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Marshall County Republican. (Plymouth, Ind.) 1856-1878, March 17, 1864, Image 1

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J. J
VOL. 8. flfO. 20
11 KtprtliHS.
Over Pershings' Drug Store.
paid in advance, or within three months, $3,00
If not puid within three manths f-,50
17 No paper discontinued anti' all arrearages
paid , unless at the option of the publisher
One square of MOeaH or less, three weck, or
lest, $1,9 each additional insertion 25 cents.
Larger advertisements in proportion. Less than
naif a square to be charged as half a square, over
half a square.tobe charged as a whole square.
Agents in other towns and cities will be allow
ed twenty fire per cent, commission, but no ad- J
wertisement, of anj kind, will be inserted at lets ,
than regular rates.
Piano or lietotteon.
14 UUte Street. Chicago, '
FiA.wpianos, Molodcons!
haxos w w KIMBALL,
Hullrlt.nnri V Co.'s Piano
J. X V. Fisher
'.. A. .Hiller . Co.'s
Win. P. Emerson's
J. W. Vos. '
Knrtsman St Hineze's
Mf Iodf ODS (r,'w''' " n "'"'
Vu'l other Boston und
York Manufacture.
tdT Th.' rrputatkti of Ihr Piano of
lit atrnv.- m..iinf.i 'in . p. i a IsHm
Siwraiit. of tlM-ir mrril: auI every
iutruni.-nt M lv iuc will be
Helodeons WA R R ANTED
.ill U I Mi'U lepiO)
af fnm tKa maunCi. tnrrr, and
I:.: n..r to noiu- tu tur Biiik t.
ll Illustrated rala!o?nr.
,!.riMn, fTfTT Mttnimt. will I
fiirui.-Wt 'h ili'li' 'a' i"ti tn in- l.y
mail, civin- iL- PBICE anl STY LBS
.4' - hi-'rimifiiti. I
f frorn V- r -r.ntry will j
,. ., vr tt-Uti. , J
dr lodesBS tie
W. W. K I .MB A IX,
t4fl LakcSt.,CllICAd;0,IIl.
Plvmoath. Marshall Co., Indiana. t
X. B. Any one pwchasing a Piano or any'
i.'v;nn,nint.at'luitcver make, can do so of
e 10 per cent less than at any hows m Fort
iVayne or CWicago.
Witt nöOmTJ
Madame Zadoc Porter's
. ' CS I Ta I
I'ricfl, 'Jo tk oil cents per liottie.
the Beat CheneL 'd mwt etTertiinl
HrmrJr for rO-WlW, TOLL. tt,C
World ka ever protlttced. Pn fly Vcg
etnblr, rontnln no .UlNRRALS or
TV C'iraf iTr Tt ilitn i war
rtito4. if twtn! arrnrlitiR r
lirwtlon. to fnr-in all 1- -'.nzh,
CoM. Voap. Wli.Mip
ing r.mgli, A-ilma, jl-I ll
aff-. ti.ins of th" Thront mm!
Mumir ZI"c r"BTK'i
üiL-lM 11 ;i ptiri l vr:
rsprrtoraut, pn-jwirwl rHh
pri't iure awl ac K-nlUir kill,
from arum Win at ion of th h-t
r--ni -Ii.". Iii- -.-i.-.l.l k.WT
dota atTonlj. It rrm.-HTal
qnali.imarrtri.toi1 0 it pow er
to a t.t tin- In altlijr and
ri.r--ii. -ir.iil.. t. -ii "f rata
Mol tlirvuh I 1m- Ims. tt
rnUfas th'" ni'i-l- ai. l
tlie .kin to irrtrni Ihr
lirt.- i.rrc-mI.-Miiir ?lt- h-?rat or
thr . u4 i --rtitly
throwing ..ff the waste
rtancr from th aarfi-n-r .'. th
tly. I? !.--n th- plil-raa,
itt'lu.-f-K trre .ittin awl win
be föafnl rrry apTr-l.r- tJ tka
.i--e. It isn it a violent r--ni--Ir,
Imt IMillTh al . vaniiiM,
r Jiinz and -.TiTiivr,cjiiw
uken by the obut Toa,or
ttil Iai-v- PnTfV fiHATtvr It t a a i none
an.l iintr ! mlktn... Ntf ha h"ra d by the pwWIca.r
Abe ftaat ti year, with aaparak-lle-t Mrooaa, ami ha ar
., iir-l rt. ""in f-tt-nirr awl lnrely nrraTmr sat.
tmpy try t -inj; rrcrniirmH l.y tbota- who hart- need it
Ihoir afflh erl frienH and fitlrrr.
If yHt hf ve a CmM. if erer an atl-rht. In nM (bit f -rfee
TbeBilaaaiatrial.au t'e r.-ry low prW at hi.li Hi
aoM. bria-ya hi the reaeh eerry me, that they aiay ät
wyakeepit ronreuient fi.r oae. Tli- tiqirly u' of a
rent bottle will often prore to be worth one hunln ! tiaaee
Do not be pat cnTwItbaay oth-r. A .k (wSimi -anr
Phhtci' Ci'RiTlvF. K t.. a, init mi hü an;j it, aMt
take aootiier: if your Ini.-j;iit Uc at iiae i, Mtni
f-nrt n.r-t It
o-t Sold bv nil Drussitts at 2ö and
Ihr r
Ceats per Rottlo.
Sold kv Pcpshinff V Co.,
Plymonth, Indiana.
