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Coudersport, Pa. Wednesday, Apr. 9, 1862 M. W. McALARNEY, EDITOR. NEWS ITEMS. [From the N. Y. Tribuae of Monday.] A dispatch received last evening, and dated from Fortress Monroe on Saturday, makes meution that the Merriuiac, now known as the "Virginia," is receiving a supply of coal at the Norfolk Navy-Yard, and was expected immediately to make her appearance iu the Roads. She is re ported to have a heavier armament than on her first appearance. The latest dis patch says that the Merriuiac gives no sign. By the arrival yesterday of some trans ports at Fortress Monroe, from Newbern on Thursday, a mail is reported for the North, and currency was given to a state ment that Gen. Burnside had beeu sum moned by certain Rebel authorities to evacuate Newbern within ten days. The General's rpy wa< that he would defer any conference on the ques tion at issue uutil he had reached Ra leigh. From Beaufort it is reported that Fort Macon still holds out, aud active prepar ato'tis are making for its investment. The Fortress Monroe dispatch makes reference to heavy iiriug heard in the di rection of Yorktown —rumor having it that that place has been burnt. To the statement is attached the usual precau tionary hint as to the improbability of the ttory. The following Union prisoners reached Fortress Monroe under a flag of truce on Saturday : Col. Beauford, Lieut. Van Horn, aud Capt. Bliss, U. S. A.—all ta kcu in Texas, nearly a year ago; also, j Col. Woodruff of the Ist Kentucky Reg-! iment. taken in Kentucky. Brisk skirmishing, but no decisive Mruggle, is reported from Gen. BuellV division, at Savanna, on the Tennessee 1 liner—the point to which Gen. Buell had advanced from Columbia. From Island No. 10 we learn that on the Jd iust. some progress was made by the shelling of a Rebel battery aud the burning of a Rebel steamer; to this is; added a statement by a Western paper that thirteen iron gunboats, coustructedj at New Orleans, have been dispatched to the aid of the Rebels at Island No. Id, a report which would indicate the immi nence of a coflict more severe than had been at all anticipated. Still more im portant is the latest intelligence. An official dispatch to the Navy Department brings the pleasing intelligence that, the 1 uicn gunboat Carondelet, commanded by Capt. Wagh, successfully ran the Rebel blockade at the islaud, passing un scathed under the tire of the batteries.— '1 he importance of this dashing advance is seeu in the fact that the Carondelet will be of the greatest service to Gen. Pope, and also as showing that others may follow when they are wanted. A Louisville Union journal, having carefully surveyed the held, expresses the opinion that, if the National army wins the expected battle at Corinth, it must be against great and fearful odds. Geu. Gustavus W. Smith is said to have gone there with GO.OOO men. Thither, also the Rebel lighting material of Arkansas, Missouri, aud Texas has been ordered, and it is deemed certain that in a few days tiie Rebel hosts within striking His " C tance of Corinth vi 1 number 175,000 or 200,000 men. This differs very much from the report of our own correspon dent. The headquarters of the advancing ar my were reported yesterday afteruoou to be five miles from Yorktown, and a rec onuoissance had beeu made in force to ward that place. J>y way cf Chicago, we receive intelli gence of iuterest from the Tenuessee River. I lie gunboats Cairo, Lexington, Taylor, and the transport Tigress, have made a reconnoissance as far as Florence, Alabima. They appear not to have met even the semblance of resistance in their passage. We have some interesting intelligence o c from the Department of the Shenandoah. The Rebels keep up a constant skirnmh iug near our advance position at Edin burg, making repeated but un successful attempts, to drive in the pick ets of the National force and impede the operations of the bridge-builders. Jack sou s force is said to be in part composed of Pro- Union men who have been im pressed into the Rebel service. From Winchester we have an acoount ot a charge made by a portion of the Van A leu < ry during Geo. Runk'd od vance, io which Adjutant George E. Gouraud