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Image 1 of Louisville daily Democrat (Louisville, Ky. : 1862), August 19, 1862

Part of Louisville daily Democrat (Louisville, Ky. : 1862)

- Jxviii: VOLUME .......... I ' v. - Said) Ecmothit ' .. - jR3The rebels d Gen. Prince andotheis, taken at Cedar Mountain. Wei?, we must give them a sound, hearty hand cuff, accompanied with kicks, back. hand-CHffe- Ue OF D11LT cr iituiti 1 Tfcrr-- e e DEMOCRAT ,. ,, ; Mamki .!!. tul.au TO COEXIST. ' . . "N ikkoa lor I ham oti ,,,,, .. IflK TThe Secessionists of Kentucky all wanted to divide the Union, and asserted M all the time that they only wanted to ''keep a eo 1 0 the piece." fto mouth. lwe wi-- r d6iktHiMx pal were cut 'Jf la Southern Kfuiuckv kbd Tenixnw, co tula Ibm now Ly receives, tl.tuiai.d where Di tiolur b.r lht-- r iiow vUu Ibeu fur, ar.VW A () Urn MJ" wben tL mill fu.iUtlt-- i ttr pi! Our Agent at Cumberland Gap. Ca?"J- - C. Breckinridge is said to threat en Isew Orleans, but we are not alarmed There is not water enough lo suit him near that city. efifWehave heard of retting butter from goats' milk, but the last plan of making bat-tof a ram, we confess, seems un ' '' er Lieutenant A. J. Harrington, Company natural. Kentucky Volunteers, i A, Twenty-secon- d "An exchange says the rebels are cent for tie Louisville Democrat.) considerably blown up by their recent sue ' cesses. No, but their gunboats are. A Vigorous Prosscution of the , LOUISVILLE. equal, if not superior, to ours. Great as were our preparations to put down the re' bellion, they were inadequate. We are not at war with a foreign nation where equal force?, or nearly eual ones, may be expected to settle the controversy. Our object is to enforce the laws upon every inch of American soil. It is sot, a trial of arms iu w hich we are to test the courage of parties. Our plain, obvious duty Is to enlist all the power of the Government at once, and put an end to the content. If we had a million soldiers, instead of three or four hundred thousand, w might have half a million of soldiers in Virginia, and the Confederate army would be captured with little effusion of blood. It is quite competent for the loyal people of this Government to overwhelm the Confederate jforres and capture and disperse them without theee bloody contests which result from equal forces end equal chances of victory. Half a million can't enforce the execution of the laws ap&inat the resistance of the same number. The employment of nor mora only provokes and prolongs the contest It is the duty of the Government to send into the field overwhelming numbers; stop enlisting no more till the Confederate States are covered with armies, and resistance is swept! away. Humanity requires this course. The whole power of tha country, nothing less. It is the apprehens ion that this contest will degenerate into ne of savage cruelty. , The way tr prevent it is t end the contetf by overwhelming power. There' will jbe no temptation to exasperate an overwhelming, irresistible power, and provoke acts of cruelty, The lute disgusting acts cf Congress, proposing conization, emancipation, and the employment of negroc, all csul ted from conscious veikni-s- . They were desperate expedients to upply liur lack of power. If they Lad called tor the whole power of the country the rebellion would, lhave fallen without any of these desperate expedients, and it will never be put downj with them. We want no new laws with lard penalties leading to Lai Lai cue results.) We want soldiers, soldiers, soldiers in countless mui- titudj legions, thai tLcra js' to power in ' j this conspiracy to'rcel&t.' If we had had at Bull Run half a million, instead of seventy-fiv- e thousand, the rebellion would have been crushed 'cut, and thousands of live would have' been saved, and hundreds of millions of dell&rs would have been saved. At Kichuiond, McClelLan wanted regiments, brigades, divisions of ftddiera. 'For want of them thousands of men were slaughtered. . .i The post can't bt recalled; nor can we condmn those in authority in that they did not foresee what would be necessary; but there can be hereafter ho excuse for mistakes on the ft eat point of aa ample supply of force. We are constantly annoye3 and mortified to read that here and there r our inferior furces have been overwhelmed by the ene-nThere ehould be no excuse for this. 'The cue my thould everywhere be outnum-.ere- d and overwhelmed. The loyal States jhtve men. enough' and resources enough to The Govern4o it, and it ehocid ment sees that no draft can be made on the patriotism of the country that will not be " answered. This will be a vigorous and energetic prosecution of the war. Tie parade of laws and bulky proclama on the statute-boo- k tions are all idle. With such force no more laws are needed, no unconstitutional enact ments or unconstitutional practices are wanted. Such power can afford to be generous as well as just. It will accomplish the end without a trespass on private rights or personal liberty. In its presence we can afford to support the dominion of law and order, and dippente with suspicion and watchfulness, which comparative weakness is coil polled to resort to.'1 Let us La re this j sort of vigor. to-d- . JACKSON 9 AIMT OPERATIONS MENCED. , " IFroia the Kicbmond Ecaniif r, lltU.l j j - 7 y. 1 dut' Cc?"General l'helpi won't consent to allow the negroes to wo'k onj trenches, and, consequently, resigns. If we coulifeel ure that his resignation ws accepted, as it ought to be, we would forgive him for all the si he has tried io kick up. about the negro. ' f-- i . i0 " Wendell FMUins said he had been nineteen yeara 'tryinz 'to take ninHeea .States out of tie jCnlozu The futility of ' Lis efforts is ahow j. in ihejfiict th at in the last nineteen jr&rs, U or' fifteen States iave come into tha yior. i V COM i i The ball was opened on Saturday morn ing, at Mitchell s Station, on