Newspaper Page Text
.MJ/XS tf P4RKEZ, EDITOR.
W in 2 2 1 8 6 3
Summary of War News
The gloom and despondency that seemed
to be settling over, the land a month ago,
has given place to bright.sunshine and live*
ly hope. A month ago we "were besoiging
Vicksburg and Port Hudson, with a strong
probability of their capture but (hat pro
bability was yet clothed in uncertainty, and
liable to be defeated, by many contingencies.
Lee had invaded the North, in open,
scornful defiance of the army of the Poto
mac, and to all appearances was marching
whethersoever his will might suggest
But the scene has been changed. Vicks
burg has been captured, and by its capture
we get 31,277 prisoners, besides arms and
ammunition, and commissary stores in large
quantities. Port Hudson has fallen, by
which we get 7,000 more prisoners, and a
large number of the very best rifle cannon
in the country. Gen. Leo has been whipped
at the great battle of Gettysburg, and igno
miniously driven out of the north, with a
loss of over thirty-five thousand in killed
wounded, and missing, besides 14,000 pris
oners that fell into our hands at Gettysburg
and in his retreat across the Potomac, and
Immediately after the fall of Vicksburg
Grant pushed his army on with all speed,
after Johnson, who is in full retreat into
Mississippi, and from whom over 2,000
prisoners have been taken.
Rosencrans has compelled Bragg to evac
uate Chattenooga, giving us undisputed pos
session of East Tennessee, and is rapidly
following him up, and will probably over
take, and severely chastise him yet. He
has taken over 4,000 prisoners from him.—
John Morgan, that pest of the Border
States, about the time of Lee's invasion of
Pennsylvania, entered Ohio, declaring that
he would be damned if he could not go
where he pleased, and stay as long as he
pleased. His vain, boastful army has been
Our dispatches state, that our forces sur
rounded him at Chester, compelling him toWoods—to
break up and escape in small parties. Three
of the parties were captured, including the
artillery. We took 1,000 prisoners, and
killed 120, Among the prisoners are three
colonels. Since then his whole forco has
Unless bo has more recuperative power
than old Phoenix, John Morgan may be con
sidered "wiped out."
The tide of battle has once more turned
toward the seat of rebellion not Richmond,
but Charleston. An attack on that place is
momentarily expected indeed, reports have
already come that the city has been captur
ed, but in them we place no reliance. We
have taken Mori is Island, and at last ac
counts were erecting long range batteries
on it, to co-operate with our iron elads, in
the reduction of Fort Sumter.
Our first effort will be to recapture Fort
Sumter, and Charleston our next will
probably be Mobile.
The result of our recent victories, espec
tally in the West, can hardly be overesti
mated. We have opened tbe Mississippi
from its source to its mouth. The great ar
my of Grant is left at liberty to turn ita re
sinless force in any direction, where it is
most needed. Banks is left at liberty to
attend to the guerrillas that have sprang up
in his rear, or to turn his attention to Tex
Tht work of circumscribing the rebellion
has began in earnest, and we hope it will
go on,until tbe work is finished, in com
plete victory. The following it a recapit
ulation of the captures, made by us within
the last month it is an army of itself, *»r
ing nothing of the army that hai been kill
ed and wounded, during that time.
By Gon. Meade at Gettysburg
Grant at Vtckakurg
Sherman from Johnson
Rosencrans from Bragg
Banks at Port Hudson
There i* no surer indication of public con
fidence, than the
and unusual adranee
Oietlan out of of the army, because tho
people believed that his policy of delay, was [of, *nd moving night and day, was able
ruining the country. It always so.—
When tho (kith of the people in tho securi-1%™±
Utm Csimo».—Is coffin*, sir that exsol
lest Sakntss, DeLsnd Cow Ckmkm\ b*
sure yon entwbsiyoo callfcr,as uconse
queooa of its *ue»ee there ere is
New York Riot.
It is too late to state as af matter of news,
that a terrible riot has taken place in New
York everybody who reads, the news
knows that before now. But it will be
cheering to- know that the riot is suppress
ed. When Pennsylvania was invaded, Gov.
