The state Republican. (Eugene City, Or.) 1862-1863, July 12, 1862, Image 1

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a nn
M 0
NO. 2G.
Published every Saturday by
Terms of Subscription.
The Rei'i. will be ruiulisheU itl An a year in nd
Vaucc; $'i Ou if piiitl Ht the end of six months ; or $1 oo
At the close of the year. Une additional will be
charged lor each year payment is neglected.
J-" Nil paper discontinued until all arrearages are
paid, except at our option.
Uussell is nn Irishman, not an Englishman.
Hear, hear. Russell was not tlio 2'imes cor-
witli the South, nnd, believing that ho could reach ! Noin. words vkom Senator Wade. "No
tlio North before his letters returned, ho begun jurist has tho folly to limit the- powers that n
auusing uiose wno nud entertained linn, mid i man inav use in defense ot his own lite when as
...j i. . ..:r .. . r . . . i . t. o .1 I ... : 1 . , 1 .
respondent in Italy, and yon ought to know a3 " "te'iipt to
....11. ...... J fe .. ""larmv. His picture, however, ot t ie novertv ot limit tho nower that a nation nmv nsn u-lin th..
11 1 . , ... - n 11 iiiiiiiv. 111.1 iMciuic, noneyc , ot mo
well as 1, that it was poor Dow by. and not .1 t- r 1 11 1. .
Russel, who Micceeded Cook in China Nob, dv - S f t'fV ""J
seems 'to know whether Uussell was born in 1S10 "l!"1 been impressed into
or 1821 ; but, graduating nt Trinity, he com-
la 01 1
Rates of Advertising.
One (unr (teu lines or lent) one muiitli,
Each udditiou.U insertion, ....
tiuaiuesi Card, tue mature itr Icaa, one your,
six month:,
tour squares mut upward., one v ear, per ami; we.
' six mouth;, per square, 7 uu
" " three iiumth, ' o 00
jLdinintstratur's Notices, and ail advertisements re
lating to estate uf deceased persons, which
have tu be HWurn to, one square, four insertions, 5 00
so husbands lito ot the nation is assailed. Thcro is no limit
tho rebel i to it. low have ft rhjht to tro for wind in an in
army, together with the several Lmish subjects dividual case in your might, and if your life is
meneed writing for the Times in 1843. Liviii" ' . , , ""I" " r.ems, created j .b-, uy power, anything you may
it a scis-.ti.m ii,,.r. 1 1' ,,., n ..f 110 st'tli horror in Li-gland as the arrest of one do honestly nt defense of your own lite, tho law
sensation lea lor i;,is.ll l,f..,,., ...,..; "ntish subject would Ik.o ilono in tltn Not t!- pronounces a justifiable act. Sj when the lifo of
i letter writer, and. with the exccDtion of thVhorr. ! TT ,"c,ll."nT AtM ' thanke.1 God fUo nation is assailed by vile traitors embodied
' .. . . . ' : t. no ir , r in -tnc nr m Hmj .m. ........ m mi ir.-irv nreiif t.. .. i
. . . vi Kill ll I n I " 1 1 1 Ul I'l . I ....... iwi , v.3 utnil IILlllM. tlll'V h
llisi beyond all law, and the nation, in defense of its
rt ii ti ul 1 1. i .it 1U . K' r ... U .1
I'wi ivjva it m.j ii iu t , h iicii iiu as OH TIH ..1 i i
Chronicle, he has been chief of the 7W Rt,r. ,' .1 ""V"" st!lr? stnlus
In 1850 ho became a banister, the literary dod-e . J T m X"vK to. , Reused
M w ' . : tlio Southern IVst ()l hee wit i hav hur i,,i,,n,.r!l
uuuii pniuiieeu to o ieu me tioor to irooj soi icrv. i- , . " i -
fin. li 'in ..-.i... . . . c . '- witti ins r
L'-'i. .j inu gui.iieinaii says ou J out It is noto
rious that he never held a brief, wore a wis; or
rresptindenee, forgetting that his em-
All communication to this ollice should be addressed to
11. .SUAW A, Co., Kujfeiit- City, Oregon.
