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The Jeffersonian Democrat. [volume] (Chardon, Ohio) 1854-1865, June 20, 1862, Image 2

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The Jeffersonian Democrat.
JULIUS 8. CONVEksk, Editor.-
CBlHDb)l."Mlfl,"rRIWT, JC5E 20. 1861.
Shall the Union Organization be Abandoned?
' Tli Cleveland Trailer urge an abandon
ment of lha Union organisation in this tnte,
claiming that ii has failed to answer the expecta
tions of the people. There it great force In in
arguments, and wo ontr regret that they were
Hot presented one year ngo, when, with the llei
M,lt labored to forestall public opinion in favor
of union. Pome then foresaw what others
hsve since loomed by expeiience, but, boing in
the minority, were powerless to prevent it.
We eared little for pany nurnw, but thought that
Republican, bofore cniering Into a union, otiglrt
at leist to demand recognition of the Anti
Slavery sentiment of theState. Wow could unity
of action be expected without unity ol sentiment f
Hut the Union organization was formed shall
ft now be aoandonedt We would not answer
this question hastily, but one thing is certain:
that the Uuijn party of Ohio must assume Anti-
Slavery ground, as strong at least as that of
tho Union party of New York, or its longer con
tinuance will be neither profitable nor desirable.
Republicans who value their principles cannot he
content with simply aiding In elovatinj; to offic e
men who condemn and repudiate them. The
Democratic State Convention is to be held at
Columbus, on the 4th of J nly. As Unionists or
ReVublicans, we must be prepnred to meet the is
ues which that Convention shall present. The
policy of evasion has been tried and found
"The Constitution as it is, and the Union
as it was."
Our Northern sympathizers with treason
havo chosen for thoir motto, "The Consti
tution as it is, and the Union as it was."
Like that with which tho Bull-Everett party
entered the contost of I80D, "The Consti
tution, the Union and the onforoomont of
tho laws," it sounds patriotic, and is wnll
calculated to attract unwary conservatives,
who love tho old Union, and the Constitu
tion from vhich It derives its boing, and
who aro naturally averse tn any policy that
would destroy the one or impair tho other.
Long accustomed to regard "tho com
promises of tho Constitution" as the Con
stitution itself, It is perhaps no wonder that
whatever has a tendency to weaken Slavery
is, in thoir view, fatal to tho Uuion. Whence
oiiginatod this strange fallacy, if not in tho
doinoral xiog influence which years of
habitual acquiescence in pro-slavery rule
havo had upon tho Northern mind ? Who
lia: not felt that influence, or who can esti
inato its full extent ?
Nothing could be more falsa and illogical
than that tho integrity of the Constitution
and the Union requires tho continuance of
Slavery for a single moment. There Is not
Republican, howevor radical, who duel
not desire tho preservation of "tho Con
sti.ution as it is," unporvcrted hy the roi
egandista and apologists of Slavery, and the
1 restoration of "tho Union as it was," under
the Constitutional rulo of our forefathers,
which made Froodnm national and Slavery
aoctinnal, ni would, if continued, havo
saved the country aliko from pro-slavery
dognnoracy and civil war. It is only tho
party of Slavery, in loagua with tretison and
rebellion, that is not satielled with such
Constitution and Union.
We hear a groat deal about "tho com
promises of tho Constitution" in regard
Slavery. Wo adinit-tlioni, and aro willing
to allow thorn all tho weight tn which thoy
re justly entitled. Our forefathers found
Slavery existing in the fitutos. at the lime
of the adoption of tho Constitution. It was
stumbling block in thoir way, and,
void it, thoy mailo certain compromises.
Nono of those compromises, howovor, recog
nizes tho right of properly in man, (such
recognition being purposely avoided, )and all,
boing contrary to tho spirit of tho Consti
tution, nnd In durogation of human rights.
should bo strictly ennstruod. They, at thn
furthoit extent, only rncognixo tho exist
eoco of Slavery In certain Stales, without
making the National Government responsi
bio for Its continuance. Thoy are found
in tho following provisions of tho Constitu
tion :
1st. That tho fnrnign slavo trade should
not be prohibited by Congross, prior to
year 180H.
2d. That throo-fifths of thn slaves of sny
Slate shall bo onuinorated, in determining
tho number of Representatives In Congross
to which it is entitled.
3d, That fugitive slaves shall bo dolivorod
up on claim of thoir masters.
4th. That the (Internment mny call
tho militia of any of tho States, to sup
press domestic Insurrection.
The first of these provisions ex pi rod long
slnoo by its own limitation, and remains
dead letter in tho Constitution.
econd, third and fourth havo roforonco
tho existenco of Slavery, but in no way
quire its eontinuanoo ; and, should it cease
exist, Ihey would simply becomo Inoperative,
like tho first, without In the loast impairing
tho Constitution or endangering tho Union.
They are perfectly consistent with .the
that Slavery is a State institution, and
pendent solely upon Stato authority for
preservation. Wo of tho North may
bound to acquiesce in thn three fifths rnpro
entatino in tuoso Statos where thero
slaves to bo enumnratud: but wo aro
bound to guarantee tho prosoneo of such
class !n any State. Many of iho States
have novor hold slaves, while others hare
ahnlishod Slavery. In all thesn, of cnurso,
this provision is inoporatiro, but is tho Con
stttution thoreby impaired ? The Constitu
tion may rcquise us to return fugitive slaves,
and suppress servile insurrections, but
certainly duos not req ilro us In peipetuule
a systom whose victims cscapo front llieir
masters, and rebel ag',ini their authority.
Suppose the Oovi rtimont weru to treat
Robot Statos, with thoir peculiar institution,
as extinct, or, in the exorcise of the
power, to declare evory slave a free man
who wilt contend that sueb action would
Impair the Constitution or destroy
Tbis plausible doctrine of' "The Constitu
tion aa It Is, and the Union as It was,"
mulgated by our Northern sympathisers
wilb treason, would pledge the Nation
tb perpetuation of Slavery, Let ii be
repudiated. Now is oar opportu-
tilty to rrliotn the Constitution and iho
Onion from the dead wolght of Slavery, and
wo fail lo porfnrm our duty If wo do not
Improve It. And who can estimate tho onn
equoaeo of such a failure? True eon
ertatism demands the extinction of the
cnuso of our National troubles, and what
ever oppMea il radicalism the moat dangerous.
Our Military Correspondence.