and Lieut. Cheas borough, both of this city, greatly distinguished them selves. A courtly chronicle from Washington notes the arrival of the three young mem bers of the English nobility—Lord Ed ward Cavendish, Lord R. Cecil, and Lord Percy—all belonging to the armye stationed in Canada, aud now employing their time in extending their military ex perience as quiet ou-lookers at the head quarters of the national army, instead of wetting their swords to impel an imagin ary invasion. By the change in the Departments of Virginia announced by the Secretary of War on Saturday, Gen. McClellan's com mand now covers the peninsula between the Jauies and York Rivers, lie retains command of three of the five corps d'ar m£c lately belonging to the army of the Potomac. The Committee on Military Affairs, it is reported, will soon make a report ou the whole system of permanent defenses, and will recommend that the more im portant harbors be made invulnerable to attack—even by irou-clad vessels of the largest class. It is said, the bill for the Abolition of Slavery in the District of Columbia will probably be reconsidered by the Senate before it is sent down to the House, for the purpose of striking out the appropri ation for colonization —a change which will facilitate its passage in the House, which would otherwise have to consider its provisions iu Committee of the Whole. Generals Floyd and Pillow have been suspended from their respective com mands by order of Jeff. Davis for desert ing Fort Donelson. We may soon hear from them beiug suspended from a cross beam. IIARRISBURG, April 4, 1562. Governor Curt'n has issued a General Order, congratulating the 84th and 110 th Pennsylvania, for gallant couduct at Win chester, and directs that Winchester be inscribed on their flags, aud the order to be read at the head of all Pennsylvania regiments. It is stated that the Hon. Emerson Etheridge will return in a few weeks, as Senator from Tennessee. This will cre ate a vacancy iu the clerkship of the House. Win. 11. Russell of the London Times has engaged his passage to England in the next Cunard steamer. It is said that he considers his ejection, horses, carriage, staff and all, from the Alexandria steam boat ou which he embarked for Fort Mon- j roe an insult, and rutuor asserts that the London Times will make it a casus belli, i It turns out that the order from the War Department, prohibiting all correspon dents from accompanying the army under the immediate command of Gen. McClel lan, was framed merely for the purpose of excludiug Russell, the Government being unwilling to give facilities for acquiring kuowledge of the operations of our armies to a man who does uot owe allegiance to the Cnired States, aud whose letters, ap pearing in a journal beyond its may give information to the enemy pre judicial to the service. Secretary Stan ton's order of prohibition to correspon dents has been revoked. like the tone and temper of the New York Tribune on the National Tax bill. It refuses to join in remonstrances against a tax on newspapers, but says it is wiliirg to pay any tax the assembled wis dom may see lit to levy upon it, so it is uniform and not prohibitory. So say we. It is a poor patriotism which wants every thing taxed but itself. People's Stale Committee. The members of the Penn'a State Cen * tral Committee will meet at the Conti i uental Hotel, iu the city of Philadelphia, " on Thursday, May Ist, 1562, at three 3 o'clock, P. M., to determine upon the ) time and place for holding a State Con -3 veution to nominate candidates for Audi- tor Genet ul and Surveyor General, and to ; transact such other business as may be presented for consideration. Gen. Fremont hag started in his com -1 ma LKI of the Central Department. New ork friends presented him with a sword valued at SI,OOO. The President's Emancipation Resolu tion passed in Senate—32 to 10. Gov. Sprague and the whole uncondi tional War Ticket is re-elected iu Rhode Island without opposition. SAD. —While before Island N T o.lO,Com. j Foote received news of the death of a son aged 13 years. And, Gen Curtis' lovely daughter,aged I . 