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"THE WILL 0F A PEOPLE. KESOLVED TO BE FREE IS LITTLE IlllAN OMKirolTMV' DAILY B ,"0 s. ad. vtr pon 3. chc in a relies ; and lazed, lernii. ribo?. J a. a:d, i nst iRii lo toiiw Mb, L"'', ,r utioittf-i' ny3 1 igr.ed. it of FranU- r all orders i Stocks dinary toi- o. Givcov 1FAVIT. r. Afvir1 0 mers to tu Kfct WE508 I.TAPT. , na.. are u 'fir ntf lllLuv' iville. Tcnn. triu will i'l'-' tfC,. .... i'I.K Al VOL. 1. s5 faito gnUctiu; . W- .7, SITTLjProprietor. Tonus : per month, ft ms.$4. Notice to SnbseriWii When you find before vour nanie on your paper, please renew your" subscription, has been paid will expire in a few (lavs ... iuu ume ior WL1CU it Article.! of much length, intended for'publi ration, mcst bo handed in in the fn-aoou to insure publication next day. Itatow of Advertiwinjj. ON AND AFTERFRIDAY THE lf.th of this month, the terms of casual advertising in the Daily Bulletin, will be as follows : First Weck$ 1.00 a square each insertion. Second Week 70 cents a square each inser tion. ' Third Week 60 cents a square each insertion. ' ' Fourth T&eaA 23 cents a square each inst?r- tion. Secoytd MonthAt the rate of $3 pe r month. Third and Each Suceo:dinrj 'Month At the rate of $1 per square- a month. Advertisements inserted once, twice, or three times a week, charged as new advertisements each time. 23 per cent will ba added li the above rates for Special .Notices. Ill line muke one square. N advertise ments less than 1 square. A dvertisements that make over 10 lints and under 15 lines counted as one.and a-kalf squares. Advertisement thjjt make over 13 lines and under 'JO lines iountel as two squares. It will bo a favor if advertisers will phase mark on their advertisements the number of squares they wish them to occupy. Obituaries Editorial Notices nnd l.hvunimi rations for individual benefit, will be charged 20 cents per line. ii.1!-'-'. imL'-i 'i .. .. ..; 1 '. ' Letter from Adjutant Watson o Col. P. Turney. Camp Grkoo, May 10, ISO;!.' Dear Coi.on-kl: I wrote you a f'ow linos on our return to camp. I will now give you a general outline of our marches, position and the result of onr expedition against the Fods. On the, morning of the 29th April, just as wo had concluded the ceromo nies of breakfast, we received orders to be in readiness to move at a moments warning. . As this order smacked very much of the manner of olden times. we just contented ourselves in tho faith 'that it was a "scare crow" started t" got up a HOivsation., or to prevent us Hut cur from sleeping on our posts dreams ot ouiet wore soon scattered by th annearanco of another courier with orders for us to move immediate ly. Wo wero moved off at a tribble quick , in tho direction of Hamilton's fossin. On arriving there w saw unmistakable evidences of a coming fight Heavy lines of skirmishers wore in frontand Yankee balloons floated above the Stafford iloights in bold view of our front. Wo wero placed in the trenches on the crest to tho left of the position we occupied at l iedertckurg about 1 miles). Wo remained at this 'joint until about day light, oi' tho 1st at which time we move I again. j - ull'fi'inn. i n inl- ynn - n i a wr,T l ts it Il,i.i , ,, . ... ....i.J put oiffht mlloB, Avhen avc were again Suited and formed in line of battle, rotnained in a stato of expectation TTIf this plaoo for threo hours, and again Tk" vSVK P e line. of march. We had lecf mrWtflprooee4e4' far fcforo we were Sl4 as i rose? vV to a few brigades jWere sent :WrneBB to fitaln the ?oai'!o. of tbu enemy. n ordered to move, vv ni l'eded much farther when a 'pho: caso from the enemy exploded Ns, wounding a tow in tho brigade. on about eight hundred yards we filed to tho right into xne 'Ued wildorness, under a fire from butteries which wad ho hair WINCHESTER, TENN., MAY 29, 18G3. stand in electrified horror oaeh par- t0 our support, but it was unnecessary, ticular 'bar" for itself. We passed for the Feds were beateu and a whito the tangled briers and cane until wo Ag brought to our lines several bun reached a swamp more formidablo than drod prisoners. Wo moved no.w in the that of thoChickahotniny. Intothiswe direction of the retreating columns waded, and after padling for some halting at night wo bivouacbed within time to reach a landing, wo succeeded a hundred yards of their skirmish- in gotting