d, Mar- vin L. Smalley, Urn. Manser, Jed II. Maek, I Clark S. Jcnnison. IIicncAir.. Patrick Sheriden, On ille E. Hsher, Cal vin Ilicc, Howard II. 1'rink, John Steele Jr, Joseph G'recnvea, Thomas Gilliert, James 1. Elliott, Sam'f Hogeboom 2ml. Gilet T. llut tcrficld, Allen Spooner, Wm. Cook, Cuhin D. Barrett, Lorenzo F. Pratt, Jociih Ita- meau, Orville Robinson, ltichable Fisher, , Sherman Techart, James Hanrcot 2nd, AVil- , lard Olds, I.jrenzo L. Ponicrov, Sanfard ' Stearns, Erastus Carman, Mvron )l. lMtoti, Joseph Martin, Baptistc Jobatt, Ransom ' .Mctlurc, Holmeei ltictnirds, John Llappcr Jr, Oeorgc Vt . ceargent, SciiHjler JUclmrd son, Ijel md Church. Franklin. Elxr Basliavr, Silas Read, Jacob E. Toof, Orel Grant, Mavnard Felton, Erastus B. Olmstead. Culeb K. Gricc, Harrison Gates, Theodore Drinkwine, Breanard Olmstead, Jonathan Snelden, Sidney P. title's, Klihu J. Johnson, Horace M. Pros!r, Iaiu O. Corlis, Jonathan Tow le 2nd, Joshua John son, Franklin Barrett, James liamkll, Mal colm L. Chandler, Joseph Hntebins, Ariali W. Abncr, Chauncey O. Ellorick, Philo Stanley, Atwood Glaildin, Alva J. Trench, Josejih W. Horskin, Aaron V. French, Win. Porter, Eighth sib-Distekt. momoomlt.v. S S AYilbur, Eli Slangraw, Asa Ilasli&r, . W II Wells, Monroe Goexlsjwed, Stephen Gilbert, Jas L Pratt, Brewster Munsell, Jno Centibar, Jos Bencawv, Itassell Chandler, Geo Ulleoil, Thos O'Brian, Henry LWn-ht. Jos Jlyott, Antoine Brooks, m Dwycr, . Batt Lombrav,(wheelwright), Frank I. fiwd- ' speed, Theoforo Russell, Cha Baker, Fran cis Shina, George L Clapp, John lotekonr, 1 Sheldon L. Jerome. Bcnj .1 Wade, Samuel II , Wright, Alfred Combs, lltnrv Martin, Mitchell Baker, Jr.. L T Smith, "J.jel Good spcul, Fred Carpenter, II J Mncy, (itorge (oodsjieed. It X Johnson ENOSBIRCU. Rodman D Rublec, Timothy llublfll, John IW'III,J7,Pfiu' r' bet" b. " 11 cAl,f'"- Fra" ''.-Nu. ,n5' 1 Sihs Terry, here Shangtaw. Orin U ood- I ward. Joseph Bro, Joshua Sampson, Charles S Briggs, John Irvine, George Syliester. E B Titus, John X Kellog:, Curtis J Hague, 1 Henry Lozo, B F Coffin, Marshal Keodall, Moses Larabv. Cornelius Dirdeau, Are-belas j Woodward, Jonn Stevens, Wm ! T-i t, . i ...... t.- 1 I, uenun, , Edward P Stevens, Lucius Kendall, James B Xcwcitv, Xiles E Baker, E M Karrell, W II , Hyde, Joel Houghton, John Morevcay, E II j Ovitt, Lewis Pocket, Jwnfjrd Hall KICIIrORb. W S Blaisdell, Chas Lainorc, John Blais dcll, Geo X Parker, Stephen W Blaisdell, Joseph Clark, John Coma, Austin Putter, J X Davis, Xewel Sborer, W W McKenzie, Lucius Xovts. Joseph fent, Moses Pattee, 1 Ransom C Scott, Wm Grow, Chapman Smith, I Epbraiiu Corliss, Ruben Combs, Truman ! Ilurlbcrt, John S Woodward, Marshall R Currier, Sain'l O Ladd, Iwc Wheeler, Wm I Imjcy, Uri Fletcher, AHwrt B Harrison, i Orin White, Avila Reynolds, Isaiah Coak, Charles W Woodward. BEBJLSIitaL. Byron C Woodworth, James Gibnev, H d 1 lis C Woodworth, David Hammond, llanvy A Cha See. Charles Muisha, Wm Sauon, Almond Wheeler, Hiram Liramy, II E I Lewis, Wm Sinclair, George Rublee. Gcirge , C Marvin, Geo S Ewins, Xclson SrmiT, ' John B Dunbar 2d, R A Gaines, ! Sanford B Searl. John Bashaw, J O Galert, Wm Hill, Joe Little. Milo D Hall, Jas Hcndriek, Carlos Johnson, Ant jinc Tag ' le, Xorman Huckabooiu, Charles S Jenny, ' Chas Tatro, B F Styles, Asa C Lara bee Levi Longley, Joseph Snay, Geo F loss, Edward Tcvyan. XlNin SlTS-DlSTIleT Albcrc. , Cliarlcs Manning, Richard Irving, Miles ' Clark. Henry C. Pike, FJiss Starks, Myron ' 'P. Xiles, licnjauiin 11. Reynolds, Henry i ' Bombard, Charles P. Haney, Bailey Rau- i 1 c lrMl.,rr.ll r.., lr..n....i. 1 George Chilton, Jr. Henry L. llall. Pardon " w fruceumb and stop the dralt that n Duel, Thomas Chilton, Charles M Goodrich. ! to end the war before the rebellion is put James Young, Edward Harrington, IchaW do- We did not think this of Gov Sey Xilcs, Levi Snvder. Alanson M. Harvev, mo"'- We knew i.im for an unmitigated Chauncev Bohaiinon, Charles Young.Charles ! demagogue ; wc did not think him a coward, R. Bronson, Henrv C. Adaut. George W. I a traitor, or a fool ; lie must be one or all of YiW Ivi.l lluiiiuiiitvav.Alexandcr lri I these. There Is no other explanation of his Krniiinin Y'ounir. Cliarlei P. Duel. Jo-enb Alcxande-r Grano Isi.r. Joseph Macoinbcr. Albert Hong, Je-reuiiah Allen, Bvron Hoag, Joseph