20 years, died of fever last week. Strange Story from Manassas. An officer of the army just returned from Manassas, called last evening and gave us an interesting accojut of his visit to Manassas and ihe battle-field of Bull Hun. A farmer, residing uear Centre ville, told him that iu January last a number of regiments were quartered near his house, among them one from Ken tucky, and when the time of their enlist ment expired, they unanimously resolved te return home, and accordingly stacked their arms and were preparing for a start, when th iir further progress was arrested by the appearance of an Alabama and a Tennessee regiment, who were ordered to reduce the Kentuckiaus to submission, aod compel them to remain. The Ken tuckians seized their arms, a desperate fight ensued, in which many were slain on both sides, and their bodies were buried wheie they fell, the graves being yet visible. From this spot the muti neers retreated a short distance, threw down their arms, and each drawing his bowie-knite, made a despeiate charge up on the two regiments; the light was ter rific, in which more thau one huudred were killed, aud they too were buried up on the field cf slaughter. At last the brave Keutuckians were subdued. The battle-field was shown to our informant by the farmer, who witnessed the fearful contest. In traversing the field he discov ered a large bowie kuife, which doubtless had been used iu the fearful affray. — Wash ing 'on Rep nil tea n. An Incident. When the U. S. vessels were on their way to attack Pernaudiua, they picked up a contraband who ventured to sea iu a small boat to notify them that the .Rebels were deserting the place. While ques tioning the black, some officers of the Al abama remarked that be should have brought them newspapers, to let them know what was going on. "I thought ot oat," replied the contraband "and fotched a Charleston paper wid me." With this he put a hand in his bosom and drew forth a paper, aud, with the air of a man who was rendering an important service, handed it to the circle of inquirers.— They grasped it eagerly, but one glauce induced a general burst of laughter, to the profound astonishment of poor Cuffee, who, it seems, could not read, aud, imag ining one paper as good as another, had brought one dated 1822 —FORTY YEARS OLD ! The South Carolina relic was for warded to Thomas B. Stilluiau, Esq., of this city, as one oue of tne curiosities ot the war. It is a little odd that this pa per, which has floated so long down the stream of time, coutains an article in fa vor of negro emancipation. —[XK Let Post. BENEFIT OF ADVERTISING —The farmers of Bucks county, Pennsylvania, understand from long experience, the benefit ot letting the most people possi ble know when they want to buy or sell. Even in these "hard times" or rather "unsettled" times, the public sales of farm stock, Ac., nearly equal 1 hose of last year. Last week, there were FIFTY-SIX SALES advertised in the Bucks County Intelligencer. Bucks county is famous all over the State for the active, business, stable, prosperous character of her popu lation, as displayed in the advertising columns of the county papers. Gov. Johnson has put newspapers un der military rule in Tennessee, and sup pressed one or two. lie has issued a proclamation of a conciliatory character, lie says he desires to win the people back to the Union, but shall deal vigor ously with treason. Mr. Ether idye had made a speech, in which he said that Slavery would be abolished if we could not conquer (hem any other way. The new government was to go into operation next week. Warning lias been given that any one uttering treason, will be ar rested. The Union feeling is gaining ground; business is pretty much re sumed ; all the stores are again opeued, and prices have been much reduced. CONFISCATON BY GEN.CURTIS. —Gen. Curtis, it seems, has uo particular horror of the word confiscation—or of the act, for that matter. Three negroes, former ly slaves employed in tho rebel service, having been takeu as contraband of war, the General decrees that "They are here by confiscated, and not being needed for public service, are permitted to pass the pickets of this command northward, with out let or hindrance, and are forever emancipated from the service of their masters, who allowed them to aid iD the