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!-- peninsula ( Newspaper ) --
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OCLC 08799661
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mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note additional physical form Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida and the Massachusetts Historical Society.
dates or sequential designation Vol. 1, no. 1 (Apr. 18, 1863)-
Publishers: J.M. Latta, Apr. 18-, 1863; W.C. Morrill, .
Published at: Fernandina, Fla., Apr. 18-; Jacksonville, Fla., .
funding Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
mods:publisher Jas. M. Latta
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued marc 1863-
point start 1863
end 186u
mods:dateCreated April 14, 1864
mods:frequency Weekly
marcfrequency weekly
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00048578_00002
mods:recordCreationDate 820923
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (ALEPH)002025840
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg DLC
mods:relatedItem original
mods:extent v. : ; 41-68 cm.
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1864
mods:number 1864
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Fernandina (Fla.)
Nassau County (Fla.)
Jacksonville (Fla.)
Duval County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Nassau
mods:city Fernandina Beach
mods:nonSort The
mods:title peninsula
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Peninsula (Fernandina, Fla.)
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sobekcm:Name Jas. M. Latta
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Fernandina Fla
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1864 1864
2 4 April
3 14 14
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The peninsula
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00048578/00002
 Material Information
Title: The peninsula
Uniform Title: Peninsula (Fernandina, Fla.)
Physical Description: v. : ; 41-68 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Jas. M. Latta
Place of Publication: Fernandina Fla
Creation Date: April 14, 1864
Publication Date: 1863-
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Fernandina (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Nassau County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Nassau -- Fernandina Beach
Coordinates: 30.669444 x -81.461667 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida and the Massachusetts Historical Society.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Apr. 18, 1863)-
General Note: Publishers: J.M. Latta, Apr. 18-<Aug. 20>, 1863; W.C. Morrill, <Sept. 17, 1863-Apr. 21, 1864>.
General Note: Published at: Fernandina, Fla., Apr. 18-<Dec. 24, 1863>; Jacksonville, Fla., <Mar. 24-Apr. 21, 1864>.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002025840
oclc - 08799661
notis - AKL3411
lccn - sn 82015032
System ID: UF00048578:00002

Full Text

P l h E e Thursday at Jack .... t* c -o m- t d Leis -ith at ..


T-N o LA uthiog lihad rccnrred; on tli iL:ked .bvernor Brown on th, Situati-n. ARMY ANU. NAVY ITEMS.
,EP N 1 j ; tile ecind one a niu o' a 4'oeircor Brown, cf Georgia, has sent Tue President has prescribed ,the
J u mof dt wasried ; L les a to the Legslaue of that nece+sarv regulations for enlisting seas
l sod lery Thoriday a wert p,esedto etst slatorr nud s te ieco.mmen'iiog a vigor,:,us 'State men fifrom the 'trmy inro the navy, and
f ofT.le.Lireida ..At.

'- 'T-EE er I ingsg ruuiw fluor, aull iey2srauc',lj jeri.'. the esins that the al stations fied upon by him am
in dollarala yewr ro sav oe,; single osac'rlV'e 8aue effect as thehdt opeou& 3d arid tie' el *siniu 0t e ate /eus follows: Al Cairo, 1000); B-ston, 2000,
coroda .. r he ca.arpure digi/aline ; the hears puhopi 04rptes as wiecliiv me; dec-lring the Nei' York. 5u00u Phil;delphia, 3000;
Advsrtisint-Iveniy6vnocents a line Cor e.J ,l,.kerdt by degrees and preseintly the d ei rlintrB aI to be iuonstitutional. Baltimure, 1 IkN. wt
a i t t 1 s. c "l i aI "' "- t d r eS a r k n g aar i t :als s t e n t T H P re s id h a r t h e _

I nILo,- al was dead. -t u dis-in tc. raer lf thl .. ,- t'he ec lretar io f W r h a.is now t rie
these in-eresting experiments were hrsii 1-h0 T of i the ar. ,1a1 by court-martial iu Washington, is vir-
By the Camp-Fire. sa at e .ore the Jdgeof I on, u, ue gitui to reb she o. rually charged with ufferg tde A.aba-
S-I .u .a a e d."............dactio 't ,:beor e .. the Judg f L t e ir e u ber, not e edin iosn000e

By. tih-"e amrp, Fire "-r-'.=,hi r wJ.l he re* taned betbre the 0 ry at c res, coture on, DaU aridhisb ges-s, m.s to escape. The speetications set
Ghoe n rh d was dt.ark d i e. :.-by m-er ier, '.,e [rial il tbe ere ur"d te b, p all osib C t J frth l ht is deLtained iheto h av nderbilt,
: drd r' by e r rel.unr, ie .ithey wre t..; L pi~. Ibe zth -heti ld ofb tp ahe sent to pursue the d upon by him asr
And4 knew tai tere w no chriiI ca LIesy iu i pop orders, and afterwari wrote an insubor-
-o-re- ] ., ,. aute ue ot as *tile." Ut -i roips as are rc-i.Jy dcli ng te Naw YurL| 51, .....
Mdether d .... b .e e,.. .tp ek tat re wash no e.en beor;irAorh ;e n the APhil.,delphia, 3000o