Seymour sent all the, troops he. could raise
away, as it seems, to give 'the (awless Cop
perheads of New York City opportunity to
resist the laws, hoping, that at his request,
which he subsequently made, the President
would suspend the draft. Then, when it
was seen that the mob had overawed the
Government once, a resumption of the draft
would bo the key note to a resumption of
But they were all mistaken. The Prcsi
dent did not suspend the draft, but, as the
report is, told Gov. Seymour that he would
leave the matter in the hands of the City
authorities, until it should become evident
they could not put it down then he would
take the matter in hand.
The Fourth of July speech of Gov. Sey
mour was almost a license to the mob. It
certainly encouraged them to believe that
the Governor would uphold them in their
resistance of the laws. This is an extract
"The bloody and treasonable and revolu
tionary doctrine of public necessity can be
proclaimed by a mob as well as by a Gov
The riot was truly a fearful affair for
three days the mob had it all their own way,
killing and robbing innocent citizens, and
plundering indiscriminately. About one
hundred persons, principally rioters, were
killed. But the arrival of a large number
of troops from the army of the Potomac re
stored order. The best of all is, the Gov
ernment did not back down for a mob, even,
at the supplication of the leader of that
An Exciting Hunt in LeSucur County
One Indian Killed and Another Mor
Governor Swilt has received the follow
ing letter, giving a detailed account of an
Indian hunt. Cleveland is six miles east of
St. Peter, in Le Sueui County:
ST. PETER, July 16, 1863.
It seems that the Indians are in the Bi
what extent is not known,
had oceasion to be at Cleveland to-day, and
on my arrival there, no young men were to
be seen, every one being out hunting "In
juns." This surprised me, although 1 heard
of three Indians being seen near Watervillc
but paid little attention to the story. It
was a fact, and the settlers in that neigh
bothood turned out to hunt them, but failed
to find them four of the party still follow
ed them and tracked them near to Cleve
They then sent in word to that place and
the fanners in or about there shouldered
their guns and went after them. After
hunting a good part of the day, they drove
them into, a point that runs into Scotch
Lake, when they shot two, killing ore and
severely wounding the other, if not killing
him. Do dropped his blankets, bow and
arrows, and some other trinkets. Those
who were there supposed that he dragged
himself into the lake and there died.
He was shot in the groin, as they fouod
hist breech clout with two bullet holes, and
a great deal of blood on it.
They all had horses. Two of them were
caught. The third Indian, when last seen
and tired at, had his horse leading him andtbey
appeared determined to keep him. It is
thought be is wounded, as blood was seen
on his blanket.
A ponton of the Cleveland party return
ed while I was there, and brought in a
"dead Itijnn?' When the ceremony of scalp
ing was duly performed.
He was a young man, apparently about
twenty-tive or thirty years old, and not very
tall. His pjg tail was acout twelve inches
One of the hunters
.i ..,long. 't off with
as. Louisiana, probably the most loyal of all 'an inch or so of the scalp.
the Southern states, save North Carolina,
will not long remain out of the Union, while
Union forces have command of htr soil and
Tbey were all armed with bows and ar
rows, and also guns.
The settlers are not alarmed or panic
stricken in the woods. Those who live in
tho immediate vicinity talk about it with
the same manner as though it were wolves
or bears they were hunting.
A new party started after the Indian with
the intention of keeping on his track until
they got him.
Youra truly, P. Moaaisox.
Why Lee Reached he Potomac before
A correspondent of the Philadelphia En
qui ret gives,as a reason why Lee was allow
31,277 :ed to escape across the Potomac, the fol
One advantage possessed by Lee in reach
ing the Potomac so soon, was, that the riv
er above Harper's Ferry stretched away to
the North, making a curve up to Williams
port, which renders the distance to he trav
eled by Leefrom Gettysburg much shorter
than that taken by our troops in reaching
of Gold drove Mc-f
P° Lee on Friday night
ty of the country flag*, gold goes op, or in developed themselves, and thus half a day.
other words, those securities go down. It ****«, was gained in the start by Loo, be
indicates that the securities are not consid-
ored tood commander.