K. LaMotto.Dan icl M. Hatch, Hiram Tobias, Henry Phillij, Eincry Robinson, William Smith, Hiram T. Hoag, Edward Gordon, Joeph Young, Lindlcy Macombcr, David W. Phelps . Isle La Moiie. Iltnry D Jordan, Giles II Haurican, Ira A Hall, Amasu J Scott, Cornelius V Hyde. Annand Ruscy, Duncan Carron, Jesse L Reynolds, Joseph E Avcrill, Charles Juba, Caleb X Hill, John Rascy. Ezra Lemarcnux. Xorth HtKO. Clarence Hazcn, Alfircd Eaton, Hector A Martin, Hunan L Hazcn, Azcl Hutchins, Frederick Hartson. Henry C Mooncy, Chas Ilvde- Albert Ilibbard. Calvin McBrlJc. Al- S Inon chappcll, John 0'Xcil, James O'Xeil, i i Addison J Hazcn, Flaviua Hazca Sociit Hero. James Sweeney, John B Robinson, Jed I Landon. Abncr White, Joseph LaRosc. Ralph fctinchour, U alter Martin, Samuel Crotto, Dam. 1 Patnaude, Hiram E Ferris, William Beach. Tenth Src-DtiiiticT. CAUKRKIDCL. I George Wallace. James F Dufiy, Jacob I LnncH. Daniel 0 Perrv. Madison O Per- ham, Ona Dickinfon. Ed-ar UPcge, Henry E Fullington, Albert Bt cod, Joseph Bunk- er, Vernon Patch, James M Chadwick, Ly- man Hatch, Mentt Elsworth, E D Langdon, Lorenzo Rice, lUiam Jlicer, llenrv it 00a, ... , V v., . ji John JBryant, Homer Thorn ron, Ed in R jonn shanly, Jr., IiOwell Putnam, Westley g Bishop. James Y Subin, Warren C Baker, Luther Putnam, Samuel B Miller, Madison I (j Heath, StepLen D Eliins, George Thorpe, slmcon c Edwards, Henry JStowell, Frank- iirusn, ucorge- 11 z age, uiiauuj iiuuuib, . ym jj Rice, Hartson J Perrv, Emersjn Ans- tin, Joseph D Gilman, Sobn 1 Brewster, I Truman D Powell, Almon K Tainc, William 1 ocotl, uurion a aunwoeju, nuaui 1 p Jl SI Wilcox, George W. Horner, W Sttt. Burton a Ulinwooa. inram i u ll.icl.I.v. If. nrv W Feir.nffton. Oscar Atw00,j Horace R Aldrich Hit! B Chase. Charles Lathrop, George xiuggins i ,IonvH.N. 'r Il..i1 f, ,.l M C,,;,!,.. 1t.,r- jiruu uuumj, ...... . . . - vev Crowcll. Eli YViswall, Tliuuuu J Baker, . 1- 1 ucorge HiN- Rornham 1mr "-? " ,M nr pushedout from their left to the attack, a number. Waterman, Alfred Colec, Dimta, assurance that it wdl be highly tpprecutcL ' -I . ... - was unmluM mr ,rt!1. ' Col. B,Tthe Sewall .New on. .umu 1. . " "It no innovauon la t army iora souuir , - - , u nUh jy, precU:on. An - t rarton, v.naunroy L.n-.ae.. a,:?..ZT. otScr who was within a fcw yards of the I Chalmers at """.V.Vr. ""?! kC: .r"'iy r" wotks .m(Maa U8thatr.hcirswere thrown Hernando from "."HS"' ? ' "".Xn: ,.rs. with wonderful accuracy into the very mid- ton had been fig Frank Oaks William P Wolvr,!, Alonzd " -To loeBKtarofth.' Ct.-.r ' ' . dleof theenemy's columns, killing some- , falling back. Kctcrlnsh. Almon Whiting, John Holmes, James M Bsrtlclt, DenWm Pamo, Jairus D Clark, Luthet Carpenter, Lyman B Tcek. Orora; 11. Smith, Edwin C. White, Or ell B tcott, William K Ravmore, Albert Averv, Francis Atwell. Willfam Bbkc, La ther knapp, Clayton G Denn, Langley Be dell, Willnrd A Warren, O II Biraes, Xa poleon B Hinds, Caleb D McCutchen. John A Temple. Reuben C C Adams, Daniel C Smith,Albert P Chafi'ee, Asa A ltaymorc. Beltideex Sanfjrd Xewcll, AmasA Hemmenway, ,' William ll.'ParkeraCk' ' Waterviux. Josei.h II. Eatun, Bronson Willty, W. J. cthcrell, Ira W. Clark, John Manchester, j Cornelias Cutler, Henry Manchester Eletestii Scd-District. IItdctare. A P Koyes, B M Corrier, Benjamin P. Foss, GeoTKcllyde, 0 L Paraetcr, E G Sber win. John Bojo, John Bulliid, LGSpauld iog, Edwin Bullard, Michael Kelly, Albert iiacauin, LArenzo Jones, ji t, lowie, rxiwaru Davis. Reoben Laeld, C II Bliss. Wm Brown, Edwin D.ivi, Albert Eastman, Ira P Carrier, L Clkinv II X Ich, Henry Putnam! A V Grisnuld. Hiram Heed Jr. Geo W Prior, J F Wills mi, Jjhn Herrick, Breed X Hyde, S Howard, Ariel lieighton, J G Bailey, l, 11 it .iaersen, li hj Hwimiell, 11 u uafces, , p; jj Wbeeloek J It Ives, John Laduo. Srowr. Allen S Kellogg, Syhester C Scars, H C Raymond, C Guptil, 'Jos E Iluse, David F Hale, II J Hand, Philo J Knight, Philo F Ixavnis, Geo B RhW, 5eo WJennv, A T Tennv, Rudncv Corse, Richard 0 .Mower, W C Sheldon, llenj F button, A II Bigelow, Geo A Cheney. Wm 11 Harris. Orin W But ler Jr. H J Knight, C X Thomas, W T Lyyatt, C D Morrison, John llisconuer, F A Rusccll, John William, C F Douglass, C It Warren, A Kidder. T F ISnrues.Jolin Knapp, P G Camp, C C Kellogg, Geo 0 Moody, A II Slayton, , Henry Muwit, W C