Newspaper Page Text
V()L; 47, NO. 8
y WARREN, TRUMBULL COUNTY, OHIO. WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER I. I8(i2. -; WHOLE NO. Hardware Trade6ir62 A COUNTRY HOME. Oa ! cva nma bwiue iu the country uik-. And a "eat ly the farmer' vo..j.l LrciJo tiers the fire hires fall buvk una not receive their charge. IK Seii. .ei tanii.t iiuumij j" "jn. g mute, !'.!u re.-ir to front. si' ring TOCK niviVO AT ' f riSMNUM & co.'S. eoDtin JmkviaI Meats, SO Mr Dntluud Xottee et , , Transient i iii adrai Tearly A . oiutit' their I'lisis. D i I I i ESIUOUS of Operating, dtirii! . the present and coming season, in watU a:ay be called a "livelr cash and short time trade," At a vary low rate of profit, ia accordance with the re eeetlUea ef wmr time, wo shall offer to farmer hot7tmnfier mechanics, merchant, (team mill en. house-keepers and all other, every duJcr-p-ioa of Uardware, IIocss Paktts. Axles. Ibok. Saaa. Olass. Bask Door and 2uxr$ at rifU lam Instead of keeping tie "biggest f!o.-k wot f the Doontalni." we have aimed to be enpidicd i;h everr variety of goodi in. our Hue, which w ill be oniteuUy repleoUhed by direct shipment front the Eastern Biannfactnrinr. district and the lar?e Job bing Hottsea of Xew Tort, Boston and Tuiladelp hia from whom, by recent arracgemeul s, w e are cn ablad tt bay at eery Jom rata, heace eir. r.tnl ia fast tmUi aall ehear. . f . .. sum M. BABTSI A CO. PaMDoor,eah. Ilardware. and Wheeler U t ter Drawer. Market Street, Warren, O, k S. B. -Order CBed promptly. Ood warrun tei to Attaatm invited to centra! ennmerattoti of artetM and elaiiM of goods, a follow: and Riddle, also assorted Sire. Cooper" Xools. extra lt olaca rood. r : . Xile Spades, drain yoarlots, gardens fnl Cirm. ; HiOnio Agricaltnral Report, new beinff Jisuib- ei h re a good art ic! sod Draininj. load it. . varaau, loea. - : Raltea. Spade. -Trowel.'. ' Oultirator leeth. , Iron for Drag Teeth. BUn4 Paint, A Se 1 duality.. VarMk, lip-ioj artlrle. 6heep Shear. Extra Xo. 1. omeaumber - j.r. Carbon; Oil Lanterns, no need of tuiublin ditrk nigkta, be aore and buy one. Twin. -beep 8hMi-mttenUon Is once more called to them, they are tip-top. gie Wrinrers. lies and Shot Cans. ' MeBarrellandTiimmiiig, -Powdar Paska. , 6 aud 8 ouuoer. o wder-F. J?F. V I and F k t 'F G G. Shot. ad. Cap. Wada, It. ; -., i ! lo Cjrtiag Iiuggy Builders. BitNtu Jr Co.Ji5 would KTr-'f W are ia the market no liouiaa undersell us. Serer fail to give us a call. Orders 4,Md eent by hck; railroad. neighbor. Bear it in filled Drom otl0 canal, teamster, or yeu'r ;' mind. BAkyfalai long been a dealer tn tfiUrlaaj f goods; Is well acQuainUu with Lanu-rn n2 faetufen. ftollfnr Mill and henry Jubbcrs. Ctrre fotwia fally posted as to the market aud can jat dUtTale rhih dtfyxTmittti'io. " - .1 i . v . - . . vr .? ' ' I i -': : . " : - ' 1 ' -' " --vV. .i.!iV6'l ! ; ! :'.-' .-J Dandy Tire all ' ' ' ' S.wo Horse Waron Tire, printjr-Eastern aad PiTht, jrgh. ' Aa. i aid and im proved itye Two ilorae Wagen Ihuuble tik ems. English. Wagon Boa.; , ,-..tJ. : 4 i; i Carriage Bolta,r -r . , rjfon d I -i r Wrenches. IturaVlTaiincrir. ti: '" 4 N'ail Hsstflrst cJaw kxU. ' Sweedalfoa.. - . - Aae Bar. Oaat Stead, flat, iiiuare aad ruund. BUstar Steel, alou irnaa aad etriaf . . .' o! lnl!vu I; -4 iiJs C1I ::.-. ! l,'i0'- :; juii-'-J - - ---- nit I" vJOO .e-1 i 1" J tuiameraiiQii ot mixed vane- tieiiaof -goods oa hand and for sale at Ba km m's Hardware Sales Hoorns at , Warren, i)hio. ;,N. D. James G. Bkooks would bchan- i. i.i - I '. j it uf of jn of ftii it th py t see his old and new friends he tail Well them jvnorU 'ii rittU I ruling.'fur l)Clo W forilier prices. ! uing. xar dciow ioriuer prices He sure and call on him at Uar- uum s.f-iiri Ji iiia. .1 t lIU kniTaa and fork all varieties. pooket KniTea, ooa, two three aad four feladu. in tuuTee use taem tais (pring. Cbahi ati abrht and twisted. latter, ; ta .ii! 1 r - - -. i i ' - - Dog,- c.rtT ... j iron Pamp. Rer aad CortK. MertieoMaehiiies.' Cabinet Makers' Good. Faaailp Steelyards weigh right '' teal fcB Winds. - 84 iroaa Tailor Oooee. -! ' s . Bottew Hole Seiasore, i'1' 8hw,ofo.lsuaUty., - ' Iil drain, 4ain III m-eat a ! r'T'.T f.l line 1. rr 1 ; j 1 to i of j j .. j J Boom Cleaning wants, inch aa Carpet Tacks, Tack I uuuwv rv ouwim. ncmoouig orascrs, i to " ' be ' C 1 ' lO aood tpTpptiJh. ftc-i i. J r- - Pine Doors, " ; Sasb,;;I !', "-;" , Blinds and Paints, ' ..Tlliud Hinge, ' - .Door Locks ! i 'i ' Latches, . House Trimmings, all kinds, Putty, Oil, Glass, ;N"il, every size, Lumber, Lath, Clevclaud Shaved" Pine Cut Piur Cut Poplar Shinirle do do Call at IL II. Barnnm Cu Hardware Eooms, Warren. Ohio. me Col. the to line j me the the and us, I i .u i : 1 1 " 'a un,;ht. Oa a lr.nl-nitfUi oa. i ... ? J u . ! "un "aa ,n3 inus-'i Ws iree : .miner benie u tae home for uio. CM ii e jco a home in tie country wide, w acrtf tii earth come ot a a bia.tia Uids- " ' " uiiua qu nowcrs, lathe brichtapriii; hours. .. . na-iuK iroiu insu l.'AViJ trees !-itnii oa ma ririaaibd Uvcie. la rammer a seal in a Fhady nook, Aad cliise by the aide of a rurliuc brook. here the riolet erowi, . Or the pale s tramp rose, l aintuip, sick, 'ueath tiie tun's csrcbirg beam. L'ij lie.- rale petal iu the coolinj stream Oh ! give tne a home in the cotmtrv iU. la the golden tiers of a farmer's t-r: J, J hcu his bams are tiled From the fields he tilled. And lie loel that his yearly task is done. Aud. smiling at winter, he bcokoi s hiia on. Official Report of Col. M Leggett Official Report of Col. M Leggett of the Engagement near Bolivar. Official Report of Col. M Leggett of the Engagement near Bolivar. Aug. 30, 1862. IltADQCAETEHS lit I'.RIAljE, ) Jjouvak, Ter.ji., Sept. 1, 1.M52. j ' ut i eu I havo the honor to rc-jortt That hxa o clock A. M. cf August Zvxh 1 recciv .r-ixi va, oiuers to take a portion of ia comn:ar.d, one section of the Oth Indians battery, and tvro companies of the 1 ltL Illiiiois C:;vfihy, and hivie back a force ol !'U-1 cavalry, roi-orted to Ujsbout lorn hundred Mrorg, upon tLc Grand Junction ro:.d Rti J near our lines. Col. Force, of the SXth Ciii. having re ceived icforciation that a buiiill rebel iorct- ras menaciiic oar pickets, verv piopcih took the responsibility in my absence o; eIlUll! out two companies unuer JUaioi Fry ot his command, to jtHard tha iine; tnii teel of the ctcir. On arrivini: at ui head-quarters, I itnmedialely rent forty iivft oi my mountc-a lafantrr to support tho two companies sent out by Col. i'orce, ana toilotreit as rapidly as possible with the balance of the HCtli Ohio, tnd three cotnpumes of th? 7?tii Oiiio, leavinircrdert lor the reraamder of the "fc'sh Ohio to In ready to ruarcii at a moment's notice. The Cavalry and Artillery nnd orders 1c meet jt;o at the 2'ieket poii on tee Grand vUticiion loan, but on arriving at tlial pt int. I found that neither hait'ot there. I lpl't tho Infantry at that point under coinmana ct Lol. r orce, to csr-ort t.ie Ar tiilerr when it should arrive. With njy stail-, I pressed rapidly on to tha front, to prevwiii, i: pu.