I This will explain why our army wi tot
From seventy three cents premium,
which gold had attained to, tt has fallen,''•hers,and intercept their retreat, so many
until last Saturday it was quoted in New I
tonainthessarket. It it better thaw Bods. *fcm*VA
Yoiks at twenty five and one-hiif. and was so ossy
A WASTOWTO* special state* that Col. sad win yield woll-H^wjthJusding the
CoiviU refused to he removed from Getiys
feu* where be lies wounded, beeoone his
ba removed with hi o.
2 3 3 E
once commenced a rapid retreat to the riv
of troops by
Seturdav.had to wait until Lee's designs
hecame a fixed fact to our
to reach the Potomse in advance of tho
»ill»»r with the geographical features
S Coors.—IS this Oaooty are rood
we bar. ibus far expert
eased, the crops ID this vicinity will prove
to the overage of tho lost fees- a
NEW TnitK, July 19s.
Matters in the city are all quiet at pres
ent. 35,000 muskets were taken by the
rridb last week, only'300ofwhich have been
recovered... It is supposed that Lee's army
is between Winchester acd Culpepper
Court House, the bulk of the army is proba
bly at Winchester.
Gen. Dix is in command of New York
City. The draft will not begin until the
exact quota of the city is definitely deter
mined, which will probably be a week hence.
A rebel dispatch dated July 16, says the
Yankees have been driven from James Is
land to their gunboats on Stone river.
Loss trifling on both sides.
Our dispatch from Charleston to July
15th represents all going on well.
NEW YOBK, July 20.
A dispatch from Cincinnati states that
Morgans forces were surrounded by our
troops at Chester on Saturday night, and
that on Sur.day morning they broke camp
and scattered —one party of 150 while
attempting to cress the river at Buffington,
was attacked by our gunboats and all
drowned. Another attempted to cross the
river but were attacked by our cavalry and
badly whipped, losing all their artillery.
SevPral other large bodies made similar
attempts which resulted in their defeat and
capture. We have taken 1,000 prisoners
and all tbe enemy's artillery. It is not
impossible that the entire band has been
captured ere this.
CAino, July 20.
From D. F. Parker, who left Vicksburg
15th, I learn that Yazoo city, which was
held by about 800 rebels, was captured by
federal forces under GeB. Heron, on the 13th
with 250 prisoners.
Gen. Laumon has been removed from
his command by Sherman for disobeying or
dersand prematurely attakced Jackson.—
He made the attack on the 13th, and was re
pulsed with a loss of 300 killed and wound
Gen. Sherman is besieging Johnson at
Jackson, who is supposed to have 30,000
men. It is said Johnson cannot escape.
ClXCINHATTI, July 20—10 i». M.
Morgan with about 1,000 men has been
turned back. He was moving this after
noon towards Galliopolis, closely followed
hy our forces. Squads of his men being
picked up hourly,
Commercial Columbus dispatch says, af
ter the fight at Buffington the rebels moved
np the river to Boallville. ahead of the gun
boats, and by threats compelled the citizens
to furnish fiat boats, by which 310 escaped
to the Virginia shore, just as the gunboats
bovem sigti'. ..,,,
The remainder on the Ohio shore
attacked by our forces and scattered.
Another division of Burnside's command
reached Grant to-day.
JACKSON, July 16.
The enemy made a heavy demonstration
on our right and centre, but were re pulsed.
Grant is receiving heavy reinforcements,
which are pna-ing on our right to cross
Pearl river andflankus
An entire block of the city was destroyed
by the enemy's shells yesterday,
Nsw YORK, July 20.
Merchants subscribed $o,C00 for relief of
negroes, and expressed their sympathy for
them, for the outrages committed upon them
by the rioters. They also passed a resolu
tion requesting Gen. Dix to give them as
surance of protection, at labor on the docks
CMCISHATI, July 21.