II.. r., I r 1 , 1 Ii J 1 y
Ti.. n-m.Lt .Aar exf t Tu 1 1 r inform the I
people generally that he is constantly mauatuciu- j
ring Cabinet Ware of all kinds, such as j
Bureaus, Tables, Stands, Sofas,
Book Cases, Secretaries, What Nots,
Qlkmnt, Tete-a-Tdes,
Wood and Cane Seat Chairs,
fcc. tc., as cheap as the cheapest. He Is also
prepared to furnish
Coffins of EYcry Description,
at reasonable rates and on short uouce. tJ" Shop
at the
East End of Brownlee't Bridge,
South. Plyiaxauth, Iiidiana.
II . D E S A Z K
Having removed hit
WHKEI.KR BANK . w..M rrapfVt-
ftiiiv iuvi i.i. . niomer. to o.- i.i.,.
a rail as Im hat CONSTANTLY O.N
HAND a good aaaortnteut uf
Cloths, Cassimeres
whicu he .ro(uae3 to .V.l.Vl liCTl UK TO UBl'EM,
Lower that, any tstublisumrnt is Town.
Fljmotitb, March 10, 1S04. nV'tf
Merchant Tailor,
I'p Stairs, Ctirliin'a Block,
C locks and
Kr Iwsit on liajol
a kavrye aioi Snr swrt-nM-Dt
if('.'km NVtcl
Un axt Pin. E.tran.1 Kin-
Z' r Urn Wat. !i Chaiti. ?p"t.T.k-. aol i-verylhlag eW ,
nuuV fttiro.nii a Ortt- !as
All kiioN-f Rem irins done ith iiriitn.- ami .Ii-Ifci. i
... .I . t - - 1 .1 . . l,t.lMltH
an !i ; i.-: 'ii. ni.-au ii -,
WMwanTt trick lMBf. rim tU'o. Tu.
jiiorACTriis axd oealk t all iios of
Chairs, Furniture, Mattresses,
R rally -II a tie Coffins,
No. '. M abiffaa Street, Plymouth, Iudiuua.
April 3(, lf63 ä6tf.
s II r, K II A A Co.,
31 Jictrt r o f a I ii i rf t o f
Monuments. Tomb Stones,
Head Stones, of ail Siirs ait) Forms.
Bareaa Taps, f oautor Slabs, i.e.. lie.
It- rllix-fT ill kin l ..fwrV. Iiprrtttn" tlir
::. 1 11 III "III in .nuiuriu iuuuw,..".-. -
II i D 1 1 C1K.
K. S. LENIURT. General ls;ent
1. B0YD, Utal lgenl, Plymoulh
t ta
.ST A N 1.JU
Use, Tfarehaise Trarks, Lttter
72 like st. "liirsiyj.
O Be -ireful to bny only the genuine. XI
June .". isrsj yl
win mk on and hk asaHWwMLpvM f Btes l
Haw Ugal Itwm. fcVI !! wMwty
Tl . T. A. BORTON,
. -1 JPlÄS BA U Ll
Ux rlmnsr hi mitrn. r to tlw rrw hniliiinit 00
Ail mi. tin -.iiarvet iif ibr !citli.iM bniMia,
m.. ntrr nitr ÜRkcrr, in tt. A. . Horton IVn-
t.-.i II mm -i alM Mi. lni.iii trt, l'lyaacuth, Inl.
bi'y;,ll-fclif :i ,
or ixptvxA.
Branch al Plymouth.
'Oi u from 10 a.
m.tu liui., and fmni 1 to .1 p ni.'P
T1IK i i:k MR. Caabiar,
S. A. f LhT in.U, .)r., rnniJent.
C. A W. II. MrCO.VN EL,Iroprictors
Omnil.aase to and from all train?, and also to!
an v part of the town when ordcra ate leftt at the
house. nor 1!) 'tvl n.'l
Harne ss Maker,
Laporte St..
Oyt -Je l.TeoreiViatf hre.
Plymouth, Ir i.
fcJ"Tli patroaasef the public :a ifpwtfally eoliiitcl.
nor.lSv! n-'lv 1
East Side Mirhlsaa street, appadtr WhrelerS Bark
WhnleorTrtiat'taofT,tblnserfr1on Mi
mtut approv.-.l plan. Special attention paiil to
th yri'auriafbjR of t h natnral teeth , and I rrag
nlarirvof t'hiMren'a teetb corrertr!.
n. liffl'-nlt t -tli r-Tctrnrtr with r witbon t Chlo
rof.rm. fan be connltel at bin ofllc at aJ time except
on Mondays ami Tuesdays. Office over Hill' Bakery,
wcat Kiile Michigan afreet. I
Attorney and Counselor tt Law.
.'octl-tlj PLYMOUTH, IND.
GoVCI nment War Claim AgCnCY.
John D. Devor,
Attorney fc Counselor at Law,
Notary Public.
Soldiers' Back Pay k Bounty Agent,
a d
TT Oolleottonsproaaptly made and satisfaction
warranted. Deeds and Mortgage i properly drawn
uid xckuowledgiuentstaken .
VT Office over Pershing D ug Store, Ply
mouth, Indiana.
Attorney at Law,
Laud and Collection Agent,
tl&, if is u-ji
a aa aaaaaata
Hl. IIISSONG, Proprietor.