To AnvwmsKKS. -R-.isiness men tliroiinliout Oregon ami
California will hnd it irreatly to their lulvautage to adver
ti. in the KKtt'r.n:y.
Tribute to the Memory of Eva.
hi j. h. ; U.K.
l'uir Kva was a lovely child.
Her eye o clear, so sweet, so mild ;
The smile that played atouml her mouth
Was soft as the air of the sunny South ;
The silvery music of her voice
Oft made a lonely heart rejoice ;
And often 'round the family heurlh,
Iler sparkling eye and ready lnii th
t'reatcd many h joyous thrill,
Which now in that sad home is still.
A misd so ripe in one so young
Is seldom for this earth-life long ;
And now beneath the trysting place
The sod has hid her lovely face.
Tho mvift Wilhunett's rippling wave
Goes murmuring by dearKva's grave;
And a little tir tree shades the mound
Wlwre her aged friend laid her body down.
Yet Kva lies not in that sand
She's gone to the happv spirit land ;
Where lost and loved ones, gone before,
KeceiTc her to that llowcry shore.
AndA when weary hours beguile.
Will memory bring 'air Kva's smile,
Until her smiling face seems here,
The hearts that love her best to cheer.
In visions oft of her ideal
AVill that enchanting scene grow real.
How Gen. Bunks Array was Surc.1.
Williamsport, Md., May 20., 1802.
Dear Father ami Mot. i r : You have proba
lily heard by lliis time of the three days' fighting
from Slrasburg and i'roiit lloyal to Martins
burg. Our company and Company 15 were
ordered to Front U.iyal, in the mountains,
twelve miles from Strasburg, last Friday, and
when we got within t wo miles of our destination
we heard cannonading. The Major ordered the
lniggase. to stop, and our two companies dashed
on, and found seven companies of our infantry
mid two pieces of artillery engaged with several
thousand of ihc enemy.. Just as we arrived on
the field, Colonel l'arem, who had command of
our forces, rude up to me mid ordered me to
take one man and the two fittest horses in our
company and riJe for dear life to Gen. Hanks'
lieadquarte'rs in Strasburg, for reinforcements.
The direct road to Strasburg was occupied by
tho enemy, so I was obliged to ride round an
other road seventeen mil ;s. 1 rodo tho seven
teen miles in fifty-five minutes. General Hanks
did not seem to think it very serious, but ordered
n regiment of iutantry nnd two pieces of artillery
off. I asked Gen. Banks for a fresh horse to
iuin my company, and ho gave me the best one
that 1 ever rode, and I started back. 1 came out I
on the Front lloyal turnpike, about two miles
this side of where I left our men. Saw two
men standing in tho road and their horses stand
ing by the fence. I supposed they were our
rickets. They didn't hall me, so I asked them
it they were pickets.
I, " Who are you V
1 : - .i . i
-in c viiaMi.'ig 'ugraee upon inn i-.ii n-.ii people,
as well as an insult to our own. He? was sum
motied to the Polire Court, and out of respect to
ttie climvli going nation lie represented, as well
! 'i disgusted with his ignorance of our religious
; customs, he was discharged, lie returned to
i describe as an eye witness th i battle from hich
he acknowledges ho was six miles distant.
It has come to pass that he arrived in Washing
ton some hours iu advance of tho disorganized
volunteers which he ridicules, and carved his
f.iets out of his imagination. lie is a wore
painter, and can paint a truth as well as a lie ;
but his taste runs in the latter vein. Consequent
ly, he sinks truth wherever ho can, so that he
may tho morii cll';etu,illy float tho lie with which
ho caters to tho willing appetite of English
gave a legal opinion. He did what Carter
and Makepeace Thackery did before him paid
tho hundred pound barrister license to obtain
the lucus standi of tho West End. In 185 1 and
1855 ho was the tj rant of the army at the Cri
I, o.i nn.i u . . ...o-., :..i.. ,i;.i i , . .i i
.. niiu oi ..mail ii uiu ul. Hoc u.u me it s ai us, ... :. .t i i ,
command, there are mv lli,., in ,1,. l'.,;.l. " ,,UJ Vral',a wlt1' llls
i... i.: :,f. ., ... , ""iing the peaceful
serves. His attack upon tho Commissary de
partment did more to prolong the contest than is
I generally known. 1 was told, when at St. IV
tersbiirg,after the war, that the Emperor receive 1
telegraphic dispatches from Loudon as to the
wretched condition of the allied forces, as do.