Si r idir. .er-e'; brr [L poigo, be had used; 'ie al es, .j"e that we are redbi l o- neg" -i te whe dinate letter to the Secret ry of the
W er tsiandg-alan;lfih inti'awode Oan ken c-a"e to nurse the condemned wcang.5 ;o e nlf golden tgu andthet o No lal i ation to tai.
Withtlorcur. ,himself, ad to conceal l the .prob htian re otei esails by i court-martiai in'ce hWshunehom, is mia-

Bodthetreamwecouldseethe eam suces of discover ut he hillte e le a i neral Pric has resed command
Sie ith lu ieord tir tef uso Uit'Davisy t tad his -o l of tigr rebel troepsin Arkansas, and has
T- AdThe night as dark, and the ztr-flyas.re ted e ar ton t flr I .edce urges the eb.tupon leald-rs in theirabil v isued an address to s army, promising
The G0' t.iedm Au,.bocd u;bted i dihre truia rnptibe oere the lh h. ti Id r tihe l rrtb i to retiede their firmer disasters.-
gw aaotiia tr111t ey eihrl t esheidly t ,., hlol Thcapto ured the Alabama, 'contrary to

-n.- bah,a er t to, oorr.o c-lgy, tand still mainttaiens tIn wt Le A New Thing., teene dinteo e bei the cft rhtrao rthl-
W thu ,d, gt C fonu prove hio innoceTice.au .- P;,ia Co.(N0- t -eOl e pott er o si er o t mh o Federal
e ii blao-niihtbytd.Liti-:p-ar 'h ghti, i e' ar e e aBr anish odla:ers toi.k their race Navy.
"WUie ps "da a 'a "'rn t "eLtc'1s oryn anto tie oPenin'eula, and Roi nctalR
SWILstheaehoo oar-mappatang. hmsel, ad to conceal Nle'propier complained bitte" rly thatIe the i General Pricehas rsiesum ed an order

h rr tos. ar d te fl losed Generosity. ry 'f.:. the efficerrs in tlic East was des. rescindine all orders -by whomsoever
Th. rr-er.flo.w. end th e f.,eii ghitow .-a. -' -" A mr" t i chb proh,7 ib theika ai s al o ds-
On oar 1, i..ni purs d -i.. Some two or three years ego two par- rowing the.Army. The Yankees mike m w ch Prohibi1 the sale or dist.r-
f .ea there oeltkery p are ueronhauts ncameo r t hi cou nr and w--r after tiler own fashion, and carry isbud an addry newspaper or periodicasing
Tbear-is red nti ood othe dead, travelled leisuruoly lhrotiugh it aR. t as'Aeir luxutris rg ni tied. A g.ilem North I h P rment.
h.:ii gat-d., u.ieou rcater .te Mssiesi'pi Rtrer, carefully iifer vas lately saupr l by a letter inviting Adjurant General Thomas is station-
S a nde ai, et u an oug thmselves of our character and ,im to speak hetae ,he lecture Ae-r sso- ing troops, mostly colored, a the princi-
inT-u ,. .'.. u TiFa". -cQndtio- LWIy wers. \ef a:i.-EiuplHjt4 ioniof tha Firet Di"nia-n,-SaLc-jid ;'-.I lgints__r4ung the lower Mjssissippi
n r.t-a w ndttey are.e, ccl agii_4 .T>s>a'"'' *^s..aJ.tiv.r'' *-j r( Qm L* tonci- riv'r, to piutet the -plardaticans -and
Abn tideas meor nit ti.i-.bi, Lemoaad t in all its puriy the Pac dvun b s t he kind '"army whti tFie UnrrHli- -.or- -
t wbrea t tIer'- lold and fastill maintainrt, truth seuds fo rt to Aight iths Lan s Thes
An" d sar- ben ghts i nul r, f and ciiaiitable, ithe Parseas ar. aiso ar-e the soldiers who carry b:-ainsi a NEW itARD tpoN.-A 15 incb gnd
To that aulnr nim bi thn. ci-n.pnre'sLight aonDg rlue mDost peacel'U O1 men ; and well as bull.-ts to subdue tfio rebellion. has just been cst at- the Wiard Ord-
M call.ohgts-.:ai r,' i t the areine n ae thseThisiis..te tishnOfiersid.k their rac Navy-

S cuut ie- rane. e,.be impression ade by these Thi is the spirit and e strength nce Works, ataenton, N. J, upon
ani tnect one. tG a es int dne, pr- two merchants hpbeen lat ly deepened sgaint which hate aid desperate fury the new principles of oustrueldon inren-
ibty riaWta i- i'm csc -e 'm, by an evidence of their interesn.au4 syti- are powerless. It has taken soie time ted by Mr. Wi ard. The gun is dimnin-
An a j.ur br.t:.im .n-bear,,. aiathV.inLoutpauetry and its sr Aygles. fcr the Yankee genius to uncoil, iasef. shed in thickness, but is surtonnded
Mour-tder W Ot. SMr. Russell Sturges, of Basing 1aro.. But are th ich so calmly addresses wmth ain outer case or jacket" coneet.r-
A M rdourt t,. after, Wil O, M eltre a irs g pr-Itia ry ik button ofany newspaper or periodical