Corner of Plymouth and Tippecanoe streets,
This House has recently beenthoroajrMy repntr-
.n,i ri,r.iniihMi. F.vfr effort .in K K. '
the proprietor to render liisguest comfortable.
June if, 1863.
- . ----- ---
i . . r a. a t i
Having permanently located in Plymouth, ten
ders his proftssioK.il services to the citizens of
Marshall County. He will gire particular atten
tion to prosecuting claims for Pensions, Bounty,
ati'l arrears of Soldier's pay, before the proper d
p ti t m outs. L Office In iront of Democrat print
ing office. nov.r,l-r i-iiltf
Offers his services in the practice of Medicine
and attendant branches, nnd from his previous ex
perience in private practice and attendance in the
Hospitals in Naw Yoik, he hopes to render sat
isfaction, to those favoring him with their patron
age. AH calls promrtlj attended to cither day
or night.
Office over Pershing k Co's Drug Store. Res
idence on Center Street, first door North of Cath
olic Ch'trch. n47tf.
All" y nnd Counselor at I.au .
Ali I War Claim A iront .
PLTnarrn, hikshill coirty, iki.
D0flRcc in Hewett Sl Woodward' new Brick.
itTPracl'.ces i n Marshall and adjoining coun-
i es-
fj.m 3Stf
Who understands the German and English lan
guages thoroughly, hats been appointed
Notary I"UL"fclt,
and will tranidatclcgal documents from one lan
gvaj. to the other n reasonable terms.
lie will also take acknowledgments of Denis-,
Stc-, &c. He may be found at the "Iow Price
Store." April 30, lt-63. yl.
IP. SIIIVELY, Justice of the Teacc,
Laii.l kiiiI
General Collection Ajrent,
Will ink- Mfcatat'pBWVli t Pnm l Wmttfmgm at -jn
l to thr takinx r I. iti.n. atxl gie rmt 't .1 -.imi
t. all It;ii.-s ,-nlri-t. l ti liim. BmH 'JStf
Justice oi'the Peace,
! General Collection Agent,
lTOPicein Hewett k Woodward's new Britk.
Will rako -!cn. lil:nint ntPfPil n. M..rti::iirr
af.f.i I In I.i
takinfC f i- t' h-. Slid pm r 1 .1'-
I tciitinu to -U . -in... i.S 1 untid to liitu
I tu v :i
Barbe"r & Hairdresser.
Sharing, Shampooing atul
Done in the neatest and most fashionable manner,
t-hop over Westt-rvell's store, front room.
Stave Bolts and Logs
W c will pay $4,0 per Cord
for ood Rel Oak Sure Bolts, until the 1st of
April uext, and
$1,50 each for Red Oak Logs.
MAaVUvlbr miking potxl S'ave Bolts, on Jel'ivery
at our Stave Factor) inPlvmotith.
jan'ril lilt
CHINE is fast gaining a world-wide reputation.
It is beyond doubt thc best and cheapest awl most
be.mtiful of nil Family Sewing Machine. yet offer
ed to the public, No other Family Sewing Ma
chine h in m iny useful appliances for Memo in,'.
Ri-iilirt", Felling, Tucking Gathering, Guaging,
Braiding, EmJroidering, Cording, and so forth.
No other Family Sewing Machine has so much
eopicity for a great variety of work. It will sew
.dl kinds of cloth, aid with all kinds of thread.
r; . . I ront imnmrpmfnU m.ikr uur Fa mil v
Sew'1114 Machine most reliable, and mo?t durable
and most certain in action at all rates of speed. It
makes the interlocked stitch, which is thc best
stitch known. Any one, even ofthc most ordinary
capacity , can see, at a glance, how to us the letter
A Family Sewing Machine. Oar Family Sewing
Machines are finished In chaste and exquisite style.
The Folding Case of the Family Machine is a
piece of cuuning workmanship of thc most useful
kind. It protects the machine when not in use,
and when about to be operated may be opened as
a p icious and substantial tabic to sustai n the work
While some ot the Cases, made out of the choicrs
woods, are finished in thc simplest and chastest
manner possible, others arc adorned and embel
lished in the most costly and superb manner.
It is absolutely uecessary to see the Family Ma
chine in operation, so as to judge of its great ca
pacity and beauty.
It is fast becoming as popular for family sewing
as our Manufacturing machines are for manufactur
ing purposes.
The Branch Offices are well supplied with silk
twist, thread, needles, oil. kc, ofthc very best
Sc il for a PaMrmrr.
43S Broadway. New York.
O" IiDiARAroua Office, 48, E. Washinston Sl
ff-rSPAUL, Agentin Ply month. XI
Sent. 3, 1863 44yl.
at f
Have just received their winter stock of
School Books, Blank Books,
-a m ;
All Books uod in Schools iu Marshall Co., will
be kept by them and any Books wanted not on
hand thctr will furniah.
Slates, Pencils, P.tper, W riling Books, &c., ate
terms, at,
Parents, Teachers and Scholari will do well to nm ayd bending thewv this ouia ui jw. uiRibu m vuuuueuu, ie-1 magnanimoug spirit in wuicu mai , tins kiiiu hi me naroor reauy to come out.
call and c our atock before purchasing eise- m comparatively an easy task, for there joine(1 the n,n coinmn, ana great was itie Troclamation is made, and toe advantages , and that several more are m process ot
WlEn iQiti ntf PEBSHlNG C- were thouTands of cords of pine'wood--all jocng thereat, for nothing had been t0 hederived from it, are auch, that it be- construction. The country cannot attend
jjn y ,i oi i.m hrprl-nilAd I heard from it since the previous Sunday comes the duty of every man, who desires : too earnestly to the dangers which threaten
Oor Forces Enter the Fortifications.
