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SIJRRESDER OP VICKIBIBG.
CAIRO, July 3. —13y the arrival of the steamer infara, with Lieutenant Puun, of General Sullivan's staff, from Vicks burg, who is bearer of despatches from General Grant to the Vt ar L)epartiueut, we have a confirmation of the capitulation of Vicksburg. From reliable sources the following particulars of the closing scenes of the siege of Vicksburg have beeu obtained : The first flag of truce received for some time, was on the Ist of July, asking an escort for two Englishmen who had beeu shut up for some time iu the Confederacy. This request was grauted. On ti;.e previous day the Rebels made a successful sortie on our woiks on the left, intending to take our s<. idiors out of the rifle-pits. General Johnston was re ported to be only twenty mites off. Our :uen were in line-of battle, ready to re ceive uu attack. On the bd another Cag-of-truco came our lines, brought by two Rebel offi ces, one of whom was Major-General Bowen. The messengers were blind folded, and remained awaiting the return of General Smith, who touk the des 'clus from Pembertoo to General : i:' After an hour had elapsed their - were unbandaged. 1 hey conversed freely with the Union officers. Oue if them said that iron enough had been thrown into the city to Mock immense foundries and build mon uments for all who had fallen. The messengers were again blindfolded and escorted to a safe poiut, from which they couid enter their own lines. Great curiosity was manifested by the officers and soldiers to learn the contents of General Pemberton's despatches,which Was finally gratified. The Rebel General had seen fit to in timate that unnecessary effusion of blood and loss of life might be prevented by the cessation of hostilities,daring which Com missioner:* might be appointed to agree on terms of surrender. lie also iutima mated that he could hoid the city for an indefinite period. General Grant's reply was very brief, •saying that Pembertoa had it in his own hands to stop bloodshed ac any moment, that Commissioners were uoaccessary,aud the onlv stipulations he could accept were an unconditional surrender. He concluded by paying a deserved tribute to the bravery and t 3durance of the lleb'd garrison, and said that if they surrendered they would be treated with all the courtesy of prisoners of war. Tim Rebel messenger had nut been gone long when Pembertoo sent again, asking a personal interview, which GCD er.tl Grant promptly acceded to. At if o'clock, P. 31., oa the same day, a con ference took place, about midway between the fronts of both armies. The two Generals went aside, and what they said during the conference eau only "be judged from the results. After a lit tle more than an hour terms were agreed upon and the Rebels surrendered. It was arranged that the Federal forces should enter at 10 o'clock on the nest morning, and the Rebels all be paroled, the officers allowed to retain their horses, and given four day's rations, to bo taken from the Rebel stores. They were to be considered as prisoners liable to exchange The enemy, numbering from 25,000 tt 30.000, by this arrangement fell into out hands, along with their small arms, forts defences, &e. Plenty of cannon were captured and their quality is equal to the best in tin Confederacy. At 10 o'clock on the morning of thr Fourth of July, General Steele's Divider .lurched into aud garrisoned the city, the bands playing the national airs of tin contending forces. The scene was witnessed by thousand; of Feder:.l and Rebel soldiers, many o! whom for the firt time in weeks had shown themselves with impunity above tiic rifle-pits, although during ail this time they had beeu wit'niu five yards o. each other. General Grant came to the place oi ndozvous smoking a sugar, aud appa rently the only uuexcited person in the * ast assemblage. General Pemberton first remarked that he had been present when different for tresses had surrendered to the Federal arms in the Mexican campaign, and in those cases the enemy were grauted terms and conditions. He thought his army was as well entitled to such favors as s foreign toe. Geueral Grant listened to his arga incuts, aud then proposed a private con versation, to which Pembertoa agreed. The "Stars aod Stripes" were soor after seen floating above the building? where lately the Rebel ensign had me! the breeze, and Vicksburg was again ir loyal possession. Not long after formal possession of the city had been taken, Colonel Markland