sdrtL.on ason -tliers&.o., London, writehis to his br.- islf to its world as to conStrut the ted with the gun proper .by ars-the
ro ther, Mr. H. P. is uru through osion, that Las cturer Lyceum in camp, serr--no.tie w'ole, however, g ouo casting.. A
The aarthir on' the homeopathic physi- lid of'the Paisee firms in London has apon the world that, it, ha gobe out to cn ss sectiod resenblesan open car wheel
oian, Dr. County de L,'pomm.rats, prom- crmibuted five hundred pr,,ouds sterling ~y qias ilit isu vitprrious. it has under r with covered arms. By This method a
iues to beiuric.-l: y mr teresting If ever fnr. thesupport, as Mour 1c1. H. Caner d plaid exteriak beor the grit earnestnes, greater-osurfao for radiation is, gained,
there was a case which juehfied the fne of the Parsees, expresses it, "of tlia of the exhorting Irosides of Cromwell. thus cooling the gun more quickly, and
adage of C *murder will out," ,t rely this poor negroes who are emancipated i rtfarper's Jleektd. the' expansive force i transmitted by the
is the one. The Judge of ltnsiru-tion, .America from bondage by the benign -. arms to thio jacket, w .hiai -is coo-, and
the officer ehaorged with the, invtiga- .Goveranmlent of the United States otf CLEVER SWORDaMEN.-At a recent strong enough .o be'se-ure from bursting.
tions preliminaryy t1o the ,public trial, America." lu accordance with the ?&.litrI etdertainmait given in London, In this way the unequapl expausionof the
goes to the ho.jseof the. eeased woman generous intention Mr. H. P Sturgis n aid of the Soldiers' Daughteis' Home, inner and ouser surface of the gun is
to inspect theoroom in whikh she died, has paid $1312,96 each to Governor Corporal Major St. John cleanly and avoided. The dimensions of the g'ua
but with no fixed idea as towhat he Andrew, Stephen 'ol l and F. G -very severed a suspended sheep at a are -.
should discover there, nor as to whether Shaw, Esquirit, respectively Presidents si gle blow, and easily incred wish a Dia.NEWerAboreD..rmatoen.--A -tinheb gs
Le should discover anythinic at all. He o ngthe Boston, Philadelphia, oand New angle' flourish of his weapon handker- el in; 0autn ;t at.i ar o-
perceives aome faint spts on the floor, York Freedmen's Relief Association.. chiefs and ribbons successively -wound .11'itna;ioaf L a i n
nd find on inquiry that they were It is one o the imprleasant incidents of round it. C porpiral hilile, Waite, with puian.e Works, at Tregtonh N. J ,upon
made by't'he dejecti.ns of the ickwo- ithe time; for the Parsees, although the equal -precision, cut through a suspend- The casting, which was entirely suec
mani. t, He orders the floor.t cramped at, te shrewdest and ost suceenssful merepened gair of lead a feat which, as well as cess new principle ofin instruction ine-
hotied, e careful collects a of he ast,are tUa ees for centre g of,a sheep, is familia. A eral ordnance' officers and other senti-
scrapings ad subthw 'them v t bo em, from their native.land o f Peisia on atd- familiar aD more sensatioqil featste e men. The gun will be cogmpu eed in.
amination of 'ompetent chemists, and count of their religion. They know by tis added. fis sword raised over an a month.
thee scrapings are going .o code sa traditional experience he'bitte applthe Ynee genus a comadc outstretched thkess, b i oned
thoprisoner. Ty containeddigitaine, of .ll kinds f perecutiurges, of d ihng Butand, he lear nly cered the apple by MuNDou, the actor "aes on nee at a
the active principle of the dialo.,Lo pr- charity in America instinctively tur .at downward blow, which, with the dinner party, placed before a bhasnchof
purca, or purple foxglove, one of the to the rost haplss and persecuted pe ctu- Lyceum addition iampet, would sevo.o venisq and o er.sted to c rve it, -
ot deal iothns o meopth ata e am us. firms in London ha e hand the wora eld it. William Tell's tReally, genleien," said h,."I do deel
oan, Dr. Court daih as by diminishin e unrod poudss traditional shot w s not more hazardous u lare I know very little abouthis table
adthe ahr.s action. To s irw thie w:.o- GOVERNOR VOTE es who A eboys ead and a comrade's hand, it. anatomhe ; Iep dare isay, now,-m there is some
derfthel power f this Ju edg sthet, th America from bodag4.-The to hewin ign E true, arDe not equally valuable; bun particular cut in a bhaun-some o d-bit

dtgitaline, as pr-epai-endby Homole and complete vote for Governor Sf these ot.hr. llaOtely bGrta e.-t a repnt sr dar aa Iero_' a robs. .ssure .o .
_Queintes thepre pan rant1io wpb rinl, merica." I b aceordans e with the .- r respecti ners than i s tLrndoe, In this w a nt wherea t pick fo:

pay hinaa Pas is gi in dy o her e o db vione snt f risk e Cor ra i A en ie s saitre
One or two milligrammes, o say of oman prevented an election, reducing to practis aughteupos' Hom ted were the rih meat lay. He uterodis
butai forn fftedn day' use. ,. h Union miijority about fiftyand F. :o a long string of thanks, w'rkd out a :
he ould d iss ov ommencedor their ves haw, Esquire orespec .- arinto Jennie" said a nerasi ble Cameron. prime slice, loadedi, with satcet and jl-
tighe shtns by giving small anything iesof 0 Boston, Philadel ph to his daughter, whis w;ap kinghis lv, andthen, with the plate aia hIs.jand, s
apg animal, of which ard.............. O .consent to accompany her urgent and na looketthrogh. his -glasse-round the n
.ed .n a way to suggest phoning by -. ss 2. -favored suitor o.:th altar-' J:e-i, unsa tabutof. Ever hand was readyfande',ery
for the test experiment, because the ,Ch '----.----.* 0 2.:NS "t i know it, father," replied the sasible said the comedian, "I wish Ic'dd please -
hear o tis animal whuien laid bare con -- the plesat incidents of dmsel t it's a great deal olemner youbut f Igive id-bi oe, I ..
tinues to beat normally. The. test was cooe...................., ea ab t to." s hal nd the rest; so egadd," added
made onb three animals; the heart of the Totial;s-....................- ani ai., ------- h. keepit myself, and let every-
first. one wrs laid bare, and continued tsres -odnore oer ast nd t.s., andh o -r afI, s.- Wbat horn produces the mst discord gentsule, wman help himself to what what he
its contractions and dilatations as i -as un ovle i ore. iO ie .an msic -the drinking horn, likes best." .-'

T HE PENINSULA. F ort Deo ussey. -
We have at last a complete account of
hACKSONVILLE. APRIL 14, 1864. the storming and, capture of Fort De
Russey, on the Red River. The arance
The S Di X. district Court for the of Gen.Smith's forces had forn junc-
SNorthern District of Florida. tion with the advance of Gen-.lQs at
It is with. gratification that we an- Alexandria, the rebels retrea g to
Snounce to. the public the re-opening of Shreveport. At the latte, pla the
the District Court of the United States rebels have three powerful iron-clads,
f' .the Northern District of Florida, for with which they expect to destroy the
the transactionon of Admiralty and Prize Union fleet. Our boats are waiting '.for
business. The 'reo0ganization of this a rise of-water, so that they can get over
court at the present time, is, n event of th falls, when!the rebels will have a
eo ordinary importance; for while it is" chance to try their rams. The capture
a further: indication of the 'intention of of F'ot De Russey, was a serious blow to
the Government to protect the citizens them, They had -worked for monutls-in
of Florida, it is also indicative of the constructing a formidable battery o;lh.,
inevitable logic of events by which this river bank, which they expected -aU
unholy rebellion is fast becoming reduced, prevent the passage of any boat theYan-
and the supremacy of the Government kecs could offer, but the flank moveen.t
S mpletely vindicated. : : en the fort placed-the battery in our
The Court will be held for the present jhaqds without a shot. The 88d Ohio,
at St. Augustinej but as the jurisdiction forming the advance of Gen. B.:nks'u
of the Court extends-'over the entire army, marched through the Teche coun-.
District, indltiding every county, except- try 170 miles in die days. |No figling
' ingthecounty of lonroe, in the State, occurred beyond some small skirmishes
it will not be necessary for prizes to be On the 21st, 300 Rebels were captarea
brought 'o St. Augustine,. They may about 18 miles from Alexandria; thee
be taken:to Fernandina, Jacksonville, or were 5 officers among thm. -
other ports within the Di triet, and then Hilton Head News.'
Reported to the Court for adjudication. Our Hilton ead cores t
Our Eilton Head corresponding t lim
As the calendar of the Court is no the 2d anniversary of the' capur
the 2d anniversary of tho caplurk of
crowded iith cases, naval captors will "Fort Pulaski," was celebrated by a
find it to their interests to scnd prizes harge number of ocors and their lies,
for dj-adicatio' to this Court, as the at an entertainment given in the Fort,
,-delay and cone-equent Pxpenses arising The Steamer "Cossack" Capt Dow.
from the minltiplicity of business in other ng, eft threat noon of the lit th
ning, left threat noon of the Ilt withitihe
Prize courts, will be avoided. happyparty on board, for Pulaski ;".the
-: Phblip Fraser, the Judge of the Court, Steamer was dressed in the flags of all
is an old resident of Florida, and is an nations and having an excellent Biass
*able lawyer. He'is well known, both at Band on board, rendered the scene a
e ---j S.@nd abroadisau-uncompromisin eonas
....SU nlo si. -'.. .... ....is" -T i^ w
Tite executive and-'orifir .cfloers con;- .----. #ernandasa lhe.ws.- ,.
nected with the-Court are thorough and The small pox is raging to some '-hx-
energetic. We doubt not but that the tent at Fernandina. The colored schools
District Court, in more'cases than one, were ordered closed by the Provost
will prove a 'powerful adjunet, in connec- Ma:shal for a time in consequence and jon
tion with the enginery of war, in sup- fear of the disease. '"
pressing the present rebellion. An attempt was made to blow up, the'
"Coy House" (in which the disease'"it
European News-The Mexican said to have originated,) by exploding,
question. she ] in one of the lower rooms t1eo
The Frigate Themis, one of the finest damage was slight, blowing out t.het'.
in the "French Navy lad sailed from duw's and doors, and shattering the
Tulon for. Trieste to serve as an escort, titious somewp. I
for the futute Emperor of Mexico. She Lieut. Col. uer, 97th "Pensylvalm
is manned by a. picked crew and her Volunteers, has left. for the North in ...
guns are rifled. Lieutenant Christen- der to recover his health which has been
son of the Swedish Navy,-who has been poor for some time. .
anthorised to serve in the French. Navy How the olers Vote,
How the soldiers will Vote.
hap.beeu appointed to the Themis. The The Soldiers' Votin l whi pa
Steamer Dryade embarked with one The elders ongbi whipa
huudied and sixty four Mexican officers the New York Assembly provides- $n
at Cherbourg, and five hundred men of substaffee as follows :
tbe"Foreign Legion, far Mexico. Every soldier and sailor who is a fu.al
the AForeign L aeg im, for exio,. tifed and registl re.d voter shall in Ti
S Thb- Archduke Maximilian would em- of war be- entitled 'to vote at- v gy
bark for mexico on the 30th of.March. election. '.
Every sich voter shall authorize I
Capture of a Blockade Runner. Inspectors of' Elections to east his b9:
lot, by an instrument executed within
.. O'the 7th inst. ihe Schr. Beauregard sixty days, signed, attested by a subi
Acting Master E. C. Healy, captured scribing witness, and sworn to before
the rebel schooner Spunkey laden with certain specified military or. naval o1fi-
12 bales of Cotton, out of Indian river, cers. '
o r way fo the Boas. The Each such voter shall make affidavits
S'unkr and hertcao weak.en that he is a citizen of the United Statb
Spunkey and her cargo were taken- to .21 years old, an inhabitant'of the Stat
St. Augustine. for adjudication. The for the.year, of the county .for the t1$'
Beauregard 'belnugs' to the East Gulf months, and of the- town fbr'the C.it_
Blockhding Squadron. days next preceding the election;'o* -
-. he has no wager on fhe resiilt, aud.i-t0
.We ire indebted for the above parti- he is in the rMilitary or navaliservi ..o
culars to MDf Osborn,ui.the,bliging cor- ihe United Stateh describing the o.. '
respondent of tlie N. Y.-Hera"L,. nization't -which-he belongs..,
'The ballot and othr pdpers hara tj
We tender' our tanks to Surgeon sealed in an envelope' directed'to.
o t M "a.ss -r "t Insanectors,'propeilymarked, and sen
Green, of- the 24th Mass. Vold, for late mi .' '-
San Francisco papers. The .ne' s is At every electiori Ithe Inspectort s 801
unimportant, save tke 'unusu f large open all such envelopes recei" 4y
number of deaths occuri'ig!-'dly at .them, and the votes of all those-fo d
san Francisco; a *. *, t6 be duly registered shall be 12?
-.a r" --" e -