Richardson, Leonard ' Thompson, E D Warren, II J Harris ' E F Rntetll, X D IVatt, II M C Sherwin. J I. Hodge, Frank J Benson, II S Xotting, A B Chalice, Ixvi Hudge, l'otnber Sargent, ' Chas It Churchill, D D Sleeper, Geo II Watts, I) Farnsworth, Joel Morey, E K Hale. WOLCOTT. Joel G. Frink, S. M HubUll, loitber Mer riam, E. W. AIW, Chat. B. Peck, I). F 1-aClair, Baxter Bumel, Wm Edgerton, S. P. Bliss Jr, J. C. Taylor, Dan'l Pearsons, C. Laclair, Horace I). Peck, U. Nichols, T Dogbee, Squier Bullock, J. J. Robins, Chas. A. Root. T. W. Collin. Henry Welch, James II. Tolinan, Geo. Folsom, John Mor row, Jiiseph AViUiams. XOBJUSTOW N . D. Spalding. H. M. Sinalli Jos E Robinson E. S. Brown. Jos. 0. Burke. Almont D. j Thomas, Solomon GojeWl, Joseph Bashaw, II. D. Bryant. .Newton A. Terrell, L. L. Wood, Goo. S. Gates, G. R. Shinpy, Geo. A. I Miles, P. F. Spalding, Abiel W. Spalding, i S. H. Swasey, C. J. Patch. II. XV. Story, i John Ilunt.'B. X. Shaw, D. A. Gilbert, It. J. ChaxTec, W. F AVildcr. A.J. Robarts, M. V.Sntller, W. I. Atkins, II. Cole, Gilman I Barrows. P. C. Day, E. Whceloek, J. A. Ueorse. U. Uarlmg, vt Ularo snippv.j. Liar- lippv.J ling, Carlos B.ubcc, Jed W. Ilyde, X. S. Thomas, S. Wihuci, Hiram Cole, Edwin B. Mower, Go. II Tift, D. R. Sherwin, J. A. Steele Klscore. L. M. Davis, In F. Grout, Jo A. Slayton L. W. Davis, Israel II. Silbway, Lyraan A. Gale, James M. Scott, if. Viceant, Orrin D Young, Cvrus G. Hatch, Hirmm Dyer, C. W. Stoddird, II. 11. Churchill, 11. II. Shaw, Freeman braith, Joseph Foss BnlNbrd Sparrow, War-en Kirk, William Swift, Otis (' Hatch, Harlow Chase. GovtETJiHit s Astoniuing t elo DC as. i Gov Sevawur told the mob of thieves and as- attains that be had requested the government , to abandon the draft. That is the remedy I for resistance to tic draft sagaciously pro- 1 thigh, by a twitted nail, thrown from a ca posed by the Xew York World, the Boston , - t thot inflicting a severe wound. He 1 .aa-i null .-t Imis - -..-a . ,T f ml, yt ThsM . ' isat least a satisfaction in having the issue squarely made, l'heso men know what they i are alout. X stop the draft is to stop the . war and sorandir to the rebellion, ana the go rem meat is asked t do this when it lias 1 got its loot lull ly on I i.e necx oi inemonster. and our vie-to. iji. ariui. are tverywhere J crashing out its lite, lne lor lorn nope ol the southern traitors i a northern inurrec- ! tion in their In-half. A few thousand un- ' washed rattans from the dens and stews of ' the Five IVint, have begun this northern re- 1 bellion ; the Xew York World glorifies it "a great popular upn.ngajriit the drart, and Oor Seyroour does little to suppress the ulUinoua im4 that ever disrraced Xew York, 't blandly implores tbem tobequiet, and tells them he has rennested the trovem- course. But he lias chosen his place ; let him stick jLcrc. The government of the United States w ill stand ; the copperhead re bellion will be (Hit down, and the man who asked the government to surrender to a mob of Xew York ruffians will not even be men tioned bv anv tarty as u candidate for the presidency in Thus raulting ambition o'crleaps itself, and weak and disloyal men becomo their own executioners. Springfield I Republican. TzLzXRariiic iN-ctrrxT.-narrates the following -The Troy Times " Wc believe that the rccordz of telegraphing do r.ct contain to singular a case of imperfect insulation as one thit has just occurred between Troy and Waterfbrd. Daring the past week tho Saratoga line worked very badly. Although communication was not interrupted, it was alcint imivsihla ta send & message the amount of mechanical labor being rather mere than the amoant rcceavca lor tse dapatcl.. The point of the break was found to be between Troy and Watcrford communica tion Lcim -allnchf above the latter nlsce. Mr. Bud. manager of the Troy office, deter- j mined to traca out tho djffi.-uRy; so he started I ir.cr.TXnnnmsn of tho line, bv the side , 1 of the track, as fir as the Waterfbrd offise. Within a stone's throw of the litter place the cause of the trouble was detected. The wire pused through the branches ol a tree, and in ! the gbu insalation had bed . i- t . ,f wouU 1 1 madc 1 15. bat w atoTC the point 1 touM branch, a worm, 1 l wtierc tbe krjown as a . bcrer,' had commenced operation and deposit- ed the pieces cf bark that he bored from the tree ! 