|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 4||Next|
Loading content ...
mm VOL. VIII. DARLNC'S ANU IjIFK bitters Art pure vBotvblo .xtraota. Tlioyciire all till li.ua Jiscjrdora of th. human ayatom. Tho ngy lots and Invifroriit. the II for and kidnoja; tlioe ir ton. to tli diRMtivo organn; tlioy rogulat-tbs aooretlona, oxorotiona and exhalations, equal lis tin olroululion and purify the blood. Thu, a billioua om.ltiiot-aouie of whtoh are rI 1,1 I.Ivor, Slok Ileaduohe, Dyapopjia, l'iloa, Cbilla a id JeTom,Costivone or Loonenon-are entirely con ' 4roled and cured by these romedioa. DAItMKd'S Itouiovca the morbid and billoui deposit! from he atoinooh and bowela, refrulatea the liver and lidneya, removing every ohslruolicn, resiorus ntural and healthy aotioti In tho v.tal orgaua. It ta a auporior family bedicihef Much hotter than PilH, and much eaaior to take DARLINGS' LIFE BITTERS, Is a auporior tonio and diurotlci oxoollont In oa-loa of loss of appotite.ttntulenoy, foinale weaknosa, rregularitos, pain in the aide unci bowola, blind pjotruding and bleeding piloa, and goneral debil- READ THE FOLLOWING TESTIMONY: Jae.L.Brumloy, morehant, 184 Fulton atroet, . YorK. writea August'Sth. 18110: "I have boon ffliotodniib Piloa, accompanied with Wooding, the -aat three yoaraj I used DAULINQ'3 ASP .'Ana now oonaidor myaolf actually cured." Hon. John A Cross writes, "Brooklyn, Ma-roblS, 1r the anring of 1750 I took a aoyoro cold, which nd uoed a violont fever. I took doaea of DARLING'S LIVER REGULAIUH, .i t mvnnld and fovea at once, Pr It broke up mycold and fovoaatonco, 1 rovi- ,us toihie a taok 1 hao qeentrouDiou wim uv"i rfa, aoverrl montha; I have felt Sothipg of it "oda'studUy, Esq., 128 East 28th atrcet, N. Y., ""August 13, 1800-1 had a difficulty with Kidney Complaint throe yoars, with oonsUint pain in the amall of my back. I had used most all kinds f medioines, but foomd no pormaoont reliof until usod Darling'i Liver AND Regulator, LIFE BITTERS. T ,.,1 slotted blood by the Urethra, i am sow entirely cured, and take pleasure in rooom- nending these remedios. Mrs. C. To ebow. 11 Chrietophcr Street, N. Y., write: "Feb- 20. 1800-1 have boon subject to at- jMikaof Asthma the last twenty years, i nave never fouhd anything to Darling's Liver ReKiilaov, in affording immediate reuet. It ia a thorough liver and bilious romody" t v f Ttrnnklvn. wrltos: "February 28, I860 In May last I bad a aevere attack of Piloa, whieh ooafined me to me nouso.-tie ol WUttWG'S UPB8ITTEB3. nd was entirely ourec I have had no atu tiuck ,"'tv,t..u Van . nf South 5th near 8th at.. treot, Williamsburg, L I, writes: "August 5, ISM llanin" been troubled with a difficulty in the liver ind subjoot to bilious aitaoka, I was advised by a daruSg's liver regulator I did so, and foi nd it to operate aumiramy. ro moving tho bile and arouaing the live to activity have also used it aa a FAMIL1 MEDICINE. im... .n1;i.lrnn are out of aorta, wo sive them a few drops and it seta them all right. I find it moots aho general wants of the stomach and bowels when pisoidered." ..... , i?.,,i.,r if f iu need oithoror both those most oxsellont remedies, in uire for them at the stores; if you do not find them take no other, but inolose jne dollar in a letter, aid on receipt of the money the romcov or remedios will be sent according to yonrdireetsons, by mail or Mpross , post paid. Ad ires DAMblj . HAKijliM, 102 Nassau St., New York. Pulup In 50 eon.' and Jlbottloa eaoh. 52 6m " ARTHUR'S HOME MAGAZINE FOR 1362. EDITED ST T.3. ARTHUR akd VIRGINIA F. TOWNSEND. The nineteenth volume or the Home Magaiine -:n ..,...;ii, tho nnmherfor January 1662. In all resooots. the work will continue to maintain tho high ground assumod from the beginning Max purpose has been to give a maganno that would unite the attractions of choice and elegant litora- ;ik i,:h mnrnl nima. and teach useful les- nm to men "women and children, in all degrees of ife A migaaine that a husband might bring home to his wifoj a brother to his aiBtera, a father to his ohildron, and foel absolutely certain that in doing ao ho placed in thoir hands only wbatoould do them good. . All the Departmen tf, heretofore madeprominent in the work, will be sustained by the best talent ut i TUm. MtiMM Unnartment: the Health nnd Mothers' Departmentai tho Toilette, Work la-blo and HouaokeepingDepartmenti the Children a Department, eto-, eto., will all preaontmonth after nBontb, their pages of attraetive and uaeful road-3 ng. Elegant engravings will appear In every num ber,lnoluding the faahioni and a variety of noe. die work patterns BABE AND ELEGANT PREMIUMS Are sent to all who make up Clubs. Our premiums for 1862 are, heyond ail question, the most beautiful and desirable yet offered by mny Magaiine. They are large siiod Photographs, ( 15 by 10 inoheji) executed in the hig. eBt style or tho'art,of magnificent English and Fronoh engravings, four in number as follows: 1. Ileriiog's "Glimpse of n English Homestead." 2. The So'.dier io Love. 3 Doubts. 4. Hoavonly Consolation, The prices of the engravings from whloh these splendid Photographs have been made, are for the ffrat and third, $10 eocbifor the iocond and fourth i each. YEARLY TERMS IN ADVANCi.-$2" yar; S copies, $3; S eopiea. 