scribed by "our own correspondent," which
made the l.ussians more vindictive and more
determined, more obstinate, and stimulated them
to make greater exertions to pour down troops
to the Crimea. Hear, hear, an.1 true. Eug
land may thank Uussell for additions to many a
Crimean grave yard ; many a noble home in
England has been made sad bv this reckless
trader iu human reputation, who yesterday came
sniveling, like a whipped" school boy, before the
British people, in a three column attack on the
American Government, simply because that
Government has enforced its orders, not against
Mr. l.'ussell only, but against all the correspond
ents ol tho world. American as well as European.
France, he forgets to mention, was the dear ally
of England iu the Russian war, yet he was re
fused permission to enter tho French camps,
although tho allied Generals were acting iu con
cert. App!au-e. Tho Emperor sent a special
order prohibiting his entrance inside tho ranks.
It was enough to see tho Times play into the
hands of Utiss'a by slandering the Eug'ish armv,
without libeling the French as well. lYosidoiit
Lincoln has only followed the oclioii of some
other distinguished.names. Do you think that
the British Government would nllow any news
paper correspondent, iu tiie employ of anv other
Government, to criticise any of tho movements
of the army on the field "of battle 1 ' No."l
How strange thatheshould ask a favorof the Pres
ident whom a short time ago he accused of man
slaughter iu hanging tho slave trader, Gordon.
lint, to coiuinue in ISob he. was sent to Mos
cow to paint the picture of Alexander's corona
tion, and 1 will do him the justice to say that he
painted it well. Cheers. That year his col
lego dubbed him LL. 1). Tho next year he
was in India, and, in 1S5S, established that
lamentable failure, the Army and Xavy Gazette.
And now we come more directly to the question
in debate Was tho President justified in his
expulsion t Hoar, hear.
Received at New York with open arms, intro.
duced at our clubs, and in our families, ho writes
his first letter, nnd prints his first libel, declaring
that thcro was no Union feeling, no Union senti
ment, no Union army in the North ; predicting
the entire collapso of our llepublie. Ho went
to Washington, where doors opened wide again
to give him welcome, ond again he replied with
another sneer at tho Federal resources. He
passed on to Chai leston, and thcro it was that
ho found tho gentleman, the chivalrous oflicer,
the anointed Carolinian ; and Abolition Uussell
fell violently in lovo with negro slavery, nnd
Southern brandy. From this point he wrote
that Uepubliea"ism was de.-td in the South the
Loiistnuiion, us I moil and its flag, may resort
to any means that God Almighty has put into
their hands honestly to maintain their eonstitti.
p.ovcrs in I nnting House Square are ever ; Uoiial rights. 1 know very well that small law
ready to cut a truth out of any letter and insert j yi"M lll:iy "I" " '"'eso great questions of
a lie w hen it answers their purpose. Not en , statesmanship and pettifog as a man would to
tirely corrupt, still respecting the lessons of the 1 sereen a felon before a Justice of tho Peace, and
Puritan custom of keeping the Sabbath holy. j place his arguments ou those narrow principles
What must then bo the disgust of the good j of constitutional law. II-i may req dro all tile
people of Illinois to find this model churchman ! assumptions of innocence tha't aro so often re-
,'s and gun, disturb i sorted to to shield a culprit from tho punishment
services iu the little village I his crime. It is done here. But. sir. the unin
church on its border with the report of firearms. I whose lite is assailed does not summon a iurv.