A Fight Inside the Rebel Works.
Full Particulars.
Correspondence of the N, Y. Times.
XT' M t. J
iLLUMsiiL r.uH, i a., marcn 1.
That Brigadier General Kilpatiick had
. ....... ..
-j - - t:. o. . ,-,
.-(&! If II I'll Uli LA .Lit I k IUU fc ' kllJ J IL 1U I L 1 W I
Richmond with a consulera
lie cavalry
tallv Lnmvn
force and some artillery isgenetally
t L 11 .iiaJmi.t nnlilio I lia cr.A..1al
; ,...T, f.... ..r tk.i -J'Ti
not so generally known, and 1 am not at
: liberty here to state it. It is sufficient to
say hovever, that in every other respect it
was a complete succe&s, icsulting in the
destruction of millions of dollars worth of
ollars worth of
to or used by
t of the so-c.ll-1
public property belonging
the Confederate Government
d seceJed States-property, some off
which cntiut be replaced at all,
anu tue
whole of it valuable to tho rebel Govern
ment as a means of carrying on their infer
nal schemes against the United States.
Miles ot railroad track on the two princi
pal roads over which Lee transports his
iiitrilittfi f o r t lia ArtKurn artntr a! irntn.
i. hiv. hen Ko ihornnM.lv dtrnvprl.
that some time must elapse before tha
roads can be put in running order again;
depots of commissary ordnance and cTu.r -
j J
termaster's stores were burnt or destroyed;
d. I -
no !ebs than six gn&t-mills and one saw
mill, principally at woik for tho rebel ar
my, were burnt, six canal boats loaded
with grain, several locks on tho James
River Canal and the almost invaluable
coal pits at Manikin's Bend, were destroy
ed. It is proper to say what every one
with the expedition believes, that had it
not been for the false infotmation of a
guide, the principal object in htatting the
villi tml
cxpeiuion would have been accom
The man who thus dared to tritie
wdfaic of his country, when it became cv
mn no
ident that ono of the most important ob
jects would prove a failure through his
wilful connivance, was immediately hang
ed upon the spot, thus raeetiLg a fate he so
richly deserved. The command had mo
ved forward to fax within the enemy's
lines long before any alarm was given to
the authorities at Richmond or Gen. Lee,
and wiicn it did become known in Rich
mond that a force of Uuiou cavalry had
crossed the Rapidan, so secret and well
planned had been the expedition by Gene
ral ricasonton, and so well executed by
Gen. Ki!pat;:ek, they had not the most
distant idea of its wh.Mcabouts, when, in
fact, the command was at that time alraoft
within sight ol Richmond, and a fun hours
later was burling leadeu messengers of
death from a battery placed insiU the de
fences of that city into its very suburbs.
Tl e details of this movement, so far as
it may be proper, I shall proceed to give
nearly in the order in which they transpir
ed. The command left Slevensburgh,
Virginia, on Sunday night last, tho 2Slh
ult., and crossing Ely's Ford, on the Rap- j
idan thence by rapid marches to Spott
sylvania, Beaver Dam Station, on the Vir
ginia Central Railroad, to the fortifications
f Richmond, crossing the Virginia Cen-
tral Railroad and the ChuUhcr.iiny river
near the Meadows, the Wh'.te Honse Rail ; baving crossed the Rapidan. hat theii
Road a little east of Tunstall's Station, astonishment must have been one hour la
thence to New Kent Court House, and , tC1' to hear Kilpatrick's guns may be tin
Williamsburg Conrt House, where the . ag-ned. not described. Moving forward
command ariived on Thursday last hav- to w,ti,in thc seco.ntl f defenses, go
ino un Um tlw c. .l.lln .rltr 11 th f,tn i'nz toward the city, the skirmishers en-
from Sunday night a period of fonr days,
and during nearly all that time the men
were supplied by rebel larders and their
horses from rebel granaries. Nearly three
hundred prisoners were captured, Beveral
hundred horses were pressed into the ser
vice, and hundreds of negroes availed
themselves of this opportunity to come
within our lines thereby deplctfng thc
producing class of the Rebel Confederacy!
of just so many able-bodied men."
A r-fnia ct.t-d r r-nmrnand lr.fr fit-.
..ct iwiuivs , i lie LOiiiuinii'i atwia, j aw
vensburg;' Sunday evening, and moved to
ward Klv's Ford. Fortv men. nnder the
immediate command of Mr. Hoean a
well -known scout had the advance. The
first of the enemy were met within one I
mile of thc ford a picket, to give notice!
should any thing like an encmy approach.