4; 4 conies, $5; 8 eopiea, and on. to giite'r up of .lab, S10 2 copi.i and on. to getter-op of club, $lgi .17 oopiea and one to getter up of club, $20. . . . PREMIUMS Oo. premium plat, to .v.ry $3 jubseriber. On. premium plaU to getter up of $3 $4, $5 or $10 olub. Tw. premium plates to getter upof $15or$20elub. ... . . yf IB ordeiing premiums, thro, red stamps must be sent In .very ease, to pay the oostof mail-iagineh premium. JtTIt is not required that all the subscribers to olub be at th. same post offio.. t"8peoimen numbers lent to all who wish to subscribe or make, up elubs. CLUBBING. Home Megaiin., and Qodey's Lady's Book, or Ear fjj . T H. m 8 AKTlIUlla CO 12 J23 Walnut Street, Philadelphia. A Hemedy lor Hard Times. Wber pooplo have been thrown out of busi .ni Minn nm little means oi small HOK, uux i-JJ- Incomes, is to MAKE THEMSELVES A HOME See Adveisement in another column of the uttlement of Vineland.j Vino a,xxc. TO ALL WANTING FARMS. NEW SETTLEMENT OF VINELAND. A REMEDY FOTrlARO TIMES. A TUro opportunity in the Hunt Market, and Moat Dolightiul nnd Healthful Climate in the Unlo.i, Only Thirty Milos South of Philadelphia, on a Railroad, boin? a Rich, Heavy Soil, and a Highly Productive Wliont Land, Among the Boat in tho Garden State of New Jersey It oomlsts of 20,000 aeroa or good land, dlvidod Into farn a of different sisos to suit tho purchaser from 20 acres and upwards and is Bold at the ratoof from $15 to $20 per ncie (or tho farm lnnd payable one-tourtli caali ami 1 uo Dalanoe Dyquar-tor-yonrly Instalmonta, with legal interest, wilhin tho term of four yoars. THE SOIL In, in great part, a Rich Clay Loam, suitable for Wheat, firass and Potatoes also a dark and rioh sandy loam, fuitnble for oorn. awoot potatoes, to-bacon, all klnJa of vogotnbloa nnd root orops, and the flnost variotiea of fruit, auch as drapes, Pears, Peaches, Apricots, Nootarinos, Blackberries, Melons and other fruits, best adapted to the Philadelphia and Now York markets. In rospoct to the soil and crops thero onn bo no mistake, as visitors can examine both, and none are expootod to buy before so doing; and finding these statements correot under theae circumstances, untosa there statements woro eorreet, there would be no use in their being inndo. It is considered TITE BEST FRUIT SOIL IN THE UNION. fSno rtonnrts nf Solon Robinson. Eso. .. of the N. Y. Tribune, and tho woll-known agriculturist, Win Parry of Cimmminson, Now Jcrsoy, whioh will be furnished Inquirers. TIIE MARKET. By looking over a map tho render will porooive that it enjoys the best market in the Union, and has diroot communication with New York and Philadelphia twico a day, being only thirty-two milos from the latter. Produco in this market brings double tho prico that it doos in locations distant from the oities. In thKloootion it can bo put into market th same morning it is fgathcrcd, and for what the farraor soils ho gota the highest prico: whilst grocorios and other articles ho pur-ohascs he gots at the lowest price. In the Wost, what ho sells brings him a pittance, but for what he buys he pnys two pricos. In locating here tho lettlcr;iias many otnor anvanrnges. no is witmu a few hours by railroad, of all the groat eitiea of Now England nnd the Middle States. He is near his old frinnd.4 nnd Ajsoeta'ions. Ho has school for his children, divine servico, and all the advantages of civilization, and ho is near a largo oity. THE UU.UATE Is dolightful: the winters being salubrious and opon, whilst the summers are no warmer man in tho Worth. Tne locution is upon tne line oi latitude with Northern Virginia. Peranns wanting a ohanpe of olimato for health. would be much benefitted in Yineland. The mildness of the climate and its bracing influonoe,makes it excellent for all pulmonary aftvotions, dyspepsia, or general doDHity, visitors wm nonce a uiuor-eaoo in a few days. Chills and f vrs ra unknown. CONVENIENCES AT IIASD. Buildine matorial is plenty. Fiah and oysters are plentiful and cheap. V niters mnst exneot nnwovor to see a n"w tmthio WnY TIIE PROPERTY II AS NOT BEEN SET-TIED BEFORE. This ouestion tho reador naturally asks. It is because it has been held in largo tracte by familios nnt disposed to sell, and boing witho railroad la-cilitics thev had few inducements, The rnilroad has just been opened through the property this season for tho first tiino. Visitors are shown over tho land In n earring, freo of expense, an 'afforded timoand opportunity for tfcnrmiL'h invostiimtion. Thoso who oome with a view to settle, should bring money to secure their purchases, as locations are not held upon rotupai. Tho safest thing in hard timoa,whero people have beon thrown out of employment or businoss.and possoss some little inenns or small incomos,is to start tnemseivcs a nome. J noy onn ouy a piece oi mnu at a amall prico, and earn more man wagos in im nrovinff it: andwhen it is done it is a cortain in dependonoo and no lnss. A few acres in fruit treoa will insuro a comtortablo living. 