They said "No." Savs
W e are part of General ! Confederacy wanted a king and tho Prince of
Jackson s stall. 1 supposed liiey were on ly j Wales was suggested. That noble Prince, who,
joking. I laughed and asked them where Gen. j a fuw months before, had been insulted in Ui. h
Jackson was. They said he was in the advance. IMOI1ji the ony paco wnero h(J w;ls ,K)t Wu
I left the.n and rode toward Front Royal till 1 1 received in the Western world. Acting on these
overtook a soldier and aked hnn what regiment ; oUers, and his Confederate conspirator, Bunch.
Jie belonged to. He said he belonged U) the . ,le BrC0ssion British Consul at Charleston Lord
Eighth Louisiana. I asked how large a force j jm j'sse ,. lis f,,.st st(.p j neknowl
they had, and the reply was "twenty thousand." (edging the rebels as belligerents, and it is not
luiucu u.n-n ...r ...j .......v., nie ,.,, (), tlose liriiisii spies tnat the roreiy;u
;perate light or a oouineru j u ; oui Secretary did hot acknowledge the Confederacy.
in the road didu t stop me, and I was Un.lur the sacreJ cover of
Dr. Brownson argues that slavery has produ
ced our present national crisis that the rebellion
itself is only the armed phase of tho slavery
question and that unless this question is dis
posed of so that it can never come up again, all
the efforts of our Government and people will
be idle, and all our sacrifices of men and money
will be worse than lost. In his view, tho time
has come when the slave system anil the free
labor system cannot exist sido by side in the
same country. He says iu his" Qnurtcry Jie
view :
It is, we suppose, the object of the United
States in the present civil war to break up the " , 1 .""
Southern Confederacy, to put down mid utterl v f?. ,0." l,r,,,l,or 1 ",""St
extinguish tho present rebellion, and. as far
human foresight and human abilily can go, to
guard against any like rebellion iu future. The
aim of every nation should be, first of all, self
preservation, or the maintenance of its own
existence and tho integrity of its territory. Our
nation can do this only by rendering universal
either the slave svstem or tho free labor svstem. slavery every wnero in the land, or
permitting it nowhere. Were wo to beat, as wo
are beating, tho armies of tho Confederacy, mid
crush its present military power, wo should so
long us slavery occupied its former position, at
best gain only a truce for some years, no solid
or durablo peace. Tho embers of tho rebellion
would still slumber, ready to break out and burn
alresli on tho lirst opportunity. Iho slavehold
ing interest might consent again to govern nnd
use the Union for its own ends, but it would not
be extinguished, and would break out in a s-till
moro formidable rebellion, and again convulse
tho nation, the moment that the interest of free
labor should show itself able nnd determined to
assert its own rights and legitimncv.
Ihe attempt to combine, the two systems has
been tried under the most favorable circumstan
ces, without success. The experience of the
future, with tho same object in view, would only
bo a repetition of the past.
It is useless to multiply words about it. There
can be no permanent union of freedom wilh
slavery, no national unity and integrity with
slavery in nun half uf the States and freedom in
tho other. We have tried the experiment fur
ami uio nation whose lite is assailed bv traitors
nee I not summon a jury. All you want is tho
power honestly exercised, to put it down
1 am tired of hearing arguments iu favor of
traitors. 1 he Coiiilitutiou takes their lives,
i new property, their nil. Are they not in quest
of ours If there is any stain on tho present
Administration, it is that'they have been weak
enough to deal too leniently with these traitors.
I know it sprung from goodness of heart it
.sprung from tho best of motives ; but, lis a
method of putting down this rebellion, mercy to
traitors is cruelty to loyal men. Look into the
seceded States and seo thousands of loyal men
there coerced into their armies, to run tho ha
aid of their lives, and placed iu tho damnable
position of perjured traitors by forco of arms.