in the proper boxes. Votes orf persons
not registerd`d'may be received on the
oath.- of .' householder. The ttlidavits
and! instruments above deseribeI. bhall
be kept and filed by the Inspectors in
tire same manner as _p.ll lists. ivefy
Inspector is required on the day before
each election to go to the Post Ofi.: for
letters addressed to Inspectors of Elee.-
tions and marked soldiers' votes, and
shall be deemed guilty of a misdemeanor
for-neglecting his duties.
SFalse swearing under Ibthis act. is declar-
ed perjury, and the making or signing
of a false certificate to any instrumeinL
or affidavit a misdemeanor.
" The Secretary of State is required to,
prepare the necessary blanks, afidavits,
envelopes, Wcc., and to forward the same,
with citpies.pf bthe ac.:, topch r.'eimirp
and to .pata &o, two ontlis.ibe .,re
ench r-lLiuui oacl eiul i.s. tob he sup-
plied wit I ond set of pupi rs. The situi
ot 10,000 is appropriated for expenses
- Tribune. -

We cheerfully insert the following
.'irculir, which we hav,) received from
Hilton Head : .
HILTON HEAD, March, 18, 15-'4.
Mias. MARGARET FRY and two chil-
dren, from Oharleston, have come with-
in our lines.
The lady was drive out of Charles.
ton on account of her Union sentiments.
Frim the commencement of the War she
has devoted her time and fortune to re
lievirig Union people, pai tiul.ily pri-
s3,ners of war.
She brings may letters from officers olf
this army, who, but for -her assistance,
would have been .subjected to much
greater su'lerings, and would, perhaps,
never have lived to return to their com-
"The evidence of hrr generous sym-
pathy and devotion to Union prisoners
qre abundant, both from officers of the
Army and Navy. The lady is at Hilton
Head without means, but, not_ without
_..W.ianaP otnfaia', Ge "bneraI has

-tA t _. L .. ..t ..u WY .I,1..i tiLJ I.M v?