the Oraugo and Alexandria Railroad, by a spirited en gagement between a small portion of Jack son t army and a simliar force of the enemy, which resulted in the utter tout of the latter, with severe loss in killed, wounded, and prisoners. Among the prisoners were Brigadier General Prince and some twenty- nine minor commissioned omeers. Ihe pri vates captured number some three hundred and thirty. The particulars of the engagement have not transpired. Intelligence from Gordonsville, on yesterday, informs us that fighting had commenced in earnest above that point at an early hour,' and that Jackson was making the attack, advancing upon the enemy from three different bases. The arrangements for the conflict were con t?r left. sidered admirable, and inspiring us with tSfA.ll guns have butts, but some gun entire confidence as to the success of the Confederate arms. The name of Jackson boats have very heavy ones. is already wreathed with undyirie laurels: and we wait with impatient anticipations of ghMorgau's raid didn't prove to be again uniting in the popular exultation much of a waich his deeds heretofore have always pro duced. XL.rope dug a canal and the rebels fur THE BATTLE OF SOUTFIWEST MOUNTAIN. nished the dams to it From the Richmond Dispatch, tytli. The the battle of,1 Saturday teThe rebel ram Arkansas went out' to eveningprelude to" on Friday, in Culpepper occurred hear and got shorn. county, beyond the Rapidan river, in a skirmish between the advance of our army from Hart County. and a larger force of the enemy.' The lat. i ter retreated with some loss in killed and Currwpon4Dc of th LouUvillo Docn ocrat. wounded, and twenty-on- e prisoners fell into McsroanvntK, Kt., Aug. 14. our hands, including three commissioned Editors Demoerat Gentlemen: The atten officers, who arrived here, by way of Lynch tionof. the military authorities should bo burg, on Sunday night. Ihe pursuit was called to the fact that; since it has become continued for some distance, and the Yan kee lorces made a stand at Southwest evident that all men who enjoy the protec Mountain, near Mitchell's station, about six tion of the Government of the United States miles beyond the Rapidan. Slight skirmust contribute to its support, and aid in mishing was kept up on Saturday morning, and in the afternoon of that day, putting down' this rebellion, either by con- about four o'clock, an attack was made tributing of their means or by swelling the upon the enemy by a portion of the divisranks of its army, numbers of men are daily ion of General Ewell, and a brigade under leaving for the Confederate army. I am General C. S. Winder. Over three hundred prioners were captured in this engage reliably informed that, from' the county of ment, including thirty commissioned offr '. Barren daily stampedes (rather nlgbJyJ of icers. i One of the latter admits that a Federal five to twenty, for a rebel rendeivous, at a division point beyond ScottsTille, Have been going ing to was cut to pieces while endeavorsurround the Stonewall brigade, and on for a week or more; And that a few have the general belief is that the enemy's loss also gone from Hart county, and, in fact in killed end wounded is at least four times from all the country south of Green river. I greater than ours. It was while bravely eta further. informed that, at some point leading on the men under his command neafthe Slate line) a; "new Kentucky regi- that Gen. Winder was shot through the ment is beinx organised for the rebel arm v. breast and almost instantly killed. At one with a special view, no doubt, to arm and moment the fate of his brigade seemed in equip themselves, steal a sufficient number doubt, when his supports came up,- and the of horses, to mount themselves, and dash enemy was driven back under an impetuinto in is section or tne country and lay it ous onset. On Saturday night the division waste, whilst we are strinned of men to of Oen. A. P. Hill was engaged, and the defend us by the recent volunteering in the whole iederal force retreated, the pursuit Federal arm . . Our teonle are turninv being kept up for a distance of five miles. v . out almost en matse,- and whilst that is so Heavy and rapid firing was heard after tne powers that be should see to it that the midnight, and the supposition is that a trailers in our midst, who will not sustain battle look place immediately on the Rapthe Government, should not organise them- pahannock river, near the line of Fauquier selves and overrun the homes of the patriots county. who Lav Ihe prisoners were sent back to Gordons called by the authorities to other points. Whose business js it to stop ville, whence they were transferred by railthis rebel stampeding? If it be the duty road to Richmond, guarded by a detach of .provost marshals, let those in the dis- ment of the First Maryland regiment, under t 11.'. tricts indicated do their duty; if the duty Capt. Wm. Goldsborough. According to the statements of prisoners, of the commander in Kentuckv. let him bo the force under Pope amounts to 40,000 advised of the faot, and I am assured that prompt meaaurea will be taken to stop it. men. Gen. C.S. Winder was a nei hew of Gen.' It ehould, it can, it mutt be stopped. Active ermnathv with the rib11inn in John II. Winder, the commander of 'the Kentucky must cease. 