-siuc. i.n tnaexent untu irav mam lorce coulti ccrae vp. i vlien 1 reached tne advance, I founti the two companies of the 0lh Ohio and the inountiHi lnlantrv deployed in apiece of woodiaud on the Van Buren roatl, about iniies Irora Bolivar, and briskly skir r:i:'uin with the enemy... I immediately discovered that we had been deceived as t. 'the humter of the 'rebels, and ton Xiii-a ior the b;ilr.t;j 1 vav. commaau lo oui forward r.s rapidly cs possible. SLorllv ufic-rvvuid the two companies ol the 11th. Illinois Cavafiy, under ilajor S. If . l etei-sburgn,. numbering in ail torty uten, 'cam up. -;TL4 nature of the krouud beinz such mat caralir coukt uot be u&eu, sviiie twelve or fourteen of those who had car iKes, dismounted and iornud with th lnlantrv. - After driving the enemy stead ily.'Lut slowly, for three-fourths of a mile, gained a position where 1 had. a dis tinct view of the fo.?, nn d fot'nd that I was contending with a fosv of over six thousand, instead nf, three .or .four hun dred. I thennotiiied vou of the fact, -. i: i i ..i .u ,i. p,..- rouipiiy bUJ'piiea uui tKcuicuiuvu uuui ciijnp being over miles, it necessarily tjok several hou:a to tret infantry rein- i'otcerueuU upon the ground. At this time I would have -withdrawn my Jittle force Tiom the contest, Lifing lesi than one man to twenty of the enemy, but the nature of the ground, over which I would havw been., obliged to icttvut was suc-n, that niv fores must havo been annihilated, hail hticiupted tV escape from such over whelming numbers: .JJiuJ tut mcii, eiuyh rtitczl, and 'consequently had no choice left but to' light uutil support could reach hue.' After we had bren engaged Lout . it',,T:-..- rfiUo-'lVl, A'.; under Col. Fore, cu'mc up, uls two pieces artillerv under Lieutenant . Jlight, the Sth IndnaiA liattci v. Two of these "companies were immedi- a:ely deploy el to relievo the cavalry ma niotint.Hiintautry.that they might bc held readiness to meet any Hank movement the enetnr." FhH"o being no aae qtwte pvi t, for the iitiUery, I dared not bring into action, but eni it. about a rnuo to rear: to take a position at the jane thin of the Van Euicn and Jilddleburgh road ' and await reinforcements About noon I discovered that the enemy were making a determined libit to flank us upon the right, and get to our rear upon the Middlcburch road. Leaving Colonel Force in command on the Van Jiuren road, 1 took the twocoinpHiiiesof thellth Cavalry and my mounted infantry, and PiUBseJ over the iliddlcburgh road where numbers. The infautrv immediately d:s- mounted and engaged the enemy with vicor and determination, and after desperate struggle of over an hour, drove them back. J ust at me close oi tne strug- cle. Captain Chandler, of the 78th Ohio, came upon the ground with the reinain-u'lu"li- two companies of the 0th Ohio, and two companies oi tus ioiu wmu. , iur four companies were at once deployed upon the right and left of the M-iddle- burgh road, and engaged the enemy s skirmishers. The firins haviiii; ceased on the Van Puren road, I eent orders for Col. Force leave a sufficient guard to protect our from a surprise, and bring the balance his command to the Ju.iddleburgu road, where it was evident that the enemy were organizing for the purpose of making a determined effort to break our lines, to reach our rear. . The infantrv reinforcements had not arrived. The balance of the 78th Ohio reported close by, but not near enough (um-ort tne artillerv: tience it couiu not used. At this moment Lieut. Colonel Harvey Hogg, of the d Illinois Cavalry, came up with orders from jou to report tljt? U,'l'U 1 1. C UU nuu 1VU1 WOJu- nies of his command. I immediately as signed him a position on the right of the road; but discovering that tho enemy would probably make a cavalry charge npon us before Colonel Force -conla reach from-the Van Buren road, Tasked Hogg if he could hold a position on left of the road, and a little to the front cf whera he then was, against a charge from the rebel tJavalry.- ' He promptly said he could, and besought me give him the position, which was done. Ha had not completed his change of place before the enemy charged down the of the road in vast numbers, but meeting the deadly. Cro of the four infaut rv companies 'under command of Capt. Chandler, they were compelled to retreat, leaving many of their horses and men strewn upon the ground. They twice re Ipeated their attempt to get possession of iwu, inn er ixjiu urnes repuisca ny : companies under Capt. Chandler. They then threw the fences and entered Held upon our left, and opened Cie upon Col. Hogg's cavalry and tho two companies of the 20th Ohio, attached to Capt. Chandler's command. The infant ry and cavalry returned the lire bri-kly with terrible effect. : I then discover ed that a full regiment of cavalry , was forming In the rear of .thoso firing upon evidently with the determination of charging upon our cavalry and that por tion of the infantry on the left of the road. said to Col. Hogg, if he had any doubt about holding his position', lie had better ' ' i'i ti ' :;-: er a of of a to IK promptly replied: (." !. Lerttt, f,r Gill's sake don t order tint bak '. ' 1 re plied: ' M.