1 lie land is pui down to hard time prices, nnd all improvements can be made at a cheaper rnto than most any other time. The whole tract with six milos front on the railroad, is boing laid out with fine and spneious nvon-nos with a town in tho eentro five aoro lots in the town soil at from $150 to $200;two and-a-half acre lots at from ?S0 to and town lots ou iooi 'roni by 150feotdoop; nt $100 payable one half eash and tho balance within a year. It Is only upon farms of twonty aoros, or more, that four years' time is givon. TO MANUFACTURERS, the town aftVds a fine opening for the shoe manufacturing business, and other articles, being nenr Philadelphia, and the surrounding country has a large population, which affords a good market. Thie aottlemcnt in theoourse of aaeveral years, will bo one of the most bonutifol plocos in the country, and moat agrooable tor a residence It ia ihtended to make it a Vine and Fruit growing country, as this oulture is the most piofitnble and the best adapted to the market Every advantage and eonvonionce for settlors will be introduced which will Insure the prosperity of the place The hard times throughout the country will be an advantage to thesottloment.as it oompols people to resort to agriculture for a living. Largo numbers of people are purchasing, and peo plo who desire the best looation should visit tho place at once. Improved land isalsoforsale. TIMBER Land can be bought either with or without timber. The Timber at marketvaluiMion. The Title is Indisputable. Warranto. Deeds given, clear of all inoumbranoe, when the money is paid. Boarding conveniences athand. Lotters promptly answered, and Reports af Solon Robinson and WmParr - sent, together wich the Vinoland Rural. Route to tho Land: Leave Walnut street wharf Philadspuhia at 9 o'olook, A M anl 4 P M, unloss there should be a ehange of hour for Vineland.on th fllnaahftrn and Millvill. railroad. When you leave the cars at Vinoland Station, just opened, In qiirefor ,. y im,a - , Founder of th. Colony, Vinfi.andP. O., Cumberland Co.. N J. p. 8. There Is a change of cars at. Glassboro. 1 1.. kl.m nt nharnor on the cars from New York and Philadelphia to Vinoland, inquiring your businosa, destination, Ao. ly REPORT joF SOLOK ROBINSON, OF THE NEW vORK TRIBUNE, uroM ini VINELAND SETTLEMENT fiyThe following is an extract from the report of Solon Robinson, Esq., published in the New York Tribuno, ia referenco to Vinelano. All persons can road this report with Interest. Advantages of Fat rning near Home Vine-land Remarks upon Marl Soil, its great Fertility The Cause of Fertility Amount of Crops Produced Praotical Evidence. T.t nt tha most extensive fertile tracts. In an almost level position, and suitabl. ....i, ,..f iant farminr that we know of oonuii o.. iu. ----- w. . . ,- this tide of tn. weaiern pnuriu.. "77-of th. oldest farms apparently iust as probly productive as when first eloared of forest fifty r a hundred years ago. . Tho geologist would soon discover tho eanse or this oobtinned fertility. The whole country Is a marine deposit, and all through the soil w. found evidences of ealeareous substances, generally in the form of Indurated calcareous marl, showing many distlnot forms of anciont shells, of the tertiary formation; and this marly aubatance is seattored all through th. soil, in a vory eomminuted form, and in the exact condition moat easily assimilated by suoh plants as the farmer desires to cultivate. Marl In all it forms, has e.n used to fertilise orops In England , from th. time it was oooupiod by u. nm... n,l In F ranee and Oermanv marl bed Is counted on as a valuable bed of manure.that can b. dug and carted and spread over the field. How much more valuabl. then it must be, when Found already mixed through th. Soil h.r n.w particles will be turned up and exposed, and trans-iormed to th. owners us. .very tun. h. stirs Its "Having then tatbfied our m nds of th. eaua.,thej MOUNT VERNON, OHIO THURSDAY, will not he excited with wonder nt Booing liiduh ltnhle ovidence oi fertility in a Boil which in other aituntions, huvliig the Biiuie general oliaractorijtiua or nt loait app.arunoea, it entirely unrcmunerutire except as iu produulivunoia is promoted by artili-oiul fertilization. A few words about the quality and value of thij land for cultivation, of which wu huvo strong proof. uur nrst visit was to vv imam u. Wil.-on. Prank. lln township, (iloueostor oounty; who purchased Boine oigbt miles norm ot Miiivillo, about throe yearsngo, tor tne purpoae ot establishing a steam mill to work up the tnui or into lumbar, to send off by the now rnilroad, as well as firewood and coal, for which ho built a branch track a milo and a half long. Ho also furnished sixtoon milos of tho road with tiea, and has no doubt raado tho mill profitable, though hia main object was to open a farm, having become eonvincod that the aoil waa valuable for cultivation. In this ho has not boon disnn- -.-..! - . t ft.. . JOintuU) uo nouio ui urn uru irovu. r or IllStanPO, est year, tho second tiino of cronnimr. Hud bimhxlu of potatoes os one aero, worth 00 cents n bushel in tne Held. Tim year seven acres -runout any manure produeed Hit bushels of oats. Iu one field, the first orop was potatoes planted among the roots and yielded 73 bushels. The potatoes were duir. and wheat sowd, and yielded 10 bushels; and tho stubble turned and sown to buckwheat, which viehl ed 33 bushels; nnd then the ground was sown to clover and timothy, which gave as a flr.n crop 2-i kjii pur uuio. lue lortuisors applied to tneso crops: woro first. ashes f rem cloaringsj second 225 pounds superphosphate of limo; third 200 pounds Peruvian guano; then SO bushels of slaked lime has boen spread npon the olover since it was mowod, and turnod in for wheat. Mr- Wilson's crowing orops, ami tho wheat stub. blo.of tho presont season, all indicate hia land as boing productive as any part of the Mtnto. At Mary Harrow's, an old stylo Jersov woman farmer, several milos south of Mr. Wilson's, wo were so particularly