Gazttts Vicksburg corrspondeat sajo, du
ring the campaign of sixty, four days ending
with the capture of Vicksburg the rebels
lo«t in killed and wounded and prisoners
43,700 men end about 71,000 stand of arms
taken, enclnding nearly 50,000 enfield rifles
in their original packages.
CnrcrwsATrr, July 21st—-10 x.
The following just received st Gen Burn
sid's Head Quartern.
HEAD QUASI***, U. S forces 20th p. u.
Lieut. Col. Richmond, A.A.G.
We chased John Morgan and his cam
mand orer 50 mile* tef-day. After skirmish
ingforsix or seven miles etween tho 45th
Ohio of Col. Wolferds brigade, which wss
is advance of tho enemy, we succeeded
io brisgrng tho enemy to stsnd about 6
O'clock this morning when a fight ensued,
which hwted so boor, when tho rebels fled
taking refisge opoo very high bluff. 1
diets unconditional surrender of Morgan and
The flag was retailed by Col. Colessnn
ondnthnr s4sso)ra wlwosai0esramsam-sswsd
for esueeJtution. I granted them
forty snoots* is which ttsW tho ensaseand,
rbo deserted his cess
taking, with his* a small sound, cor-
ef Morgan's sad
"NEW* YORK, July 211
The Montgomery Advert s^r his several
despatches from Jackson, one dated the 14th
states that Pembcrton and Staff arrived last
night. Officers who accompanied them say
met Gen. Osterhaus to-day going to
Vicksburg that he was killed on the 12'h
Despatches of the 15th states that the
enemy has been shelling the city all the
nten.: The killed, and^woonded Is incon
Tli© numberur prisoners 1* between liOOO
and 1,5U), including a large number of Co
lonels, Majors, and Line officers, I captur
ed between 600 and 700 prisoneps yesterday.
I think I will capture Margan to-morrow.
fi/ '.'•''f ."'• Brjg General.
Morgan's artillerj',' anil about' 2 £00
prisoners, including Bosel Duke, expected
to arrive here to-day.
Five gunboats were shelling Fort Wag
oner, and have probably captured it ere
The dra't commenced in the Jst District
to-day. Everything passed off quietly.—
The quota ol ten towns were drawn.
The drafting in this city will probably
commence on Friday.
NEW HAVEN, July 15.
Drafting for the first ward of this c:.ij
took place to-day at the State House. 212
men were drafted, among whom were three
Professors of Yale College and some OOstu
dents. The selected men took their tickets
in good humor.
The Times report states that fifteen mem
bers of the 7th llegiment arc reported killed
by stones' and brick bats.
Seven hundred regulars were sent up as
a reinforcement, when a terrible battle took
place. Eleven rioters were kdled, eighteen
wounded, and thirty •live taken prisoners
Two of the mob were run through with
bayonet* very handsomely
Fifteen more rioters were captured on the
West side of town,and the police are con
stantly bringing them in.
Everything is reported quiet in the city
PHILADELPHIA, July 15.
There was not a word of truth in the re
port that has reached New York that there
is a riot in this city.
WASHINGTON, July 15.
The Richmond Enquirer of to day, has
CHARLESTON, July 13.
To S. Cooper, Adjutant and Inspector General:
Theie is nothing new since yesterday.—
The enemy is engaged in establishing bat
teries for long rango guns, on the middle of
Morris Island, being aided by thefireof
their wooden gunboats*, which arefiringon
batteries Wagner and Gregg on tho north
end of Morris Island.
(Signed) P. G. T. BEAUUEGARD
FORT MONROE, July 14.
Fort Powhattan, on. James River, was
taken possession of by our fleet yesterday.
All the men and guns had been removed.
The gunboat Union just arrived from
Charleston, bound to New York, reports all
of Morris Island captured, except Fort
The enemy's loss in killed wounded and
prisoners is between seven and eight hun
The attack commenced last Friday A. M.
The Union left Monday p. M., at which
time the siege of Fbrt Wayne was progress
ing with every prospect of a speedy cap
Five Monitors were engaged.
NEW YORK, July 16.