-et them with n .han;e, Gionel, and manv Ileaveti bless you.'' lie in mediuti-ly urdi'ted his men t-. draw their sabers, and after giving the order "for ward," he exclaimed: ' Give them cold teel, boys!" nd darting ahead of his men. he fell pierced witu nine balls. The ue.i iiituiil the two maddened litwrum togethvr with a clash of r;jM sublimely terrible. The enemy wavered and rave put tia!ly away, but Col. Hogg having fall en in full view of his men. md no other officer for tho moment tsituiiiiiiij com mand, our cavalry became pa rthdly dis organized and fell back a short distance; when Capt. M. 11. Musser, of Ci.mpniiy F. 2d Illinois cavalry, took couiniuiid, and soon put them in shape, for lighting again. The struggle between the rebel cavalry and-Companies G aud K. of the -Ctii Ohio Infantry, who were deployed on the left of the Cd Illinois Cavalry was. if pos sible, ttill more determined mid ungry. Our men engaged in a hand-to-hand con flict with the enemy, and iu fighting lifty times their own number, they displayed i determined, persistent courage seldom exhibited upon the battlo-fit Id. Seven companies of the TS:h O;iio, un der Major D. F. Carnahan, and Col. Force's command from the Van Hiwen road, coming up at this tinio, they form ed in line to support the artillery. 1 ndered a slow retreat of tho advanced l.ne anl brought the enemy within range, when Lieut. Hight, of the Vth Indiana Battery, opened upon them with !ot and aased them to break aad disperse in great disorder. this ended a contest of hours, in which less than nina hundred of our brave soldiers met, and drove from the ield, over six thousand well oflicered and md well armed rebels. To make mention of ail who distin guished themselves for couraco and eal- Unlry on tha battle field, would require me naming ol every ouicor uuu men engaged. very one did Ins fuil duty. n-jre than comd be- reasonably askeu. Xot a man faced to tho rear unt:l he wus jrdered or carried back. Sovcral fought after thev wer wounded, until the loisof blood tendered them unable to tt.-u i It would bo unjust, however. iKt to name Col. M. F. Force, of the L.Uh Ohio, ;vi:cso coolness and couraa iusjuied ali ivho saw him. Mnjor try ct ia j LUta OIiia whfi ern;ii.?nfjp?i tlio nili'shf'. iriii-n .i ..--i i .u. .i - .- . f. f.junui iii ins iiiica.uii i.'ia ii-;.tiui -ii- wa.o. ww V . . . r ' .. .. H . . i.eiut. Sanson ot too .otn vaio, who to-, gether commanded the mouu ted intaiitry, and without wbose eUorts wo muit have l ... .1- t:... ii. ii. o.i. i iue juj. i-ujufc. ijau, -uiji j.-.- i i .i t ;.. uipiujua giei.1 inrgj hiiu oravery in snutcaing our dead and wounded ltomthe . i ... i . . i' 1 1 . . . . i . . . icij iit.iivis ui iiic- envois vapi. Adu aud Lieut. Melic of the 2u;h Oiiio for tno adroit management ol their companies obieiTable by ail who saw hun. Cipt. u. F. Hiler. Lieut. H. H. McOartv and Li Uio 7Sth Ohio, tre descrvi and tueir mdomitabie courage. tapt.' Ciianaier ot the Uluo, wiios cool-, ness and bravery in nianceuveimg tne' lour companies unuer i:is coiumana Mere vAA..v,.i r .. .... .. i . . i . . -. 1 . , ii ri vms ol tne hiuh- 1 lllli fommander. the lamented Lieat. f!o! i Ho-g. A braver, truer man, never lifted " '- t. a ar T u:s arai in aeience oi nis country. 1 e: . . . . .r . . was crave to a iauit, ana mg enc ot tne - most g: cliHrges of the present wa T. ;, T .....!. . ... ; .1 ,tt. i.t a.i:. r v ..,... o, 1. i Ohio, and Adjutant H. S. Abbott, cf the j est praise for their personal valor, and for their skill in extracting ihir corajmnies when entirely surrounded bv the enemy. M?jcr S. D. Peterburgh and Captain Otto Fauko. of the 11th Illinois Cavalay, werej : .i... i -ii .i,:v.. i 11 lilt; llllb gmuilf till liiu iiuic, .iiiva libited ereat courage and callantry. d JUiuoii Cavalrv was on the field so siicrrrrrnm?7 1 can ouiy particuiaiizetneifTT - . i. ir ui iiim t-oumry. lie: fell while leid-1 lea wane lead-j gallant cavairv t in unio, wno actea as niv aius ue ump f .v.1 .1,.- a h 4li.lll IUQ Udj, Uilia 1 -v5.il UlM VI t .SIll I al danger, frequently went through show- j e bullets in executing their oraers. I may also say that the mounted in fantry, or "mule cavalry," proved an en tire success. They prevented the enemy from flanking 113 at least twice during the battle. They move with the celerity of cavalry, yet fighting as infantry. Our Joss was five killed, eighteen wound eL and sixty-four missing. The enemy's loss was far greater, but as they wore seen to pick cp and carry to the' rear their killed and wounded as fast as they fell, their loos is not known to us. It is re ported over two hundred. . I enclose tho reports of officers' com manding regiments and detachments in th battle. I am. Colonel, i Your' obedient servant. M. D LEGGETT, M. D LEGGETT, Col. 78th . O. V. I., Commanding 1st Brig. Natchez Bombarded by Commodore Porter Porter Surrender of the City to the Federals— Bayou Sara Burned. The Delta cf September 9th, gives full particulars of two battles by the iron clad gunboat Essex, the destruction of Bayou Sara, and the bombardment aud capture of the city of Xatchez. "Tho United States iron-clad r teamer Essex, Commodore W. D. Porter, ar rived from up the river yesterday. We have some very important and interest ing news by this arrival, comprising some of the acts and doings of this monster iron ship with iron hearts. "About a week (more or less;) ago.es the Essex was cruising rdong in the rive?, the lookout reported the rebel gunboat Wm. H. Webb in sight. Chase was given immediately, and she was pursued past the guns at Vicksburg. Tho Essex then started down tho river, and, on reaching Natchez, sent a boats crew ashore for ice. The boat, on nearins; shore, was fired in to by the rebels, snd several of the crew wounded. For this act of temerity the whole shooting force of the Essex was brought bear upon the ill-fated city for about two hours and a half, when a deputation was sent down with a proposition to sur render the city and hoist the Stars Stripes. Commodore Porter then ordered the fir ing to cease, and proceeded down the riv until elf Eayou Sara, where he came to slop long enough to burn that ill-fated abode of rebels. Theie were but two houses left standing, one beloning to a gen tleman who is said to be friendly to the Union cause, and the other the property a lady. We did not learn what insult, was the immediate cause of tho visitation vengeance. On Sunday, as tne issex was coming down the river, a rebel battery of thirty- four guns, opposite Fort Hudson, opened upon her, and a fierce battle, at not more than eighty feet distance, which lasted an i hour. At the end of tnat tune, tne cat tery was silenced and the steamer went down