struck with the fine appenr-ance of a field of corn, that we stopped to inquire of a hired man how It was produced. We found that the lane had been the year but one before in wheat, sown with clover, and this cut ono season, and last spring plowed once with 'one poor old nag' and planted with corn. 1 es, tut you manured high, wo suppose? we said interrogatively, and got this reply Waal, you see, wo couldn't a dono that, because wo hadn't but forty one-horse loads altogether, for 28 acres, and wo wanted the most on it for tho truck." The truck consisted of beets,carrots, cabbage, cucumbers, melons, Ac, and a very productive patch of Lima Boans. grown for marketing. So we were satisfied that the soil was not infertile, even unuid-od by clover, which had fed the oorn, because the truck patch had not boen clovored, and bad been in cultivation long enough to obliterate all signs of the forest- Our noxt visit was to the farm of Andrew Sharp five miles north of Millville, from half to a mile east of the railroad, and just about in th. eontro of Vincland. Mr. Sharp commenced work here in December, 1858, upon 270 acres. In less than three years be has (,'ot 2ii aoros cleared and in crops this season, nil woll inclosed and divided into soveral fields, with oedarrail or polefonoe; has built a two story dwelling, about 3d by 40 feet, and a emallor house for farm laborers, and a stable or granary and some othor outbuildings. Considerable part of tho land was cleared for the plow at $9por acre, and on some of it thofirst crop wasbackwhoat, limed with 50 bushels in powdor per aero. This orop may bo put in July 4th to 20th and yields 20 o 30 bushels per acre, harvested In Novombor ; whon the land being sowed with 150 lbs of Peruvian guano and seeded with rye, yielded 12 to 15 bushels per aore and $10 worth of straw. Tho rye stubble turned, after knocking off a large growth of oak sprouts, and dressed again with guano and seeded to wheat, gave 15 t. Id bushels. The crop which he was threshing while we were thero promises more, of a very plump grain, and tho straw is very heavy. We wont over the stubble, and found tho olover and timothy from sood sowed last spring, on the whoat without harrowing, looking as well as wo ever saw i t upon any old cultivated farm, and with a littlo work done in tho wintor to clear off some roots and rotton stumps, nnd sotting stakes to mark permanent ones, he will be able to cut the crop the next year with a mowing machine, and wo will guarantee two tons per aore, if ho will give the over plus if it overruns the estimate. Part of the land was planted with pnratnc for first crop, whioh yielded 12(1 hnslu Is vr ai rf. I. was then limed with 50 bushel per uuru, uud seeded with whoat and clover, yielding an average of over 15 bushols per aero, and tho olover now looks beautiful. Other portions hnvo boon planted with corn asa first crop, which yielded 30 bushols of yollow flint corn, and tue socond crop -,ony bushols, nna the third crop, treated to 150 jbs of guano, we are sure no ono would estiinoto bol ow 40 bushols per aore. The reader will recollect that the writer is now speaking of land entirely new, and which can scarcely be considered in good arable condition. En. In othor eases the corn orop of last year waa followed with oats this season, not yet thrashed, but will average probably 40 to 50 bushels. Sweet potatoes, boans, molonsand in fact nil garden vegetables, aa woll aa young poach and othor fruit trees planted this year show very plainly that this long legloetod tract of land should remain so no longer, and thoro is now a strong probability that it will not; for undor tho nuspioea of Mr. Landis, it will be divided into small lots, with roada located to ao-oommodate all the aurveyor is now busy at this work, .and all purchasers will b. required to build neat comfortable housos, and either fenco their lots in uniformity, or agree to live without fence, which would be preferable, by which means a good population will be secured, who will establish churches, schools, stores' mills, meshanio shops and homes homos of American farmers, surioundod by gardona, orchards, fields and ooaiforta of civil ised life. If any ono, from any derangement of businees, is desirous of changing his pursuits of lifo, or who ia from any eanae desirous to find a new location and cheap home in the country, aud who may read and believe what we have truly stated, bo will do well to go and see for himself what may be seen within a twohouis' rldo out of Philadelphia. SOLON ROBINSON. JAMES BLANCIIATiD. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALEB IK MEDICINES, PAINTS, OILS, DYE-STUFFS, CHEMICALS, PERFUMERY, And ail miscellaneous articles usually kept in Westcrr Drug Stores Also CHOICE AND PURE LIQUORS FOB MEDICAL PURPOSES 0NIY, PHYSICIANS PRESCRIPTIONS Carefully compounded. Recipes of all kinds carefully put up. EAST SIDE MAIN, Three Doora North of Oauibier Street, UT. VERNON, O. Fobruary 13 nolT ly D. O. MONTGOMERY, &IIQQH17 AT LAVs IS BOOTH BUILDUTO OVER MUSIC STORE' Mouit Vernon, Ohio. Kpeolal attention given to th. Collecting of nlm,andth. porohaa. andaal. of real Estate. hire for aal. unimproved landa aa follows, (40 I3i.a la Osage County, Miaaoari, (06 aorea in Wnrren County, Misaourl, S0J aorea in St. Frn oij County, iliaaonrl, also 125 aorea and on. 40 lore lot in Hardin County, Ohio, and 83 aorea in dcrcer County.Ohio. March