This picket, composed of four men, by a
little strategy, was gobbled, with their
Inr-es and accoutrements, withont firing a
shot or doing any thing to alarm the re -
serve on the other side of tho river a force
consisting of thirteen men, one Captain,
one Lieutenant and eleven privates. Ho -
gan and ma pnrtv gained tne opposite
bank, and the night being cloutly, succeed
ed in enveloping the reserve before they
discovered his presence, and captured all
bat three. From these prisoners the im-
portant fact wow aicertained that nothing , Michigan. The men, though taken entire
whatever was known by the rebel anthori-, ly by stirpii seized their carbines, and
ties of the movement then on toot for their nnder Col. Litchfield, supported by the 1st
diseomfiturc. Col. Ulric Dahlgreen, ac- Vermont, Col. I'reston, handsomely re
companied by Major Cook, of the 2d New pulsed the rhemy who, owing to the camp
York cavalry, and a small party of pickl fires, had decidedly the advantage over our
men took the advance after crossing the I troops, owing to their ocenpying a posi
Rapidan, and, as they had a special mis- ' tion between thc enemy and the iamp fires,
aion to perform, some account of it will be After f orcing the enemy back, tho cem
given eltewhere. The main command manding (Jeneral decided to move his
moved along with rapidity, taking the command again, so as to be ready for any
road to Spotsylvania Court-house. The ' emergency at daylight. In this affair a
niffht was clmi.lv an 1 betokened rain- number of horses were killed, and a few
bat the roads were good, and every ono
was pleasant and hopeful. "Let the storm
hold off 24 hour", and then I dou't care,"
1 rc r iL 1
said a prominent officer of the command,
Spottsylvania was reached lato
no halt was made, however, and
t nurht
no halt was made, however, and the corpa
moved lapidly forward to Beaver Dam, on
- .
the Virgiuia Central railroad
Capt. Estes and Lient. Wilson, with a
Ml ol. tb ItaldreJwh oor.tT.s
' i " ' Lt ' Ä
- - ...
the arrival of the Yankees much to his
.... . ..!
izzrz :'. zrz o?z"
r. 11 .t ..c. .,1 1 i..
ty to know wb.t wm going on, h.d been
". .
teleoranhini? that station erery hour in the
day for informtioti This place wa8
reached at about 15 o'clock p m Monday
and the work of destreettot waa at once
commenced. Small partiee were sent np
and down the railroad to tear np the track.
burn the culverts and bridges, and destroy
trank tliU beintr a wood station- a lari?e
new brick freight house, 100 by 25 feet,
the telegraph office passenger depot,
MARCH 17, 1864.
engmo house, water tank, several
cais, ana a number ot ontbuildings,
were all set ou fire. While the command
was engaged in this work of destruction a
picket revolted the approach of a train
loaded with troops frtu the direction of
iiicnnionu, ana nere commenced me nrst
r v:i .i i i
"KU'"S "cu "pam aiivanreu a
umn lo capture I tc train, it possiule,
encmy nai aeen lne raoke of the burn
me station, and approached cautiously
. . .
iiit'v cau.e on, uowever, to wunin two
les of the station, ami
a portion of the
troops were disembarked. A small force
was advanced to meet them, and in a
charge our troops captured two officers and
thirty men. The enemy then tied. Seve-1
5T. 7, -i V . u ll"a.I'ulu
?e? ry lhe.rai1 ra at l,her r,QtS'
bn'l8 imP,fta1nt,rr1'- ,
patties were sent out from this point to
, "1BJ'J V"' U1 uo vlu 4? L . '
ai 1 11 f .1 n.i. x' vu
, ... II. f. T.. I Tl. tl'n , .-v 1 I A . t- n n , I ,
. . . T. . , n ., .
r icaei icknuui 1; ana liicumoaa liitiii oau
bridge over the South Anna, at Taylor-
ville, but found the place guarded by tho
Maryland rebel battalion of rebel infantry,
who had two pieces of artillery. This
command was auseut some time on im
Porla . scrv,cc' aml not rejoin the
; '"'Vr tV- WM- uu l11"1 TZ T . "aUa- , or
fnt of RlclüonJ returning a the some reason, however best known to h.m-
! 't' S dech,IUC,ltL unde CPL self; be aotJ?ln thp cemmand cd-
i ; - . . i ., k. r..i i . :..
I " .v" . yj i i , nii.i oi ill. VUI. Uli
a mission aud to fiud tho whereabouts of
Maj. Hall s party. Ilall ran across a su- j bite House Railroad, but upon arriving
perior force and had a brisk skirmish, in ( there, much to his astonishment, he found
which ho lost five men and was forced to : tho place in flames. From negroes in the
retire. Another party under Cnpt. Plum vicinity he ascertained that a column of
was also sent off and returned in safety. ! Union cara'ry from Gen. Butler's depart
The main commauJ, just at nightfall, ment had just left there. This was the
Hlonday, moved forward and duriug the first intimation of assistance being to near
night crossed the South Anna River. at hand. Thnrsday morning, General
Here the advance had a h,kiruiUh with an Kilpatrick moved toward New Kent Couit
I nfautry PWl near Taylorsville aud dis-
I tW"? le,n- 'Alie raen crossed, a brief
'u,t was made to feed, vooa the column
at daylight moved "on to Richmond," be- i meeting was a gratifying one on both sides, j the moon shining brightly. A ßlight mist
fore which, and within the second, line of! Near New Kent Court House, the com- j rested on the water, not sufiicient, howev
dffenscs, a position was taken at 104 o'- mand came across the first negro trooDS ! er. to prevent onr discerning other vessel
clock the same
On the way
Kibbv Station, on tho Fredericksburg road
was destroyed, and Lieut. bitaker, of
Gen. Kilpatrick's staff, blew up a stone
bridge near Kibby Station, and the track
ami cuivcns wore uestioved nil alons in
IIa 1 1111
m a ar '
that vicinity. Lieut. Bovce, of the 5th
New York cavalry, with twelve men, cut
the track aud destroyed the telegraph at
Guinea Station.