'Kentucky has long Department of Henrico,' and was probably since taaen ner position on tne side of pa- the yonngest Brigadier in the Confederate, triotism, and those of her eons who still iro army. disposed to make war upon the Government Ihe city was full of rumors yesterday of of the United States must be made to un- a battle ou Sunday, but after the tqost diliderstand that the rebellion in Kentucky ia gent inquiry we could, learn nothing defi e nave tried kind treat- nite concerning it. Certain it is, that piaycu oui. ment, have courted and cajoled them quite heavy firing was heard in the direction of too long. It is now time to make the power the Rappahannock after midnight (Saturand purpose of the Government felt n1 day), and again for a brief period on Sununderstood. Let traitors understand what day morning. No train had arrived from treason means, and what its consequences Gordonsville up to a late hour last night, and no intelligence had been received at are. . Another splendid eomnanv Ipft Hurt to the War Office to confirm the rumors so inday for Col. Jacob's Begiment, It was re dustriously circulated throughout the day. Ihe enemy had b,000 troops engaged in cruited uy capt. w. A. Smith and Lieutenants Green Self and Nathan R. Wheat. the battle on Saturday afternoon. A better company of officers and men are troy tork'hiver! not to ie iound, and tney will reflect credit From the Eichmond Dispatch, 12th. upon their county and their State. ReOur advices from the country bordering cruiting still roes bravelr on. Hart count v on York river arc as late as Saturday last. iciM I uina no arji. D. Up to that period a small force of the enemy continued to occupy a point in New Kent Letter from Bowlinggreen. county known as the "Brick House," but tCurrcspoadenc not one had visited West Point since the LouUvUlo Democrat. grand flight of the gunboats and transports EowuHGoaiKir, Kt., Aug. 15, 'C2. after General McClellan Editor PrmQCTQt Gentlemen: Since the immediately They doubtless find "changed his base. departure of Colonel Boone's paroled men, more scope for their thievish propensities our city has been very quiet.- Yesterday on the Peninsula between James and Yoik Dr. limes, of Nelson county, Surgeon of the rivers, where a direct communication with Twenty-eight- h Kentucky, and who was also Fortress Monroe affords them greater security. Two prominent citizcus of Gloucester paroled by Morgan, arrived with his son, a have lately been arreBted by the ConfederCaptain in Morgan's command, under a flag ate authorities for trading with the Yanof truce. Colonel Bract appears to think kees, though it is believed that their trans actions were prompted rather by cupidity his. papers will not fill the case, and has than by any design of returning to "their him under guard, I suppose as a spy.' Our allegiance under the old flag " town is full of grape vine' news, some of SIX HUKtEED TPOtSAiiS HEX. which, I tee, gets into the Cincinnati Ga- From the Richmond Whii.'f'itlf.M " Lincoln's Secretary cf War has ordered You can rely upon the fact that neither a draft of 300,000 militia to serve for nine Morgan nor any rebels have been to flalla. months. This is in addition to the 800,000 Un since Colonel Miller arrived there from volunteers previously called for, and, as the Nashville. latter do not come forward as fast as they train left here yesterday are needed, it it ordered that the deficiency morning vith mechanics and tools, under among them after the 15th inst. shall also Mr. tint, to repair the road at Gallatin, be made up by draft. This addition of 0 and expected to have the lias open in a few men to (he Yankee armies will give days, unless the tunnel was damaared. them, according to the New ioik Herald, a ne nave news this morning from Scott-vill- e force of pyer one million. It will be for that the guerrillas visit that town and Congress to determine what legislation is pa&s. through the county almost dailv rendered necessary by this fact. Champ Ferguson's headquarters are but six SOT PRISONERS OF WAR. nours ride from that place. The cattle From the Kkhiuond Digpulrh, 12th. captured were intended for Moreen's men. wno went io nartsville, Tennessee, from in number, and uauaiin, ie sieei inea and tne horses he ordonsville, twenty-seve- n sent a squad of men there to steal. lie who were captured by Gen. Jackson on Sat urday, will not be considered prisoners of got tie horses, and Bruce the cattle.' war so long as the Tecent offensive and un- civiliied order of Gen. Pope remains unreis stated, that George Francis pealed. They have all, General Prince in fSTlt Train, the American, who has stirred up cluded, been placed in1 the Libby Prison, John Bull with' his defense of the Union and will in a few days be separately con fined, to be tried, and finally punished &s cause,' was imprisoned la London on' the felons, should the Government of the North 1st instant, to prevent Lit embarking for persist in claiming the right to murder and America, where he intended to raise volun pillage. il'icmi the Biihtnond Examiner, 12th. ' .' teers. , pay-rai- letter , . ; i - ba x r ' 600,-00- , :. 4 ' FROM THE SOCTH Thomas was don't belieTe Breckinridge was f'DiscHARjJtn.Mr.Bj jQ. tried before his Honor A. n. Robertson, CD dirty that the waters cf Ihe Mississippi Esq City Judge, on Wednesday 3 ast' for would clean l.jm." On the contrary, we be-the, filing of. John- Vance, alias tVr, SIDE. The news from the South side it unimportant. There are no reported movements or the enemy in force.. Ihe nrteen thousand Yankees who were said,. on Saturday, to be marching on Petersburg, have not yet made lieve he was most effectually cleaned eut at several weeks ago'in Lexington, Ky., It their appearance pefore that fity. uaton iiouge, anl 4u&t need any xaora Yankee cavalry, operating from Coggin's Wat proved that the killing was done in ' Pomt at a base, are commuting daily depre ... j water, - " :' ;' .'.' '"' datiens on the citixens of Prince George, Must be Dit a' DinTT.