l.'59,18-tf. JOB WORK Of ALL KINDS 1UATLT MSCCTUI T THIS OFFICE MT. VERNON REPUBLICAN. TIlim.SDAY May 1. ALL SORTS OF PARAGRAPHS. Tho Rebol Senate passed tho House bill, appropriating $150,000 for the construction of a railroad between Galveston and Now Orleans, Mobile papers assort that Nashville has bcon evacuated aud four thousand Union prisoners taken. General Kirby Smith, with a large force is, according to the Atlanta Commonwealth, at Bridgeport, within seventeen miles of Ilunlsvilld. Refugees from Norfolk state that the reb els have five wooden gunboats completed there, all of which are ready for servio. That the rebels are also building another Merrimac of smaller tannage and that four more are now building at Norfolk. A telogram from Augusta says it is be lieved at Corinth that the enemy is evacuating his position and going to his gunboats. The rebel Congress adjournod on Monday last to the second Mondaf in August. Tbe bill organizing a battalion of sharpshooters was passed on tne last day. Whenever you drink, be sure you havo your nose above water. A wag says of woman. '!To her virtues we give love to hor baauty our admiration to her hoops the vjhole pavement." A tutor lecturing a young man for his ir regular habits, added with earnestness, "The report of your vices will bring your fathers gray hairs in sorrow to the grave." "I beg your pardon, sir," repl ed the incorrigible, "the old cuss wears wig." Ifthe rebols conclude that the most prominent among them are to be hung, it will have a decided tendency to make them mod' est and unassuming. Each will try to be thought of the least possible importance . The rebels say there is no change in their army on the Potomac We heard the circun laling medium was scarce with them before- A secessionist thinks that the rebels must have been out of their mind ts leave Columbus, f es. they must have been a little flighty. SelNdofjnse is the cleveiest of all laws, and for this reason tbe lawyers didn't make it. The rebels cannot be brought to un lor-stand that the Union armies have gained victories. Doubtless their leaders will soon get the hing of it. It is said that the pen is mightier than the sword. Neither is of much us a without the holder. liT i. Cnrtc-'Tux TTkap.o Frm One of lite officers recently released trom Rich mond, was the room mate of Col. Cor coran, who is confined in a warehouse in Richmond. He reports hiin well Wanted. By a maiden lady, "a local habitation and a name." The real estate shi is not pellicular about, so that the ti tie is good. The name she wishes to hand down to posterity Good. A resolution passed the House, on mo.ioa of Mr. Morrill ( Vt.), that all officers found guilty of habitual intozica tion be expelled from the army. Pittsburgh, Pa., Tuesday, April 22. The first boat-load of cotton and tobacco from the Tennesse R ver has arrived, bavin? left Nashville last week, and will pass east over the Pennsylvania Railroad to-day. Lotalty of Senator Starke. The select committee to whom was referred the papers questioning the loyalty of Senator Starke, of Oregon, rep rled that "he is disloyal to the Government of the United States." The French Minister. In circles likely to know, a very comfortable feel ng pre vails with reference to tho reoent visit of the French Minister to Norlolk. Mr. S.wflrd has said (it is reported) that he would not care if the Foreign Mluisters would all go on a visit, as the more tbey saw of tbe rebels the less they wculd like ihem. A Canard Exploded. The published statement that Secretary Chase was in Philadelphia consulting with ex-Secretary Cn moron in relation to a defalcation in tbe War Department, is erroneous in three particulars, namely: Secretary Chase has not been in Philadelphia lately; he has not consulted with Gen. Cameron upon the subject, nor is there any defalcation. srThe St. Louis Republican contra dicts tbe a'ory that a portion of Van Dora's . 1 , af PiMmnn'l inrces sun oecujijr b jiudi.iuu Ferry on the Currant rive-. Both that General and Price, it says, have abandoned all .lpairrna of oneraiincr against Mi' sour i, and are withdraw ng their forces tow ird Mississippi. They are now, aououe w, at Corinlh with Beauregard. We take the following jeu d'esprit from ihn Democrat: Epitaph discovered on an old tombstone in the o urcnyaru ai rveiBnicuiwu. Here lies Toutant d. Beau regard, Viho for the truth had nojregard; When seized bv Satan, he will cry, 'I've caught old Satanl victory!" This is good; but we like as well the pleasantry of another ootemporary, who says Beauregard's claim of victory at Shi-loh resembles that of John Phoenix in his famous tua-le in the editor' al sanctum a' gan Francisco. '-I held the enemy down," said the irresistable Phoenix, "with my nose, which I had inserted between his teeth for that purpose." Lou. Journal. MAY 1. 