7- -- -.7 1 . , J T , ma snail pileon ths iron, completely burying , 11, anu urciiog a e iuwwuiwmiwi miuuio 1 groana. un removing eao iropaca 01 wis moving tae tropa.es 01 tnis ( worked in the 'best possible oestkm naturally trises-was ' r before trouMol with worms!" I bore, thi 1 nc worsen manner. The question . 1 ... ... 0 1 When V'ickaburg was surrendered, in tho office of one ol t'.e newspapers was found tho .. l - . . ,. . fall aw log uotii nhicli reveals the condition of sQairs there better than a full description WJ,,U j,, 'OrrzCECmtr CoajitssAET. Vicksbceg, June 30, 1S63. j " -Jlr. r.litor : Pleascaccept thecempUments of the donor, t.ether with a steak from the . lima nuaner c. 3 v.vuiweraL oeei. uiuu muie. (...., t,rn Mw,mni. 1 . v.nim Till: BATTLK Ol' :ETTYSHUIIC:H. I times a many ai twenty or thirty at a s!.et. tv , , , , , 1 This fe'ree wa advancing ii column of bat- Tho rebel accounts of the battle, from , inJ ; BttemptJg , (Leir which we copy some extracts.givc especial pro- j position, by marching by the right, wa minenec to the repulse of their main attack thrown into such confusion by the scath on Meade's left tentre on Friday ftoom j kMstTumorc "cirriU? Qtf$ and mention as the main cause ol that re- . and their file regimental fl.igs were scattered pulse the flank atn-ck on Pickett's Division. ' U about in the creJttd. This demonstration This, as our readers will remember, was the "n th "HVnsive being dUpersed, mr Infantry , . j continued their advance upon the worSr. work solely of the craiont Second Brigade. u-h,n within about seventv-five vanls Ihev Of course the reln-ls magnify the force en raged on our side, making the two regiments (the 13th and 10th Vt.,) thrown out in ' front, into and mix in a great eleat of pure fiction. Thu statement that they car ricd any portion of our position on Friday is entirely false. So much of Pickett's Divi- ' sion as did not break for the rear and Was not left killed and wounded on the field (and I this was tho greater portion), surrendered when the front line of the column was a dozen yard or so from our front line of bat tie, and it did not get nearer, as an attack- i ing force. Sj large a trtion of it, however, marclied on ia B ,yy as prisoners, that the . ... r ,, , ; :, . -, . . itnee from the reKl s.deare perhapacx- ratable in thinking it ii sucevssful entry within our linen, mid that the surrender took ' place in the real . There was no stone fence i in tiiat portion or the field, but only a low j protection ef rails, against wl.ieh,wherc they ( could be bad, the men iled stones on the I oiRside, the whole being not over two feet and a half high, and intended only to pro- ' tcct tho troops while 1 ing proetrate. The1 statements tlu.t our trooj eoncerned in the nia infantry, states that the fighting on Fri flank attack were repulsed and thrown into I a op. mil by artillery along the wliole r . .... .. r " fi I line, between 1 ami 2 o'clock, the firing con- eonfus.on by their artillery lire pure fab- , tyfQ m Durin rication. Our regime-nts were withdrawn artillery duel the division or Gen. Pickftt from the flank of Pickett's division only i was drawn up in line in the Immediate reur ' ,.r ! 11', ..I .. niter it bad BurrendeTcdind then in order to take un the flank another charging column of the enemy. These movements of our troops to and fro were made in excellent order : and in the same good order, after thiir successrul completion, they resumed their position in the front line ol battle, to await a fresh attack, if Gen. Let- had any more divisions to throw away. Sj much wc saw and know. The two guns ' abandoned" to us, witc so much abandonl that in.taking them the Thirteenth took Js3 re-bcl prisoners! The rebels took no prisoners on Friday. The statement that " two or three hundred Y'ankecs" ran to give themselves up to a column that was withering under a tremen dous fire on front and flank, is not only false, but absurd. It i well enough to add here that most of thc newspaper correspondents on the field appear to have been unaware that the third division of the 1st Corj lay (at considerable distance from the remainder of the corps) bctwten the 2d and 3d corps, and they have given to the 31 corps the credit of much that was done bv that division, the third, of