-i-Joh- 'n '. C.'Breck big dinner "Will be given on Wed and stealing their negroes. There teems. iaridge' movel Lis forces back from the nesday, to the soldiers f fifteen hundin";. just now, .no remedy for this evil. Since at vox s vreeK, a lortmgbt ago, Mississippi, t Eaton Rouge.' "on" aecocnt camp at Madison, Indiana, by the benevo the brush are no more heard or. our cavalry cf the cartfity of water." The racinc lent tame w mai pce and ticinity . CBAXOIXO Bit (All. . ' ocean would about suit his case. '" "" J Bravo for the ladies. " It was confidently asserted on the street . - : - , e. - j his encampment 4 tSA . was James ' on ' At the Meadow BiiJcs, five miles north or itlchniond, between thtj hours of 4 and 6 P. . on Saturday, a heavy and continuous oannonade was heard in the direction of Orange Courthousa. We have since learned from a trustworthy source that about the time indicated an engagement between the advanced forces of Pope and Gen. Jackson was fougut, resulting in a decided victory tor us, at a point oa the Oriuge and Alexandria Railroad, near Orange Courthouse We have as yet been unable to learn the particulars. r. S. Since the above was written, we nave received the glorious hews of a com plete victory over Pope's forces in which we nave taken as prisoners one of his briza dier Generals and twenty-nin- e commis- Hioneu oniccrs, auor wnom arrived at uor ' donsville last night handevfed. j THE SOUTH SIDE. From the Eithmond Dispatch, 12th. i t. w nvi. FEDERAL TKBOATS AT WEST rpI.fT. From ihe PispaWh, Aug. 12. Wre learn that three ' F. came up York river to West Point on Sunday morning last, and, after remaining there awhile, took their departure. , On the same day the Yankees landed a force at Corr'a farm, in King and Queen county. The object of these movement ia of conjecture, though it is possible that nwya c Dj mat route from army to the Rappahannock. r.fu. M : ' CLE I. LA.V. , ' (From the Eichmond ' Vhi, Aug. I3 j :' The report was current veai,ia. vi McClellan's army had evacuated Berkley and gone down the river in trnanAna v think it not improbable that the "report is " true. " PESTRVCTIOJT OF TBE ARKANSAS. From the Richmond Dupatch, Auguit 9.J TELEGHAPHIO. Prom New Orleans to the 10th. Prom Yosterday'ti Evening News, The Battle of Baton Bouge. Hebel Deprodations in Tennessee. y General Clark a Prisoner. . Arrival of Cojonel ".Corcoran and Breckinridge Begs Permission to ' Bii&Ston. Bury his Dead. , Oi Captu- - "of the StCAniefColumbia. Gen. Allen, of Miss., "Wounded and !'..',." Prisoner. 'Sni'day Night's Dispatches. t.th"e oafiTille Journal. 1 '. :?eAvtL" August 17. The'Red- rjvtn Widge, on the Kentucky Rebel Treatment and EdcefielU railroad, was hurnert Ia.iv and the track is reported torn up for acon- Biuerame aiaiance this side of Tullahoma. CoL Corcoran to .Two Federal couriers were captured by ylSif.-ilfopatc- h guerrillas, nine miles south of the citytlast night, and theit dispatches and horses were taken from them. Thev wpta thn raan.i They report a large force, under Stearns! uunu ui .uurireesDoro. Col. Miller made an armed reconnoissance towards Gallatin last night, and ascertained that Morgan had decamr.l in h of Hartsville. tm Washington, August T. The Commissioners of Internal Revenues have prepared a form of book to be kept by distillers and brewers, which will be furnished to parties on application. Colonels Corcoran and W ilpftT T iont Col. Bowman and Major Vodges arrived iuia morning, accompanied by Adjutant General Thomas. Col. Corcoran, in resnnns in rTi op pressed his ardent wish that this wicked reoeuion tnouid Pe speedily crushed. He was ready to take anv Position to nerve, hia country. At another time he would take uu opportunity io say a tew words to his , -citizens. Hon. Alfred Elv has been aelpcta.i tn mal-the welcoming speech, and the old Sixty-ninare ordered to Washington, to be present at the reception. The Navy Department has received the fnrticulars of the capture of the steamer Columbia by the Santiago de Cuha. mcniT. five miles from 0 Dacca. She loft Vnnn the day previous under British colors, but naa no register. Khe was loaded with munitions of war. She is a new and fast sailing iron propeller, probably intended for . gunboat. She had aboard Charleston, Savannah and Bahama pilots. Culpepper, Va., August 17.:. r Colonel Ficklin went vesterdav with n construction train as far as Rapidan Station, but learning that a considerable W? of the enemy were within gunshot of the on me omer siue it was thought inexriTi-pedient to begin repairs on the bridge until Pope's forces, now on the march, sliould reach the river to cover the workmen Col. Ficklin found near the road a lot of Ann stored for Confederate use, which he seized. Contrabands from Gordonsville report the continuous arrival of troops from Richmond. We nOW OCCUnT the line of lh Ttnni.lan from the Racoonborough on the east to vaves rord on tne lert, with pickets and scouting parties beyond these points. Gen. Bunks Is fast recovering from his recent injuries. There was a general advance towarde the Rapidan If the enemv intend to dispute the possession of Orange they win enaeavor to drive us back. ISothing has been heard from them to far. San Francisco, August 17. Arrived at nine o'clock this morning tha steamer Orizaba from Panama, irinvimrnna hundred and ninety-sipassengers saved irom. me uoiuen estate in a boat, heretofore reported missing. Four others were aava.i and are remaining at Manzadrilla to tat 11 the do wn ward Bteamer for Panama. The names of the saved, with their former , residence, are &s follows: .!. R. W.' HendersonCleveland. l)hio:'W Herbert, Bavaria; J. Brune, Italy; S. Xanis, t ranee; Artnur Lehper, w. Catberine, C. ; Max. Seligshon, Trussia: S. Hulsc, P. Storms, .Ed. Lucia, New York; Juiius Saligner, San Francisco; Amos Clark, E. S. Clark, Baymonsville, N. James Scott, o th a,i that the department nad received intelligence of the destruction of the Confederate ram n nnout any direct informa-io- n Arkansas. to confirm the rninininronini n sorry to state that little doubt exists of its correctness. It seems that she left Vicks- burg with the land fnm General Breckinridge in the attack on Baton Rouge. When within five miles of the latter place, she unluckily grounded .. toco-opera- te io get, aer on were unavail- " ng. But two alternatives u.o.a blow her up, or suffer her to be captured by mo a ciicrm gunuoats. ine lormer was ro- orted to, and this prond Anhipvemcti f naval, architecture is now a wreck in the lc Mississippi river. 