1863. Did we not know and implicitly trust tbe skill, tbo combinations and indomitable valor ol our Generals and troops now erecting works of attack at Yurktown, we might be appalled at tbe number, strength and relative position of the rebel dofences. They consist of three principal lines. First From Y oiklown to Williamsburg along tbe turnpike, are six detached works flanking each other along tbo whole lino, and mounting two hundred and forty guns. Bo-hind these are the great encampments sf the troops in four grand ercampments of tho weaern extremity General Magruder has tbe headquarters of the rebl reserve at Wil" liamsburg. This line corstitutes the last ditch of rebel rom .nee. Large numbers of t .,t. r Urge numbers of i a , . . ... negroes have been drafted to make it deep ... ... . . at Williamsburg. Second In front of this, within rango of its guns, is tbe second line of works, covering Yorktown on the east, and diverging slightly from the first line as it proceeds to the James river. Here on this 1 ne, there are one hundred and twenty guns. This line it particularly intricate and strong, and has double outworks on the West behind Skiff's Creek. These works command tho third lins with their guns should that bs taken.Finally the third or outer line extends protuberant in (he centre from the mouth of Skiff's creek acress the upcer rmrt of Wormsley.s creek, crossing as it passes, Warwick's creek, which is thoroughly defended, nd was the scene of the last battle. Water communication is supplied to the ditches of the wcrks on the creek, so that tbey may be suddenly filled in case of an attack. To a direct attack in front these de fences are, though not impregnable, very strong and difficult, forming as they do, a web of fire over a space of at least fire miles square. But we have already suggested that tho rebols are placing vain and cowardly dependence upon shelter rather than upon manhood, aud that this must rob them of their morale. It is a wise Injunction that we should possess our souls In patience. The plans for tbe reduction of Yorktown cannot be published at present, but when tho day of onset comes we shall be astonished at tho now unknown elomoots which shall enter into tbe contest There may be Malakoffs to storm, but when the storming time comes there will bs no north side upon which tho rebels can retreat" Whatever be the prosent aspect ef York- town, of the rebels stay thore tncy will bs hemtnsd in. surrounded and cut off. Two hundred thousand of the best troops in the worll are marcbiug upon them from sovoral directions, and neitherguna nor gunpowder, nor Joff Davis oramand can save them from their final catastrophe. Philadelphia In quirer. From the South.. Cuicaoo, April The Momphis Appeal of tbe 17th is re ceived. In an editorial devoted to the noeds of tfio Mirsissippi Yalley, it acknowledges tbe danger of the success o' the Federal flo tilla, and advises the employment of every one'blackand wbite, to extend his ability fer tbe deft nss of that endangered strong hold, and advocates the oonstruction of the most approved description of gunboats. Tbe 8m9 paper acknowledges the fearful mortality among Confederate officers at the recent battles and attributes it to tho ene my's organized band of sharp shooters, and advocates the organization of similar bodies in the Confederate army. No demonstration bad been made by the Federals on th; line of the Memphis and Ohio Railroad be" tween Memphis and Union City. The road is In operation to Trenton. A report is current at Memphis by way of Corinth, that the Federals had abandoned the Tennessee river. The Appeal says that the Confederate loss al the battle of Shiloah does not exceed 1000 killed, flv hundred wounded and 800 taken prisoners. It asnribes the defeat on Monday to the whisky fcund io the Fdderal en. campment Sunday eight. A Gallant Act. Lieutenant Edward K. Mull, of Captain Richards' company, Third Regiment l'onn-sylvania Reserves, while on duty near the Rappanannock liver, was captured by a party of rebels and carried off some distance, whero a guard, armed with a shotgun, was put ovor him, to prevent him from making his escape, while the party went to look for more game. As soon as the captors were out of sight, the Lieutenant pulled a revolver from his coat pocket, and holding it close to the head of the guard, politely informad him that be would bt under th painful netessily of blowing bis brains out if he did not Immediately lay down bis gun and go with him. Th frightened rebel obeyed orders, and it was not long before the Lieutenant was back in hia own camp, and good at new, ocsompa nied by hi prize Lieutenant Mull u ti-ident ol Berks county Vennsylvapia... Soldiers' Letters. Cairo, April 22, 18C2. The Postmaster at Cairo requests all Postmasters in mailing letters for the ar-m. which should properly be sent to this office for distribution, to put them in sep-erate packages, indicted "Soldiers' letters, Cairo D. P. O." The enormous increase of letters received m kes this an abiolute necessity. Mutilation of Treasury Notea Evidence has been received at the Treas. uiy Department that the work ofmulilating Treasury Notes has become quite a bust- truarteis. and icports that our forces have ness, and not an unprofitable one. Forlireat advantage of the enomy, as time instance, tho mutilator tnkea on ten dollar! will show; that our sharpshooters are the note, bnd tears oft a tenth jar' on one cor- ner. and Dasses the note for ten dollar nobody questioning ihat it is perfectly cood. He takes nnother noto of the same denominalon, and tears off a tenth part on another corner, ntd fo on, until he has secured four corners, 'then he takes an-o her note and tears tut a piece from the upper sidj right; from another note a p'v ce f om the upper side left, next to the pnrnprst Irom two more notes a pieco is ! extracted from the lower side right of one, I I and a piece from the lower side left of the '" From the ninth no'e he removes ; i ? P1"'? f'ora lle ?f l10 ""Udlc and , a piece rom me r liut oi uio miuuiu, aim , ' I , ,... . .',. 