efforts to break up the Government and laws of our country." There is a ring to this proceeding and this talk which we rather like. The Tax Bill, as it draws its huge . length along iu Congress, is a stupeu duous affair, and when it becomes a law, it will require a large force of collectors to carry into effect. At least twenty-six thousand collectors will be necessary to gather these taxes, aud of this number, three thousand will be required iu the State of Pennsylvania. is officially acnouuced that the interest on the 4th mortgage bouds of the Erie Railway company, due on the Ist of April, will be paid on presentation to the the Treasurer. At the same time the certificates of the Trustees for the cou pons of the 4th mortgage bonds, due Oc tober Ist, will be redeemed with interest from May Ist, 1861. for tbe JOURNAL. The Coming Battle. The next great battle will be at Cor inth, Miss., which shall decide, if not the issue of the war, at least the fate of the Mississippi Valley. Corinth is in the extreme uortheastern corner of Mis sissippi, at the junction of the Mobile and Ohio with the Memphis and Charles ton railroads. It is about twenty miles distaut from Pittsburgh Landing on the Tennessee river, where Geueral Graut's army is centered. Beauregard comuiauds the rebel army, said to be sixty or seven ty thousand strong. Already the pick ets of the two armies are within hailing distance of each other. General Grant has a large force —the heroe* of Douel son—and the esprit du corps is said to be admirable. Three divisioua of Gen. Bu ell's army—Nelson's, Thomas's, and Mc- Cook's —have probably joined hiui by this time, as they had at last accouuts made half the distance by march from Nashville. When the battle is given, therefore, there will be no great disparity in numbers. We have on our side sucn names as Grant, Smith, McC'ernand, Sherman, Thomas, McCook, Nelson, Lew, Wallace aud Ilurlbut; while the rebels have Beauregard, Polk, Cheatham, &c. A victory at Corinth gives us Memphis (eighty miles distant,) for all the fighting men of Memphis have come here to uiako the last determined effort. Memphis in our hands, Island No. 10 falls by its own weight. We shall take Island No. 10, therefore, by this movement on Memphis, leaving the brave Com. Foote to hoist the Hag and bring away the prisoners. COTTON. —On the 15th of March, the Liverpool stock of cotton was 423,000 bales, having been reduced 242,000 bales since January Ist. At that rate of re duction, the stock would be exhausted by the Ist of August The receipts from January Ist to March 15th, were very light, the last East Ind'a crop not being due before the Ist of April. On the 15th of March, the East Tndia cotton kuowo to be at sea for Liverpool, was 193,000 bales. Upon the whole, there is abundance of time yet, to get at the ciop in the South ern States, before L ve pooi is out < f cot ton. And if the Southern crop is never reached, the Englishmen will manage to do without it, which is a much less dif ficult mutter than it has been supposed to be. SLAVERY ABOLISHED IN TIIF. DUTCH WESI INDIES. —Theslavequestion in the Dutch West India colonics lias been set tled. All slares in those colonies wll be set free on the Ist of July, 1803, under the following conditiuns: 1. Compensation of three hundred j guilders for each slave—man, woman or ; child—to be paid to the owner. 2. Slaves to remain under apprentice-! ship on the estates for the term of three vears. during which time they are to be paid wages for their work, half of 6uch, wages to accrue to Government. The Dutch Government will grant three millions of guilders per annum for immi gration. SHAMS. —The progress of shams is like-; ly enough to terminate in the year 1802, in a litter of bogus States, got up for the occasion and for a variety of purposes and ! with a variety of results. We may have,' even before the Summer is over, braces; of geutlemen asking for admission into! C? O the Senate, who would not dare to show themselves among their constituents, ex cept under cover of the United States ar my. What sort of a Congress we shall: have, if the doors are opened to that; sort of material, it is easy euough to fore-j see. The newspapers credit Henry