made his entrance, to take charge of the Post Otfice, and agreed to establish Fed eral mail routes with the rest of the world. GENERAL MEADE. —The Copperhead have commenced a warfare on Gen.Meade. The X. Y. World says he owes his promo tion,not to his conduct and capacity in the field, but to Mr. Lincoln's recollection that he was born in Spain, and is, there fore, ineligible to the Presidency. ffgrThe Washington Chronicle of Sat urday says: One of a party of gentlemen visiting tho colored Tteiinents, near Georgetown, yesterday, chanced to say, playfully, "Tiiere are a good many wooiy heads about here." "Ye-," said one of the darkeys, "plenty of Koobj /tea its, but Lie C r j>pitheads." THE JOURNAL. Couderspoil, I'a. Wednesday, July 15,18G3. M. W. McALARNEY, EDITOX. A XJis? Scare. For the past week the people of Peon fylvauia have been kept in fear and ex citement by the lying reports ot our tele graph lines, which said the rebels under Gen. Lee were invading our State. The most extravagant and unreliable rumors passed over the wires, which seemed to frighten our people, many of whom are intelligent enough to Jcnvic Letter , but somehow or other, they seemed to give way under the lying breath of the tele graph wires. We don t beticicc that there icas, or is any danger , or that the rebels contemplate entering the interior of this State ; at least the rumors ari l telegraphic despatches of the pa.-t ten days have proved to be ail fake; and the Adminis tration at Washington who have control of the telegraph wires have again been guilty of circulating falsehoods the most wilv.ybr a pan pose which is left for the people to conjecture. — Ehcnsbarg Dem ocrat. The above is a fair specimen of the way the Governor and President have been aided by the Copperhead journals iu raising troops to repel the invaders from our borders. Now that the rebels are at onr doors this same class of journals are denouncing the State and National gov ernment for net being prepared to drive them out. Can it be possible that such couduct must be quietly submitted to, when it may cost the Nation its life and fu'ure peace. A Great Victory. After three days cf terrible fighting at Gettysburg, the army under General Meade has won a complete and splendid victory over the rebel forces under Lee. The battles of Thursday and Friday were fiercely contested, the rebels throwing dense column? upon our troops with des perate determination, and our men receiv ing and repelling the attack with endur ing valor, strewing the field with the en emy's dead and wounded. It is as yet impossible to estimate the losses on either side, hut they are undoubtedly enormous* The most trustworthy accounts place our loss at two thousand killed, and from six to eight thousand wounded, but this may be an exaggeration. The rebel losses are estimated to be twenty thousand killed and wounded, while the number of pris oners captured by our army is immense— over eight thousand having already ar rived at Baltimore. It is repotted that over one hundred pieces of artillery have been captured from the enemy. Official despatches from General Meade up to half-past eight o'clock on Sunday morning, confirm the reports of victory. Although very brief, these despatches give a clear view of the nature of the op erations of Thursday, Friday and Satur day, and we therefore give theui in chro nologica! order : GETTYSBURG, July 3 —8:30 p. m. Major- General Jlallec/c : The enemy opened at one o'clock p. M from about one hundred and fifty guns concentrated upon my left centre, contin uing without intermission for about three hours, at the expiration of which time h( assaulted my left cent'e twice, being upoi both occasions handsomely repulsed will severe loss to him, leaving iu our hand; nearly three thousand prisoners. Among the prisoners are Brigadier Generals Armisted and Archer aud many colonels and officers of lesser rank. The enemy left many dead upon th< field and a large number of wounded ii our hands. The loss upon our side has been con siderable. Major-General Hancock ant Brigadier-General Gibbon were wounded After the repelling of the assault, indi cations leading to the belief that the en emy might be withdrawing, an armed re connoissance was pushed forward from thi left aud the enemy found to be in force At the present hour all is quiet. Mv cavalry have been engaged ail da] on both flanks of the enemy, barrassiir. and vigorously attacking him with grea success, notwithstanding they encoun tered superior numbers, both of cavalr and infantry. The army is in fine spirits. GEORGE G. MEADE. lIEAVQCAETERS .AHMY OF THE POTOMAC, July 4—Noon. J Ma jor- General IlallecL: The positiou of affairs is not material!; changed since my last dispatch of sevci o'clock A. M. We now hold Gettysburg. The enemy has abandoned large num bers of his killed and wounded on the field I shall probably be able to give you ; return of our captures and losses befor< night, and a return of the enemy's killei and wounded in our hands. GEO. G. MEADE, Maj.