into lino on ground c little l. ;.,... (i higher una bushes :i little thicker than we dored. We bad skirmishers de- ployt'd in -from who kept us wide awake during the night. Early in thy morning May 2d we were relieved by a brigado from Anderson's Division, and A. P. ILill'a Division was put in mat ch to execute ono of Stonewall's flank movements. Wo recrossod the plank road and movod in a circuit of about ten miles to head off Hooker's advance. Thomas' and Archer's Brio-, iides wero in the rear of the division. night was rapid and regular not On our march we passed an Iron Foun- much execution was done however, dry, and after getting about threo n Tuesday wo bad a considerable miles beyond 'it, information was torra,aud during that night the enemy, brought that tho trains had been at- under tho protection of darkness and tacked by the Yankees at the Foundry. Purred on by our artillery, decamped. Wo, with Thomas' Brigade were then Nothing of importance has occurrod countermarched at a. double quick to sinco our return to camp. Ewell now rescue our crackers and pickled pork, commands this corps and LTeith our We got to the sceno of action just as division. the Yanks had been put to flight by a : We havo sustained a great loss in regiment of Georgians. The train had tho death of Gen. Jackson, not 'suffered. We now retraced ourj All is now quiet along the river, and stops, inarching rapidly in order to no one would suppose that a groat bat overtake our division. That night we tie had beon fought. The camps are stood picket to prevent, an advance of unchanged tho first timo (I believed the enemy by the plank road. Before jn tho history of this war when troops lay wu changed our position again j pacing Jown the plank road we mov- nn cngacement. j -,J 10 tha oxtremo right of our division, 0ur j08g jn oflIccra flt Ulia battlo was j and Sot int0 r,f hQ l'K"t ! vcry mhh s EatilI Wfla siightly j on Sunday morning. At sunrise wejw0nde(1 ftnd als0 Capt Turney. ... mieuponine wonts oi mo loe i e t very, close betoro either party could see distinctly, the trees and bushes being sn thick. They opened a ninui lire nron our ine. ii oi n er but, lit. tin execution. After vithin a r r hundred yards of their position, we moved at a double quick with an un ! earthly yell upon them. Tho contest ' a point was bitter but brief. We cawicd tho lull, took troo pieces of . ... I- .. J . .1. . - L .' ! ""iinery .j nomoer oi prisoners, in; were now in an open neiu nnu '-a- about ci"ht hundred yards before us ' Gen. Polk, after questioning Col. wero their heaviest works protected by i Murray about the condition of his j regiment, said. Where is the color batteries. We opened the fight and bcarer? ycrfreant Oakley, a young wo' wero now unsupported on either man about eighteen or twenty years flank having detached ourselves from old, stepped out in front of the whole tho division at sunrise. Archer moved regiment, dressed in common butter , . , ,, . , . rut jeans, with real honesty and unaf us immediately upon their trenches, ectcJd raanner and t0ok of his cap. &upported and held by a number at Qen. Polk ungloved his hand and least ten to one. Wo got within seven- ,t i ... j . iL . -1 . maao a ae.porato suna ,ur ..u- j titos. Their grapo and canister hailing I aroar.rt ns; and their mlantry pouring a stream ot leaaaiong our linos. Arcucr tbfl nns tion from which we had lust ' , , terrmio nrei. a yauery was piaying driven theru. Rallying again' wo apoa ti,0 regiment, and it was uncer charged the breach but had to fall back tain whether it was our battery or tho second time, fegram's battery that of tho enemy. This. color bearer was now brought up which our regi- advanced in front, di8pUying bis colors was now uiuufe .. . in a oonapicuoua manner, bo as to stop ment eapported, aud Anderson a Livis-, tbe firfng 5f tbey werfl. fr.end8 or ion taovednpoa them Thoy fought 1 make it more intense if they were desperately to hold their works, but enemies. Tbe increased severity of last care way in great confu9:on. Our . tbe firing which immediately followed . fe, c a n . j determined the doubt and ehowo'I brigade was row forced moved ug tQ enemy y9 upon their last stronghold, and alter a then deliberately reanmed his place in heavy fight wo drove thera from their the line. We silonced thoir battery trencheaand occupied them. Forming