1, K. UfilCial disnntrhoa hnv Ucn ceived at the Navy Department confirming the disaster. The Arkansas left VirV.h,,r last Monday, to in tha upon Baton Rouce. Aftor m.iin . Sara her machinery became deranged, or disabled. While enratred !n . fleet of tj trunboats frnm- l.olw i' ,.vt uor. Gallant resistance was made, but the vessel had to be abandoned un,t n officers and crew reached shorein safety. "tULCUB' elevens, or south Carolina, commanded the Arkansas, Commodore Brown being detained at Vicksburg, not ...... UJ4 icvuTtrcu irom nis wounds. ' ririn. IMPRESSMENT OF SLAVES. Some da vs atro. tars t)i AIrnn y. ' TuM. the citizens of Lee county held a publio meeting in reference to the negro impressment, at Which they appointed Mr. Q. M. Irvis to correspond with the Wr tioto ment by telegraph, and ascertain if the impressment had been authnriA on.l . quired by the Secretary of War., If t had, they resolvid, like good citizens, to acquiesce io ".the requisition; if not, they de- lc,lu'" uono surrenaer tneir negroes. In pursuance of his mission Mr If;. A Jlacon, and the correspondence ensued uku a jiuuusnea veiow: To the Secrtlary of War, RichnJoiid, Va.: ' ' Brigadier General Meror hn iaano.i an order impressing twenty per cent, of the male slaves throughout the State. Is that order authorized by the Department? If so, New York:' Thomas Kaenc Douglas, New York; William Morrisey, Bos- "uicaue. vmerwise we resist. ion; x.a. uacKett, London. C. M. lRYIS, Jhe four remaining at ManzanUlo were For the citizens of Lee county. Francis Carroll," Quincy, 111.; James Richmond, fith. Mr v i trrino n Troy, N. Y.; C. D. BonsleL, J. RoMercer has not coramimiit.i arnv, .;. Department, in reference to impressment, senberg, Hungary. San Fba.vcisco, August 13. nor has any authority to make impressment been asked for or granted. . Arrived Ship Sea Kins?, from New C. W. Randolph, York; ship Seaman's Bride, from Australia, with two hundred passengers bound for Secretary of War. ' British Columbia. THE ULRDER or GEN. CASWELL. The United States Quartermaster has ', FromtheEcqnirer.lt i just paid $150,000 in gold to a San Fran The KnoXVille Retriater nf th Tin inaf gives but few additional particulars in re- cisco woonen iactory ior army doming, gard to the murder of Gen. Wm. R. Caswell, supplied to tne caurornia volunteers. The Supreme Court denied a rehearinrr Which took Place On the ftth inatftnt hmf his residence, some six miles enst of Knox-vill- of the Broderick will case. So the quesHis servants report thy saw him tion whether the will was a forgery or not struggling with some one in the road, but cannot be judicially investigated. i Caib.v A n cm t 17 before they could reach him life was exJudtre Joshua Allen, a memher of Cnn. tinct and the murderer fled. Immediately upon the receipt of the intelligence in gress tram the Ninth District, was arrested Knoxville party of citizens mounted and brought here, charged with discourhorse and started out to scour the country aging enlistments. Judge Duff, of .Marion county, was also iu Bcaivu oi me assassin. Ibe General was in Knoxville on the arrested on similar charges.- f The MemDhis Bulletin, of the 11th. morning of the murder, and interchanged greetings with numerous friends. ' Jett Thompson't cavalry surprised a com- ,. c .i tl: i iu: General Caswell riiatinrm; soldier, havincr servp.l ihrnimd K. . Our forces - east of Helena on the 11th. can campaign. He was one of the earliestin soon rallied and poured such a 'destructive .uuYine io emorace thecause or the South fire on the enemy that they retreated iu on the breaking but of the war. He was great disorder. ' Several of them were taken "' prisoners.'.', appointed, by Gov. Harris, a Brigadier General in the State service, and tonw Jeff. Thompson sent a flag of truce to manded the forces rendezvoused at Knox- General Hovey, Who occupied Oldtown, ville until they were turned over to the thirty miles below Helena, last week, deConfederate Government, when he retired manding the surrenderor all negroes withto private li.fe in his lines, or to prepare to fight., Hovey dismissed the "flag and started in pursuit FROM EAST TENNESSEE. with two days' rations, The retorted ''heavv barinn" in Foat Glasgow, Howard Cocntt; Mo., Tennessee has dwindled down to rather a August 15. J email affair, compart lively. (The latest ac "flintnr b n.1 a. fiirht with ' Pain.lpjler vcn. counts are published under the tele. graphic head. The Knoxville Register of terday morning at Muscle Fork, Chariton the 8th contains the following official dis- - county, some thirty miles from this place, and scattered 1 oindeiter s men in all dipatcn : rections. Many passed, through Roanoke NearTaiewell, Aug. 6, 1 o'cl'k p. v. last night. Not less than two or ; three Major II. L. Clay, A. A. G.V I shall not hundred were killed and wounded. , need the servinea of General T.oa,tKir Guitar'B troops fought him for eighteen After a gallant engagement of four hours miles, running, and would have captured we ii we routed me enemy, and tney are in him, but he destroyed a bridge, oa Muscle full retreat to their strongholds. Fork and swam the Chariton at Buelke ' C. L, Stevenson, Brig Gen. "' -i " Hammer's Mills." I I ' A rnn.1 manv f tVipm nrf rrt f iner hrtmp yMrs. Faulkner, wife of Hon'. Chaties and some have sent word to Itnow on what J. Faulkner, about whom a paragraph has terms they can slay at borne., ,iney nave want to stay been going the rounds of the papers, to the taken the oath, but now they ' at home. .. effect that she was a secessionist, is said to IsDtANAPOLIS, August 17. . be loyal. A person signing himself MAn ' The news from Kentucky creates the most Unionist" has written a' note to the editor intense excitement here. Troopt are being of the Washington Star denying all such rushed forward with all possible speed. , , ' Gov.' Morton has induced Major General rumors; and declaring that Mrs. F. is living Lewis Wallace and General Dumont, who at her old home, where the was born and are here on leave of absence, to take comreared, interfering with no one, expressing mand temporarily of the new regiments. Gen. 