If there is a man there bold enough to maintain
his integrity in tho face of these infernal powers,
do they scruple to tako life, his property, his
all 1 By our merciful course wo havo paid a
premium to treason, and made it almost impos
siblo that a loyal man in tho seceded States can
maintain himself ut all. Thoso States are often
overrun by lawless bands of rebels, w ho do not
scruple to take their property and their lives, and
treat them with every indignity and every cruel
ty that a perverse ingenuity can invent; but on
the other hand, when ou.- nrmies come along
there they deal quite us leniently with tho trait
or us with tho loyal man. What teaches human
nature? A man, having solely a regard for his
self-interest, living in one of these communities.
will undoubtedly reason thus; '1 must profess
to bo a traitor; 1 must co-operate with them, for
MI their lawless hands overrun tlin nmiilrii I in
as : i .l . ;.. i . .. .
nauii, ii i snow any i nioii sentiment, any love
tor the Constitution and tho old flag, I shall lose
not only my life, but nil I possess ; while ou th
other hand, if tho 1'ederal forces overrun th"
country, they arc so lenient that, even professed
traitor as I am, they will respect not only mv
nr.. i .1 . .
oil:, .mo, uijf property, ana all I have. i Ins
rule is ns impolitic as it is unjust. Yon should
carry tho avenging sword along with your army
and smite treason, nnd put it down, ami yield
protection to honest, loynl men. Until vou
aiiopL mat cousro you win war in vain. Ivor
one, I say let us go forward ngainst treason nnd
traitors : let us put down this rebellion nt nil
hazards. If it must come to this, that the Union
and slavery cannot live together, lot slavery die
tho death, for the Constitution, tho Union, nnd
the time-honored old flag ahull live forever !"
Distinction Without a Dikfkke.vck. A
case occurred in tho District Court on Saturday
last, which created no little amusement, and for
a time I ho majesty of justice gave way to the
risibilities of mirthfulness. It was "John Doe
vs. Uichard lioe," in which right, title and inter
est to certain cuttle was ct stake. The main
w itness in the case, for Doo or Uoo, it matters
not which, was one Steward, from Missouri
Lend, " new Pike," ou tho Sacramento river.
The opposite party sought to impeach this wit
ness, and among others introduced a man from
the land of Pike by tho name of Jfayes. The
rjnystioii was asked him, " If the said Steward
..-I iii hi.. a...!i.:. ... n ..r i. ... i ... -.1
.i i . .. c . , . . r -, , in - 'imiiiwu .1 niiui oi li muni u vera-uiv.
tho best part of n century, and it has failed, ! 'in. ..;,.'.. i ,i , e ., . J ,
.... .!.. o . i i.v . . o ' 1 he w ituess answered, " that as far as the truth
From tho Uepublican-Extra of July 5.
From the Daily Sic. Union wo have tho fol
lowing summary s
Tho theater of war has been so far contracte I
that a good map of Virg nia will probably ans
wer for tracing tho movements of tho contend,
ing forees during the remainder of tlio struggle.
It is in that triangular section of tho Old Domin.
ion, including the valley between tho Blue Hidgo
and tho Alleghanies, and the tidewater region,
which is nbrut equal in area to Scotland, that tho
enemy have concluded to concentrate their
strength for a final effort. Johnston, Beauregard
and Jackson, the three most trusted leaders of
tho rebels, are there already, and nearly all thu
troops that can be raised by a rigid conscription
aro being mustered to swell the host that gives
battle for the "lights of tho South "and the glo
ry of King Cotton. It is obvious that tho nolicv
of the enemy is favorablo to a speedy closo of
tuo contest, as AloCiellan appears t.o bo keeping
open the North Carolina highways, so that tho
rebels may reach their chosen field. The morn
concentrated the forces the swifter will be tho
decision. With large reinforcements from tho
victorious nrmy in tho Wet, MeClollau mav
soon havo three hundred thousand men in Vir
giuia tho greater number of whom are well
trained soldiers. We question whether tho reb
el Generals can concentrate an equal number,
and feel assured that thousands of their men will
be raw conscripts, poorly equipped, and without
heart for the struggle. Pope and Sigel, two of
the ablest Generals of the Western forees, havo
arrived in Virginia. There will bo no lack of
active and skillful subordinates to execute tho
operations planed by the geiicral-in-ehief. Tho
contest will bo fierce and sanguinary. Of that
there can be no question. But with such armies
in close proximity, mid maneuverinir within a.
contracted area, the end must come speedily.