and drove back the oppoaing column. aMin they camo-upon us with their The hfh compliment which Gen. Polk uu y . pajd bim mado that young man as huxar's, but tho Kebs were in tho V& & u hQnQr breast works now and making every grcator than tho Star or Garter, lie snot tcli they Avero soon compelled to and tho Avhole regiment will fight until rerire Vright'a Brigade now come tho iast man falls. er9 a the . morning (Monday), to! prevent tboir massing their forces and cutting through our lines, wo were put to work on fortifications, and in about two hours our whole line was mado impregnable against Yankees. Wo re- niained all ,day expecting thoy would make some demonstration, but Ave were disappointed. Monday night our regiment was deployed as skirmishers along tht? entiro front ot our brigado, aDOUt mid way between our own and tho Yankee lines. The firing during! wer0 not shifted to new positions after Lieuti Koutt wa3 shot through tho arm. Yours, .to., W.K.WATSON. : polk and tho Color Bearer 1 A young officer at Shelbyville writes thus to a friend in Richmond; Yesterday I had tho honor to ride around tho camps with Lieut. Gen. Polk and Gen. Cheatham, who were on a frranu inspecting tour. Tho ; oamp!, alj looked in fine order, the guns . I . 1 .1 , t origtit ana ino men m me very oest said: (,I must shnko hands with you." nnr) ibOtl VO 2l lita Kof onJ4mifk rrvant feelinz and roal martial elonuence. " I Q uncovor jn prosence Qf 80 gallant a man Tho eflVct waB tremendous and a shout rent tbo air. yuu" w.jwy ai, vno umuo ui J l.x..... . TELEGHAIMl 1 (..', A.-SOeiATm I'Kl'S.-; D!J-AT'.'!!L-- Prom Vicksburg. Tremendous Slaughter of the I The Dead in Front, of uin Forti- TWO GUNBOATS SUITX.. iS:la taken. A Regiment of Negroes and their Officers Hung. Good ! Jt! MOIilT.I-:. M.iy '.': A special to the i yertisor arid Kejr.stiT, dated Jackiou 27' h. .:r.s .t is rej rd f.vn. below that Hanks hut -u sed hU n.. Rayoo dara. Federal deserters conlirm t tio rrp-.,rfs (.f t Ii great earn ago at. Vicksburg. Grant sent in a Hag to-day in rfermice the aick and wounded., Pemberton is burning tur und using mln-r disinfectants to save his troops from tin; inju rious effects of tha Federal dead, rotting in front of our works. The slaughter of Federals v, .-is fir greater than in any battle of thf war. The Mhxissippian statvi tuat t o gunboat wear sunk off Vieksburg. The ilissisaippian of Tueedny evening viv. that. Saturday's battle at Vieksburg wr- tht mcst ztubborn vt all News came from Memphis t'. (Jn-nada, und it is believed in Memphis, that Helena w:s vtr tured. A gentleman from the rier leac hed Canon, who ssya he read a dispatcL to Col. Fergus' from Gen. Marmaduke, stiting that we hi. taken Helena, and hanged a regiment of no groos (three hundred and forty) and their Yan kee officers. The Qnartermaster at f'ai'.rrr: Kays his statements may be relied on Tha Yankee gunboats are reported to have left Y M.oo City. Stonkwall Ja.-'Kson Tho ltev Dr. Moore, of Richmond, in a sermon in memory of the much loved and lament ed Stonewall Jackson, narrated tlu following incidents : Previous to the first battlo of Aliinnn sas, wheu the troops under tho coin mand of Stonewall Jackson had mad a forced march, on halting at night they fell on the ground exhausted and faint. Tho hour arrived for setting tho watch for the night. The officer of tho day wnt to the General's tent, and said " General, the rneu are all wearied, and there is not one but is asleep.--Shall I wake them '!" " No," said tho uoblo Jackson, "le'. them sleep, and I will watch tho canp tonight." And all night long he rode round that lqnoly camp, the one lone sentinel for that brave,, bat weary and silent host of Virginia heroes. And wH?." glorious morning broke, the noldiar woke refreshed and ready for actioo. all unconscious of the coble vigils jEept over their slumber. Tho night preceding that on which he received his wound, Gen. Jackson and his staff Avere in tba open air with out tents. One of bio aids prevailed oft tr o General to accept of him a light covering la the night, however, whoa all were wrappnd in deep sleep, J.tcksot arose, and gent!) laying the covoring over tho young aid, he lay down again, and slept Avithout any protection what ever. In tho morning ho aAvoko with a cold, Avhich brought on tha attack, eventually causing his death, lrom pneumonia.