June 11th, 1862.
Mr. JiDtTOtt : l'erhaps, ere you re
ceive this, you will have in (or million of
llie Untile of I'ort Republic, near fnr'.y
miles nbove litis place, on the Suuth
- r - -
Branch of tho Shenandoah River j but,
, ,
for the benetit of those) who have friends
in Co. 11, 7:h Reg., O. V. I., of which I
am a member. 1 drop these few lines.
SalurdilV, June 7th, Gen. 12. 15. Tvle',
of the 31 Brigade, and Acting (,,.. 0,,,
roll, of the 4.h Brigade, were ordered to
Uepublie.tohold a bridge, fo prevent
, , . .. . . r '
daemon a re reatiRg arm) 11 orn crossing
ther.ver We took up ,o.,r l.nc 1 .. f march
liiuo 7in. Juno N1I1 . 1 1 :nrro s mi-iimi!p
, . , 11 1 .
being m advance, h.l arrived at the
bridge, and been repulsed.) ihe 31 "tig-;
ado marched 23 miles, lo the scene ol
ii 1 1 : .t , ,
action, and bivouacked in the woods, tn
sight of Jackson s army. Our artillery
was planted, nnd v. e lay down to rest, and
.l..i,.,l i. k. t,o U, ;,.i . . . :
u u.,,, ,
this world for many R brave and gallant'
mnn. A little alter 6 o'clock A.
n.u ,i n 1 1 , . 1, ,
June 0th, Ihe 3d and 4th brigades were
f, I 1.. f 1 1 . I ; . 1
formed in line cf haltle. nnd iinmedinrili
ofii. ll.o Knnmln.. nf .nnnnii l...rcii..
. . . . a
Ul . cms uiu.r ,lie .'nine!., u ll u lur-
,. . , , ,
rounding country. Die Rebels made an
advance on our arlilleiy, nnd, at the same
fime.lried to flank us on both fl.n ks.when
Gen. 1 vler ordered thn 31 liru.uln in'
support the batteries-, nnd we did RUuuurti
lliem for four long hours. Our liltlo
band of not over 3,500 men drove the
Rebels off, according to the prisoners'
acciunt, 12,000 strong. At 1 1 o'cloi k,
strong reinforcement were sent to them,
nnd we hud none. We were, on that ac
count, forced to retreat, which was done
in good order. I will sny here that Oen.
E, It. I yler showed as good generalship
ns any man could. I think that no tuan
could handle troops belter than he.
I ho 7ih lost twelvo men killed, C3
wont. ded, and 10 missing. Our wounded
were nearly all brought away with us.
Among the wounded was CHpt. (Jeo. L
Wood. He received a flesh wound just
after we drove litem (the Rebels) Irom
their position the third and last time.
Among; the woundod in our Co., from
Geauga Co., were Edwin Woods and Geo.
W. Parker ; Parker wounded slightly.
Those belonging in GeaugA Co., that were
in the battle, were as follows : S.
Vance, Geo. W. (lower, It. W. Bower and
your in'orment, of Aliddlufield. nnd the
wounded. Co. II bad seven wounded
none killed.
All who know admit that this was
harder and better fought balile. than the
W incbester buttle. Morn anon.
Serg't R. S. BOWER.
Co. H. 7th Reg., O. V. I., 3d Brigade,
Shields division.
The Killed Wounded of the 7th and
20th Ohio Regiments at the Battle of
Port Republic.
- Gilbert, Adolph Pnydor. i,.
R times, (i. If. Aliig-iry, It. J. KniKslmiy, Jno.
Wooilnrd, Joo. Mil lijan, Ji bus Koull', W in. Vo-
gus, John tinier, John J. 11.
WotJNtitn. A. l. Tivelt. J. W. Pnrdan, Chnsi
i. Keller, Fred. U. Keller, Inane Maxlield. Mum-
iidI llucbanau, A. It. Krye, II. It. Alwuler, W.
II. I'elion, A.H .ludson, ('. I'. Hamilton, Keulien
fuller, David Water, W. K. liie.hniond, Cnpt.
Knox. A in li. ii y Williams, I''. Freak . Jno. Hiniili,
Michael f.'aiupbell. Jus. Decker, T. C. Wheeler,
Jno. Atwaier, J. Ifaskins, J. I A nisei, Cnpt li.
I.. Wood, V. K. r-lnullev, lienj. F. Hawkins,
Hamsom ilibbard, Jus. U. Loueks, Chas. 8.
Kiuu, Hurry M. Dcnn, lirighton, Louis' Allien
Siednian, Wm. W, lingers, tieo. tiexeiue, Ira
llinriik, tieo. Carl, Marion Haver. Franklin
Klridge, A. ('. Triino.cr, h'A. Woods, Morris
Ostium, I). Hr Hunt, (ieo. II. t'uiker. Miil.om
I'.eknrriK'e. l.inul A. It. Day Caul. O. If. Dalonv
M. V Hurl, K.Chapmnii, iS. 1). Muthewa, A. W.
Moolcy, Lawrence Koinnel, vv. Uantvrwassnr,
I'hil. Anthony, Jno. ('ollniro, Hnrmaii Femur,
Jno. I In un ity . Joo. ticlioeiiiue, John Lulky, Con
rud SnuKueiM. tiO,
MlfSINO, lu.
Killed Capt. II. Luce, A. A. Morlhv,
ft. I . Tinner. It. V. Hntlon, VV. A. Harn
well. Willi Gisley, V. C. Hemley. T. W.
Kniitli, liaao M. Ualrymple, F. It. John
son, E. Heed, ('has. Robinson. Jacob
Hosenbum, J. Everheart, VV. F. Water
man, David Uclntyro, Wm. Fitzgerald.
Wounwcd J. E. March, M. St. John.
C)upt. llalrymple, T. Smith, Frank Morey,
P. A. Decker. If. A. Gorman, James
Turion, Jacob Robinson, II. W. Baxlcr
he concealed the colors in tho woods,
M. I5ri'et, George McNutt, II. M. Hiker,
Jos. Winby, David Thomas. Oeon-e
Weastloek. Mat. II. Runvan. Wm. Mart.
II. W. Morrill. Wm Mn.l..lu,.n !.-!.
... ... - "-!
Webber. Wm. Robinson. Thos. Mc(5..n.
ney, Corp. Howard I'armenter, J.Jerome,
Asa Har.lord, Sidney M. Smith, Christo
pher kittle, VVm.'K, Harrington, James
Smith, 8. S. Ferguson, R. Karnliam, W.