Ward Beecher with the following flower of rhetoric which blossomed in New York at a meeting of the sons of Connecticut, re cently : "We shall conquer the rebels not ID our own strength, but the Almighty Lord will lav them over our knee, and we will spauk them iu the natural order of provi dence 1' The Liodell Hotel at St. Louis is to be completed, fuuds having been raised for that purpose. It has already cost $600,- 000, and work ou it was suspeuded near ly a year ago, on account of the financial crisis occasioned by the rebellion. To complete the edifice will cost 8100,000 more and eight months' time, and the St. Louisans claim that it will be the largest and most complete structure of the kind iu the world. Kossuth still resides in London, where his sons have recently graduated from the University. He is now sixty years of age. He is still working for Hunga ry, and expects aid from Napoleon 111, if ever that potentate interferes~with the affairs of Southern Europe. CURIOUS, IS IT NOT? —When Seces sionists at the North are shut up out of danger there are certaiu so-called Demo crats who bowl dolefully about it. But when Unionists at the South are treated in the same manner, these persons ruake uo complaint. The Solicitor General of I'njand said that the pretended list of oUU vessels tbat ruu the American blockade, was reduced to 19 on examination. The tide in Eu rope is decidedly against the Secession ists. Cotton is falling, there. Among thr market prices of Richmond is substitutes for those brave chivalry who don't want to fight : Hessians range from 850 to 8500. The Apportionment Bill. The select committee on this subject, appointed by the Senate, has reported the following bill districting the State into Congressional districts. From a careful examination of the same wc have come to the conclusion that both political par ties can elect twelve members to Congress if they nominate good men, which is a more liberal bill thao a Democratic Com mittee would have reported : Ist Dist.—Phil'a, Ist ward, 29.212 3d " 19.976 • < 4th " 24,633 " sth 44 24 854 6th " 14.928 11th 44 16.713 2d Dist.—Phil'a, 2d ward, 30,963 7th " 31,397 Bth " 27,811 " 9th 44 17,215 " 10th 41 21.697 3d Dist.—Phil'a, 12thward, 16.811 13th " 20,132 44 16th " 20.092 44 17th 44 23,328 4 18th 44 20,480 44 18th 44 25.000 4th Dist.—Phil'a, 14thward, 24.836 • 4 15th 44 3 2.431 •' 20*h 44 30.152 44 2 Ist 41 17,164 44 2 4th 44 23,781 sth Dist.—Phil'a, 22d ward, 17,286 " 23d 44 24.093 44 23th 44 15.000 Bucks county 63.579 6th Dist—Montgomery 61,500 Lehigh 43,754 7th Dist—Chester 74 578 Delaware 30.579 Bth Dist—Berks 93,819 9th Dist—Lancaster 116,315 | 10th Dist—Schuylkill 88,515 Lebanon 31,381 11th Dist—Northampton 47 954 Carbon 21,033 Monroe 16.759 Pike 7.115 Wayne 32 279 12th Dist—Luzerne, 90,243 Susquehanna 36,267 13th Dist—Bradford 48,735 Wyoming 12,510 Su'livan 6,537 Columbia 25.065 Montour 13,053 14th Dist—Northumberland 28,892 Union 14 143 Snyder 15,035 Juniata 16,986 Dauphin 46,757 15th Dist—Cumberland 40,098 York 68,200 Perry 22.794 16th Dist—Adams 25,0!2 Franklin 42.128 Fulton 9.131 Bedford 26.73 7 Somerset 26.784 17th Dist—Cambria 29.156 Blair 27,829 Huntingdon 28.101 Mi til in 16.341 18th Dist—Centro 27,100 Clinton 17,722 Lycoming 37.398 Tioga 31,045 Potter 11.470 19th Dist—Erie 49.425 Warren 17,190 M'Kean 8,859 Forrest 893 lk \ 5.915 Cameron > Jefferson 18,269 Clearfield 18.758 20th Dist—Crawford 48.755 Venango 25.044 Mercer 36.857 Clarion 24.944 21st Dist—lndiana 33.687 Westmoreland 53,736 Fayette 39,959 22d Dist—Allegheny county, south of the Ohio river, inclu ding Neville Island 12C.3G4 23d Dist—Allegheny county, north of the Ohio and Alle gheny rivers, and Butler and Armstrong 123,867 24th Dist—Lawrence 22.996 Beaver 29.144 Washington 46.804 Greene 24,343 Bayard Tavlor is Secretary of Legation for Gen. Cameron at the Cuurt of St. Pe tersburg. The Pennsylvania Legislature voted to adjourn Friday, 11th April. Geo. Cadwallader of Philad. is appoint- ! ed a Major Gen. of Volunteers. Both Houses of the Rebel Congress have passed a resolution advising that no cuttou should be planted this year. The English troops are about to leave Mexico. A portion of the Spanish troops returned to