the river. The rebel battery was mounted with guns of very heavy calibre ; but that cir- cumstance only sufficed to prove t lie re-1 markable powers of resistance of the Es- j sex. Her iron sides were struck in a mul-! fini'.u of nPieno with 10 inch and other r. ... ,, , . -i sized balls, the result iu all cases being the , emvia niiirhi-. imlontinn into theuh ol I the steamer, and the balls breaking into thousand fragments and falling harm lessly into the water. Ihe. tssex com menced with the upper gun, and silenced them all, one after the other. She is tru ly a formidable craft, and comes fully up the most sanguine expectations ot her designer and builder, who, our readers will recollect, is Commodore Porter him- Ne.v ( ihiin kiave ever seen in t!iO shape of nn iron-tl ad 'c "in pares with the Esrez. In the conlit witii th batterv at HuV.soii, the. rmoke ipes atid the veu l itor wt-re vrriorated in numerous pb and present something the appe.ir mi bein;; rust-eaten. It was imnossibie to ascertain what i of the rebels was a. thse etuaacd on tho E s.-x ei e to. well protected wit iron armor to permit tneir seem a ashore btit us the a.-tion was at very close quar ters, the loss on shoro mut have bef' heavy. There was no eaf-ifdiy on steamer. The names of Torter r.nd l'.-'X liave readv ti-se'l into history in a former p?neVatirn. and the exploits of the hint old fri sates in the waters of the ciS.s have been the animated tliemo drcourso around millions of Americ hearth-stones. This generation can now, too. boast of a Porter, the son of the lant sailor, who shed so much the United States .avy; t:j. too, a craft of his om. nnmed after the famous cru.; her, distinguished for beim out a rival in her line ofser ctr upon e.e Lsex i.vention ;.lld. lik vt with Letter from the 105th Caup xear Locijville, t Seft. 10th, U'j2. f- Edi'ors Chronicle: tlavmz a ieiuro mo ! ment, a rarit v in these tiaies ol'excitoisent, 1 lmvn tiinifht best to dion vou a hues, that tho manv friends cf the K-vt! in old Trumbull, may knew where wee.ie aad what we are doing. Since entering the State of Kentucky, wo have had some rather hard cxpenence in llio inuuan line. Your readers aie probal!y si ware that wo retreated before tiio rebels from T.AvirsTton ia nir nroicnt position, but hardship and suli'aring wo endured thr fov.-erl rptreat can be appreciated P.-liw ilm-jnho experienced it. ;cl ..irl ,l,,f aunr.Imfl With little 100U a , ' " ... less water, through the blinding, caokm d!i,r. w vinrehed those loua weury mn Saturday inorning. in camp near ex in -ton we heard tno heavy b-.v.niiiu; of can i titix il:iaetiii oi liichmoii'a, :ivs wl.on ai th the order camo t our heavy oaggage and march with rounds of baa c irtnage xo me man, 1 doubted not tL-u it was to aid our tnenu tn tbe rebel loico in heir contest wi .Tov.v.liV tho ad" through tlio street i and took tho Richmond pike au nr.k ! tae U;t:i Tn Lexuiitton ., ;. .:...., :i tnr.rtrts-rMi i i r i ..,! r.. i i- I . . 1 . 1 ! . 1 l II ' 1 tl 1 - " A iui.-h; that we isarued the ! , ' , fl",Rl frota tho stragdQrs i ' ," n.. .n.n- le. two m wnotii M u.ei. . - ! , . .... ,i... ;.. I,r,mr aiUmm tWi : urcci :.i ui:i. i "tu - t- j f j.; b ( i.Hjt. in wa-oili .md " i.l.. ..a..,., the doleful . " . jnn'at mi-h teiliiur the salun uo.ei stoi v : "Oar re.j-.:netit all cut to pieces- the Colonel and JL-oc-r, ueau. oiuj we j soeoni edition and the Cr-aiii? vatiish- t-n. .a. 1 t, -,. ... ,im im IhA retCIS UIQ " ' , .hen.. one sis foot specimen . M?lds a broken down . - ; ' ...ountcd behind him, , hn llr.,..j the aded beast in to 'something Iik a canter O there was .. i C. , V.n f-Usr will hliVi i , i-.a,,v.,i p., first fit the sisiht of the men of S'wepv Hoiiow. 1 . vr K.i . r i,itncfther credit tne story imuia i..'wi.v... - re-'iments and tne mi ce. but that our irmj .1 1 . there vul,l be no lon- jui ot;eii nnimwi ' . - .,...1.. .1, ;r!t nl' f!e,n . sol- ... , - ... , , .oijred ak.r.?. .lust t u.iybreaK ttje V:lr : ; . 1, ;,, ;, msn curill,? to t.h'.r T:laCC l!l Hie ill troops uc-leatea pT,"""'". j , ,pd t.e j ' 1 1 . I fr,6, " U,'J . " , tlit -f metise. rtbel lor 1 , ...". v.r i i;t:i,- f I.n ir.'llT'?! u :i unites 1 - l.nf- fi.nflv had our eve lids closed t i- 1 , tt t tv r.r1 II 1 T 1 1 ;waen lorwara u . , . 1. ; 1 ,,. luen si'raS iu l;JC" l ' . " g ,. recommencing our March , . , ,t. ,.,i,,.'i ,-uV -lrv tho news came mat tho iooei Av,r ....a endeavoring to out the rcir lti( hnjonci. ambu-ii in a 1 Our corn was i.l.'ce in a roati v i .Y ? i ,i i vii-ith,'it'3mr' posed the rebel? wouidiaa-e the atmp., Tt,a.. 1. -a liv 11 the forenoon, waiting the seccsh cavalry when occasionally, tne boom of a cannon far away in the advance, told that the contest was yet 111 progress. About noon the head of the column was turned towards Lexington, and there treat commenced. Tho enemy had over powered the regiments m irons iy over whelming numbers and stern necessity compelled the retreat back to Lexington, that afternoon through a succession of hea vy thunder storms we marched. W eary, wet and hungry, we quartered that night in the market house. It was promised tiiot & rr,.l sio.'ier should be ours, but not even a cup of coffee was aforded, and wrapped in our wet blankets, we made our beds unon the hard pavement, and ev en fAaf was a luxury. : In the morning, thanks to the loyal few in Lexington, good breakfast of hot coffee, bread and bacon was provided. This day Monday, was spent near the city, with the 73d In diana. All was doubts and uncertainty, Citizens were leaving town with their fur niture and families. Merchants were packing up and sending off their goods, nids-de-Ciimps and orderlieswere golloping in hot haste from camp to camp, all was PveateiTiAnt nnd commotion. The move ments of batteries of artillery the march ing and counter-marching of regiments, induced the belief that Lexington would not be abandoned without a struggle. Just at dark the 105th was put ia motion and the report spread from rank to rank that Lexington was to be yielded to the advancing rebel host. The niles of burning government stores .. I O rl I cii.aIi, in every camp uruuuu us, ii-k that the danger was indeed imminent. The people looked on in silence as the long column marched through the streets, and filed away to the west. It was indeed kumiliatinz. " that