"w IrlULcA LULL eve l' Lil,11,1' ," QIv .'L LI '0
her in establishing a restaurant for offi-
cers.' 'The Poit Uominandant has order-
ed a suitable place to bte fitted up for her
use; and it now 'remains with the offi-
caers of the command and citizens in the
Department,. who.are reaping benefits
from tie privileges granted them, to
.furnish the neqessary",means for her to
commence her business.
She has expended a fortuneof up-
wards of thirty thousand dollars in the
Union cause, principally in relieving the
;distrepsed. The plan proposed is not ul,
,her own seeking,-but the officers to whom
ihe facts in the case have been pretnut-
ed, desire to take this method to show
-their acknowledgement of her noble con-
nduet and to assist, her. in. gaining the
peoars-of support for herself and family.
SAny- one'haing'-a disposition to aid
One in her time of'need, who has aided
so many in want, can do'so by calling on
Wie Provost Marishal Qene al, Colonel
Henderson, who has'a subsdiiption list.
:She in worthy Give'her a benefit. .

e-Advoeoate-Qeheral golt's a in-
'*in-of th Right of-rthereeiidea t

-g&-Adlvocate-GeneraI Holt has, in
ppoQnse to the request of .the Senate
nimittee-on military Affairs, given his
ws on the House Bill taking from the
teside6li thepower to ammarily dis-
aiss Army and ,Navy officers without
tiajl by court-martial.
-iJudge Holt.says, ,that from the foun-m
a. ti.n. p G' t.Ie Goerv& l-th.ieJPresident.
0 -'mbee i 'la'tle h a uminarily dis-
ii .ofibers i n e lan'andLnay'aill-
'te N thit"Beliower to do' oa'seemos.

often not only require that officers shall
be, instantly dismissed, but that their
places shall be immediately supplied.-
The bill nakes such supply impracti-
cable in the ca-e of delinquent suspen-
ied- officers, because it contemplates no
vacancy. -
Besides this, Mr.- Holt says among
other things, thlht the Government could
not investigate through Courts-Martial
the.hundreds of ca-es which this bill
would bring up, .without such a draft
upon the officers of the Army needed for
active field-service as must greatly ir-'
pair the efficiency of the campaign now
about to 'open in every part of the theater
of war.
The Senate Military Committee have
reported adversely to th,. bil-
.LM NewxI 'imes tf the 7t has .
the following Washington. intelligence:
Thi r.fulr,i- imp.ortant order haas jas be6n u-
sued :
Wan DEPMEnxn,-r, Arr.e-tir.N-G iERaL'. Or1IcE, '
w.fa ,>:-T,..r Monday, prd 4 ..
By ,hre.:ti.:on the PrTBSDiint ol b the Umtd State.,
the futl,.-ing hAn-cer and atzriments are made .il
atioT, C',Oi ctjmmarda.
Ma.or-G':-n"rul P H Sbt:rdan a aseirned to theoom-
rounaod ['f ttb Cavalryi C.rpI. t h' the a frrauy.i: e Po'tCr 'A .
Tid U-eothnb oand Ti'uth .Lrmy Coirps o .m ieo cl.A
dat, .d d D w-i be caiiFi rr it Aruy Corps. Mcajc-
,ar JeraHJ ,J Hkr! ia asigredi lo command.
Meior- Generid G,-:rd,,oMD raer iBiehtevad fro m th*
.r!moianid .jf A e F..t Arr ,'.lps, and Majour-GOnfi
1, E:ward 'a .6 i n.:i .D hi Li, i t a.A;
Ma.r 0.r iCLo:.Jc i ts oLed h commanUd c
the Teoary-ourd UArmy C:.rpm.
Ml. oGe. Sl:eum Twi report to ali. GUn. sherman,
cimnmmanirn Le Di'.on of [theI MLaiialppi, arid MaUj.
,en. St.:.neman wwtr report to Maj. G':-o. Scra ubehi,
oammarin.g th Deparm.rnt of tr.u OAuo, for aawnai
mnt. '
Maj. Gen Granigr whd port by lartr tothe AdjtU-
rant G-neral .:? tt0 a-_rmy.
Capt. Hurace FArter, rtied Sta t Orioce Do-

partmean. s aan.. :-n.:.das an Ajd-de-CF ip T .JLt :
General Grant, wnth rank or Lieutenant ColoneL
by order oft tb. S.-aary uf War.
k'i;tatot Adjutailni GoenaL
That portion o' this order relating to
the consolidation of the Eleventh and
Twelfth Corpn, has been amended so as
to denominate this consolidation the
Twentieth, instead of the First Corps.
Among a large unmb'-l of Military
nominations considered by the Senate
Military ComUmittee, was -tha;nof-Gen.
Schofiel&'d.' i*1y after much'dclisw,
* .ta -, "ut _iQ t i =,'--t--.t Qt--"
The case-of Gen. Gillmore came next.
Senators who had investigated his opera-
,ions before Charleston were of the opin-
ion that the results attained by him did
not entitle him to honor of promotion
above his present rank. His l omina=
tion was postponed.
The new r-gulatiou 'in regard to army
Chaplains, which will doubtless become
a law, leave their pay as heretofore, but
place .tl dir radk intermediate between
thal pf Surgeons and.AssistantSurgeons,
withoiit'command, ad end' tlel them. to
pensionain case of.disabii.'ty.
Th'itt'pefect repor'of Gen. McClel-
-lan'cpneornisng his military admibhistna-
tion, lately published, is to be oor ',cted,
hfr the' sake'of".history, by the pjblica-
tion Lf all hi' official dispatches. ,The
omitted drspatc'.'s now lying on.Secre-.
tary SSant0n's table lake a pile'-foot
and a half high. .
A well* known scoutt naiied Reiee,
connected for a long time ib-egly
of the P o Bma, anda a thie,