The steamer Union arrived here from
She reports that Gen. Gilmoro captured
nearly all of Morris Island with a large num
ber of prisoners, siege guns, and cannon.
PHILADELPHIA, July 15.
The draft commenced to-day in the 14th
ward, the 4th Congressional district, and is
progressing quietly and satisfactorily.
SPRINGFIELD, Mass., July 15
NEW YORK, July 17.
Gen. Kilpatrick arrived last eveninjr, and
a force of cavalry, is to be immediately or
ganized for mounted patrol.
From the nnlita^' movements, quietly
made this morning, thrre will be but little
opportunity for the rioters to carry on their
hellish designs to day. 'Any attempt at
which will meet with fearful check
The 1521 arrived a' midnight.
The probably last fight of consequence be
tween the military and rioters look place
last night, near 29lh street, where a milita
ry force had been sent to drive away tbe
scoundrels plundering houses there
The mob concentrated sirongly, and the
Nearly every house for three or four
blecks on both sides the street were filled
with the mob, who fired bullets, stones and
other deadly missiles upon soldiers.
CIRCULAR NO. 48.
PBOVOST MARSHAL'S OFFICE,
Washington, Jaly 17, 1533.
The.operations of the draft lately ordered
in the New England and Middle States,
though in most instances completed or now
in progress without opposition, hare in one
or two cases been temporarily interrupted.
Provost Marshals are informed that no
orders have been issued countermanding the
Adequate force has been ordered by the
Government to the points where the pro
ceedings have l*»en interrupted. Provost
Marshals will be sustained by the military
forces of tbe country in enforcing the draft
in accordance with the laws of tbe United
States, and will proceed to execute the or
ders heretofore given for the draft as rapid
ly asshall be practicable by aid of the mili
tary Ibrces ordered to co-operate with and
protect th r»u
Provost Marshal Gen.
2?BW YOKE, July 17.
General Wool acd Brown have been re
lieved from command here.
Gen. Carabry assumed command of the
Department of tbe East.
Moses Boyle was arrested yesterday en
charge of shooting at policemen aod soldiers
bees no disturbance so tar is *sy
The W says Gen. Othmf
Gen. Brown by order of (Jen. W
It is understood that tbe Msyor will is
prwhrrnaiiin this iv aon/mocing
suppression of tbe riot, bat advising cir
•na to arm the satires to protect their
fives sad property
regtsaent last night. The reported killing
of 15of the 7th rsgioiest la-—*-*
P,HILADELPJMA. July 17.
ara.repor|s in the ci $ that Charles
AV rebel picket is reported to have told
the story that Beauregard has evacuated
and burnt Charleston. The last statement
.is said to hayc, come via Chattanooga—
'Nothing reliable has been received in re
gard to it.
LOUISVILLE, KT., July 17.
Jqhni M6rgiii 'ibf% reported hemmed in
about twenty mires Vest of Galliopolis, and
it is, thought hi^forces will now be cap.
WASHINGTON, July 17.
A dispatch was received this afternoon
from Governor Tod. He expresses the con
fident belief that John Morgan and his raid
ing band will very shortly be captured or
destroyed. He is surrounded and all-ave
nues lor his escape are effectually closed
BOSTON, July 17.
A letter to the Boston Herald, dated off
Charleston, the 12th, says the grand and
final attack was designed" for Tuesday, the
The letter says everything is working
well here. Morris Island, Charleston and
the forts are completely besieged. Five
iron clads and fifteen gunboats are off Sum
ter, and ten more, one forty gun frigate,
and new Ironsides will be there to night
at high tide.
More ironclads arrived this afternoon.—
Six hundred fresh men to assist the iron
clads and gunboats, have arrived.
Batteries with heavy 200 pounder rifled
guns, erected on Morris Island by our troops
will take part in the bombardment of Sum
PHILADELPHIA, July 17.
The Washington Star says As we go
to press to-day, Pennsylvania Avenue is
wild with rumors alleging tbe reception by
Government this forenoon of information ol
the fall of Charleston.
We are compelled to discredit it.