Cuba, aud the rest go to Ori zaba. The rebels promised to spend the win ter at the North. About 15,000 of them are keeping their pledge. __ f IST OF LETTERS remain- JLi ing in the Post Utliee at Coudersport I'n. on the Ist of April, 1862 : Kesiah W.Baker, W.Dykeman, A.T.Holmes, Louisa Hunt, Henry Rathbone, A. J. Rose,! Emma Reynolds, Wm. Bobbins. Dan'lSmith 2. George Sylvester. JNO. S. MANN, P.M. ——— i Notice to School Teachers. TWO School Tuachers are wanted to teach the School on Ayer's Hill and at the Red School House in Homer. Applications ree'd until the 26th day of April. Applicants will please state their terms. No of certificate. Ac. Those holding certificates marked under 2 need not apply. Address WM. A. CROSBY, SecV. Homer, Pa. PRICE CURRENT. Corrected every Wednesday by P * Crr BINS' & CO., Wholesale and 8*1?* Dealers in Groceries and Provi 3 j on . oppoaiteD. F. Glassinire's Hot?! ' Coudersport, Pa. ' Apples, preen, 7$ bush., | g2 , t do dried, •• Beans, 10u i Beeswax, lb., 20 , Beef, 4 -J Berries, dried, quart g J Buckwheat, bush., 371 ! Butter, V lb., 12 Cheese, '• T J* Corn, bush., . 75 * Corn Meal, per cwt., 15 0 . ® EgS-S doz > j. ; Flour, extra, 7j3 bbl., 6507 Oo do superfine 44 5 50 6 Haras, lb., * 9 J i Hay, ton, 7 00 8 Q • 1 ! Honey, per lb., 1 0 i Lard, 44 10 * ' Maple Sugar, per lb., 8 j Oats, bush., 28 3 „ i Onions, 44 5 0 7. Pork, bbl., 16 00 18 00 do lb., 10 l 3 do in whole hog. 7[3 lb., 6 Potatoes, per bush., 25 vf Peaches, dried, lb., 3 ,' Poultry, lb., 5 T ; Rye, per bush., 63 74 ! Salt. V bbl., 275 3 j j do 7p! sack, jj. Trout, per j bbl., 4 50 JOO ; Wheat, bush., 100 [ m | White Fish, $ bbl., 4505 0® PROSPECTUS TIIE NEW YORK EVENING POST, . A Daily,Semi-Weekly,and Weekly Newspaper. FOR THE UNION AND THE WAR. NO COMPROMISE OR SYMPATHY WITH TRAITORS This well-known journal is now in the sixtr (irst year of its existence. It has always beeii a leading journal of the city, takinc part i Q , all the discussions of the day, and uttering iw sentiments with candoi, fearlessness and in | dependence. Freedom now and forever, has beeu 'and will continue to be its motto. The Principles by which it is guided are: ' .1 strict construction of the Constitution, Economy in Government, Xo J'olitical Jobbery, Honest Men for Office, The Suppression of the Slave Tower, Free Soil and Frte Speech, and the prosecution of tiie war against treajoe until the last rebel has laid down his arms. But the Evkxixc Post, while it is fearless in the expression of its opinions, aims chiefly at being a good uewsnaper. It will contain full accounts of all the interestingoccurrences of the day, embracing Ist. A Complete History of the War. 2d. Political Documents, Reports of Meet ing? Speeches and Proceedings of Leg islative Bodies. 3d. The Latest Markets, Commercial Intel ligence, Reports and Lists of Prices. 4th. European News- Advices by the foreign steamers, letters from our own corres pondcnts.and extracts from English and translations from continental journals, j 3th. Miscellaneous Reading, Poetry, Book Reviews, Tales, Anecdotes and Gossip. In short, it is the design of the editors to make I the KVE.MVO POST the BEST NEWSPAPER IN THE COUNTRY. No p.tius of labor and no expense in mouey will be spared to accomplish this end. As the Daily Evening Post circulates more largely, perhaps, than any other city journal ' among merchants, capitalists, bankers, bro i kers, lawyers, manufacturers and business I men generally, it has always been a most eli i gible advertising medium. 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Spe cimen copies sent free to all who desire it. t WM. C. BRYANT & CO., Office of the Evening Post, 41 Nassau street, corner Liberty. New York. NOTICE. is to certify that a Road Judgment ob i A tained against me July 13, 1860, in favor of J. A. It. Grenman, I will not pay for tb reason that there is no value received. I for bid any person buying said judgment. N. K. LICE. ' March 26. pd Niotice lo Delinquent Collect®' 8, DELINQUENT COLLECTORS of state and County taxes for the year 1861 are here by notified that if their duplicates are not set j tied by the first of May next that cost will j made them. By order of the Board of Com -1 utissioners.