In a rimarkably brilliant spech in., the
Senate recently, Reverdy Johbnas ept
loosefiom sill pro-slavery assooiatonis by
a bold declaration of strongest anti-slav-
Try sentiments. He .pokerin,. avor. of
immediate and universal..emanacpation,
Ajd advocated the- proposed amep lment
U, the.0,6nslitation :forever rolibit ig
..layeiy ai e.e &Unired 'IaP'A .U -in

_ ~I_

I ,


The Rebel Press.
The rebel papers are engaged in wvrit.
'. .ing'own General Grant, but are con-
strand to admit that they have suffer-
ed sonje damage at his hands. t-e
'Richm ,ijl Whit, of the 19th, has a
long review of his career, disparaging
and abusing him much in the style of
'that able and independent" paper,
the New York Nation It says of his
campaign in Mississippi :
And now occurred the only movement
which entitles him to praise and evinces'
generalship. With a celerity unexam-
pled in the history of Yankee warfare,
he pushed forward his huge columns,
upset Pembterton without the least diffi-
4" n't, 'invele1 Yicksburg, established
'i ii ti>--r r ,.. --' .r-.',i---i, ;-veB-bo- h.
above and bi-lw the ..ity, proteted his
rieamirorn Johnson by t'..rmil.,l.o wi.I hk,
and, after a number of unsuccessful at-
tempts to storm the, place, sat down
leiefsurely to reduce it by siege, which he
at length did, without-seribus molestation
/ either to front or rear.
Here he was indebted more to the Con-
federate Government than to his own
genius for his .shecees. He showed
e energy by the rapidity of his movements,
and displayed skill in interpositg his
army between Pemberton and Johnson;
but if either his courage or his skill had
been extraordinary, he would have
crushed his incompetent awiagnnist in
Vicksburg as easily almost as he had
done at Baker's Creek--a b little over
which the Yankees made a great deal of
noise, but in re.dity no battle at all.;- for
we rei inonber that ,Ae of the ablest
Confederate officers engaged in it laugh-
ed at the ide', of dignifying it with the
name of a battle It was not Grant's
generalship so much' as his opponent's
Utter inexperience in field fitting, and
his own overwhelming uuiuler:, which
enabled him to carry everything before
him at Champion's Bill, like a whirl-
He his never g-ined a battler i

than lthre .r four liniet a many men as
were oppo ed t. hiim. He has riot prove-d
himself a. great general, but he has
shown quickness, tenacity, the power to
,icld brute for'e, with effect, and apt-
'ness in taking advantage of Confederate
folly. In' his next fight he must con
front either Johnson or Lee, where
neither lack-of vigilance, nor lack of
ability. nor lack of Tien will' give him
the advantag,-s he has enioyed on other
occasions. We are of the opinion that-
after such encOunter, the Yankae para'
graph at thbe head of t5e sk-etch will
affordone of the most laughuble bits ot
reading on record .
In another article the Wkig says
With Grant, two to one is an indis-
pensable requi-ite to his tactics. Ho is
a lucky manager of brute force, and has
at last to face his master in the-art of
it is not slight praise for the enemy
to say that Grant. has showed energy '"
and displayed skill," aud also a cele-
rity unexampled in Yankee warfare,"
and has evinced generalship anti is
a lucky manager ot brute force." That
will dp.
-_-, -4-.-j~taOntob .uuEllw~ensT~hyap, I tk
At the early hour of 5 o'clock on the
morning of the 6th inst., the building on
the Southern end of Folly Island, occu-
Spied by Quartermaster Atwood, as an
office and store house, was discovered to
be in flames. The ire originate-d in the
office end of the building, and spread
with alarming npidity throughout the
entire structure. Inu a short time the
building and its contents were consumed.
Quartermaster Atwood succeeded in
saving his official and private papers,
but most of the office furniture waits
burnt. A large quantity of clothing,
camp and garrison equipage" and other
Qdartermaster' Stores was de-troyed by
the fire. The cause of the' fire is not
known, although it is thought that. it
may have been in consequence of an im-
perfect flue. Fortunately the flaines
were kept from communicating with the
builJiogr opposite, as the facilities for
extinguishing a fire on Fo.ll I-laud are
nEcessarily so limited that had the other
buildings taken fire the lo's of properly
would have been verygi eat.--.ew Sout/,.