-Gen. JIRADQCAHTERS ARMY OF T?TE POTOMAC, 1 July 5—8:30 A. u. / Major-General IlullecJ: : The eucuiy retired under cover of the night and the heavy rain, in the direction of Fairfield and Cashtown. Our cava'ry are iu pursuit. Upwards of 20 buttle flags will be turned iu from one corps. My wounded and these cf the enemy arc in our hands. GEO. G. MEADE, Maj.-Gen. FREDERICK Md., July 4—B r. M. To Gen. Halleck : An expedition sent out by mc last nicht ba3 just returned, having entirely des troyed the enemy's pontoon bridge over the" Potomac at Williamsport. "We captured the guard —a iieuteuant and thirteen incn. W. H. FRENCH, Maj -Gen. Felow we give a succinct narrative of the bloody Rattles which occurred on Wednesday, Thursday and Friday of last week : BATTLE ON WEDNESDAY. At 9 o'clock, A. M„ the First and Eleventh army corps reached Gettysburg, entering from the east side of the town, and marching quietly through to the west side, the cavairy foice of the enemy in the town galloping back as we advanced. On passing out of the west end of the town the enemy was observed advancing rapidly from the Chamberslurg turnpike in liue of battle toward the town. The First Corps, under Gen. Reynolds, which was in the advance, pushed forward at double quick to secure an advantageous position. The enemy; under Lougstrcct and Hill, advanced steadily, and in a few minutes a heavy fire from both artillery and musketry was opened along the whole Union and Rebel lines. The Eleventh Army Corps, under Gen. Howard, was also soon in position, and for a time a heavy battle raged. Several charges were made by the enemy to dislodge our forces, all of which were unsuccessful. At 3 o'clock, the enemy massed his entire forces, and endeavored to turn our right wing. Gen. Reynolds advanced to meet theui, and a heavy infantry fight ensued, in which both suffered severely, volley after volley of musketry being poured into the approaching columns with deadly effect. In this charge, Maj.-Gem Reynolds fell, mortally wounded, and died soon after being conveyed to Gettysburg. He was, as usual, leading his Corps, and in the thickest of the fight. THE BATTLE ON THURSDAY. Line of battle was formed about i o'clock A. M , our center occupying the bights on this side of Gettysburg, at and near the cemetery The Second and Third Corps, Gen. Sickles,formed the left wing; the First and Eleventh were ou the right. Skirmishers were immediately thrown forward along the whole line, in order to feel the enemy's positii. n. Our batteries also shelled the bights and woods, in or der, if possible, to develope the place where the enemy intended to mass his forces. We could elicit no reply from the rebel batteries. Their skirmishers wei e active, and very often reinforced. The silence of the en emy was ominous Shortly after a ter rific cannonade was opened on our center and left from the rebel batteries, which had been quietly placed in position, hav ingbecn masked by woods and grain fields. Our rifled guns replied with telling ef fect. For two hours the air seemed filled with firing missiles. Old soldeirs, who had heard the roar of cannon at G&iue's Mill, Malvern Hill, Fredericksburg and Chanccllorsvillc, declared the cannonad ing to be equal, if not greater than that of any of these engagements. Suddenly, a wild, demoniac yell arose from thoisands of rebel throats near the extreme left of our lino, where the cnem) were to make their great attack. Sick les's Coips sustained the first terrific on set of the rebel forces which had been massed on our right. As soon as the design of the rebels became evident, n large number of pieces of the reserve artillery were massed in j splendid position to oppose the rebel in fantry. At i iii*s time, the center and left ccntci advanced with loud cheers, pushing the rebels from point to point, through tht valley and up the bights beyond. The enemy was secieted behind trees rocks and ledge, and in many cases they wore bayoneted by our troops or taker prisoners. A