the 1st corps. Our readers may i some of them have noticed accounts of the J splendid fighting or Gen. Hancock's men; how his fall seemed but to excite them to i fresh efforts, &c. Our Vermont boys can fairly claim the ioet of this. Gen. Han- cock fell just at the centre of the lines of the i Vt. brigade. He rode down to the front line, after Gen. Stannard had ordered the flank i attack, apparently to learn from him what the advance of our troot meant. n hue , :.. ,.,:. ....i ,.r ,1 I..v"', -- tacit, he was struck in ttie uprcr partoi tnc fell into tno arms of Lieut. Hooker, of Gen. Stannard's Staff, his leg was tied up and the bleeding stoppeel by Gen. Stannard's own hands, nnd he wn6 placed in an ambulance and taken from tho field by other membeTsoI Gen. Stannard's Staff. As Hancock was the com' manding General of the 2d corps, it was naturally supposed I y some that the troops in front of him, whose work he was superin tending at the time, were a portion of that corps. Wc subjoin a special order, iN-ucd alter the battle, which has not us yet been pub lished : Heaix-carters 3t Brig., 3d Div., 1st Corps, Bittlefield, Gettysburg!! I'jl, July -1, 1S3. Special Orders, Xo. 21. J The General Commanding returns his thanks to the officers and men of the 13th, 14th and 16th Regis. VL Vols., for their gallant conduct in the battles of the 2d and 3d inst,, and congratulates them upon the coolness and braTcry with which they met and repulsed the enemy. He is confident thry will still continue to do their duty on the field, emulated with the desire to maintain, the reputation so nobly won. By order of Brig. Gen. G. J. Standard, Wm. II. Hin, Ant. Adjt, Gen. From the Richmond Sentinel, July 13. The Battle or GmrsncsGn. Rebel Ac counts. Much interest is felt by the public in tho fate of the First Virginia regiment, which was organized in this City, and a large number of families here are interested in the fate of its members. The first report from it after the battle of Gettysburgh was .u.. -ia r i.n .n " . , 't to ann0Qnce that in the case of lhi P t reEimCnt tho report is too true. Tho regiment, numbering aDout .w men. the remnant of tho fine body that left this city in April, 1861, is attached to Kzxrzx's bri-mide, in Pickett's division of Loncstrezt's corps. It had been near Cbambersburg do ing picket duty, but had been relieved, and on Thursday, the 2d inst , marched 22 miles to Gettysburgh, and went into bivouac near the town. Gettysburgh was the right of the enemy's centre, and was, of course, the left of oar centre. .AOOUl O O C1UCK r IWI U.OlUUlg IUO IltSl Virginia was ordered to tall in, ar5l with the j:.ili0n division marched to the right of our centre. ,-- ., a,i; .a , fJ S0' K?n?oUr 11 1 wm pUced about , 5 yards behind our artil- , lerj- Tho cannonading opened from our side 1 I A.nlf. .Ifr tven h,Mm ahll. ing, which was so inaccurate on the part of j 1 the enemy that only five mcnin the Fiist were I tilled by it, the infiintry was ordered to ad- 1 , vancc. This order was given at 3 o'clock P. 1 . vr nnd the advance was commenced, the in- 1 fantry marching ;at common time across the 1 field, and notfiringa musket until within 75 j of the enemv's worrs. As Keeper's I brixde moved un it swum around to the cft and was exposed to the front fire and j flankingfire or the Federals, which was very i falat. T"bis swinging around nnmasked a opened fire, and charged on the force defend- in? the stone fence. As thev mounted the fence ,ico or three hundred of the Yankees r fending U threw down their arms and ran to ward our mta,giting themselces up as pris oners. Many of them ran entirely through Ken rut's brigade) to the rear. A good tunny or them were killed in running forward t. surrender, our men not understanding tie meaning of the manoeuvre. The Confederated captured the works, but so few of thetn pa"u-el through the deadly fire that nut enough got inside to hold them against the larjt luree "I Yankees that advanced to retake tbem. Seven Confederate flags were plants! on the stone fence, but there not being enough men to support them, they trere captured l-t the advancing Yankee force, and nearly all our setercly wnnded were left in the hands of the enemy. The First Virginia carried in 175 men, . about 25 having Dren detainee forambulance nd other duty. They Irovffht