This report reached here from the West:
Rebel prisoners taken say that Charleston
has ial en. These prisoners doubtless al
lude to the fall of a poition of the defenses
NASHVILLE, July 17.
News received from Chattanooga to day
say Charleston is in possession of the feder
Msj. Gen. Gordon Grander takes com
mand of the district of the Cumberland, bis
headquarters at Nashville.
NEW YORK, July 18.
The s'eamer Fulton, from Port Royal the
25th inst., arrived to day. Gen. Gil more
had commenced mining Fort Wagner. The
seigj was progressing favorably. The Fed
erals had taken all the fortifica.iOns on
James' Island, as far as Secessionville.
BOSTOS, July 17.
-Some rowdies attempted to get up a riot
in Portsmouth, N. H., last night, but they
were summarily squelched by the Mayor
with a posse of polico and citizens. Three
of the leading rioters were badly wounded.
A detachment of marines from the Na
vy Yard,- and a company of regulars from
Fort Constitution were promptly on hand,
and the mob was dispersed, and quiet has
since been maintained.
POHTLAND, July 17.
A fisherman reports when coming up from
llarpliill this morning he heard tiring appar
ently from two vessels firing broadsides.—
One vessel appeared to have heavier guns
than the other.
N EW YORK, July 17.
Andy Sullivan, a notorious rioter, was
arrested last night.
The policJ, protected by the 17th regi
ment, arc searching the houses for concealed
No disturbance up to dark.
The call of John liuges, Arcbbish of
New York, to those persons whom the pa
pers called rioters is genuine. In response
to it some 5.OJ0 Irishmen assembled at his
residence this afternoon, including many
known rioters. Some of them were armed.
In his address whicti was quite lengthy he
*aid he addressed them as their father, and
declined on the ground of being a priest to
talk of that which brought about the present
unhappy state of things. lie re/en ed to Ire
land and thanked God he had come to this
country where no such oppression existed.
Ue counselled them to bear up under the
supposed evils, rather than to commit a
In this country the Government is a
foundation not to be destroyed. Every
thing is in the hands of the people who
build the superstructure. Every four years,
whether the majority of the people make a
blunder or not, I am willing to be governed
by that majority.
says ben. Grant will soon relieve Gen.
Meade in command of the army of the Polo
aod locked up in'the station. Judge U«t wis'**for a lor.g sad happy Hfe to them, Suliy, Brigadier General G. A. lt
McConn promptly issued a writ of habeas
corpus, returnable st 3 o'clock to day, bet
there being serious informality in the
wnt th» prisoner was retained and has been
lessewd to avliiary quarters. There hew E"Jt» M. COXXSUL, both of this eity.
predatory outlaws: & 5 2 S a iL^L'SiJ? n^. nrs^
He exbortedathem to go to their homes
and stop these proceedings, and support the
laws which have not been enacted against ^Uehr', breat"arid headJ¥ 9 tfenny, "'leg\C 8
them because they were Irishmen and Oath- IDuriee, leg llinyon, Mightiy.
BOSTOJT, July 17.
The draft in Lowell, Charleston, lloxbury
SpringSeld and other towns has been effect
ed in a quiet and orderly manner.
Complete List of the Ca«ualiiies in the
tWe are! indexed to M. N. H. Spaulding,
a former member of Company D, First Min
nesota, fer the following complete list of the
casualitins in that regiment during the re
cent battles in Pennsylvania. This is the
first full list that has been published, and
our readers as well as ourselves, will feel
obliged to Mr. Spaulding for so promptly
forwarding it.:—8f. ]Phul Press, r/
Col. "William Colvill jr., wounded in »houldor
Lieut. Col. Oharlea P. Adams, le!Ylung~ahd
leg (since died.)
Major Mark W. Downie, arm and foot.
Adjutant J. Peller left arm broken.