Tuesday, at 10 o'clock a. m., found the
command passing the outer earthworks on
the Brook turnpike, within 2 miles of
Richmond. The arrival of the Yankee
troops was entirely unexpected, and the
indignation of some very gootl looking
women, standing in front of houses, and
at the roadside, excited much amusement.
The advance captured severil men on pick
et duty belonging to tho citizen soldiery of j a jj'
Richmond, without firing a shot andiin
wnne MttKing ior im; iiiiuu coiumu iu i
. , i,i
. . .
come up, citizens were stoppad and qnes-
Uoneq vi ith the utmost freedom they of
course did not kuow who their questioners
were. Here was obtained a copy of the
Examiner and Dispatch fresh from the
press that morning, announcing some ru
mors about a brigaue ol lanKee cavalry
countered the lust ähots from near the
third litre, or what is known as Battery
No. 'J. t uns wore opened on both sides,
and a strong line of skirmishers was
thrown ont. Captain Bacon, with others,
charged Übe Johnuys, and drove them inside
their woiks, and a desultory firing was
kej t up until between 4 and 5 o'clock in
the evening, when, for so mo reason then
unknown, the command ot b, uauigrcn
. 1 1 ! . I t
nl appearing, uid. rvupatricK uec.uuu to
! fall back. Tho enemy had burned the
bridge across Brook Creek in rear of the
command, and the columns turned off up
on the Meadows Road, crossing the Fred-
ericksburg ami n.cnmono raiiroau, ana ae-
I. I
roying everything witlun reacti.
At night, the command went into camp
I at a place six miles from Richmond, and
two mile- from the Clnckahominy; there
was a slight lall ot ram and sleet, and the
' men built tires, cooked their chickens and
1 bacon, aud had turned in for a few hours
: sleep; but as all persons are doomed to dis-
appointment at ome point or other, to it
1 was their lot on this occasion. At about
lu v o ciock, jiisi as inc comrannu was mir
ly isleer. except those ou duty the reb
els opened .v two gun battery upon the
camp of Get. Davies' brigade, an 1 imme
diately after charged the camp of the 7th
re killed and a few
the hri'akine sheli
t miduight air The
ciiiArdfi uraa nÄi vp
eidereti, was not a e -
were stampeded by
, rushing through the
scene, all things con
oucili , mi luiuao vviiLiunvu) . " -
' J
-- , n m nf Ian. r
ry fascinating one to a man ot tender
i . , i
- nerve., beveral men were wounaea, ana
; Col. Litchfield, who is missing, it is teared
f. . , i Mil 1 1aV
i aUn wnuni oil. ine eneinv nau tne ex- i
act range of Gen. Davies' headquarters, but
he remained at his post dnring the whole
t -J aaw v W - - J
i . mm . . I .... j . I r ir.ia n i-irii.r. ... sit.
. jmyt 1 1 1 . , . 1 , 1
1 C -
!"". ' ' "aiiy c'""'d b "- Febr'r? 2d- 18M- " 'S1
h.dUpl.jlf.sames .upeiinden, of Rogiitormg
.i.: . TKa oi.amo i i 1 nnt
OU I ll I UlLSSIUIt. me ouviui u.v. uvf.
- - . f 11 . I
8 : . i.
tPAinWrl'Snosed lO 10 ÜW me rar UUaiU.
! iolerrnption, tow.r.l lb. r.monkey Bin,.
irn: V. l 1.. 1 i hn.io.n fhiu
ADe nemy lwx nrnea an iub uoais iu 1
fiver, so that if it had ben desirable to
1 cröW suc!l a movement wis imprtctictble;
' Kilpatrick . thetwforo. decided
move across tue vniie nonso lunruau,
and down the Peninsula. During the day,
Capt. Mitchell of the 2d New lork, with
" . .
1 The enemy, Tuesday night and all day
Wednesday and Wednesday night, hover-
' 1 . I L. .11'. 1 1.1,1. . y.n 'a nmvmmm4 . ..in I ' T. L..L Ik.l IL . LI I Z ll . 1 1 1 . - .
ed all about the command, aud picket skir-
niishing was almost constantly going on
in. different directions. Wednesday morn-
ing, about 9 o'clock, a large force of cay-
airy came upon the rear of the column. ,
General Kilpatrick was not unprepared
lor tuis, ana aeciaea to gie them battle.,
,Tho 1st ermont, under Lieuteuant-Colo-
nel Preston, ably assisted by Captains
Grant and Cummings, and the 1st Maine,
bore the brunt of this fight, which lasted .
omeuimg over an nour; wnne tne otn
Michigan and other regiments of General
Davies' brigade were in position to render
whatever assistance might be necessary. ;
Only one charge was made, and that was
by Company A. 1st Maine, led on by Cap-
, tain Ester, A. A. G., and Captain Cole,
: when five of the enemy were captured.
The enemy, satisfied, no doubt, that they
I 1 l . l i
, 7 , ' - c""uni- Em'
ill. I. eAVI.a., t ti. .. n W a a . m M . . . I . . . . .
1 , t , , , A. , ,
eu lorwaru uaiassea tne rear anu iiaulvs.