the samo regiment which 43 hours before had marched so proudly out to meet the foe, should now without even a battle, be compelled to re treat. All night long we marched, halting a short time in the morning at Versailles 12 mile3 from Lexington and then resum ed the retreat. To day we fullered much for want of water, thirst being much in creased by the thick, choking dust. During tb.13 dry march the enemy's caval ry hung close upon our rear. Every pre caution was taken to guard against them, a strong body of cavalry, formed tho rear guard, and scoured the country on either Sink, occasionaly skirmishing, and driv ing back the enemy's advance. At night we reached Trankfort, and slept in the streets without supper. In the morning before recommencing the retreat we form ed in line of battle and waited some time for the enemy to ccme up and begin the play if he wished. We expected the sccesh would give us a call, in fact, were somewhat disappoint ed that they did not come; once while sr.tnding there in battle array, long lines of rising dust far away to the right at tracted the attention of the column and every man grasped with a firmer band his piece, and awaited in stern silence the opening of the scene. But no enemy ap peared and again the weary march was begun, l or three long days tne retreat was urged through the heat and dust. ... The suffering of tho men for . want , of water, was very great, men fell out of the ranks by scores, unable to endure , the , , . i ... i :..!.,.. ii- .i.;ri scorching heat and intolerable The rear iruard brought aioni the these, yet sonio fell into the ham: nt' f , tj i-ii tnese, yet some ic.i W mo v .. pursuing enemy . . Many a floor le low dropped by the wayside, careless whether he lived or died. " Blankets, knapsacks.' and overcoats, strewetl the way for miles along the route of the retreating brigade. At Shelby ville, the enemy's cavalry at tacked our rear guard, we heard tho firing saw messengers come galloping in head- Fort ers tne tli a a Pa gal few the it es ately eompuniei wero tit row n ... 1 1 r. .... . : 1 - ten a. srwruiis;ier.-i, Witiio 1 t out t 11 jv I , touy m t.'je reg t kept the road . hi hour ot trial tq tno boys, ulready wearied by. the march, compelled as were the hanking companies I me;;! f "i-iicn uirougu guiiies, and over uiu:i oi' tho time on doublequiek. II Many fell out unable to endure more, m ist of whom, however, came in J'he enemy letreated after a few rounds from th artillery, an,d a charge from the cavalry. ' : Friday, weary and foot-sere. Ave our camp ner Lomsviile. ; There saurcely 650 men firMor duty in the regiment, when vt.r long retreat was We have mo. d ou? location 1 'is, and nw eeeupy a camp very t city. Fr the last fers rinvs we ' uti engaged digging rifle pin. ii'ho order has jtibt come, even write, to mote to morrow, mornin? at P c.ocit leaving onr heavy baTjge behind. Wlutt our destination "is I know probably in the destruction of Munforde vdle to form a juncticn with Buell. boys are ail anxious ior a . iigirt. they they enlisted to fight ;i 1 Mre readv to s VlQ iviiiniout is progre-.siog finely drui, is- already considered tho finest bet drilled regiment of infantry in ten-ill's brigade. ;Th2 gen?.:.l health t:ie regiment is as good as could be expec tod. I re.cret' to say that Co. B. has oieman'Josnph II tinman ofSouthimton. He died in the hospitt.l at Louisville typhoid frvcr Sept: 14. while deeply with' his friends in their I nm grxtilied to say that received all the care and attention it-was-poshibleto crant.; His loss will ale no be felt at home. : ; . a he boys are all anxious to see old Chronicle, nnd ft stray copy now and then finds its way into camp, sought after by-all. Send" us papers, county' papers .containing homo news.- ... Direct to. Louisville, remembering wnto lae iettsr of the Co.: ks well ns namoer of ths regiment. Yours iu haste. KEE. Rev. G. B Hawkins. ai - o A r oi , r Carrp or 7ur. C t Oaio' Ctam:. ost Scorr. S vs. yA.t. l"th. 1S'J2. i.uiioss it (stem. conier-nonce ot tL urne L-.ronir.e: death of Charhiii ii. Hawli:ns. ct the t:d Ohio Cavahv. neetitig cf the of3ecr of said 'Cegitiient wss convened, aud L ent. Col. K. W. appointed Chr.ii in'.n, at which it Uiianimoiuly 'itjiv oj' th.-.t. the following letter ol condo.etke thonid -e submit'ed to his bereave I wife an ! fr'endf. .' It has pleased Co l." in his ail-wise Providence, to remove our friend brother-CS-ior," Chaplain G. B. Hawkhu. from tliU floid tof l.be';' vx.Y tteftt!r.-s. to the l.ui i where "th va' ar&'sit K'i." And we f?! "moved t-'niTer o-.ir condo lences to his bereaved wie end f.midv, to minshj our tears -with theirs, nicurn thnt the patriotic and chiistLin r.I whicli impeiied him to join his coun try s armies -as a.pi 3:r(her of n-vileous- tie-s, should so. soon dem.-.n 1 Ihe FforiJiee 1 life so drtir 1.0 lii lii-iii-.-.l'i LetHli. We tender to them cur lie.;rt felt sym pathies, hopinz cud beuoving tha: God wlioni ho trusted will be a ' Father o the fatuerlcf and the widow's guide." . How lie h;is won in a high degree, respcet iiTid esteem, ly the mjnly bold neas v.ith which ho rebuked whatever .. at wrong, cur love I t his kind:!? attention in tbe hours oi sifitne-'s, and the be l side cf r-.ir drinj e'lm-ntle.-t,' 11 fully testify. '- Bat while w mottru :ur !v, we R. W. RATLIFF Commanding 2d V. C. . .. r 1 -.. -' Chairman.; Lie it IIosea :Tow.is:s- iAvtinx Adjutiitt. :- i ...' ! '. . Secretary. A Splendid Utterance. a Gen . . ri-euv&:J' Vocetltlr delivered peech m tne ireuiortt lemplo, Uust-jti, l. . . . .. ., . . . .e , OI WUlCil tUO lOliOWlUg eUfit Ot elO-a UC-liCO was thcr closing portion -Crowd your paho soets t field: IiaTv In fhe'r ptlvi'ege to be tiiere; it n vfefnrr: h:ir let l maico every 11 who f. 11 on these red fh-l.ls ii'e, iii assured, bo'.iefttiat their" blo..t . u ,' spilled Upon the groand that went to cement tlie cornsr-stone5 in great' tern pie of universal liberty ; "great pplause.l : wnen the ronr ot nane wsrn all other mortal, sounds' is fading in Umt ears, let thera feel : that- their enuN, are marching on to join that noble army cheers ot - martyrs whioh every goo canso demanas. ; jusuiv tne-.r e.icrinees 7 , . i..', , and at once by a peat selves on one of the grand pinnncles istory. And it ca that summit tao halo which