'J. J. Gen. T. A. her attachment, when speaking' "on' tha n.t Opii Tjitb Morris,a.Va Anmma.n.1Reynolds .Ian nf nw subject, to the Union and the old ig;aad, regimen All the energy ff the Executive .: v : . wvi whenerer an,ppportunity offers, nursing t. wy&i wuicu i ia uciug jiuv iuiiu iu gait acu- ,1 the wounded and sick Union eoldiers with tucky from invasion ? liik'uV.-Nfw TbitK, August )7. the kindness of a sister ani sharin'g'her -i The ateamer Trade Wind, frnm comforts with the. sick The report that Orleans the Clhj states that the rebelt under Belle Boydia a relation of Mrs.' Faulkner Breckinridge attacked Baton Rouge on the th,' but were repulsed. General Williams it alto emphatically denied. naa ms neaa snot on Dy a cannon Dan. . .i ' ,t " Culpepper. VAAntrual 16.' r r Provost ' Marshal. Reuben i, Gentrv i . Gen. Sigel .occupies , the advance near Esq hat been appointed Provost Marshal the Rapidan, - He reports this morning that for Boyle county, and has entered upon the me enemy maae a ieini or attempt io cross ,. . discharge of his duties. ! . the river, but he drove them bck,tr , x . ' !' . e. , i i '. 1 -- 1 1 t- J ' j - '' i . ; j ts. ! ; . : ''' " infantry and by ,. Aa Major kreps appiva.cLed thd river, the enemy opened fire from artillery upon him and held htm there. . Both parties remain facing each Eapi-da- Official Report of Col. Cahill. Wallace and i Dumont Tempora-rarilin Command of the Indiana Troops. where he was fcuppurtcd artillery, r. r . 307. Breckinridge's Defeat Gen, Lovell and it h thought the passage of the other,n will he obstinately contested. Reported to be Killed. Dispersion of Poindexter's Guer- rillas. , No little sensation was ventonlav by the announcement on the streets vjj NUMBER J There U nothing new in regard to the operations of the enemy ou the south side of James qver, though the report that they " innnnciug lowuru I'etersburg was revived on Saturday. Intelligence was received trom Unnj Bluff yesterday wns quiet telow muming mai "From tti ft;, hniuiid K.vaminer, i h.l The news ft om the South side is unimportant. The enemy in Pi i nee George has return- cu io me uanas oi tne river, and, it is said, intrenching at Coggin's Pnint an.i cock's. Small bodies of cavalry daily make iucii uip.nrutcni point a mile or two from the river, but again retire without attempting any atcroqs! CIO IIJU1CUICUI, ' Ihese parties are probably employed look- lug auer tueir own picKCiS. During Friday, as we learn from the Petersburg Express, a number of idle rumors agitated the Cockade City. One report was that the enemy in Prince George had been attacked and routed by our foices, and compelled to flee to the cover of .U Another story was afloat to the effect that a uunirrauie ecneuie lor entrapping the whole Yankee force on Thursday had only failed through the pei fidity of a negro. But the grand sensation of. the day was caused by the announcement, about six t. m., that the enemy, 15,000 strong, had debarked at Tar river, and were marching on Peters' burg. .' EAT in TUESDAY MQItNlNG: AUGUST; 19, 1862. evacuating river. From tbo Eicliii.oi d Examluor, Utli.l THE BATTLC OF C1DAK 1I0CSTAIN. war. EQUBreckinridge fays he moved away We have at lust learned the magnitude of from Baton Rouge "on his own time." We the wot k we hareio perform in putting down uraise thai was pretty fast time. this Tie conspirators aLowed . yBreck in ridge is going down the Mis great V ill in precipitating the revolution, and tley have to far consolidated their issippi. We expect he is already very . jowcr as to command nearly the whole much "down in the mouth." physical power of their section, j Step Ly c3"Sweet are the uses of adversity, but etep they have got committed to their ife is generally preferred without the despicable cause, on after another in the weetening. .1 South, until, wherever their power is, pa SQ.The Abolitionists are opposed to the triotitm is awed into silence. They fir it war. One can't pee why; none of them ever seduced into their armies all that would vol go to it. unteer, and have since levied almost in mass EQL,The last rebel ram, the Arkansas, moro than one third or fourth Although not of the people of the Union, they have a force has gone up, and the Conftds have no but KENTUCKY: Very Late from Southern Papers. corners, "yesterday, lhat McClellau FROM ht jjjmuni ii'MH - . IZRJIS . of Gen. Prince. be a Brigadier. Thurlow .Weed going to Europe From Central Virginia. In the skirmishing we lost one Lieutenant and five private of iU First Virginia cavalry. New Tosk, Aug. 1J. Archbishop Hughes delivered a most patriotic sermcn, yeaterdiy, ia St. Patricka Cathedral. After reciting his oourse of action in Europe, La called upon the whole North to come out In its strength for volunteering to continue, and for a draft to be made. ne sail 200,000 men were nu enough: call out 800,000 more. Tha people should insist upon being drsifted and to bring this unnatural strlTe to an end by the strength I of might alone. Memphis, August 1J, Reports from White river say General Hovey's division had a fight, on Monday," near Clarendon, Arkansas. The Federal force consisted of six regiments of Infantry and the rebel force f eight regtmenta of cavalry and pirt of Hindman't brigade. The battle raged fiercely for some tlme'wirh destructive effect on both sides and resulted in the defeat of tbo rebels and the capture of seven hundred prisoners. No further particular. . Yesterday's Noon Dispatches. New Yori, August 18, ' The steamers North Star and Roanoke, from New Orleans on the 10th. have