II. Abbott, A. Alderman, Win. Dickenson,
C. C.
Johnson, F. Kenens 37; missing
Appearance of the Battle Field.
dignantly A correspondent of Iho N"W York 'l'iihr$
thus describes tho bat tin field where Casey's
division was surprised und routed I
'Iho scune of that unequal and terrible
eoiill cl iho battle field, yet led with Dm
blood nl its viotiuis, on which wo aru now
encamped no pen can convey an ado
quuto description of its rovnlling horrors,
everywhere about us aro strewn all tho
trappings ot tho surprisod camp, trampled
in the mire, or piled in heaps, to be cou
tunied hy firo, whilo blistering pools of
blond and now made graves interrupt our
footsteps at frequent intervals. Alabatn
luns, Curotians, Georgians, and Virginians
are buried in long rows all about us, scarce
a doien yard beyond, and all through the
tolled timber, and swamps, ami woous, ami
fluid, liehuudrodsaod hundreds of unburied
dead, black, disfigured and corrupting bo
nuuth tho swolioring skies all traoe of
recognition gone, end myriads of worms
rapidly reducing them to skeletons. The
woods, for miles, prosent the same sickening
ana atsgusttng spuotaole, and thousand ol
unburied skeletons will indicato this terrible
battle fluid long after pesoo Is rostored.
Tho stoncb is intolerable in many plaoes,
and Ihe horses, which lie thickly scattered
upon Ibe field, aro boing burned.
For the Jeffersonian Democrat.
Eclectic Institute.
Commencement exercises of the old Eclectic,
like everything else, always come in time lor
those who can wait. The thousands that were
gaiiiercd at Hiram on Thursday, the Will insi.,
nil. 'pled by their eager prewncn that they had
ocen waning their rwurn with the usual interest.
One would havo supposed there was less expei la
lion on the part ol llie public than usual, on ac
count ol the wnri but thn crowd was nrualy
Inrirp. Never Imvinil aolluhl thn simious tent
in vain on these utilti days, they would trust her
ample shade once morn, cnnlMent ihey were not
to lie disappointed. Wben It was known, how
ever, that over one hundred of the brave Eclectic '
boys had laid a.idn their books, and leit tie
Inemlly balls ol learning (or ihe tented field) j
that thn master spirit of tho Instiinie wasnway i
In the iirmy ot (ien Hnlleek; rniional fear might
have bean entertained lint the (lomineiiccmeiit
ukiiIiI fi n 1'iiiliirn. Ilui thee knew no such
thing ns laWnie. A faiihful band o' teachers,'
Willi li. W. Everest, A. ,M as Prineipal pro i,m ,
yei remain: two niinnreo riiereuuu
each of whom senme I to leel a iiersonul responsi-
. . I ...
' "'',y ln l"" S""" name nl,; ,. ' .j!" , ",
stitine. havn been in oticnrtance tlurtng the last
t,.rin ,le twelfih ntinoal conimeiieeuienl of
the Kcleciic. adds new aiirels to iluwe she has so
I During the exerci-e ot ihe day. an excel out
back nl ihe staging, looking 011 somewhat sol
Port ! e-only. Hy the way. In none closing rrriiarks by
I l!ev. A.S. Ilnvilen. it wns slated ilnitiliet.eoer-
j,,,,.,,.,, in ,,, Mlll , ,m, , ,-,i.
retiniu ns I rineuiat.
I'im exercises were heralded by the following
The opening piece, by Miss Ilatiln M. King,
of I hardon. was very credimhle in her, and was
1 f , 1 j I n niimonitiiin to lint 1 ioti"hi c. W'ho am
lt tlt, " fTy canting shadow, upon l,.d poreuW
1 hearts. Death cuts not the darkest sholow,
the son's pathway of vice spreads a deop.;r gloom
' over the mother's henrt. ' I re. s," by iMissClnra
strong, abounded ill Incis relative to ninny won
dcr'ul tries found on tho Am.irican Cnuiinnnt,
M.,'nnl torgniiing to mention I'enn's Trea'y Tree. j
; ihe Charier mk of llnrll.nd. ant, manv Blunt '
Cednr ol Cnlilornia Hut I find I am occupying I
' 1 . : ,
I ol the merits ill each, and 1 trust I shall bo ex-
I ,..,HM.i iniiti iifirilcularizinu too nunutclv
u, ... ui7,iii 1
by l,ir too much space tn nlieinpting to ,-ive some
., ,, . i n j . .
"In the Hospital' well read and mnit touch-
imjly patrnuic. -Fandoro's itox"-a new dress
: lor ihe o'd myth, in which lloie was benueaihed
....... ,...i. i,i,u .i,i i,-I.',,,,. i'.,n
Lain." "The Ocean," ond '-'I'hB Iteeiiation" were j
all very good; iudeeil, the former was one of the ,
best ol Hie loreuoon i while Ihe Ijlter. purlormeil
byaix young Indies, attracted by its novnliy, and
wua admirably done. "Women of the licvolu
liml" o miWo tubule lo our great-grandmothers.
than whom "no braver (lames had hiiria ; no
... .I.ln - iiinl.ioiu li.imn" slrnnfr. elmir v,tiM.
and well read. "Klowols by the Wayside ' '
Comity Kxaminaiion,"and ihe Eclectic Offer-1
a uissiiw notice, 't he second was a Severe cri.i-
cihiii upon human natu'e. as teste' by those terri-
ble ordeals. It wos decidedly hiiinerous, and
created much merriment. The est was a nohle
tribute to the brave Eceetic buys who have left
loved class-matesand kind teachers, to meet the
hunlshipsol war.
The uieusslon was rather weak. One or two
wild assertions were made by the negative, which
wnre mil coinra.lieieil, nor wore Ihey very clearly
sustained. According In his theory, emancipa
tion would cause a revolution in public feeling,
pruduciivo of the most de-pernie civil war. It
was a ehangn of feeling among I'uiouists of Ky
and Tenn., doubtless, that he referred tn, for he
toid, We should no longer have any llolts.l'ren
tiees or Andv Johnsons, should eiiiaueipiiiiou bo
declared." Tbis revolution, then, would make
such Unionists, traitors Would they then tie any
urenttr lerror to the Uoverniiieul than now ?