surrounds you is tingod witu.a rexldened light refieciedi from rmany bloody field, it. will not come-from your setting sun. out will, bo the light ot new and glorious morning which ;will illuminate . tho world." ; Tremendous pplauses, which wa- kept up for several minutes. :. . The New York 7o;-M says cf mis: The fineness of the closing metaphor, which would only coma from one who had observed. nature on nn untain tops, 11 not bo disputed even bv tlioso un.ibie to seo the subject in the tima light which - Artemus Ward's Toast. Artomus Wkrd,' being present at a cr-j ebration and expedition, was called ucon forasneech. when he refilled in a "tost to tho phair sex" Ladies, ses I, turnin to the beutiful femails, whoso presents was prephumin tho fare grownecf, I hope vou'r eniovinsr ourselves ch this occashun, and that leminnid and ico woter ov which oi .imviii-in mow iMit tm tt"rt ri. -May vou cllers 'be as fare as tho son," bright as the moon, tind so butiful as army with Union flags-also plenty cloe o ware. - - ' ' Tn yure sex commanly k.twled the phair ses; wo are indebted for bdrnin. as mary uther blessins in these crowns of son-o.' Snm peor fools blaim vure sex for tho diffikulty the gardin ;"but I hava no dowt but Adam would have ringed a cyder press, and like as not went on-to big " bust nnd been driv orf unaware. Vure 1st muther was a lady and all her dawters is ditto, and nun but a IoSn kuss will say a word asin yu.' Hopin that no wave of trouble may ever roll akross your peaceful brests, konklude these remarks with the follerin i;.r" Woman-She is a good egg. ' - - ' . i ; "y " Calowel or the Secokd Ohio Cavalrt. We learn that Gov. Tod has appointed Captain KouU, of the : Gth U. S. Cavalry, Colonel of the 2d Ohio Cavalry. Why EOme OHlCer Ol tue iU . vuio uavairjt n not found eligible for promotion to the po-1 sition of Colonel, is more than we tinder stand. Cleveland Leader. Col. Miles. Paroled soldiers from liar par's Ferry - maintain, says the Philadel-1 1 phis Xorth American,, that Col. Miles was killed by one of his own men indignant kmed b onfl ftf h-g Qwn pjrendep of the plflCC. j . .. . . - - . ,: .:. '"" 'P1- m A friend of .ours : was - concratulatinc himalfuponhavincre.CDntly taken very pleasant trip, -Upon . inquiry, we ; found he kad tripped and fell into a young b dy'aiap., i a a-.:. t ,, .- . i-:i J .-.'--I T:il ' : FLOATING BY. This thev hills, ore the after warth. re camng arrived were entire end ed. mveral near have 1 10 " I'ia but fever Mil!'".!. A tsin Mnppr-w.l. a f-rtrnt t?:, A solemn liopa fultill.-d. The rr.oinFhine on til? slurn'oerine dcev It saareeijr c::n' r wherpfure two? Weep ye for clmnrre! . - For earths pnred-a- s!ii!lit-V. r For joy's t rs tenr. for hone' first fcrj ' For lore's firnt little faiiin. . Ir-ra' lishte't ti;i:low on thi Tells ns of midnight weep far tliet - V."eepnotfiirdcnth! The fount of teirs ia jealcrf.- v."ho knows how bright the itiTrard lis!it To those shnt eyes revealed .' V"uo knows what fearless love tnsv fitl The heart that seems so cold aud still ? "Veep ye for life! Far smiles that end in sighinir, . For love whose nost hath -never rttt. For the heart's hourly dying. JV eep not when silence locks the breath : Lifj U tue hitteroefs of death. THE PRESIDENT'S PROCLAMATION. The I, Ai-rahaiii Lincoln, President of my do iu rnd Gen. ot lost of ym-pathizing- be rcavemont, he which r,nt fa miliar that is es pecially the to the in 0. a Rit 1:11" was ::nd and the our tnd at wr feel J 'i United States of America, and Comman der-in-chief of the Army and Navy do hereby proclaim and declare., hereafter as heretofore, the war will prosecuted for the object of practially storing the Constitutional relation the U. S. and the people thereof in States that relation is or may be suspend ed or aisiuroea. Tnat it is my purpose upon the next meeting of Congress, again recommend the adoption of a ical measure tendering pecuniary aid the free acceptance, or rejection of all slave states so caned, the people whereof, may not tuen be m rebellion asrainst United States, and whieh States may nave voluntarily adopted or thereafter may cdopt the immediate or gradual abolishment of Slaver within their spective limits.and that the efforts nize persons of Afriean descent with consent upon the Continent or elsewhere, with the previously obtained consent the Governments existing there.will continued. That on the first day of the rear of our Lord one" thousand eight huudred and sixty-three, all persons neii as slaves in anyatate.oranydesignated part ofa State, the people ihall then be in rebellion against the States, shall be then, thenceforward ibrevcr free; and the Executive govern ment of the United States including ililitary and Nival authority thereof recognize and maintain th? freedom of persons, and will do no set or acts to such persona; or any of them in ei'orU t hoy-may miko for their actual .;ve:l mi; that the Executive will, on t- t dty of Jati i try, aforesaid by a procla-mitic-n dc-iignate the State .-ind parts ot.ites. if anj', in which the people re.ipeativlv shal then be 1:1 rebelhon a:a.ti-t the United States, -and the that any Staic or the people thereof, on tint uay be in rood Kith - represented :n tho OjTiv'rc-4 ,it tho tinted State, :ii';n,er- cnosen thereto, at wherein a msvoriiv of tho qualified ofsnch State shall have part icipnied, ii t lie absence ofstronghdoountervaitin2 testnv-ny 1? deemed conclusive evidence that such States and the people thereof have not bein iit rebellion :tg:iinst the S. Tint tttention ii hereby called to Act of Congrej", entitled an Act to ?.n additional article of -war,- approved J'arch 12th 1SG2, and which Act is in word and figures following: ' Bo it enacted bv the Senate and House oi) Representatives of the LTnited States to i. 'fees assembled, tnat' hereatterthe following shall ho promulgated, as an ji.firticle of war.ifor the government of the Army of th Unite 1 States, shall be obeved and observed as such. Article.- All officers or persons in the military or naval serivce tho United Siates, are prohibited employing any of the forces under respective command for the purpose returning fugitives from whom service bboris claimed to bo due; and any officer 1 who shall be found guilty by a Court j tial of violating this articlu shall be iisk-edfrom the service. . ; 1 C C 3 1 - : C !., 1.. 