Killed-Corporals, J. Adler, J. Kevs pri
vates, B. Sanders, J. Shoemaker, T/Wilson'
W. Wagner, W. F. Miller, John Manser,
Wounded—Sergeants, C. Stein, thigh d*
Wright, head F. Haupsr, leg W. H. H. Doo
ley, wrist. Corporeals. S.Lyon, thigh Petor
Marks, ankla John Dane, hand Tita Crow^
ley, leg. Privates, F. Gluvc, knee II. Nichoi:
thigh S. Pitkins, leg Haus Siraonson, leg
Charles Miller, leg L. A. Adam*, hand R.
L, Mowry, side C. Brant, knee J. Thiem
hip C. S. Drake, arm F. Geiser.side John
Forqunr, thigh Dan Farquar, log J. Mao
Killed—Sergeant F. Nickerson Privates, A#
Koenig, A. P. Quist, N. T. Bates.
Wounded"-Lieat. T. Sinclair, breast Lieut.
Wm. May, leg Sergeants D.Lard, shoulder
J. D. Denamore, mortally F. Kron&e, arm
ard.side A. Caplaizer, thigV B. Carriquet,
Ihigh M. W. Ehrhardt. leg P. Qncrson,jaw
broken C. 11. Grove, spine and shoulder Q.
Hammer, face and head M. J. Henry, back
D. Johnson, knee F. Martz, hand 'E. Hy
steadt, thigh J. P. Schaenbeck, thigh and
hand A. Selbert, head and leg Olo Thomp
son, leg J. A. Farmer, leg and head.
Killed- Cap. W. B. Farrell.Scrg. "W. Lufkin.
Woundtd—Lieut. C. II. Mason, hand. Ser
geants II. II. Howard-, arm A. S. Craig, thigh.
Corpor.il G. Squires, arm. Privates A. Gris
wold, head morta'ly J. Ellsworth, leg bro
ken M. Alberton, thigh T. Claneey, right
shoulder W. II. Bassett, arm and thigh.
Killed—Privates C. E. Baker, James Prime,
A. 0. Hady.
HfemeVdUColbr Scrg. C. F. Perkins, thigh
Corporals J. Bryant, thigh, G. Grandy, breast,
T. B. Masson, writa, James Smith, side. Pri
vates J. W. Couch, arm W.tt.Alien, abdo
men -. Sullivan,foot G. W. Burtlett, thigh
W. C. Smith, shoulder A. A. Coppinger,
hand and foot A.E. Howe, hip C. II. Rivers
live wounds in side B. F. Noell,
Cresn, shoulder and arm L. B.
breast and hand.
!eg G. W.
Kffled— Captain Louis Midler SergeantJ.
G.Trevor trives J. M. Davis, N. Fowler.
Wounded—Lieut. D. Tl. Demare»»t, hip. Scr".
L. B. Stiles, arm. Sorporals H. C. Bradley,
ankle M, F. Taylor, breast J. MeKenzie,leg
II. D. O'Brien, hand. Privates O. N. Adams,
shoulder A.O. Berry, h-g C. A. BeTry, leg
J.Curry, arm H.Drake, foot II. Fisher,
loot J. R. Hill, both legs W. W. Holden,
side and leg E. Jefferson, leg and foot, W. H.
Lasseo, breat A. C. Stiles, head K. Weaver,
Woliin, leg broken V. WeddoLHadt,
II. Wait, leg.
Killed— Sergeant Hamlin, Corporal
Hounded-Corporal W Abbott, arm Pri
vates Batchelor, foot A Becker,
knee E Jacobs, 6honlder Levi King, jaw
broken Huhbs, wrist II Bortram, hack
W Littie, leg Bubbt, arm
Killed— Ca a
_,'«iil MS Meskick Corporalrt (J
I* Sawyer. E Strolltnan Private Si»»cler.
W'.uudtd- Lieutenant DcGrny, head Cor
poral A Jones, head A Dunham, thigh
Privates A Arnjon, .«honlder Motther, thiph
and wri»t (J S Barton, breast mid wrist .1
Roller, hand Bondurant, thiprh Farrw
worth, thiffh John GeUkia, thigh W Brown
leg II Ki-rncy, hip W S Keed. shoulder
A W Er:iPt, shoulder WCoh«n,leg SSeiJIy,
Imclc McUee, brcnut Goodrich. leg
Killed—Sergeants .1 Akersand W Wykoft*
Wounded— Sergeant Fred Diehr, beth Hides.