1 irom tne teoi'i nnu .aib uud b uum I , . .. ,,,,,,, I LllB It' 1 L UllUUlUa 1 IU li ug una bit F - ' thft In ft. m.dttiO. sinnle Ten Dollar ! Treasury Noie.whicb ho ingeuiously pasle I Tha Virginians now being forced Into togelher, and passes off under the plsc ': llif service at the point of the bayonet, re-that the noto was accident :lly tern in pie-ist as fur as they can, more especially ces, but is nevertheless just ns good as if: luose being drafted and forced into regi. it was whole. Singular as as it may stem ' ments from other Slates, to fill the latter this business has beeome so extensive that' o thir rnspec ive quotas. It is supposed the a tention of tho Government lu-s been . Hie mutiny grew out of something of the called to it, nnd it isdecided ns the only (f jafirt. feotu 1 way of clucking the ovil.not to re- Information was received at our head-deem any note at par nnlefs it is whole,' qutrters at Yorktown that the rebels were and to deduct one dollar fur every tenth concentrating a large force at Gordons-part of a noto torn off, and in that p-opor ville, hoping 'o bag Gen. Banks, and that tion for larger amounts removed. I make , " was thei) intention to allow McDowell the above statement upon the authori'v 10 ":r5S llie Rappahannock, and then of tho Treasurer of the U. S. i , i i no r?enaio eoniirmeu tne nomination J?F"There will bo no very striking da-1 of General Cidwallader, of Pa., and Geo-v. lrmment uf Union sentiment at the South i H- Thomas, of Va.. as .Major General ; so long as the government neglects to'BnJ Colonel Alfred H. Terry, of Conn., guaranty future protaction to all piQccsj which have once been iccnnie ' by our; troops. The policy of taking'posBesei n of j a town, holding it for a time ana tuen ; ' i-'-u mum iy, anu iiBonaro i. jioss, abandoning it is cruel to Union men, whojol Indiana, sj Brigadier general f Volun-aro induced to avow their (rue sentiments , tficrs- Brigadier Oeneral Jas. W. Ripley by their joy at seeing the old flig, and t0 be ( Ordinance; Wil'iam A. thus comproraiso t'lemselves. The with-1 Hammond a Surgeon General, with the drawnl nf nnr tronns from Jacksonville. I rank f Liadier General: also, Charles Florida, for instance. leaves ma-y stanch 1 Union men to tho tender mercies of the i rebels. They had held a Union inoeting and confidently counted upon continued protection from the Lovernment. Hut the hopes of these true men have been dashed, and thev and tueir lamtites imvo ten v..i,.j i ti,a n.iiiiMt rfpsnntiam iliftt i PTisted. If the fate of thtse loval men was hard before, it has been f";ra vntod bv this act of the government end mi'itsrv authorities. It wouli have been far better not to have occupied Jnckeon ville. W6 never sha 1 know how many Union men there nie at the South until it is understood that protection onco given will bo withdr wn under no circumstances except actual defeat of our forres. Much curiosity has been expiesa d at the inactivity of the Monitor and other agene'es a ranged by Government for the destruction of the Merrimac, rhen the latter defied them the other dav in HaraD- ton Roads. We have reason Io know ; that the fault is not with the officers of: foot was cut off by a train on defendants' the National vessels. They were confident rovi about two years ago, in Marcbester, of their ability to rinff the mrnatrr; andlund r ecnliar circumstances. The girl all hands chafed at the disgraceful pori had goue out to call her sisters, when ia lion in which they were placed, while the crossing the track her foot slipped beteen enemy insultingly dared them to cor fl d, rail and apiece of plank fastening aloDg- and captured the snipping ot loyal owners undisturbed. But the barrier to action could not De surmounted. The Secretary of (he Navy had given stiict orders for them not to move or discharge a gun, unless the Merrimnc attacked tln-m. We presume there is no doubt of tho Secretary's loyalty. Ishe mad? N. V, Times. , . ... . . JV-Queen for.a. it is said, ,.nc Prince Albert's death, is withdrawing her self more nnd more from lln- world, and devotintr herself to her religious duties. llscently, the rnrish minister of Osborne had occasion to visit an aged parishioner Upon hi9 arrival at bis house, as he enter ed the door where the invalid was, he saw sitting by the bedside a lady in deep mourn-inir, reading the Word of God. He wa about to rclire; when the lady remarked, "Pray, remain I should not wish tlio invalid to loose the comfort which a clergyman miL'ht afford." The Udy .etircd, . . e . i . i.i -iiona Willi uia superiura, uuiuinieu mat the clergyman found lying on the bed a, H fc book with texts of Scripture ada led to the , . . . . . . sick, and he found that out of that book portions or Scripture had been read hy the lady in black. Thathdy was the Q icen ofEn'lanl. M U rt Bk Jlk i fl 4 1 I l U Ik ALT, Vi tliw Xa-The St. Louis News slates that the j J ?hP Sopl'ir.'Mreot frora chaplain of an Illinois Regiment stationed ! Chr "- nr';cd 10 he Mer8,ey- That Paducah heard talk amon; ll.c rebel ?oph Ll fall cargo on board, cons.st- sympalhisers living in that city which con- j 'nS f 0 bf'es 03 oxef9 ? . .i' , ..,,.i i. ,.!,,.. , OS keas of tobacco.and22 bain-Is of resm. Vinrt'U 111 U II) (( J-J- "Ui " "vv v .r attack Gen Grant. So reliable did he consider his source of information that