1 1 , . . , ,. , . , , . ... .' 1 this net shall- take effect .from and a ! . . I - Also'to the 9th and lOth sections of the i an ac. ?To 6upt.rt..ssiniurrec. 1 . . . - fin- ien i - i; . . " . ' ;!. not merely it :h:s too, t !-''i:ta uu conUiCfcte the property ot reoeis, land for other purposes, a ppi-oved 17th, lcG2. and whieh sections ere in words and figures following: ; - - - . . Sec. 'J. And be it further enacted, that all slaves of persons who shall after be engaged in rebellion against Government of tho United States, or shall, in any way, give aid or comfort thereto, escaping from such persons and taking refuge within the lines of . . . e armv, una ail slaves capt ureu J'om, or deserted by them, roniiiJ2 under the control of the Govern- of a a ment of the United States; and all ofsuh persons on or being within '. place occupied by the rebel forces and occupied by the forces of the States, shall be deemed captives of and shall be forever free of theirservituda and not again held as slaves. ' . JvSbc. 10. And be it further That no slave escaping into any. Territory, or tho District of Columbia, from sny of the States, shall be delivered up or in any way impeded or kindred his liberty, except for .crime, or. efi'enco against tha laws, unless the person claiming said fugitive shall first make that tho person to whom the labor 'service of such fugitives is alleged to I due is his lawful owner and has not ! in arma against the United States in present rebellion, nor in any way given ! aid or comfort thereto; nnd no person gagea m tiio miiwary or navw service the United states shall, under any pretence wiiatever.assumeioaeciaeon tne vauauy j of tha chum of any person to the i or labor of any other person, or surrender ! P any such person to tne Claimant I pain of being dismissed from the service. as ! -And I do hereby enjoin upon and an all persons engaged in the mditary of! naval service of the United States to - !srve, obey and enforce within their ; spective spheres of service the act as section above recited. And tha Execuwell lo j will in due time recommend that Pperrotedwtzcns of the United Stateds, who shall in nave remained loyal thereto throughout the rebellion, shall, upon tho restoration ' the Constitutional relation between j United States and their respective States , and people, if the relation shall have ' suspended or disturbed, bo compensated w-x H losses by acta of the United j including the loss of their slaves, I! In witness whereof I have hereunto 1 my hand and caused the seal of the centvmeni- ted States to be affixed. , Done at the City of Washington, tha - the 22d day of September, m the year " i our Lord one thousand eight hundred i sixty two. and of the Independence of j United States the eighty-seventh. ABRAHAM LINCOLN as .Wn. H. Szward, Sec. of State. Sure Enough. A teamster in our army was outrage , .-siv rmirh. and veiled at his mules very foolishly, annoying ..11 around him. The ; Qeaerai. who happened not to be in uni- at! form. once heard him. and ordered him i lorm, once iiearu uiui, nuu uiucreu miu (to stop such outcries. "And who j you?" said the driver. "I'm the com i mander of this division, replied - General. "Well, then, command your division; I am commander of these mules, and I'll holler and swear at 'em as much as pleasa," roared the team driver. r .... .I'; :!'!.. .;,-.;..- - List of Premiums List of Premiums Awarded ot the third annual Fair of the List of Premiums Awarded ot the third annual Fair of the Farmers' and Machanics' Association of Brookfield. on the 15th and 16th of 1862. caused by tha. expected draft, large nnmbcr of people that were was superior to that of any former proving conclusively that "tha which has been manifested by the in this yearly Festival continues Good behavior marked tho of the crowd", and all seemed With the desire to contribute amhsement. v" It is to-be regretted, that Floral appeared ! to have been forgotten measure by the ladies of Brookfield however was partly owing to the state of the Public Mind in relation tho Rebellion. 1 - The fallowing is the list of as awarded by the several committees. CLASS 1.-BROOD MARES. First' i'tvmium.' George Hull. the $ I, ;V; second do. Hugh -Brookfield. 1,00. : - SUCKING COLTS. that First Premium. George Hull. be re $1,50; second do. Hugh Brookfield. 1,00. YEARLING COLTS. which . First Premium. A. J. Hollobo, SI.50; second do. Henry Hartford. 1,C0. - - - TWO YEAR OLD COLTS. the man, $1,50; second tio. Ebenezer urooinetu. i.w. THERE YEAR OLD MARES. re First Premium- John Medley. na. $1,50; second do. A. McFarland, Fowler, l.CO. THREE YEAR OLD GELDINGS. their of rirst Premium. Ravaa Kirk. bard, $1,50 ; second do. Era Mackey, enna, l.uu. FOUR YEAR OLD MARES. bard, 1,50; second do. Era Mackey enna, l,w. FOUR YEAR OLD GELDINGS U. and First Premium. Huth Montiromerv Brookfield. 1.50 : second do. Era Mack Vienna, 1,00. - MATCHED FOUR YEAR OLD MARES. such re press sl.oO; second do. Joseph Shatto. field, 1,00. FOUR YEAR OLD STALLION. the of First Premium : Wilson O. 52.00 ; second do. Calvin Applegate 1.C0. CLASS 2.—1st. DIVISION. mans TEAR OLD BCEIIaM bulls. shall First Premium. ' John Long, Brookfield, 2,00 : second do. Rayan Khk, 1,5U. . -! - TWO YEAR OLD DURHAM BULL. voters shall Sec-.' Premium." Andrew Kirk, field, $1.00. .;'.- ONE YEAR OLD DURHAM BULL. ' See. Premium. John Long, Brookfield iU cts. , . . DURHAM BULL CALF. make First Premium, Ransom L-. . Demniiiiiz, Vienna, $1.00. , DURHAM COW. in A First Premium. Ira Fowler. $1.50 ; second do. Rayan Kirk, Hubbard, YEAR OLD HEIFER. -diton and First premium. Eli Arthurholt, field, 5IoO; second do. Ira Fowler, :a - - " - THERE YEAR OLD HEIFER. of from their First Premium. John Long. Brookfield. , ,i ,1 r v,ifi u.tfi 5l(Jd; second do, Ira Fowler, Hartford, 1.00. HEIFER CALF. -ji- - ' First Premium. Ransom Li Vienna, - Demming, 1.50. .... ,:, . 2nd DIVISION-GRADES. THREE YEAR OLD BULL, (or over.) Ler Fit ?t Premium. James Miner, field. $1,50; second ,do. A ' . MeFarland, FOUR YEAR OLD COWS. . First Fre'm?um. Wyatl'Mckay. Se'ld: l.fKJ ; second do. 'do.' 1.00." THREE YEAR OLD HEIFERS. ;. First Premium.' Ira' Fowler,s. Hartford, SI no. v -i .'