Several times an offer was made, but they
refused to accept the offer of battle. On
! this day (Wednesday) several refugees
from Richmond came into camp, andre-
1 ported the preseuce of Captain Wilson of
1 tho 21 Ohio, who had escaped from the
. the 2 I Ohio, who had escaped
i i;..i....m i i. i. i ti
. utnuaj , aiou, I ..'.uaimiu uilalvUT va"
sent to destroy Tunstall' Station, on the (
j House, and on the way met Colonel Spear,
; in command of a cavalry force, looking af -
ter General Kilpatrick's command. The
"la. Wft'S
1 they had ever seea. Here was a full b
a le which had been marched np; and, as
the cavalry passed by, cheer after cheer
was given by both commands. No brig
ade ever made a better appearance or a bet-
I . . f m m. .la B .
ter impression unon those who. for the
i a r
, first time, saw colored trooD. A mount -
ain of prejudice was removed in an instant.
Between New Kent to Williamsburg, tho
column was more or less annoyed by btish-
whackers; ten of these rascals wore cap-
tored. Of our men, ono was killed, seve-
ral were wounded, and one or two horses
were killed.
Col. Dahlgrcn ivith a picked command,
after leaving the main column, went to
Frederick Hall, on
the Virginia Central
Railroad, destroyed that road and tho tele
ne, ana captured twelve olheers
ivtin Warn tli.ir.. rn ...Mirt.ini.vh.it . 1 . .
I " TV..V. K- I.VUII. umilldl i 1 1 l .
tl. t n:.. n
tho James iviver Canal was
then struck
eight miles east of Goochland Court-house,
and between there and Wertham Creek an
immense amount of property was destroy
ed. Six grist mills, six canal boats load
ed with grain, several locks of the canal,
woiks at the coal-pits at Manikin's Ren 1,
and the bain ol Secretary Seddon, were
all destroyed. It was at this point that
Col. Dahlgren discovered that his guide
had deceived him, so as to thwart the prin
cipal object of the expedition, and he wa
immediately hanged to the nearest tiee.
The command then struck the IMauk road,
and movq,! on to Richmond from a wester
ly direction, and when within three miles
of that city, had a lively skirmish with
some rebel infantry. This was lato Tues
day afternoon, ami about the time General
ivilpatrick retired from tho Rrook turn
pike. Could the command havo been there
three hours earlier the result of the expedi
tion might have been still more satiafacto-
ry mau now. r muing me lorce too targe
. i r- i e - . i
to operate again with any prospect of all lho boats oa that side wero swamped.
success, and not knowing the whereabouts Many men apJ gome officerJ nmred over.
or fte of the main column, Col. D deci-, bowj M dm)g to KteB portioiM of tho
ked to fall back, and if possible reach that j wreck came within reach wLi,e other8
column, destroying property on the way. g ht safety in the rjgf?ing anJ to
Col. Dahlgren and Major Cook, with about F(KlunaU.iv wo we,o in but twenty-eight
100 men, went a different route from the! feet of wat"er mm tw0 of the boats on the
main portion of the column, commanded starboard side wero lowered. Most of
by Capt Mitchell. The latter came in on , tbose who hai, jBmpea overboard were ei
W ednesday. as stated above, but of tho thcr ickeJ u or gwam btck tQ he wreck
other command nothing is certainly known, j Th tWQ boats thcn ?M for t, Canftn.
.v prisoner, uowever, stales tuai a voio-
nel with one foot had been captured. Tho
loss of the whole command by straggling
and in every other way will not probably
exceed 150 men, and after three days rest
the horses and men will be ready for duty
agiin wherever their services may be need
ed. General Kimball to the Citizens of
General Kimball, the Union candidate
for Lieutenant Governor of this State,
having been ordered to superintend the
regUteiing of loyal citizens in Arkansas,
preparatory to the reorganization of the
Government of that State, on the Oth of
February issued a circular, which we ap-
pend as an eloquent and striking dcclaia-
tion of bis views of the problem of "re-
construction. buch a proot ot bis devo -
tloa 10 tQ0 cans0 f freedom was not need-
!e üllt xi 16 nooe tuo ess gttying for
jthat. We may notice that by an 01 dar
i ' .
construction. Such a proof of his devo-
r , , . .0.1 1 1 . .11
I .1.1. A v ti. I 1 K l.lnv than lrt
. Utt'.CCI OU UIO l3lit, a ni;c.w luici !Uu Hit
. , , ' riiiiiii. , 0.mai
pircnlftr. that tlir t reneral assnmeil eom-
i , - . . 7 .
"wv "
' ) Ul 111
"To the Citizen of Arlnnsat:
"In obedience to General Order jSo. 2,
I ..... . v .a..
, UIaI I ... .ni.ii.lnic I 1 ...... r t r.-. n t At I I- an.
.....r... . I I -.ml .....i.. t.ii r. ... lit n.n
I.ova I. ltiy.fins. iircnaintiirv tn ttm re.-. if
n!-.llAn .f I l. Cl.lA ' , t
j . J- " -1 J -
' ih. iiu. f .b, rw,t. y
kbuiwhiu uiiucomiouuiviuiuvui,
uember tb 18bö open.
von tn rotnrn tn that Ilman
way lor
nn.lnr wIlAa
jvu v .w.-.u v v... ulwu, uuv-.
auspices yon wero prosperous and happy,
od to deliver yourselves from the anawhy
uy iuue whu uic imaum i j ..iw
try, traitors to you, and traitors to
best interests of mankind.