space of several hundred yards ex isting between the left of the Third corps Frst division, and the right of the nexi corps ou the left, the rebels threw forwarc heavy columus of infantry, overpowering the skirmishers and filling the gap. deliv ering at the same time a deadiy flank lire Our forces at this point were compelled to retire, but only for a short distance, as thev wore soon relieved by fresh troops Meanwhile,the rebels were slowly gaining ground on the left, advancing in line o battle by brigades, delivering volley aftei volley. At that moment it f°emcd that oui decimated and dispirited ranks would b< forced back, when suudeoly the Fiftl corps came pouring forward on the Ealti more turnpik?, and threw themselves inn the breach with a power and energy thai nothing could withstand. The volleys of musketry, which, here tofore, had been distinct and detached now became one constant crash. Our ar tillery worked with an energy and despe ration almost superhuman—threw ie grape, cannistor and shot U Four several times the rebels charged upon that pari of our artillery across tlit open plain, and four times were they re pulsed with terrible slaughter •The Sixth Corps, Gen. Sedgwick's ; reached the scene of conflict on Thursday, worn footsore, and weary with a continu ous march of THIRTY HOURS. It was the crisis of battle, the 3d Corps had been broken, the 2d and sth had been thrown in to meet the advancing enemy, but still it seoined doubtful if they could be check ed. The gallant 6th heard of the coudi jtioa of the field, their weariness and ban ger, flung away knapsacks, and many of theoi barefooted arid scarcely able to limp over tbo ground, went straight into the fight and won it. With such heroes for soldiers, and such commanders, who shall say that defeat is ever possible again ? Night come, at last, and closed the scene. The result of the day's work uiay be summed up briefly as follows : Lc-e had been attacked ou his own chosen ground, and our center had driven the Rebel liues more than CDe mile. The Army of the Potomac fought with a res oiutmu never before equalled during the war. Our left was pushed back but very slightly. The great strategic movement iad been completely foiled. Not more ti.au two-thirds of our forces had been engaged during the day. FRIDAY,S BATTLE. The battle of Friday was yet more des perate than that of Thursday. It was commenced at early daybreak on our ex ' treuie left by a determined attack by the enemy with musketry and artillery. The attack was met by the Sixth corps and by portions of the First and Fifth, the Third lying close at hand io reserve. The bat tle raced fiercely at this point for nearly three hours, when the enemy fell back, — yielding to us the whole of the battle field of that morning, as well as of the pievious day. Nearly simultaneously with the opening of the attack on the left, movements were discovered on the right, indicating that aD effort was making to flank our position in that direction. Our arti.iery on Cem etery Hill, a commanding pusition, at once opened, throwing heavy vollies ot shell over and to the north and east of the town. At this point we bad eight or ten batteries in position, covered by earth works. The enemy responded briskly to our cannonading, but with little elTect. They, however, pressed the.r columns on to the right, and very soon our infantry poured ou that flank and were earnestly i engaged. The coutest here was even more earnest and ccntinuous than on the left. The Twelfth and portions of the Eleventh Corps withstood the shock, giv ing nut an inch of ground to their as sailants. The fight raged here on the face of a mountain densely wooded, from the sum mit of which batteries could command our position on Cemetery Hill. It was evidently with a view of gaining this po sition that the enemy made the assault. For this purpose llili's corps, that had fought on the right to re-enforce Early, and as the scheme was developed it ap peared that the attack on the left was in tended merely as a diversion to cover ' this movement. Jn this struggle our reserved artillery was brought into play, and did most ex cellent service from impromptu positions 'on the elevated points buck of Cemetery Hill, shelling the face of the mountain where the cnemv wore supposed to be. This reserve fire of shell, added to the steady and unflinching ardor c-f the Twelfth corps, ultimately cheeked the vastly superior force of the enemy who for an hour or two had been gradually ! advancing. At this