Privates Klcutser, breast Draudt, bond
iless, lucw Docker.arm Galvin,arm
Killed— Lieutenant W Farrnr, Sergeant
Woodward, Privates PEllis, Welch,
Wf/tinded—Lieutenant Boyd,jr., leg. Ser
geant 0 Knight, arm. Corporals W BBich
ar.it. leg A lioe, leg E Wilier, leg A
-v.illiken, loot amputated A Harden, hand
W WeIIman,lcg II Lawson, hand Wm Peek,
leg. Privates Ed Paul, foot amputated II
Abbott, leg Dunne van, wrist Freese,
loot W Howell, hand E PHale, hip and leg
Jackson, leg Mason, leg Philbroofc,
thigh II Widger, hip Weaver, leg.
Killed— Corporals Wright, LP Gove Pri
vates Taylor, A Smith,II Winter, Gei»
ter, Vary, Diohr.
Wounded— Captain Periam, head and face,
severely. Sergeants Marvin, foot: A
Carpenter, loot. Corporals Enfelett,should
er Kiley, thigh and calf. Privates E
Goddard, thigh and shoulder Ely, abdo
a Eaton, tiigL. 1/ Hanson, calf 0
NKW YABE THIT 18 Killed—Yx\ r«4e SytvcBter Brown.
PHILADELPHIA, July 17. «, .„„^,
The draft in tbe loth Ward of this city received"over 7W recruVts7maklnV 1 800
has been completed in a quiet and orderly
IIABTTOBD, July 17. yet mis»ing) in killed aid woanded, 166.
The statement that there was riot occur* Toe regiment hat participated in the fol
ring io this city on Tuesday was an abom- lowing battles (besides several skirmishes
inable falsehood. of lesser note): Boll Hun, first, Bail's Bluff,
remeraberanee of the printer, sod accept our Stai T. J. Dana, Major General 4
anajleyed by domestic infelicity, or previderj-1 Invalid corps William Colvill, jr., present
tial interpoMtioc of mental er bodily affliction. I Colonel.
In tki» city, on tbe istb in»t- by Key, T.
Tocker, Mr. I^WCT T. Guuwa sod Miae
*jl °1 2?"l? "J* the 8th of July, from Metropolitan He
**v. Pm'.hcT llcrt. Mr. MATTOEW loo ao 1 Mb* VJ tel hUble, io U& Wing.. A AM
Wfawtronr Maosxnra, both of Belie Creek, notME, ebneen nands nigh, with a black
The First Minnesota regiment was mus
tered into the service April 29, 1861. I
then numbere„ 1,042. Sinc then it has
4 \x went into battle at Getty*.
burg 325 atrong, and lost (besides seventy
Yorktown, West Poiot, Fair Oaks, Peach.
A I E Orchard, Savage's Station, Allen's Farm.
In this dty, on the l«tfc inst., hy Ber. J. W. White Oak Swamp, White Oak Bridge.
WriBLAN, both of Bed Wing. MounUtO.8hsrnab.nr. Aotietem. Freder-
Mr. end Mrs. Grow, will be assured of cmrjicksburg. Chancellorsville, and Gettysburg.
hearty appreciation af their substantial Colonel*— W. £. Gorassa, Brigadier Gen-
*»™». GlMMUlt, Malvern, South
^^^^^^^^^mmmmmmmmmmammm~maam~"imT»1mmi «bjo chafed on bis back irom a se4
die. wben hwt *t*n bod a leather strsp about
k.lUd ii Tib ssonthoondolorondays. lad Wl% July H.ltli, vlslswt
*Y-7 -irrire the ssnrnteo sf lbs Itrb inrt ..
Pntrre E., eon of Jatodand Penc* ffestoo 0 assertssesVof MotoyOesfct st
aged years, 1 month and IT days, I g. C. BAMLUI
STRAYED OB STOLEN.
tu, hack and block .tripe* aroood