-ia - - TWO YEAR OLD HEIFER. who First Premium: Tra Fowler, Hartford. $1.50; second do. James Minor, 1,00. , - :r , 3d. DIVISION—WORK OXEN. irom and First Premium. Ebenezer Byers, $1,50; 2d do, James Bradley, ' ' LOO. , V" .'. ; TWO YEAR OLD STEERS. " ' Second , Premium. Eli Arthurholt, af terwards U. Brookfield. $1,00. : . - ; YEARLING STEERS. $1,00. CLASS THREE-SWEEPSTAKES. DURHAM DULL, First Premium. John Long, of $2.00. '- ; DURHAM COW. First Premium. Ira Fowler, oath $2,00. " . .. 1 ; CLASS FOUR-FINE WOOL SHEEP. SAXONY BUCKS. the : First Premium. ' Robert Hart. j $1,50. - FRENCH BUCKS. Firt Premium. Hugh Montgomery. Brookfield, $1,50; second do. Robert SPANISH BUCKS. on Fir3t Premium. Eikanh Brown, $1,50; second do. Robert SPANISE EWES. re- ' First Premium. Eikanh Brown. $1,50; second do, Robert Brookfield. 1,00. FINE WOOL LAMBS. LONG WOOL BUCK. fiield, second do, do, 1,00. LONG WOOL EWES. $1,50; second do. Wyatt McKay. LONG WOOL LAMBS. First Premium.- Robert Hart. Brook field, $1,00. CLASS FIVE—MULES. the ' WORKING HCLE3. First Premium. Robert Montgomery, SINGLE MULE. First Premium. : Robert . Brookfield, $1,00. SUCKLING MULE. First Premium. C. C. Carlton, Brook COOP CHICKENS. ; l CLASS SEVEN FOWLS. ' COOP CBICKIX9. - First Premium. Wm. Mitchell, MAPLE BUGAR. CLASS NINE—BUTTER, CHEESE & c. I '' r , ; . i . maplx st cab.: . : -' ' First Premium. ' Sylvester Marriam, Brookfield, 25 cts; second do, Mrs. Wyatt McKay, Brookfield, 20 eta." r , CLASS NINE—BUTTER, CHEESE & c. CLASS TEN-FRUIT & c. BEST COLECTION OF APPLES. of First Premium. IMisi-Maij BEST COLECTION OF PEARS. the Mrs. Ransom SWEET POTSTONE interest Premium. BEST GRAPES, anima ted First Premium. A. J. VannesJ, BEST ONIONS. Hall First Premium. Mrai Bobert .in a ; this Brookfield, 20 eta. CLASS TWELVE. BEST QUILT. premiums Vienna, 81,00: eeoond d. jrs.. Ulp, Sharcn. 50 cts. RAG CARPET. Montgom ery, Hartford. 5100 sewad do, Mi. ') rook field, 5 ett.4 ' BEST SAMPIE LINEN YARN. Montgom ery, Brookfield, 10 cts. BEST PAIR OF STOCKINGS. Hick ory. Hartford. 20 cts. BEST MITTENS. First Premium. Mis Sarah Hartford, 20 cts. BEST 3 LBS. STOCKING YARN. I Hrrtford, 20 cts SAMPLE OF FLANNEL CLOTH. first Premium, ford. 23 cts. ! Fowler. SAMPLE OF TOWELING. j r;rst Tremium Hub-1 eomerv Brookfield. "0 cts. . Mas. Robert CLASS THIRTEEN. CLASS THIRTEEN. ONE MORSE CARRIAGE . Hub-1 FirU Prmium. Daniol Pawona : Vi- j ,ora second tto, Kobort iter ' I Sharon,' 1.00. BEST SADDLE. S1.00. , . CLASS FOURTEEN. SPECIMEN OF PENMANSHIP. First Premium. 3. A Haten, .rd Brook- &0 ct3- SPECIMEN OF MAY DRAWING. First Premium. S. A. Uazen.do,5JuU.' SPECIMAN OF EMBRODIERY Hub bard, First Premium. Mh. Dan'l 20et. : The Committe on trotting made any report. WYATT . HENRY HAMILTON, Sect'y. Warren Union Schools. Brook- i i ; 119 242 202 '. ' Primafy 1 iv-i . a.i : :i. Hartford.: wui lurae pupu! j ' To the Board of Edueallu : i In accordance with your regulations herewith present yoa my eight : port. During the' last school year has been enrolled in the several '' menu of the Union School, 782 119 were enrolled in the Hieh - Urammar Secondary Average age of " Female. Primary pupils, v , eoendry M - , , . Grammar Schools Brook- " High School " Hart- The per cent of attendance wa f est during the Winter Term in ? the schools. The High St. ! cho01 I Term, with an enrollment ot I . nt. KooU Several of the other schools' eicied per cent. Notwithstanding llie ; causes tendine to excite the oliiVr-youtir ! of the High and Grammar School - . i mtnta.it is grat Lying to know that 'tendance has exceettea i .per ! through the "year. There no tant of interest in m school than Brook- ( by the correct reoord of attendance...' regular pupils can never become scholars. The Library has been tensively used daring the past year. j books are generally retarned ia good There are now 53d volume i iag to the Library. The Apparatus for ; Irnnnhical and Chemical experiments j now ample, and th Cibinet of inres addition-U 2e ine-noaiw-w Brook Brook field. Brook field. Brook field, field, Brook field, Brook field. Hart Hub bard. Hart, Hub bard, Hart, Hub Geology and Mineralogy. T tinr nf tKa a own. has been co-operation of patrons Teachers. Visitation of school 'bf ents, worda of interest ia the papd' eons, and commendation of the all have their effect. PromptBe-d; constancy of attendance eanaol- cured without tbe aid of the The following pupils have attended or more terms of the past year being absent. This is called the Honor. . Ella Vangorder Maria Smith Maggie Irwin Louisa Andrews Emma Bawdon F 0 Marvin Kiltie Howard Emma Butler Mat tia Brooks Chas Hunt Geo Jameson Olivia Hapgood Fanny Hapgood Maggie Green Frances Soule Maria Tayler Mary Miller Clara Harmon Jacob Weeks Anna Wheeler Mary Patch Wm Moser Frank Tayler Libbie Iddinga Mattie Harmon Wm Lyman " Libbie Wheeler Flora Forbes Otis Band Francis Formaa Chas Howard Henry Iddings Lillie Fuller Wm Hapgood Frederick Qrmtt Thos Kinsman Almina Derr , Chai Biaael Comfort Hoyt Samuel Iddins Wm Parks Martha Spear LiuieKohl : Martha Potter 3 Terms. Your reward for spelling, at the of the term, incited a very large of pupils to extra efforts in the their spelling hooks and dictionaries. The result fully equaled expectations; and all who witnessed the examination on Spelling must Lave approved outlay for that purpose. On examination at the close of the year 50 pupils from the Primary to the Department; 24 pupils from Secondary to Grammar School ; 13 from to High School, and $ graduated the High School Department, completed the full course of etudy the Union School. All desired pertaining to the classification their examinations and the numbers in earh school, and several classes of those schools ; the of attendance, and averase age of in the several deparments may all the records herewith for your examination. Respecfully submitted. JAS. MARVIN. c. r - A Ibish Nam roa a Yaxkkx Max-oe-Wab The workmen of tbe Brooklyn yard, a large proportion of whom Irish, are delighted at the late act of Welles. One of the vessels now in construction at the yard, under the supervision of Delano, ia to be called the "SAamrock.". The Irish workmen declare that Mr. should "man her With Iriahmen'frnd send her after the 209." It is quire that if aa Irish frigate were and a regular built man-of-war called Shamrock " mad flag-ship, ' be would be required to provide a. crest Brooklyn. r -. ... .-.':: '