critical juncture, about eleven o'clock in the forenoon one or two brigades of New York troops, sup posed to be militia from Pennsylvania, 1 arrived and were immediately thrown intc position to re-enforce the right wing, which was so badly pressed. This assis tance determined the late of the day. The cuetny quailed before it, and soon the j curling smoke that marked the line of the contest began to recede, surely indicating that the enemy were falling back; but thev gave way slowly, lighting at every step ; and thus the battle raged for hours ar.d until afternoon, when the enemy abandoned the field in that direction But they did not yield the day. For a period hostilities seemed to bo suspended : .but the suspension was very brief. The rebel columns seemed to be moved as if by magic, and within an hour the whole force was massed directly in oui front, and once more the fierce and deadly contest opened. This time it was an as sault along the entire line —a last resort, the forlorn hope of the enemy. The Union troops fought like heroes, and, in spired by success, they had no thought of defeat. They could have withstood three times the force the enemy hurled against them. It wa* more play fcr them to drive back the columns of the rebels, and at five o'clock, after more than twelve hours constant lighting, .be contest ter minated, the national troops victorious at every point, and having nearly the entire batlle Jit Id in their possession. At the close of the action General Lee sent in a flag of truce asking a suspension of hostilities, to give him time for the burial ot the dead and ar. exchange ol prisoners. General Meade replied that ; he iutended to recapture all the prisoners that the enemy had taken, aod that he would bury their dead for them. Failing iin this attempt to gain time, and badly worsted ou all hands, the rebels had no other recourse but to avail themselves of the fast approaching night to fall back to the mountains./' So precipitate was their retreat that their guards and scutiuels were not relieved, and were captured. The conduct of our veterans was mag nificent. More than twenty battle flags were taken by our troops Nearly every ■regiment has one. The Nineteenth Mas sachusetts captured four. The repulse was so disastrous to the enemy that LcDg strect's corps is perfectly used up. / PURSUIT GF IHE REBELS ON SATURDAY AND SUNDAY. When ic was known that the enemy was failing back, Gen. Pleasanton, with i his splendid cavalry, was started in pur suit. Already the results of his chase begin to manifest themselves. Corres jpondents estimate l is captures by miles of wagun trains, pastures full of horses and mules, and thousands of prisoners. A Harrisburg dispatch dated 1 o'cloek on Monday morning, says ! "Official in formation leaves no doubt that Lee'saruiy is iu full retreat." It is doubted, how ever, whether he can escape. A rebel pontoon bridge over the Potomao at Wil liamsport, has been destroyed, aod the river is so swollen that it cannot be forded.; Already, Gen. Meade has advanced to ! the rebel lines in the muuutains, and the | mountaiu passes are held ky Federal troops. Our forces occupied Gettysburg! OD Sunday morning. The enemy left all his wounded iu our hands, and thousands' of dead UNION GENERALS KILLED OR WOUNDED. Gen. Meade's army suffered heavily in i ■ the loss of field officers. Generals lley-j nolds, Paul, Zook, Weed and Ilays were 1 killed ; and Generals Sickles, Kutterfield, j Meredith, Hancock, Gibbon, Warren and I Hunt were wounded. Gen. Sickles was severely wounded, his right leg having been shot off; but he is said to be rapidly recovering. BALTIMORE, Monday, July G —noon. Prisoners are coming in here by the j thousands. Over 8,000 have already ar ! rived here, and General Schenck has or- i dcrs to prepare to receive 20,000 more, already captured. The road along the lino of the rebels' j retreat is strewn with wagons, cannon, small arms.and cauip equipage, abandoned by the enemy. Couch has formed a junction with Meade, and the fresh militia arc slaugh- : tering and capturing the graybacks by regiments and by brigades. It is not a j defeat for Lee, but it is a total route. During Friday night the enemy com menced to retreat rapidly toward Green castle and Ilagerstown, Gen. Meade fol-j lowing rapidly in pursuit, and having the; entire cavalry force operating iu the rear, > Up to 12 o'clock on Saturday many thousands of prisoners had been captured and sent to the river, with a large num- 1 ber of caDnou and