out ielwrni thirty and forty, many ecen of Iheid Iking wounded. There is but one officer of the reyi inent who was not lilted or wound'J, and that was Lieut. DaUmt, who now commands it. Col. L. B. Williams went into action on hor-eback, and was instantly killeel. ANOTHER A( COUNT. Another account, which Is dcriicd frt'lii a voun and "alhnt officer of the First Virgi of our Ijattenes. When the firing ol enn- non ceased, the order Tor the lmantry to ad vance was given, which was done at eomi.i hi time no double-quicking or cheering. It solemnly and steadily there veterans direct ed their steps towards the heavy and com pact columns of the enemy. The skim.i-h-ers were at once cngaeel, the enemy having n double lino of skirmishers to oppose our1 single line. The enemy were dnvi-n from their position behind a stone fence, over ( which intrenchments had been thrown up. and our forces occupied their position abmt 1 twenty minutes About this time a flank ing party of the enemy, marching in column , by regiments, was thrown out from the ene my's left on our extreme right, which was held by Kejiter's brigade, and by an enfilad ing fire forced the retirement or our troop. This flanking party was very soon dispersed by our artillery, with immense loss, and scattered in confusion and disorder. With . their repulse the heavy fighting of the day terminated. . STILL ANOTHER ACXOrNT- At length we are beginning to receive ( something intelligible with reference to the greot lottleo in Pennyslvania, perlmps the 1 most bloody and stubbornly conte-sted or the whole war. i On Wednesday, the fighting was in the immediate vicinity and around the town of Gettysburg, and resulted in the enemy being driven one mile and a half beyond that place. During the day our Jorces captured 4,onu , prisoners, all of whom were paroled, rath- ' er than hate the army encumbered with them while the battles were in progress, i Their loss in killed and wounded was also very heavy. Our loss in this day's fighting' ! was estimated at from 600 to MX) killed wounded and missing. Daring this engage ment the corps of Gen. Hill and the diii-ion of Mai. Gen. Penderwereprincipallvengageil. ! . On the next day (Thursday) Gens. Ew ell j and Longstrcet engaged the enemy on the ' right and left, the lineol battle exten ling ' two miles and a half on each wing. The Jnn iiih i lnammmi. .r,vJ on our side, until tbeir aruir " : y - -:.-. - . '- ...e: . ' was concentrated on a commanding hill, two miles beyond the town. This hill was forti- ' Bed by a stone fence, over and against which , dirt had been thrown, constituting a formid able breast-work. After they hail bet-n driven back to this position the fighting for the day was discontinued. On Friday skirmishing was commenced between land 2 o'clock i.i the day Hill's corps and Hcth's division being principally engaged. They reached the intrenchments, as did also the division of Gen Pickett. Af ter the enemy's works were carried, there was heavy fighting within the intrcnclnuents; but the overpowering masses of the enemy compelled our forces to retire. The anke-c ' batteries were concentrated on a commanding hill, in the shape of a lialf moon, ami our troops in charging them had to advane-e through an open fire from the latteries post ed as above described. Our loss here was heacy, and our forces, after the moU desper ate fighting, were forced to fall 'jacl beyond the range of the fire. In this light oor heavy reserves were not cngageel. , In the whole three days' fighting we lost but two pieces of cannon md these were aban doned because of the destruction of their 1 Carriages. i JIaj-Gen. Pickett is represented to haie been deeply affected by the Ios of so many . of his gallant officers, and it is said that he' wept bitterly over the mutilation of his no- I ble division. . A correspondent of the Burlington Times gives the following list of patients from Vcr- mont regiments in the hospital at Annapolis Junction. I Sixteenth Regiment. Elisha P Boutwell, Co. A ; J MTaggert, A ; Edward Hammond, E; John Farnbam, F; CC Haskell, F; 1 Wm M Holdcn, K ; Daniel P Kingsbury, K; Charles P Wood. Fifteenth Regiment. C B Hall. Co B; John Smith, E; Elias Grow, E; AlJen 1 Balch, E ; George Bundy, G ; A II Gregory, II. ! Fourteenth Regiment. Joseph Spraul, Co. 1 D ; Byron Crane. D ; Martin kLr, D ; 1 John Monger, D : John F Johnston, E; Israel Plain, G ; II A Post, G ; Wm E Mee cham, II. : Thirteenth Regiment. Patrick McXarnv, Co A ; Joseph W eeks, A ; Wm Kelley, t. ; Jrsiah Pratt, E ; Leonard Gilmore, E : Orrin P Bogles, H ; Patrick Linne, H ; Judson A Stone, II ; Ir B Bradford, I ; Wm W Uood- win, I; Lorenzo B Guptil, I ; E W Cham ! berUin, K. j Tenth Regiment. John Hoyden, Co E ; Edward Bushnell, E ; Ulric Ross, II ; Wm II y Calkins, K. , In the recent Gettysburg battles the fol- j lowing Sharpshooters, Vennontcrs, were j killed or' wounded : I Sergt A. IL Cooper, killed. Wounded Corp. L. D. Graver, severely in head ; Privates ' C B. Mead, severely la bead ; wm. It. Leacn, ' opposed a prUoner: Wm. J. Dourag. riightly , .j,, t r. Jackson, contusion of thigh. ; 6 j Another Soctitekn Port OrEN.-Port I Hudson' became a port of entry on the 9th inst. Gen. Banks was Collector, and a pret ty largo collection he made. Pror. Jenrr. 1 Memphis adi ices to the 12th say Repot ts from the army at Vicksburj are favorable. Sherman is punning Johnston, with every . nrosrect of destroving his entire army Gen Dodge at Corinth reports that he baa routed ' a rebel force under iorest and BifBcs, that , bave he-en scouring the country north of his wounding ano capturing ((Ulto Harlbut's cavalry scouts report with 900 men and 4 pieces of ar- Cold. Water Station, and Gen. Panola. A letter received at Chalmers states that Johns- Ming near Jackson and was List or killed, wocxdeo and xi!3tNc is the Vermont CavalrT. The Burlington Times gives the following list furnished by a eorrespundent who elafes from Boone sboro, Md., July 10, 1803. Killed July 31. Sergeant Orris Beemafl, Co B ; Sergeant Geo. H. Dancsn. L ; Privates SvItiUius Lund, D ; Frank Gould, E ; Loren Jl. Brighi.u, F ; Henry M. AVorthen, II ; Jo Irrti Putfim, II ; JuhnSulham, II ; Geo. L. Brownell, 1. 1 tin L. Knights, II. Killed July 6th.-Captain C. W. Woodward, Co. M ; Jehu Galvin, K. Killed July 8th. Corporal Walter, Co. L ; Onn.fl Morse, E. Wounded July 3d. Captain Oliver T. Cush nun, to. E, in fvee badly, paroled ; Captain Parsons, L, slightly ; Lt. T. C. J. Cheney. C. severely ; tfergt. Janx-sM. Lvke, B. and pri oner; Srgt. ltiiley, E. in arm) Sergt. louglA-i Lluionds, t arm I Sergt. J. M. Vazu elerhp, G)nd prisoner 1 Sergt. Sidney Morgan, II, in arm : Corjoral Geo- M. Gorton, II, breast severe ; Corporal Ira Sperry, L, leg amputated ; Paul M .goon, C, arm ampntated ! IL P. Ma son, C, slightly ; John H. Hill, O, and prisoner; JasStune, II, thigh ; Geo. J. Everson, II. shoulder , James Kiley, II, severe ; WilUrd Cnin.lall, II, trsl prisoner ; John Mclntire, Hj and pnsoner; Jirwiu Eomes. II, and prisoner; Edwin Joiw , K, bruised severely ; Alexander Itoiw, K, braise-.! severely ; David Dillon, K. and prisoner ; Josiih Fobes, L ; E. J. Woolcott, 1 ,'n wr . VtiLM rtnuld. E in arm. Woih.M July Cth. IX Ehen Sibley, M. and pri-oncr 1 Lt. (iilrn-rt Stewart. G. and prisoner; Li Tin-thy Caldwell, L slightly ; Orderly Sergeant Mim-nl t'tfonl, B. Sergt John W. Irwin I!, and pri.ner ; Orderly Sergt. J. A. Rice, K. Corporal lVIenger I. xrm ami left on fitU. lriral H. lWnnett, K. Corporal Israel lilvir, K. and prisoner. Privates. Il.pmer K. B'ds, A. arm and leg. and primmer ; .Michael Sparrow, B. James Grtiire-. I. with shell ; H. E. Tupper, K. and pri-cner; II. B. Xah. I., slightly; A. BurUtte, L. slightly ; Vicrley Watts, E. and prisoner ; Or vis F. KimlU, I- an-1 prisoner ; Ames Lamson 1- and pri.ner. WoDKiteil, July sin. Sergt Wood, L. in she.ul.ler ; Corp. Jenny, B. sabre cut ia held ; l e.rp.iral Charles Ltpham, K, with can non s!k4, loth leg" aniputateil, one above the other below the knee, doing well. .tiw.Mj,. 1. A: Serg't II. O. Wheeler. Privates E. S. Doty, Henry J. Smith, Lewis Green, II. K. Sweet, C.X. Wait. Farnsworth. Co. IL Corp. I'.ufus Bliss. Privates J Far rand. Joseph Brewsr. Lvfavette Stanhope, Xel son l'erry. P. Hutchinson. Sergt. V.'. . Spoor and Private John Smith, prisoners. Co. C Sergts. 