arrived bringing the particulars of the defeat of the rebels at Baton Rouge and destruction of the Arkansas. A letter from Baton Rouge sajt Nim'e battery was thrice re pulsed. .Breckinridge., lost his right arm by a cannon ball. The fight took place on the edge of the town, Gen. Williams being unwilling to expose the women ami chil dren. We captured a large number of prisoners, including CapL Blunt, Breckinridge's aid. Gen. Williams, who was killed, behaved like a hero. The enemy's iobu ;musi nave peen severe. Our men charged and recharged upon them. We have taken three guns. Another account says the rebel troona are estimated at .from 6,000 to 0,000, under uenerau uveu and Breckinridge. The combat was obstinate. Our loss is 250 killed, including a large proportion of officers. The rebel loss, according to prisoners' statements, W88 immense. Among the The ram Arkansas was just above Baton Rouge, but dared not take part in the conflict. ; Later accounts state that the Arkansas was aground when the Essex and other gunboats went to her and set her on fire, and she blew up. i' The transport steamer Lewis Whiteman ran into the gunboat Oneida, fifty mile above New Orleans, on tho night of the Cth, and the transport sunk. She had on board the body of Gen. Williams,with an escort of six of his body guard, also .42 of ours and three Confederates wounded. The body was recovered; thirty-eigwounded soldiers and three of the body guard were saved. The official report of CoL Cahill. com menced after the death of Gen. Williams, stated the rebel force about ten regiments. After a fight of four hours of great severity the enemy were repulsed. Gen. Williams was killed by a rifle ball passing through his chest during the battle. Our forces were obliged to retire about a Quarter of a mile from their original position, and the enemy were able temporary to occupy the camps of the Twenty-firs- t Indiana, Seventh Vermont, and Fourteenth Maine Reg iments, and to destroy mnchof the baggage and camp equipage. They were, however, driven out; but our numbers having been much lessened by tickness, and the men on the field being much exhausted by fatigue and heaf.it was deemed expedient not to pursue them. The enemy has retired several nines, ana 13 SlUl retiring. I think it is possible that .he may receive and am disposing of my troops in the strongest position." Oat force engaged-waJess than two thousand five hundred. The enemy had at least five thousand, with twelve or fourteen field pieces and some cavalry. The ram Arkansas approached with the intention of engaging our gunboats; but grounded at a distance of six miles, and today the Arkansas was engaged by the Essex ' and destroyed. Brigadier General Clark and his Aid, Lieutenant Yerger, delivered themselves to us as prisoners of war. I have also thirty capture! privates prisoners. Breckinridge asked permission in writing to bury his dead. Col. Cahill replied, 'Our men are engaged in the work, which will soon be accom plished.". A passenger from Baton Rouge states our loss in killed at 70; wounded 215. Geu. Williams had three horses shot under him. II was killed whilst rallying the 21st Indiana, who had just lost a field piece. The gnn was retaken, but Gen. Williams fell.. The wounded are about as follows: 21st Indiana 81; 14th Maine 70; 4th Wis consin IU; Cth Michigan 2i; 7th Vermont 15; 30th Massachusetts 12; 19th Connecticut 2. Among the prisoners is Gen. Alen, of Mississippi, mortally wounded. Among tha wounded is Lieut. Col. Keith of the 21st Gen. Butler issued a general Indiana. order, announcing, in eloquent language, the death of Gen. Wiliiams, and also a congratulatory order to the troops in their successful engagement, in which he says: "The enemy lost three Brigadiers in killed wounded and; taken prisoners, and many Colonels and field officers. He has more than one thousand killed and woundeJ. You have captured 3 pieces ofartiUery, six caissons, two stand of arms, and a large number of prisoners,'' A letter from' Baton Rouge states tthat the fight between the Essex and Arkansas was a fair stand up fight. Torter lay 300 shot yards distant, pouring solid into the Arkansas, till a brtak' was made, when an incendiary shell was exploded in the, breach, setting her on fire.j The rebel crew left her and she soon exploded. The funeral of General Williams toolc place at New Orleans on the 8th, and was very impressive. Probably the General Lovell reported killed is Col. Lovell, and not Major General Mansfield Lovell, who is understood to be at ' Richmond. . A letter from a Surgeon reports that he dead rebels ia one small saw eighty-thre- e . cornfield at Baton Rouge. Lieut. Norcrosa, of the Thirtieth Massachusetts, arose from a sick bed, joined his company in the thickest ef the fight, and e with his own hand saved a r about to be taken. The rebel wounded state that Gen. Rug-glwas killed. A rebel stated their loss at 800. Nim's battery saved the day when of its members were on the sick listThe Secessionist ia Baton Ronge fired on our dead and wounded as they were being ' brought in consequently, their ' ' houses were pulled down. Breckinridge, on the morning of the fight, made a speech, promising his men lo have a band playing in the State House at nine - ht . - , ( ' field-piec- - , two-thir- . i . A.M4, .. iSptcUl to 5tw York Tribune.) .t r" Cdlpipper, August 16. The enemy appeared in force upon the south bank of the Rapidan yesterday. This morning at sunrise he drove in our pickets to within half a mile ef General SIgel's ' "i; .: headquartera. " Major K reps, who occupies the front, mounted hit battalion, and advanced with two guns to meet the enemy. Although the enemy crossed with two regiments of cavalry and advanced boldly, he fell back precipitately upon the approach of Major Kreps to the south bank of the Rapidan, tSlctl to tb Tribc.J WASHIHGTOy, Aug. 17. Corcoran says Gen. Prince, who ws taken