!tr. uuwsnn s or" .ion was cuiieii n gsju iniog, ,
but that oil,. J. Adair was bencr. His was a!
(liilii'iilt prop.j..tion, hut he sustained it nhly, and
hiselliirt wiis wvii recvtvi u. linn jonn nrown
suciiiedoil, hisnainn woiiui en piiieeo sine tiy sine
with that ol Unriliadi. Had England succeeded,
OUT niiUL'ntuia -um .m-o ,r.o. ,, u iniiiir,,,
hnrl mm Hiincended. thev would have denernnl no
other names than thne we eive ihem. .Should
the rlnnthern Lonlettoracy succeed, tho Itetiefs
'i r!,s-L:,MSK- rlI.1Iii,,.di.!i:
traitors we now call them. It was only those
who succeed In conformity tn absolute truth and
virtue, that wcie really sucecsslul
"Suif Uuliance" wasasuceess To the brnve
belongs Ihe world was an old (Inrman proverb,
said Newton only another
sod genius name
for patience. At school. Mir Walter Kcott was
called a blockhead, but ho opened a vein of ro
mance hitherto hiikiiowii to Ihe world. Ifn gave
many illustrations and rxnmplesor ,elf-reliauce,
and olusnd in these words "To thyself he true,
and thou art nut false many man."
R. S. Wondworili said many cutting things,
nnd 1 watched some ol tho small holes in the old
tent, to see the Democrats, in their hiiini iation,
endeavoring to creep out nut there were proha
hl mint, present. The name ul Ureckinridge
I) numeral mid traitor were synonymous terms,
ll was a splendid tiling.
"John Bull'' was humorous. Was an animal
residing in Die southern part nl li. ii., lnl and
sleek, weighing 200 lbs., avoirdupois. Thinks
his liroiher jnniiuinn a wiik duck ; iniiiKs nun
rather mulish in not allowing Jell. Davis to run
oil'willi Ihe navy yards and the mouth of the
MissiHsioni. The nrimarv reason thai John U.
has noi interforred In our allairs more than hu
has, is, that we have n navy equal lo his own.
"Ah tho wind blownth whoro itlis eth. so do John
Dull' sympathies " 11 it I pnrhnus the moat in
genious oration, was that of J. C. Cunuon , it
wus lull of wit and sarcasm.
The lierman dialogue performed by two boys,
evinced remarkable powers in persons so young.
"Northern Ifelnls." by Mr lictir, elicited some
applause "The North and South' was a collo
iiiy between a Union and liebcl picket, ll was
written by I'rof. Khodcs, and wus. by aI o''ds,
the best thing of the day. It was eminently dm
mime, first arousing the tender sympathies of the
heart, then provoking the extremes! auger, and
auou calling loi ill hursts of applause and re
neaied clu eiinir. Hut I have no lime In notice it
as it deserves. " Vftti oni, Ae.n.di,""broihl
down" Ihe li nt. The to urniions lliatlollowed
weru doulitb as worthy ones, but the speakers
were uiitorliinate in having been placed inline,
dialely alter one so exuiiing. They lulled lo get
the uueniionof the audience.
The Kxoelsiur Baud enlivened the exercises
throughout with some of iis sweetest uruins.
The Commission Attend to Ohio Sick
and Wounded.
Wo havo a briuf report of the doings of
thn Unininiaainn which was sunt by Uor.
I Tod into Virginia and Maryland to look
alter tho Oliio boys who are lyine? in '.ho
, ,. , , - .r. a ..
nosp.iaisau.i camp
Thn party first stnppod
at Now Creek, ou tho Ii.iltiinoro and Ohio
road, formerly an unimportant station, but
now tho depot for all subsistence, stores, &u,,
tor Fioiiionl's army. At thu post hospital
hero, there aro 000 solaters, of whom 400
I aro from Ohio. Thoso men are nearly all
sick, hardly snv being wounded. At Clarys
villo Hospital ihero are from 200 to S00
Ohio soldiers. A part of Ihe Commission
remain at New Creek, two wore sent to
Petersburg, whilo the rntoainder go lo Har
per's Ferry Winchester, and other points in
that vicinity where thoir survico max bo
Thoso soldiers are many of them In such
a condition that they cannot enter tho ser
vico aguin, and must either be brought tn
their homos or din whore Ihey aro. At
New Creek are one hundred ant) ninety who
are so fur diseased or maimed that Ihey can
do no more -in Ibe servico. Theso men, it
at home, cared for by loving friends, will
most of them recover, but if they aro com
pelled in lio in t lio hospital, will surely tl lo
there. The Commission is empowered by
Gov. Tod tn procure the disohargo of such
mnn, and furnish Ihom transportation In
Ihojr homes. Ry this provision very many
who would otherwito did whoro thoy lio, will
be sent carefully homo to be toudod and
restored lo hoalth.
Our readers will bo kept advised of the
labors of Ibit Commission. Cleveland Leader.
jKsv-Tho House has passed an amendment
to tho bill, excluding slavory from the Ter
ritories, adopted, by the Sonate. It only
require the President's signature to become
a law.
REPUBLIC, Va., Monday.
June 9th, 1862.
The arm advanced early this morning
line of battle, but. finding no enemy,
proceeded in column through the woods!
over the country to Toil Republic.
livery wltere were evtnencea ot me com-i
plctenras of yestert!ny's success. Thn
battle was fought at Cron Keys, and
takes that name. The Rebel loss was
greatly superior lo ours. They left their
Head and many srountieti en uiu-
jjol ,,M 500 dead were found, and
many wounded. Two of their guns were
left behind, which we captured this morn-
. .
Unit. Dunker of Uen. iremoni s aiau
staff was seveiely wounded. lo other
isttifT officers were wounded. I lie Kebel
wounded were found in every house
along the road. Ambulances, wagons,
'arms and clothing strewed the field.
Forty of our wounded, taken piisoners,
were left in a church, and were re-fnken.
The tjih Louisiana lost all hut 30 men.
The enemy retreated till midnight, and
was killed, Lapt. (iillennau ol t,luercu s
,r t I .1 nll,Al
,,lis mornn(. ti.(.jr rear KUard crossed the
place and burnt the
12 m., via Martinsburg.
To Hon. Mdwin M. Stanton, Secretary of
There was no collision with the enemy
after dark last night. This morning we
renewed the march Against him, entering
the woods in battle order his cavalry ap
. . . rt I tll-l I I
pearing on our 11 inns. uen. u.euKer imu
llie leu, vien. i.uiroy uie rign., mill vien.