1 . r . " . i a. .. I ii
participation id iu doum, anu tue wei
fare of his State, to declare himself, opeuly
and boldly, a tine and loyal man, by sub-
WHOLE NO. 314.
scribing his nauie, as ruired of him. to
tue oath, withont delay or reservation,
and exTiibiting in a positive manner, Tiiei
confidence in, and love for, that Govern,
raent under whose protection only can h
hop.3 for peace and security for himself and
"You thus have the power, and having
it, it is your duty to strike the death blow
to that iniqnitous organization, which
plunged your country into civil war. do-
vourea your substance, ana ueoiaiea your
hearth-stones; to return to its place, bright-
er than before, the star your enemies
would have torn from the old flag, and to
take the foremost place among thoe States
that are blotting from their Statute Books
I the last hindrance to true freedom, and
giving to their citizens the rich and tho
poor alike the right to bo free men.
"Will yon do it?
"The civilhsdd world is anxiousiy await
ing your answer, an I the Historian will
judge yon by it.
j "Be true to yourselves and yon will be
1 equal to your task
A Naval Oüicer's Accrjnt of the Af
fairA Terrible Agency In Na
val Warfare.
(From th Army itiol KaWJ t'azettr.J
As a hiatoiy of the recent disaster of
the U. S. steamer fit -usatonic may be of
interest to many of your readers, I will
attempt a biief statement of facts:
Ou the evening of February 17tb, tho
llousatonic was anchored outside the bar,
two and a half miles from Breach Inlet
battery, and five miles and three-fifths
from the ruins of S i inter
: ion on the blockade. T!
her rsuu sta-
liero was but lit-
tie wind or sea, the sky was cloudless and
on the blockade two or three miles away.
The usual lookouts were stationed on the
forecastle, in the gangway and on the
At abjut 8:45 of the first watch, the of-
li'-er ol the deck discoveiel. while lookina
. -
i in tho direction of Breach Inlet batterv. a
' slight disturbance of the water like that
produced by a porpoise. At that time it
j appeared to be about one hundred yard
' distaut and a beam. The Quartermaster
j examined it with his glass and pronounced
it a school of fish. As it was evidently
ncaring thc ship, orders wero at once giv
en to slip the chain, beat to quarters, ami
call thc captain. Just after issuing these
orders, the Master's Mate from the fore
rastlfl renorted tho snsnicions AnnMriincs
j to tho olHeei. in chargc. Thc officers and
men were promptly on deck, but by this
time the submarine Machine was so near
us that its f u: in an l tho phosphorescent
light produced by its motion through tho
water were plainly risible. At the call to
quarters it had stopped, or nearly so, and
then moved towards thc stern of the ves
sel, ptobably to avoid our broadside gura.
When the Captain reached our deck, it
was on the starboard quarter, and so near
as that all attempts to train a gun on it
were futile. Several shots wero fired into
it from revolvers and riflec; it also receiv
e 1 two charges ol buckshot from the Cap
tain's gun.
The chain had been slipped and the en-
I giaes had just began to move, when the
; Ctnab came, throwing timbers and splin
! tcrs into the air, and apparently blowing
1 off the entire stern ofthc vessel. This was
! immediately followed by a fearful rushing
of water, the rolling out of a dense, black
smoke from thc stack, aud the settling of
the ve'sel.
Orders were at once given to clear away
the boats, and the men sprang to tho work
with a will. But we were filling too rap-
r Th. H,lin AÖ lnrch .nA
j .i-:-..- oue -nil . half miles distant. As-
sistance was promptly rendered by that
vessel to those rem a n ing on the wreck.
At muster next mommf, five of onr
number were found oiissing. The Captain
was thrown several feet iuto the air by tho
force of the explosion, and was painfully
but not dangerously bruised and cot.
It was the opinion of all who saw the
strange craft, that it was very nearly or
entirely nnder water, that there was n
, smoke stack, that it was from twenty to
thirty feet in length, and that it was
noiseless in ber motion through the water.
' It was not seen after the explosion. The
ship was struck on tho starboard side
abaft the mizzen mast. Tho force of the
explosion seems to have been mainly up-
ward. A piece ten feet square was blown
out of her quarter deck, all the beams and
canines being broken transversely across.
; cai lines neing Droken transvei
i The heavy spanker boom was
its thickest part, and the watt
t distance was white with split
as broken in
water for some
nters of oak
n n .1 mnfl
HUH lhuc.
i ...
i rooauiy not mor umu uuo uim
. elapsed Irom the time me torpeuo was nw
seen uutil wo were shuck, anu ui rer
three or four minutes could have passed
j between the explosion and tho sinking of
I . . . 1
- i i . w . M ..... v. . i . j. . ...... . ... m a. . .
11.. L. . 11.1 ... KAAn kTrilPK in Inr III 11 -
, or part, or before lho .l.rra Wt gin
the lo.. of lifo would h.v. bee. much
, a
- immiiir
The llousatonic was a steam eloop.
with a tonaee of 1.240, and she cariied m
. bavtterv of thirteen nuns, bhe was enm-
! i , . . .' Ll... - - - - mmmlm fc -
pietea aeoui cigmeeu uiouiua ago, uuu urns
j n tbe blockade ever aiuee. She is
j tt,e fir.t vessel destroyed by contrivance
f.ctgiv to
lu,8 jameniaoia anair a bignincanse wnicn
tüö t nrnnld not nthorwict mo.fiAfi. Dmui1-
era tell us that there are other machines of
- ' r-
11. w r . t . t 1
- . our Dlockadiug llcets, ana tue gaaoonn
. and steamers on the sonthern rivers,
Orr Charles rox, Feb. 22. X.

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