Biwnsido will close the Southern doors of escape.
A powerful column in tho Vallev will m-...,i
Jackson down towards Uiehmoud. McDowell
will keep them below tho line of the Rappahan
nock. They can only break the coil by defeat
ing McClellan. In the meantime it is consolin
to know, that by tho choice of a battle grouiiLT
tho rebels have saved tlio bulk of tho I 1 1 1 ( ill nrm ir
irom tne malaria of tlio Cotton States, and placed
themselves just where it will bo easiest for a
General of skill, with sufficient forees, to nnnihi
late the military power of the " Conf ode racy " by
the closo of July.
We have tho winding up of the war in north
ern Mississippi; tho evacuation of Memphis
the capture of Chattanooga; the Departure of
Buell tor East Tennessee ; tho advance r.f Mor
gan from C imbcrland Gap upon Knoxvillo tho
particulars of two battles between Fremont's
and Jackson's forces in tho valley of Viroinia
the official report of tho losses in tho batTlo of
utterly failed.
bio s.iciiiices
cover of diplomatic letters, 'il j ti"""'' ,,""e l,i:'t w f o"1J tifI ' ll'
..' . . . . ..i-..;i.'.. ;. ...... ... i t ... i...
.cither a des
the officers
. .. . -i . - i
lucky enough not to meet any ot mew pickets. , ;s ,;,ir ta presume that at this lime ho made his
jJtit if it was not a narrow escape, then 1 don t , ri..,..,, frnuh .hp,,,,,,!, .h., lt,iii.l
know what is. When I got out of the enemy's ,.M i .he rebel Chuhi'iU th ..tii- i,ln. r 1,10 result has been contempt on the part of the ! ,.i..' i i
it.... f .. t ... .u. i." I.l .... n - - .... . ,. ...!, . i... i-..: ..... .... ".c
is your j ' . , - '""-"'vmg ,, , n..u uio. prev Mick,..! the same answ
1.'.. i i,.. i.. ..u I
ivery. Compromise after ,, , i.ia ,.i r.. ., . ' "
compromise has been consented to. We have , 7, V, ,. ' ,
. i . doubt but Steward was all right on tho truth
suppiesscd the u.teraneeof our noblest convic- ,.,,,. ilt ,lU ..i,, ,., f . .
,i i i " i ----- ......... vi sv.i iim.uj nui n
i i iifi ii ri'. it iiiitr . . - .
...w Ill'flll li:lil nr.. Id U f..irn I
r.e,so.,e ...M.ncis 01 immaiiuv, H'sr ny gome ,.., . i. ...
uih came in the
bar " came down "
Jines I rode ns fast ns the horse could carry me j th Northern armv. Oh ! and where
o Ueneral iJ.inks, and reported what 1 had seen proil, ?j , wej as ,,, (-eop Yancey nn 1 the
.and beard. He said I had saved the i.rmy. In British Government thoroughly posted, through
Jess than an hour the whole army was in motion, the dispatches of Lord Lyons to the Foreign
toward Winchester. Alter I left Front lloyal I (jtlice ; acting the double part of a British infor
to take the first dispatch to Strasburg, our two j ,ner und ft rebel spy ! Dissent, and proof,
.companies of cavalry, who were covering the proof.
reireni o, me miantry auu oagg ig-, were KuacK Yol. a,k for rroof-I refer vou to the dinlo
l u I .... .!.....! i .!. . I ii "
Il dispatehl" '7" " ""o"'- e.iuang., o,o a ,. uvkl, ., L,p,.r, will the spectators joined in the
ere cross-examination only
er, that Steward might be
cut rebellion.
ed on three sides bv nlout three thousand of the
... .mi. i, ui i,,. leneis lit
Eastern Virginia, and tho important proceedin-'s
of Congress. If the enemy fight a few more
buttles like that of Fair Oaks, tho aristocratic
class who hold the commissions will be sadly re
duced in numbers. They admit it loss of five
Generals, tweiity-threo Colonels, ten Majors,
fifty-seven Captains, and eight thousand men
killed, wounded or captured. McClellan's loss
is ofheiaHy stated nt 5,73 1, of whom 890 wero
killed. The dispatches from tho Virginia Val
ley show that on tho Tlh of June, Fremont do
feated Jackson iu a bloody battle nt Cross Keys,
a few miles west of Harrisonburg, in which each
sido suffered heavy losses. The next day Shield's
advance, while in pursuit of tho enemy, was
checked and driven back with loss, nftcr n five
hours fight at Port Uopublie. Jackson having
been largely reinforced. Fremont rntim.I Af.