Schenck the cenler.with a reserve of Wen.
Siahl's brigade and Gen. Bayard'a.
.The enemy was found in lull retreat on
Port Republic, nnd our advance found
his rear guard barely across the river.and
Our advance came
the bridge in Humes
in so suddenly that some of his officers.
remaining on this side, escaped with the
loss of their horses. A cannonading
during Ihe forenoon apprised us of an en
gagement, and I am informed here that
J nckson attacked UCn. bhields tills mom-
inn and afier a severe engagement, drove
L1,m U"" tlie r,ver. Bn(l IS now m pursuit
I have sent an ollicer, with a detachment
of cavalry, to open communication with
Gen Shields.
This morning, detachments wete oc
cupied in searching the grounds covered
by yesterday's action at Cross Keys for
our remaining dead and wounded. I am
not yet fully informed, but tbink that 125
I, I" f 1,11 , I ,w.l
win cover our toss in killed, anu ouu inni
in wounded. The enemy's loss we can
not clearly ascertain, lie was engaged
during the night carrying off his dead and
This morning, on our march, upward
200 of his dead were counted in one field,
the greater part badly mutilared by can
non-shot. Many of his dead were also
i ""'r" '"""S" ' wvjuuo. mm .u.mi.
i bad been already buried. A number
regret to have lost many good-officers,
Oen. Hthl"s brigade was in the hottest
part of the field which was the left wing,
prisoners had been taken during Ihe pur
From the beginning of the light the
brigade lost in officers b killed and
wounded, and one of his regiments alone,
the Oth New Yoik, has buried 05. The
Ofi.ri bnlJi Guard, nrxt after, suffered
most severely, and following Ibis regi
ment, the 4 5ili New York, the Durklrril
Hides of Gen. Dayard'a and Gen. Milroy's
brigades. One of the Bucktnil companies
has lost all of its officers, commissioned
and non-commissioned.
The loss in General Schenck' Brigade
was less, although he inflicted severe loss
on the enemy, principally by artillery Cre.
Of my stall', I lost a good officer killed,
Captain Nickolas Dunnka. Many hor9es
were killed in our batteries, wiiioh the
enemy repeatedly attempted to take, but
were repulsed by canister fire generally.
. I feel myself permitted to say that
our troops by their entlurance ol this se
vere march, and their splendid conduct
in the buttle, nro entitled to the President's
commendations, and the officers through
out behaved willi gievt gallantry and
efficiency, which requires that I should
make particular mention of them, and
which I trust, will receive the particular
notice or the 1 resident as toon as possible
I will send in a full report, but, in this
respect I am unable to make any more
particular distinction than that poiuted
out in ihe description of the baUle.
Major General Commanding.
LURAY, June 10, via Washington,
June 11.
Col. Carroll, commanding the fourth
brigade, consisting of the Eighth Penn
sylvania, Eleventh Pennsylvania, Seventh
Indiana and First Virginia, about sixteen
hundred strong, reached Port Republic
Sunday, reconnoilered, and found the en
emy in the town, nnd had a skirmish.
He concluded !o hold the bridge, and or
dered it not to he humeri, and put guns
position commanding it. At six A.
Monday, he was opened on by some
twenty heavy guns, placed in position
during the night.
Our forces tried to reach the bridge re
peatedly, to destroy it, but were met
storms of bullets, and had lo retire.
A large cavalry force crossed and
our troops, while llieir infantry
followed, our men opposing them at 6very
step, after 'driving Ihem back with heavy
loss; but the numbers, after Gen. Tyler's
brigade arrived, were so muoh inferior
the enemy, they being at least five to one,
that it was impossible to hold our noti
and we were compelled to fail back,
Doys lighting every foot of the way,
After falling back some three or four
miles, a body of cavalry were sent to
us, but they were compelled to
lire, when the engagement ended, having
asiea nve hours. Uur loss in killed,
wounded and piisoners is not know,
is large, as is also that of Ihe enemy.
Col. Carroll' horse fell injuring
Capt. Kelly of Gen 'Shields' staff,
hurt badly in the bead. He received
praise from all who saw him fighting.
Colonel Buckley, of the Tweoiy-nintb
Ohio, was badly wounded.
His men charged three time to get
body, but it was carried off by the enemy.
Capt. Heagh eharged with a body
eavalry, then held '.be bridge for some
lime during a terrible torm of grape.
Tliis was one of the most hotly contested
engagements of the whole war as indi
cated by the loss compared with the num
bers engaged. The men fought like
Twa remmente from ihe first hrtrnde
. ,' . . , a,8ji in covering the
! l t .pne pionecr Corps also helped.!
(j0j Buckley has arrived wounded.
Saturday Evening, June 14.
Tho rebels vestordav alter driving trom
the Old Church a squadron of tho tih Cav-
airy, prooeeuen in uoi a
j I'amuiikoy rivor abntn four miles above
Innnrs. From hero thoy prnuonled tn lun
ers and Some wagons aim nro.o mi ob
molns. Thoir conduct is represontod as
barbarous, hnviog killed snvnral of our team-
urn without n nnceamlV. 1 nolo won
1 "J --.-j- - -
flli01j , mi)lt() thuiroscii ro tukun prts-
. . . 1 1
himself In tho woods until morning.
125.000 in the cars. The tram
- 1 1...... ,A ,1... tvt.i.
. niiiuiini'v "
llousn. whore the, burnt . two .choon-
stalls Station fpur miles from the Whim
Housn with tho vio of burning the Hail
roud briilfe. A train which was passing
dnwn at the tlmo was ftrod iuto, killing two
and wounding several.
A Colonel belnnging 10 the Excelsior Brl-
I gam, was iiiitu insiiii jriBnit'r, ou. .uii-put
91! ill making his escape during the night.
A Paymaster jumped from the Irani and hid
stnppod, but passoil on lo tho Whilo House.
Alter destroying thn teirgrapn wiro tnoy
proceeded tn B iltirnnre Cross Unads, near
New Kent Court Housn. nn the way tn
Richmond, ornsiing the Chickn'inminy be
Iweon Bottom's Briilgo and Junto river,
about 2 n'nlock this morning.