wagons. Movements of 4IIP Kebels. PHILADELPHIA, July 13. The Inquirer of this city has the fob; lowing special dispatch : I3OONSBORO, July 12. I have just returned from the frout and Gen. Meaue's headquarters. Our forces are steadily advanciug, and are within sight of the Rebels. There has been no fighting all day, ex- j cepttsome artillery firing on our right uear Ilagerstown. Reports come in saying that the Rebels attempted to turn our right flank near Ilagerstown, but were handsomely re pulsed. FREDERICK, Md., July 12. i Accounts from the front represent that Gen. Lee is surrounded at or near Wii liamsport. Our 6th Army Corps occupies Ilagers town, and the lLth Ajouy Corps Funks town. The Rebels have retired front both places. Our army is pushing General Lee rap idly to the river. Gen. IJ. F. Kelly is reported on the Virginia side of the Potomac, to stop the progress of Gen. Lee. From the best means of knowing, none of the Rebel army have crossed, but have got over most of their trains, and received a quantity of ammunition. WASHINGTON, July 12. It seems to have been nowhere men tioned that in the Gettysburg fight the enemy lost 30 pieces artillery, disabled and abandoacd. Officers who have closely scauned tho field report this fact. FREDERICK, Md., July 12. All quiet this morning en this our right wing. What the day may. bring forth no one can tell. Our left was pushed out beyond An tietam Creek lust night. The enemy are still in our front, although we cannot tell in what force. Gen. Lee has issued an address to his army, acknowledging a defeat: A 'urge riot has occurcd in New York in consequence of the draught. Gen. Wool has been ordered on with 7000 troops to quell it. Of Gen. Meade's first address the To ronto Glube says: "Gcu. Meade is a man almost unknown to fame. He was, until liis sudden pro motion. a general of a division. To judge by his first order of the day, he has got more common scnse than all his prede cessors put together; for, strange to say, the document is free from bombast, and omits both promises and threats. Neither McDowell, McClellan, Pope, Durnside nor Hooker, ever produced so modest a piece of literature." PROVIDENCE, R. 1., July 6—The draft takes place at once in this State. There are to be drawn 2,850, and 50 per cent more as an allowance for exempts. JBeiT-Morc captures are reported to the Navy Department. The U. S. bark Pur suit, on the 23d ult., captured off Indian Inlet, the sloop Kate, from Nassau, with assorted cargo. Tho gunboat Tahoma,! on the 18th, got the schooner Harriet,: and the same day ran ashore aod destroy ed the English schooner Mary Jane. saloon proprietor in Columbus, ! says that the Union Convention was not mero than half as large as the Copper head meeting—'-because he didn't sell! half as much whisky that day as h.e did ! on the Copperhead day!" EUREKA! "I HAVE FOUND IT!' Was the exclamation of the Astronomsr whey first discovered that the world moved in its orbit; not less joycus has been the exclama tion of those who have found TIIE FLACE where GOODS can be purchased FIFTEEN or TWENTY TEII CENT, below the market price, and yet find them as represented. Two things are to be considered iu purchasing Goods : the Quality and the Price ; and pur chasers studying both, can he better satisfied with our stock thau any other in this or ad joining counties. Think twice before buying " DEAR TRASII." Now is your time to pro cure a GOOD ARTICLE. "Delays are dan gerous aud sometimes fatal." Don't wait for another enormous advance in Goods. g !•—!_■. I,*? The following 13 but a partial list of OUT large assortment: Merinos The attention of the Ladies i 3 called to the i stock of Merinoee,Black,Brown, Blue, Maroon, Drab and White. 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Chemicals, Botanical Herbs, Perfumery, Fancy Soap and Toilet articles, Gam, Ilair, Ivory and Wooden Combs, Pomades and Colognes, and a fine assortment of Flavoring Extracts, Pens, Ink and Paper, and Linseed Oil—raw and boiled, at JONES' Clothing Bovs' and Men's at JONES* | * Boots and Shoes i Of every description and the best quality. at astonishing low prices,' at JONES' Wall Baper | Ceiling Paper, Transom Paper, Window Cur tains, Borders, Tassels and Fixtures, at J's. HARDWARE, WOODEN-WARE, WILLOW WARE, NAILS, IRON. PLOWS, WINDOW SASH, FLOUR, PORK, and FEED, in fact, everything that the people need can be had at JONES'. All of which will be 3old at the lowest ratesr COUNTRY PRODUCE TAKEN IN EXCHANGE. Coudfersport, Po-., Jv.nc, 1863-