Jackson, which he fortified. Si-'el was at Stras".
burg; Banks nt Winchester. Tho war i--ifrna
fiercely iu that quarter, and marching nnd fight
ing proceed with little intermission. Congress
has nearly completed tho more imnortanf.
ness of the session. Jts work marks a neyy em
in the history of the republic. Besides devisin.f
a system of taxation fir which no nrei ion ovn.f.
rieiicc hnd fitted our legislators, this body has
prohibited the extension of slavery into the Ter
ritories, enacted tho Homestead Law, passed tho
Act providing for tho construction of a Pacilio
Railroad, authorized tho building of a fleet of
iron clad vessels of war, overhauled plundering
contractors and doubtful officials and, in gener
al, given an earnest support to tho national Ad
ministration in tho prosecution of tho war. Tho
Confiscation Bill is the only measure of much
importance to bo acted upon. Congress may
conclude its lubors by tho Fourth of July.
Dispatches up to the i7th state that McClellan
is steadily advancing, nnd holding all tho ground
gained. (Jen. Pope has been assigned tho com
mand of tho army in Virginia, consisting of Fre
mont's, Banks' and McDowell's firccs.
malic correspondence, iu the month of O .tober,
i.cmy a ciivnirT. our nova i,mu, iihh utoirl ... ,Ii.,.r,l t,.,,a ,1
tiM aearly half of them were killed or wounded, ,,mn J;n lhe ,l( J-J,,, . f.,r gen.img rebel, aciiemei. iu i niciiesier.
From your son,
Charles II. Greexleaf,
Company D, Fifth New York Cavalry.
lllitiejiliu Hie ICViHI w .'uiivii, i". oi-ii'jiii;i m:ih:j . r'tl...i .1 ... .
T .u w .i. i . ,.i has l.nled ; but the attempted union of freedom
papers from the Southern leaders to their tjin-1 , . ' , . . ,, . ., -"'
I . .... ... . i lllld R :Hi-rv. (if li... o-.kMiifi.-i V hotih. nti.l ...ii.
I I .l i , ,., I..,.' ,i- ,, .'"'', oi iwo essentially nosine anu
IIII3S1I ISII. I S li' I r. llllLiHil "IH .WI1 3 UI'.ilL.II .11 O . I f
. , l- i .,f v" i i tu.illy repellant sv stems iii the siunn State,
bag, and the .foreign Oihee. Seward navingl ' 1 '
takitig of Baton Rouge
" At tho approach of the ships the rebel flags
were hauled down nnd the star, nml iii....j .1,..
...j.j.m. ui. me .j..L.a.. v.... ...... l...,l., ... i piayen irom puiiiic and private liui ditigs,
..; .i;.. 1 I..,.. I.1.... I i -Miss was visitui" an artist tn.l i-. . . 1 .. .
. IA 1 1 I'llLLI If. VJII'ILIII..-T. . V ' Jt W't.l. IIUJVII " n ........ . ,....,, If... .I.llnl.l.iaiil l.l-n L'.kI.... .......... .1...