The foroo that accomplished t' is was
1,500 cavalry and six pieces nf artillery,
under Oen. Stewart, most nf whom wero
residents ol this locality and knew thn roads
At Old Church the rebels had in reserve
six regiments ot tnlantrv. wit 11 artillery.
As snoii as tho facts weru knnwn, pursuit
by Ihe cavalry was immediately ordered,
but the enemy bavins too much of a start,
only flvo wore cuptuied.
nuvnrul urrests httvo boor, mane to-oay
nf citizons witnni our lines on suspicion of
giving information to (ho enemy.
A K ctimonn paper si nes mat a.uuu
lirisonors. tukun ty tjou, Jacksnn irnin lion.
B uiki, left nn Wednesday tor Satilsbury,
N C. It also slates that of Iho 742 of our
wounded that full into their hands at tho
battle of Fuir Oaks, nine havo since died,
and the balance are in the Libertv Prison
Washington. Jane 15. A dispatch from
MuClulluu's army says movements of the
enemy to day havo boon cxtonsivo and as
yet involved 111 mystery, i.argu boiltos nave
boon seuii moving down from nesr Mochun
ioivillu bridge and Richmond towards the
Iuto battle fluid. Our pickets yesterday
wero drivon in from Old Church, showing
that Ihe enemy intends making a demonstrutinn
in that direction. A contraband
reports that 3000 cavalry left Richmond
Wednesday, going in the direction of Fred
oricksburgnrohttbly tho same force that
was soen si Old Church. Tho rebels opened
this morning a sharp artillery Are in front
nf Sumner's djvUlon, lasting abnul 3 hours.
We bad ono killed, one wounded. The
woulhor is sultry.
Wiiitb HotSB, V11., Juno 10 Sovcral
guerrilla parlies aro tinvoiiiii; around in the
rear of our army. On Saturdav and Sun
day a small party was prowling around tho
country on the opposite side ot Iho fjmun-
ky, thoir object beiog to destroy the ship-
til lie at this point. Another party was
Charles City C. II nn .Saturday, and to day
i reported in the neighborhood ol Williams'
burg Two of Ihe mnsi prominent citizens
remaining on this side the Chickuhnininy,
havo been arrested. They undoubtedly
gavo information upon which tho rebels
have operated nn our rear during the past
few days. Tho rebels tnudo an attempt
drive in our pickets in front of Gnu. Hointlolinun,
for In) purpose nf ascertaining
force and position. A few wuru wouuded
011 botb sides, but none killed.
Washing ion, Juno 17 The War De
partment has dispaiohus from McClollan'
Hondqunrtnrs dated four o'clock this P. M
No special movement hail taken pluco.
The weather was very fino and the roads
improving rapidly. Our cavalry yostoiday
paid another visit to Oakland and surprised
a party nf lohols at that pnint, drovo them
olf and csplurud some property, Tho ad
vices from other quarters contains nothing
ot pulilie Interest.
Memphis, Juno H'h. Tho Grenada Ap
peal of the 12ili contains the following 1
Al'uusTA, Gu, June 11. Fighting con
tinues in this vicinity. Charleston papers
of this morning contain particulars of
sharp engagement on Jamos Island Tuesday
afternoon which continued until dark. Our
foices consisted of three regiments,
bnllallion of inluntry, and three batteries
artillery, uudor command of Gun. W,
The enemy wero undor tho protection
fallen trees and eunhnals. Col. Williams
of the 40th (toorgia regiment was mortally
wnunded. Our loss is estimated at from
30 tn OS, principally Georgians. The
of the enemy is thought to be largo.
The Confederates succeeded in driving
Yankees from a pieco nf woods Ihey were
trying In occupy. Col. Lamar, at Secession
villo, kept up fire on Iho enemy's boats
land camp, and nn Monday hu disabled
Yankoo propeller.
Federal prisoners taken Monday report
the enemy's forco on James Island sixtoon
regiments strnng. and a tow mnro were
pouted shortly. It was reported in Charles
ton that (ho steamer Cecil from that port
for Nassua, with a cargo of outton, bad boon
oaptured by tho enemy.
Kansas Citt, June 16 Advices from
Fort Sonit tho 13th, stato that a delated-
ment of tho 2nd Ohio Cavalry arrived
this placo to day with 1000 head of flue
cattle and 800 hoad nf inulos and hones,
taken from Col. Coffee's command on
morning of tho 4 Is. Our forces, a.
strong, in company with Rthh's 2J Indiana
Battery, undor command at Charles Double
day, made an attack at an early hour on
morning of Iho 4th, oomplnlely surprising
tho enemy, part nf OolFoo's command,
which Is made up of Indians. AH the mu
nitions, camp equipage, &c, fell Into
hands. A regiment nf Uuion Indians
expected in a day or twn. They era lo
nowly armed and equipped preparatory
marching South.
Washington Juarfiii, P. M. Dispatches
of this date Irom 0mv II illeck have beon
lecnived at Ihe War Department 1
Thore am nn new features in regard
Beauregard's army, which Is still supposed
to remain In ihe vicinity ol Okolooa, Over
Ion and Columbus. '
Nkw Yons. June 16 The correspondent
of the Philadelphia Press on hoard
stoamor Brooklyn, off Baton Rouge,
30tb, state that f ort Morgan had surren
dered, leaving Mobile unprotected.
Ibat . Brig. ' Gun. William encountered
large body of rebol outside the city.
torrifio engagement I transpiring result
unknown. Gen. Buttor I lending
men up in the Constitution and Mississippi.
Soveral erevasset had occurred In the Miss
issippi river. In some plaee whole town
and plantation were immersed. The Hart
ford and Richmond had fired into Baton
Rouge, killing and wounding toveral
It is ibe intention of the fleet to
by Vicksbnrg and attack the rebel fleet
Asor River. One ef the rebel vettole
iron plated,
Gems from the Southern Press.
From the Jackson Mississippian.
To th Editor of th Mlttsitsippu n !
As the modern Nero, the brutal, beastly
and sanguinary savage, Qen. B. F, lint
ler. has, bV vlrlue of Ma genera! order No
SB. dated at New Orleans on the 15th of
Mv, violated the principles of warfare,
and' as he proposes to ouirnge the chastity
of the women of the fouih who, by the
misbrliines of war, fall into bis hands, it
i, our tlin duty to rid our country and
j wor, 0I the horrid, hideous monalcr,
nv Bny means mni can vc !"-
Vh(,0 mnn (urns to be an enemy of the
I When a mnn turns io ne an cociur u,
forMin rig,l to a hab
..... 11
Hat on upon the lace 01 me wurm ,
he who rid Ihe world of such an un
natural creature is entitled to a monument
in the memory of mankind.