he went to Pittsburgh and had inlet views with t.ens. Grant and Premiss, both o whom thanked him for bis pains ly reproving him sharply for having left hi post. Tbe latter acknowledged that the camps were not in a posi:ion io meet an attack; and responded to urgent eutreatiea'i ' 1 . . i ... . ! that something sbruld De aone io maao them so by the remark: "Let them com: we can whip them anyhow." WAniNGTO, April 23 1 062 The King Phillip arrived at ihe Nsvy Yard this morning, and reports that the steamer Yankee went up the Rappahannock to Fredericksburg yesterday .Jiaving cautioualy passed through the sunken obstructions seven miles below that town. Our flotilla have caplurtd seven "rebel schooner, one of which had a valuable crgo of drygoods, me 'icine, and sa'tpe-ter, and also two small steamers. It is further staled that the rebel pickets are occassional y aeen on the south of the river. Our troops still command the pos-seion of Fredericksburg, the residents of which are entirely free in their UBual bu siu pur&uits. KO. 2C WAsnt.i'iTON, April 24. The Times dispatch ssy a gentleman arrived here to- dny directly from uen. AicUbjian head- terror oi tne uoei gunne-is. uur p. proaehes command tho rebel entrench" ments. Everything is working as well the most Rnnizuine could wUh. On Monday last there was fitipg between two rebel regiments within the rebel works, casing much' commotion ia our camp. It continued so long rnd so severe that it was mistaken at first for a regular assault on our outposts, and the lona- roll was beaten in our compi. It turned out that one of their regiments was firing into another, which lefn equal spirit, Our fo seo lh. m "rrjin? tun eu ma are witti forces could distinctly uu rt.i,i ti, affair ; Kli.,t i., t... . ........... Un. horn. mntinv. and measurea luUn tr, QiHl it. -" J 10 I'rostpitate a superior turca upon him. ,iie. i. iisthiu, oi iuu., ju&jor nenry w. Wessells, of the I5:h Infantry, Colonel John W. Geary, M j ir Samuel W. Cravr'ord, 8- Garrett as Asristant Quartermaster, auJ Harvey Smith, of K nsus as Commis- sary of Subsistence. The Senate, it is said, rejected Nathan Roeves as Assistant Quartermaster, and the follottin as Biigadier Generals: John Cochrane, H. H. Loukwood, Chnrlei viariiu. ann uuas uana. . Jol n Truriblo, of Tennessee, was con firmed ns Uni'ed States Attorney of the Middle District of that Slate. Owing io a misapprehension which . jcauxed the rejection of Daniel E. Sickles, the f resulent re nominatod him to be k Biitrndier Gi-nnrnl The prospect cf lis confirmation ia favor, bio. Damaoks Awarded Against a Railroad Company-. The case of. J sse Smith vs. The Pittsburg it Cleveland Railroad Company, et a!., was concluded on Thursday, having occupied the attention of the District Court at Pittsburg aince Monday. Tho plaintiff preferred tbe suit on behalf of his daughter. Margaret Smith, whose 'ue. nu m puo oi every tuon sue was unable to ex'ricate herself. A locomotive was coming tin at tbe moment and crushed the fool off, leavirg her a helpless crip, pie. The counsel for the Plaintiff did not, we understand, put in any claim to dam-a es for the unfortunate girl herself, but simply for such a reasonable sum as would cover tbe expero to her father of nursing. medical attendance, tc. The jury, after . , wei (ij fc ev;icnJt . Mn dftrn8 C9.W heeling , . ,.. ,t.ncir 6 8 ! ' ' Tm: No ctrruitE or Savannah. The report curre t in Washington since Gen. Sherman's arrival, to the effect that bo was forbidden to capture Savannfth, after he had mode ample preparation to do so, took official shape today. Senator - n-I ony, in bis remark w:lh which he accompanied his call fir instructions to Gen. Sherman, and that officer' oommnnica- I in n,n. Sherman's di. i r . , ' Panm w,.. ..i.,n ik. .., Jl . IV, .. t .. . u r.rain u ! - otYimonr1 a lha ". vessel corroDormej preiuue aiiieaeun u to the breaking upot th granite blockade nt Clmiloston. Several tesse a were getting cargoes ou board at Charleston to "run the block ide" to Liverpool. Fcbthih Fearcu! Sib Johs Fbank- "n. An Englishmen, Dr. Parker 8no. ; Vnw V.tvlr rvn hto wain will soon arrive in New York, on hia way to the Kcr.h in soarcb. of traces cf Sir. John Frank 'in and his party. The sister of one of tbe lost officers, and her friends furnish most of the means for the expe-li ion. 03rJlrieers 0f th Ordnaoee Bureau, wh have t een rdefailed by Goneral Ripley to examine the revolving tort so called, a model of which is at the Treasur, report favorably. It excites much Interest among military ro.n. The general idea of the thing is to bring a igreat number of guns to bear in a ahort time opon vestals S'saying to go np channels into harbors. 2TTbe national debt of England is shoot four thousand millions or dollars, and the annual interest on it is one hundred and forty-one millions, being at the rate of three and one half per cent per annum.
|Title||Mt. Vernon Republican (Mount Vernon, Ohio : 1854), 1862-05-01|
|Place||Mount Vernon (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||1862-05-01|
|Source||LCCN: sn84028554, Mt. Vernon Republican (Mount Vernon, Ohio : 1854), 1862-05-01, Vol. 8, No. 26|
|Submitting Institution||Knox County Public Library|
|Digitization Information||300dpi, 8-bit Grayscale, Model: NextScan Phoenix Upgrade, Software: iArchives, Inc., 3.240|
|Source||Reel number: 00000000002|
|Submitting Institution||Knox County Public Library|