Down East there resides certain M. D. One afterwards wnt his special me3en.zer by every i IaIy, nnd tfm nainUr ro nted out to
o.a nigm; ne was aroused oy a very loud rapping steamer to ashington, and it is a singular tact K ' ' ... m i...nre, con ,,., with f.h(M. j h.a, ,, t. ndli,,r
. ft... .1... - AA... k U- . ... .i . -i r - I vertnur a n.-i int.. f....t.. nil li,, I. .1 ... .1.. i ... .. . ' m.iiuii-
. .in in-ill, ..ll;. sou e ue. LaL on ue well, lu iiiul I : rpr mi. l rsi in uuiu I fverv I r. ........ ....... ..,......, ....
t . i i
j. new trial 01 me experiment i . .11 r;,ri,. . i.,-... ,1.,. ... .1 ., . i 1 .
e.1,1 si.eei.pd nr. !..., ... f. .,.!,.. l ,.f , K I I . . ' r -oil, uo. .., ural uo, o,u
e ,, , . '.i ' ,. . veracity was questionable. Hayes had got
Slates, if thev would retain tho sigh est ap. 1,:. i . 1 ,1 , .. ., l , s ., . h.
,', , . ,' 1 it into his head that verac ty had something to
nroucll to se It resoi'el raiiiint IiOssi I. v in.iL-u ....... b .
,.,,.. 1 ', .', . , " , 00 with stealing hogs or hrunding ca ves, nnd
greater concessions, or do more than they have 1.1..'. .; .1 1 1. ....1 . - '
. . . ... , i""'i'i . .n n. ..1. ....... i.iei net h iroo. -
aweadv done to render practical and permanent , marM ,,,, ,,u jdciwof , 0 mst " or Til a r kencii CA.,,nEt.-M. Gallar-
thai.,,,,.,,, lhe experiment has failed, as fl 'le.idedlv "hang, daii-lir... in tho air'WWie'11', ','1!7lroi11 lim' tu ,ho Courier de,
it always will and always must. It is not cm-1 jj,j j,, .)ei,Zr. tM if" Mjr th, states that the French
stituteuial government, it is not Republicanism, ' Cabinet are as much divided on the American
rs some of our European friends pretend, that j ... . , . 77 . , Uoman questions as the French reoplo
. M..,.,..,n -.r.x, ,ias u,o louowing on the themse ves. 'I I,.. S,.tl, l. ...... I, .. 1.
friends in M. M. !e Persigny and Pitlaut ; the
North a well wisher in M. Thouveiicl. On the
Roman question. Prince n,..l f
The HijF.iy are warm champions of Victor Emanuel,
while the J-.m press and Count Walowski aro as
strong defenders of tho Pope.
the window and aked
"Who's there T
A friend."
M What do you want?"
" Want to stay here all right-"
Well, stay there all night and I d d."
f-' I' tui; iuiilIum
t a t .ni- u. I,n nt.!, ..I ,l,,v. i. 1,. t ....1 ..1
- 'i v. iiiuiiMi niMj rfie(l
then 1 with r hfir niul wat-imi L .t L. it
mation on both 8iJe ct the ine, the moment . - j leKP.nuo , . mi irownr down on lloriM.mok mi1 crief, out 4 Hurrah f(jr
rht..- KpI . into a petticoat. "Ihats all the li leivneo.7' : i i.. i . . t .
'go on, Russell was next at tort Pickens, which "On canvas," sa;,I the witty prima donna. resented as in tho highest state of excitement Z-' . "T- at..V"ntonL' -Misviur. lor
fhv i ...1.1 1 L . . o
Asdrkw J. Vallanuioiiam. who renresenf.
himself as a brother of the Congressman of that predicted would soon be occupied bv J
' General Bragg ; but recent events have proved ;
j the Union sentiment overwhelming all sympathy
Short settlements make lorrj fricnj.
There is a good nature. bachelor so eenrrous : w ith the rebellion."
that although Oeneral uragS m ,,e tt good d.ig, that, jmor Icllo.v I ho would even give his heart
General Holdfast is a better. Laughter. away, if ho could only find an interesting object : A Doctor has got a rcmcJy for hard time,
i At New Orleans he commence to bf d.s-usted j to take it. What a j.ifv. It consists of ten hours' work well worked in.
robbery, bushwhacking and jayhawkinir cener
nUy.J'itts&ury Dispatch. b
Is reference to ladiea' dresses, it is no longer
proper to say "the height," but breadth of fashion.