11 K. Hill, L. K. Stiles. Corp. D. P. Freeman. Privates G. Tuk. R. L. Hale, O. O. Smith, J. J. Sruith, Maland Xrris. T- c Ward, JL II. Stone, John Bankroll, D. L. Lewis. Co.l Y"oang. Sergts. A. L. Chandler, I! irney Decker. Corps. John a Gracy, J oseph l. CLirk. Privates Warren 0. Xorru. A. H. Curtis, John Button, O. L. Hendrick, S. K'ns Iey. Fred. A. Powers, Samuel Washburne, WAV . Whitney, W. M. Wheaton, Jlark JL Wheeler. Co. E Sergts. C. Bishop, Everest, Sea v er, Jarvis Wentworth. Privates Riley Rogers, C. Carter, Curtis. Ca F Privates L. A. Ware, Henry Gervais. John Carroll, G. II. Forbosb. C. A. Corey, G. B. Round v. Co. G Corp. Fayette Dyer. Privates Homer Benson, Lewis Conger, Palmer Clapp, Silas J. Hurd. Charles Jlatteson, Wm. W. Warner, S. Sntll, Eugene F. Bellows, Saddler Samuel D. Preste-n. Co H Sergts. Emmett JIather, Geo.Backbn, Samuel Dowlmg. Privates JIartia Dwire, Wta. D'Brien, Dean Heed, Chas. Cowley, Fred. Cow. kJ- . Co. I Sergt. Perry. Orderly Strgt. Geo. A. Hyde. Privates Chancey C. Tharston, H. Pet tengill. Silts H'mds, Alanson Coon. Co. L Privates Timothy Keeper, R. Thomp son, T. B. Webster. John Labree, A. II. Brain ard. Wjllys Lyman, Tom Wilson, G. T. Isham, II. Jlooney, .V. P. Green. Co. JI Sergt. Sutherland. Orderly Sergt, S. S. Stearns. Bugler A. F. Hackett. Corp. Thompson. Private Thos. McGuire, LaBoan ty, Jo. LiPIant, Jas. JlcXelly. U. S. Grint. At the torchlight proces sion in Belleville. III., one of the transparen cies contained the following ; .Major General U. S. Grant. Unconditional Surrender Grant. Uncle Sim Grant, United States Grant. Unparalleled Success Grant, Unabridged Seizure Grant Union Saver Grant Unde n:ablw Superior Grant Unflinching Surmounter Grant Undaunted Soldier Grant Understanding Secession Grant. Use Sanilo Grant. Unshackle Slave Grant. Ultimate Subjugation Grant. Uncommon Smart Grant Unequalled Smasher Grant Utterly Solid Grant. Utmost Safety Grant. Unrivalled System Grant Unexceptionable Scientific Grant. Undertake Sure Grant. Unbounded Spunk Grant Unife-rs.il Sanative Grant Unadulterated Saltpetre Grant Uniform Succceder Grant. Undisputed Sagvcity Grant Unalatol Siege Grant. Unsling Super-excellence Grant Unexampled Skill Grant Undoubtedly Spunky Grant Unprecedented Sardine Grant. do in I'. S. I see it now ? St. Louis Democrat. The Riot in Xew York H about at an end. There were about C000 troops in the city Friday and more arriving. But little dis turbuiiee took pbee during that day. Five thousand Irishmen assembled in the after iuon before the house of Archbishop Hughes, who maele a speech to them and exhorted them to gi to their homes, stop these pro ceedings and suprt the laws which have not be-en enacted against them because they were Irishmen and Catholics. The crowd then peaceably dispersed. Mayor Opdyko las issued a circular say ing that the riot is now confined to a small district in the 17th and 21st Wards, that the cars, stages and telegraph lines are working as usual, the police and a sufficient military force is everywhere present : and exhorts all citizens to go on with their ordi nary business, avoid crowds, protect their own houses if need be and leave the rnilitary and authorities to take care of tho general peace. Fire JIarshal Baker's estimate of the losses by fire daring the late riot, foot up over $400,000. Between Monday morning tho 13th inst., and Thursday night, 34 fires occurcd. - A dispatch to the Baltimore American-da-ed Willsxasport 14th says . I telegraphed you from Boons boro this morning that the rebels wero retreating and would probably escape across the river. Our army was nnder orders to move at daylight that morning. It moved only to find no en emy in front of it. If allowed tho advanca down to this place and a cleaner clearing oat than the rebels have made could not bo im agined. The rebels commenced their letreal Monday morning. Their infantry crossed principally upon a pontoon bridge at Falling Waters. "Their wagons and artillery cross ed at the fords here. The river it not so high as rt ported. The people at Willams port say that the rebels dreaded an attack yest erday, as part of their force was already across the mer The rebel fortifications ia front of here are no more than temporary aflairs, anl as their line was long they could easily have been earned by assault. Wo waited just one day too long. There wis some artillery firing at Falling Waters, and it is reportrdthat some 1200 prisoners have been taken. A elUpatch from the Secretary of War ta Mayor Opdykc says that the retreat of Lee is a rout with much heavier loss to the reb rls than at first supposed.