Let there He a purseof $10,000 made
nn and offered for the head of this man
Butler, or to Bnv one who will take his
life by any means whatever. If the per
son who kills him should lose his own
life by doing so, let Ihe money go to his
heirs, or to whoever he may designate.
1 would suggest that this money be made
than 9100.
The Mlssimpp'mn, editorially, "has the
following :
Fer a day or two past we have ''heard
upon the breexo" a report that the mon
ster who has so outraged the moral senti
ment of mankind by his proclamation and
orders had been sent "where the wicked
cease from troubling." We fear the re
port has no foundation in fact. Perhaps
Ihe wish was father to the thought.
It would be retributive justice, not re
venge, which wouia consign uim to me.
gulf of black despair deep "as his will
for others would dictate." The most
pious heart might, without irreverence,"
ejaculate the prayer "Cancel his bond of
life, great God, I pray, that I may live to
say the dog J dead.
What a happy day will it be for the
South when like Miriam, we can celebrate
the deliverance of our country from the
oppression ol a race, whose moral seoli-
ment and feelings the hlur-eyed slanderer
of female chastity and purity is a fit type
and representation. When that day ar
rives the only drop of bitterness which
will weigh in our cup of joy will be Ihe re
flection that we speak a common language
and sprang from a common lineage.
And the Charleston Mercury has this
paragraph :
Let this be the sworn resolve of every,
southern man. The debased wretch and
inhuman tyrant who has published
proclamation consigning to the horrid em
braces of a bestial soldiery the mothers
and daughters of a Southern city svhioh
for the lime is at their mercy, deserves
not to be (rented according to the laws
honorable warlare. If held caught hang
him I If he keeps out of harm's reah,
and ventures not upon the 6uid of buttle,
let poison or the knife do its secret but
deadly work. lie has forfeited his life
in any manner by which it can be taken,
to every man, woman and child in
Confederacy. As God is our Judge, says
the Alittuilppian, we believe that
day of retribution is coming for the mon
ster nnd for the Government which sua
tains him in his crimes.
Guerrilla bands will bo a powerful auxil
iary 10 our regular army, and peculiarily
serviceable on Ihe hanks of our rivers, in
picking olf iho pilnts of trading vessels
which may vm.iuro upon Ihe water of our
Tho possession of the rivor by Ihe ene
my will amount to very little, if ihe people
residing on ihem are vigilant and true lo
thomselvus. His gunboats are not ordinary
steamboats. The latter may go in fleets
with a gunboat preceding them, and the
larger boat mny curry a eunnnn eaeh,
loaded with grape shot, lo repol attacks;
hut even this will mx servo thorn, if a lew
determined men will retolvo that Lincoln's
boats shall not float upon our waters. The
pilot houses of tho steamboats msy bo casod
wiih iron, but thn pilnts most have an open
space through which 10 ten. It twn or three
men will dig rinn pit on the shore at the
bend of a river, whom a boot will be obliged
lo onmo within a hundred vards, and where
Iho pilot will bo fueing bom and exposed,
thuy couin pick off the pilot, ami perhops
Ihooapiain. If the gunboats send a. shell.
lot llie partisans sloop in I no pit until it ex
plodes. If by chance it fulls in ihe pit thev
can jump out. But the trees can prelect
tlioni from shells. A discharge of grape
shot would not hurt thooi, as ihey would be
prolocted. If Ihe boat should attomct lo
land, before thai could bedolio, Iho partisan
could be a milo off, to whore his horse was
tied or in some canebrako. rive, ten, or
fifteen men in each county bordering on thn
rivor, wttn well selected rinn pus. could
render the navigation nf ihe rivers by other
than gunboa'.s. so dangorous that pilots
would not attempt tn curry boat up or
down Ihe stream. There are plaoes whoro
the channel runs close under a bluff, where
rock or tree could be thrown dowu on the
To the Editor of The Mietiuippia:
Where the Lincoln army have (ucceuded in
getting possession nf our towns, the com
manders have insisted upon the ministers
nf God offering pruyor for the President of
the United States. Tho word nf God com
mands that prayer shall be offered for all
men, end I rospeotfully suggest that every
private Christian,' also, should oboy this
commandment. I also offer a prayer which
1 myself have usod for this purpose, in the
language of Scripture, and others, if they
should feel disposed, may avail themselves
of it in his behalf:
sons. run
O, Lord, our Heavenly Fathor I tho high
and mighty Ilulor of the Universe, Who
dost from Thy throne behold all tho dwoll
ors upon the earth, most hoartily we beaoooh
Thee tn behold and look down upon Abra
ham Lincoln, Iho President of the United
Slates, and all other in authority under
him. For lo I this 1 Ihe man that made
not God hi strength, but strengthened
himself in hi wickedness, lie hath putl
forth hi hand against uoh a be at peace
wiibbimt he bain broken bis covenant.
The word of bis tnouin were smoother than
oil. they were drawn swords. Thou bast
seen it J for Tbou beholdeat mischief and
spile lo requite it with Thy band. Remem
ber O Lord, that this foolish people bavo
blasphemed Thu name. Thoy roar In the
congregation J they let op eneirni for ',
whereon are portrayed the Kara of the
heavens; they have set up their standard
even upon Thine altar thoy worship that
which prooaodotb from the bowel of a
worm, and see It likeness npon the page of
my noiy wore. They have taken orarty
counsel agiintt us, and havo commanded
Thy servants In lull dnwn and ndura tho
Imago which they havo niadn. 1'hpy have
Bald, "Cnino, let us cnl ihem nfT from being
a nation they have compassed 11s annul
with words ot hatred and fought tn without
a causn. I.iko a Hon that I greedy of lie
prey, thev liava compassed us in our steps.
1,1ft up Thyself, Theu Jutlgn of Ihe Earth I
Arise, O Lord, and riisssppnlnt him. Mat
Ihem turn their hacks when Thou ahnlt gnl
ready Thine arrows npnn Thy strings,
Gird us with strength for tho bnttle. JSnb
due under tit those that rise up against us.
Deliver us from Ihe wicked by Thy sword.
Slay them not, lest my peoplo forget
seailnr them by Thy power lot (hem know
that Thon art onr strength and our dofrmn.