prisoner ia the recent battle beyond Culpepper, i kept in prison over a dead house, and all other officers captured from Fope's command are shamefully and ty-- i ranically treated. It is rumored that Col. Corcoran will be made a Brigadier Thurlow Weed sail for Europe on iia, portant service for the Government next CoL week. A private correpoaden?e from Lonloa states that Mr. Slidell fca arrived in that city and already hid several interview with Mr. Mason for the purpose of deoidlng what was the beat step to uke to hasten th recognition of the Southern Confedewev, which seems to haTe been of late an object of great indifference to tho English Cabinet. It is said the two rebels have agreed to address a note to all the European Cabu nets, demanding a recognition ef the Southern Confederacy; not In the name of an abstract principle of rights, not even in virtue of its manliness in .mnintainlng It independence, but in the name of the ir la. gaily asserted rights, upon which foreign nations hve acted towards a country situated aa tLe South is at the preseat uae. New Yoek, Aug. U. The steamer Daniel Webster h rri.l with the sick and wonnde lfrem Uarrbjoa Landing. Among them are Austin Haley, 8th Illinois cavalrv: Vv. V lrk Michigan; Jas. Howarth, do; Allen R. Lo- mg, idin Indiana; Oeo.' Adama, cth Illinois; Abraham Havnes. 6:h Illinois eavlrv J T. Davis, S3th. Illinois; Jas. nayes, C7ih unio; Lnnstophcr lilocfc and Wm. Adao-son- , C2d Ohio; Elijah Davis, do; David Vandlet, C9th Indiana; Wm. Boots, 8th Illinois cavalry; II. W. Walker, do; Pat Mc C7th Ohio: Peter Eroditch. 8th ir.'noia cavalry. Forteess MosaoE, Aug. 13. The Union troops evacuated IIrrinn' Landing this morning about eight o'clock, and about the same hour Gen. McClellan advance arrived at Williamsburg. Tha publio property was all removed In safety and all is qniet. . JaS Ken-na- n, Special to t& HoTkld. Washi.gto, August 17. Mr. Dennis, of Indiana, viaite.l the hnani. tals at Alexandria and found th Indianians wounded in the battle of Cedar Mount all doing well. From th Lexington Olnror aad Soportar. OaTWe published in our last a brief statement of affairs at Richmond on Sunday, which was based upon "information gatneru from gentlemen of this city whj were in Richmond on the morning of Mon- day.the day succeeding the difficulties allud . ed to in our article. Thesa gentlemen rava such accounts as they heard ia the street of Richmond during a time of great excitement without, of course, knowing from personal observation the facts in th cae. ihe following communication from D. Brcck Esq., the father of James Breck. who was shot by Shackelford, has been handed to U3 for publication, which we give place to with pleasure, as we shall ai publish any counter statement from . the other side, should such be made. It is not our disposition to do injustice to any ono. We pubr lished our notice of this 3ir simply a an item cf news, based, as we conceived, upon proper authority; Ricbmoxd, Kt,, Aug. 7, 13U2. My attention has been called to a statement in the Observer and Reporter of i a regard to the shooting cf my ba, James W. Breck, by James M, Shackelford, in the street of Richmond, on Sunday evening last, and the assertions and charge ren ferred to In the article as the authority for. it are so utterly destitute of truth and ness, that injustice to my son, and espeolaU ly in hi present prostrate and feeble con--- , dition, I cannot permit thorn to pas noticed. It is not tra that ho was ever a member of Price's army, as the article in the and Reporter says "it is asserted." Nor is it true that he came to Kentucky last fall. He was called befor a mititary (United States) oflicer in Missouri last, spring, took the oathof allegiance, and gar bond, no security being required cf him. II shortly afterwards, upon leave, oam to Kentucky on a visit, and has resiled in my family ever since. Tha charge that he "induced Morgan's men to- destroy lis records of the court, which probably brought on the ditSculty with hliu and Shackelford,' I pronounce an infamous falsehood and calumny, ' It is nntrue that he resisted the arrest by Shackelford. He Inquired by whai authority he Was arrested, and expressed a desire to consult his friends. Shackelford replied, he had authority, and ha had to go (U the military camp) or die, and Instantly and before my son could make any reply, shot him. Shackelford was not employed in any military service, and produced no author-- , ity. My son was wholly unarmed. I teel not to shelter him tiom deserved punishment or reproach, but will not see injustice done him if in my power to prevent it. If he has been guilty of any rebel conduct o uttered a rebel sentiment in Kentucky I da not know it; and have not heard of it. For more than ten years past Mr. Shackelford has been my nearest' neighbor, and we hv ever been personal and political friends, and the most charitable conclusion I can come to ia regard t this unfortunate and tad occurrence is, that he must have lalored under some delusion and bees andur some unnatural excitement. B. Bixcx. y, fir - , jfr. D. C. Wicklijt Sia. As the Information on which your late article relating to my son James was founded was essentially false, and therefore unjust to him, I ask th Insertion, in your next number, of th denials and corrections of the fact said to be "asserted' and "charge J " B. B. fare-goi- ng PmisosEis Releases Day befor yesterday, says th New Albany Ledger, about five hundred of the rebel prisoners, principally from Tennessee, wer released from. Camp Morton, at Indiaatpol!, oa taklaj He oath of allegiance. Som of their fsi-- . were very indignant at this conduct, A great deal of excitement occurred, and yelling and hooting wm th order ef th day. On man climbed on th shot through th fence, when r, the ball afterwards killing another prisoner recently from Kentucky. hea

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