Give Ihom repentance and Sorrow of heart
for their wicked designs against us, that the)
curse of Cain who slew his brother, orortake
ihem not. May they speedily torn ' frpm
thoir wickedness, and lire and tbis we ask
The Northern Democracy.
"We recollect noticing soma days sine
in a very Jihu southern journal, a oantinir
encnuium upon the Northern Democracy -
a political organtxatton wntcn died with the
fall of Fort Sumter, and wbnse putrifled
careais has been Inng ago consigned lo the
loinb of the Capulots. Any distinction,'
therefore, between the abolitionist end
ibis apnstate party (if we onlv except thai
small and powerless faotinn of Vallsndigham)
s exceedingly ill-timed, and tonds only to
delude and deceive our peoplo. It boot
not that there is a difference of oplnioa be
tween the two upon iho subject of the uni
versal abolishment of slavery, to long as
they are indiscriminately arrayed against
us in the ranks of the Federal army of in
vasion that now destroys our homes, Im
poverishes our pnnploand ravages our fields.
The wholo North, Irrospectivo of former
politiea! parties, is arrayed in a solid phal
anx of armed hostility to ns, and we must
whip Democrats, and sn-callcd conserva.
lives, as well as Abolitionists and Republi
cans, It we wnuld be free. Wu can see nn
practical difference between thdtn to far as
iho vital issue to us the war quostlou i
The platform nf tho Nnrlliorn Domnera
cy bnasts as nno nf its tennts tho enuaciation
(hat tho 'Rebf.i.mos must bk Cnuanan.
and in so doing, places itself not only beyond
a claim to our sympathy, but as equally
hostile and malignant toward us as the
original advocates and supporters nf Abra
ham Lincoln. Where will wo find more
odious, violent and ungenerous enemies than
DlX. D1CIRN8ON, MoCucrnano and BuTbBB-
all Northern Democrat of lbe'"flisl water V
Let ut boar no further mention made of
this faction at the especial friend ef tbyo,
South. -U'trpAis Argui, My 28lK,
The Fighting in Mexico.
We have details of recent important
events in Mexico, including the battle be
tween the French and Mexican forces near
Puebla, in which tho French were de
feated and forced to retreat to Ortxiba.
Two battalions of French Zouaves skir
mishing as light infantry began the attack-.
These oovered two strong columns of in
fantry supported by rifled cannon. The
Mexicans wailed till their em mies wero
within 60 yards, and then fired. The
French fled whilst the Mexicans charged ;
but other French eolurans renewed the
attack, and a second time they fled, leav
ing a number of dead who were shot in
the baok. Again ihe Mexicans chargnd.
and hd they had cavalry would have de
stroyed the invading army. The French
did not renew the attack on the front, but
sent a strong column against the fortifi
cations of Guadalupe. I key were here
also repnlsed, and a reinforcement oC
Mexicans coming op, an attack was made
on their right flank. The French at onte-fell
back on Oriaaba. Their loss is esti
mated by a friendly authority at 600 or
800 soldiers in the fight and by sickness.
Another fight subsequently look place
near Orizaba, between the Reactiofiieta,
supported by the French, nnd the Liberal
forces the result of which is claimed by
both sides as a victory. It may, there
fore, be regarded as a drawn bnttle. The
French force, it is understood, were lo
remain at Oriaaba until they could re
ceive insiructions from their Government.
Meantime, Juarez is making; every effort
to fortify the approaches lo the Capita,),
and expresses the determination lo defend
it to the last.
Proposition of Denuauk. It appear
that the Danish Government has made av
proposition 10 the Federal Government lu
transport, without cost to this government,
such ot (he African race at may bodirposoJ
lo emigrate to its islands In the West ladies,
St. Thomas, Sr, Jobu and St. Croix or Sand
Crux To envor this expense tbey propo'to
to approoiice them for a term not decoding
threo yoars, when they are to be free. Its
the mean time Ihey aro to bare some educa
tional advantages.
r would say lo tfnr pekjic tna t
I have been receiving for
iwo weeks past, a Varietv of
Fashionable Bonnets, such as
Fine STRAW. English,
DUNSTABLE, Cheap Common Straw,
Whit and Grey SeapolUan, Black Fan
ama, a ho Ihte and Cap for Mine and
Children; also a great Variety f RIB HONS.
mings, which 1 will sell for
Chardoti.Mny 30th, t(X. &w
HOWARD Association,
Frtke mUefof thtSickund Dulr4t$ed,nflUttd
will Virulrnt and Chrome Vueatel, and -daily
for the Curt l Vneaies oj the Sexual Or-
g?'l': - u.. .1-
MtDIUili AUVItu given gruue uy inn
Acting Surgeon.
VALUABLE REl'OKTS on Spermatorrhea! or
Seminal Weakness, an orher Diseases ol the
Sexual Organs, and on the tnw. REMEDIES
.m iiiiMi 111 ine 11 meniirv. ecu. ,u in .iuividu
in sealed letlor envelopes, free of charge. Two
postage will be scceptnnte.
Address Dr. J. SKll.l.lN IIOUBltTOJN, Act-
or three Stomps for postog
ing Surgeoa, Howard Association, No. 8 noutn
Ninth Sireet, Philadelphia, fa. 6l9yl
FARM for Salft-Si M6.
Kirst Kate Kann of 120 aeus. well-Improved sue
admirably adupied to Dairying or Grazing. Said
Kami is situated 2H miles from t'hardon on llie
Knvenna road, and can be bought on long credit
with a small payment down. Anpl to
or to Calvin Kkowlvs, Chardon.
Chardon, June 18th. 64Stf
jVf WANTED. The subscriber wishes
iJlOUU to borrow 500 lor 1 or 2 years, at 10
per cent, interest, promptly paid for which he
will give good real estate security. Address
"1. H. J.," Chagrin Falls, O.
Chagrin rails, June I3ih. 18bg, 648w3
NOTICE The undersigned has been ap
pointed and qualified as sdmintstrstrix of
the raiata nf Reuben Reed, dsoeased, late of
Ilunisburg, Geauga County, Ohio. All person
interested will govern themselves accordingly.
Huntsbarg, JuneJSth.JIfiea; 64Bw3
(1 LOVER SEED, Clover Seed. Choice Clo
J ver Seed always on hand, by
Sitf WlLhllNS d KtLlBY,

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