[Correspondence of the New York Herald.]
An immense excitement was. c re-ted
to-day,by the arrival of Colonel Robert'.
Ould, the reb3l Commissioner of E.x- '
change, accompanied by Captain J. M..
Hatch, his assistant, at'this place. A
few days ago, when Major John E. Mul-
ford, Assistant Commissioner of Ex-
change under Major General Butler,
was at City Point, he made an arrange-
ment with Colonel Ould for the latter to'
visit General Butler; and accordingly'
yesterday afternoon Admiral Lee seni
word to this point that a rebel flag cr
truce was- off Newport News Pointg,
awaiting to hold communication with
the C(minifi-f'-infgGe'ueralr-*ho at-oncn
despatched Major Mulford on board of,
the steamboat Amanda Winants to re;-
ceive the envoy.
The M.eting between Major Mulford,1
Colonel Ould, abid Captain Hatch was,:
of course, as the rul-es in cases of flag of
truce prescribe,. cordial in the extremane,
The weather being very roiAgh at Ati
.time, the. gunboat Roanoke, which
brought Mr. Ould from Richmond to
our lines, Would not very well ride at
anchor off Newport News, and conse-
quently proceeded a few miles- up-th
James river, and waited the coming of
Major Mulford.
I The Arrival at Fortress Monroe of all
the parties above mentioned occurred at:
ten o clock in the forenoon, the Union
flag of truce boat steaming to the wharf_
with the emblem of peace flying at her
fore, such an event naturally drawingn
together a large crowd. It was not
generally known that Colonel Ould was-
on board, and only on Major Mulford
mentionirg the fact to several did the.
news spread, and the crowd became very
much interested to see 'the man, who, as
CommissioLer of Exchange and Judge
' aipnrtnrt i role An ambula fnt e Ct 9j,
ingT5the at gel.HWolel 'wapace.
the dispos.il of the visitors, and taken to
headquarters, with an immense amount
of papers and books. .
-The appearance of Colonel. Ould to ,a
person who knew him pii,:,r to the break-
ing out'of- this wicked rebellion is onme
of great change. In size the rebel
commissioner is about six feet, and rather
rotund.. His f ce is completely covered '
with a grayish grizzly beard, and a- .
gether he looks like a man who has te
burdens of a -' kingdom" to bear on Whf
shoulders. Colon= -Ould-wwworea-c.
I bU w I r.n tfovercoat. fas' 1

Congress Re-affirming' the Monroe
,- IDoctrine'.
Mr. Davis, of Maryland, (Union,)
'from the Committee on Foreign Affairs,
l,:prt.l-r.- the following joint resolution ;
J&.solved, That thl Congress of the
United States are unwilling by silence to
leave the Nations of the world under the
imn pre-'on that they are in.differi nt
spect.it,-,rs .f the dplorable events now
transpiring in the Republic of Mexico.
Therefore they think it fit to declare
that it does'not accord with the people
of the United States to acknowledge a
Monarchical Government erected on the
ruins of'any Republican Goverument in
America under the auspices of any Euro-
pean Power.
Mr. Brooks, of New York, (Dem;,),
said if it be nota mere paper fulmina-
tion. I do not object, but if it be a deto
nation only to burst in the House, what
is the use df it? Is anytnirlg to be
done with it? '
Mr. Davis, of Maryblnd, re lied
whether it is a mere paper fulmination
or not, depends upon whether Congress
will adopt it, and whether in adopting
it they represent the opinion of tihe
people of the United States. The reso-
lution is simply a 'declaration of what
our policy should be. touching our inte-
rests very nearly. I suppose it is not a
subject any one wishes to -discuss. I
move the previous question.
The resolutions then passed unasi-_-
mously, 109 members of the house being

S "HAnTroD,, April 5, 1864.
We have returns from all but three towns in the
State-New Fairfield, chester and Roxbury. The foot-
ingsare: Buckigham, (rep.) 88,445; Seymour, (dem.)
32,904-Buckingham's majority, 5,;541.T rtue S-nate.
i'tcOn U oni En tI rtuie, d <,,:i'- atic; the House one
bundr..dj and ifry-cjgbt Otra: to seventy-twod emo-.
cratc-nmus giving the Omon parry rto-thirds cf tthe
Le,nLlanre, which secures an atecdn
~r~w ~ n..,..,-- -
At the eiect'on f-ir rtv *:fflcoira ealdi nre yesterday
aotui a thr.-ffiithe v,. wiaa .pol.T:d. The Um.n ma-
turv 6 abo so4,7ui'*.
Rcnrarns rom the Lnter,-r t.tnms are m.nare.
Laneastei gives 50 Union majority, Troy 130, Dayton
800, Cl.vdala d 1,5,:6,. "' .
The democrats carry Columbus.
S.. S. Louis, April. '
Major TTrois'i maj;.nry a over '500. The new
OLun-cd n-l eitand ti -En rai cLals to aven cone'rv
2re'. The agLga7iet v-:,lA 4 ab, icut 10000, or about
:.aOstherd lees lhan. thai at Lth elcanon Jast eprng.
,, tr, dem<:m:rc r ats a n -'a didate.
Mr. ri.:i0, .:1ro rrac,,, -ras elet..i Mayeorof Tef-.
-er~e' '.,t'ry by twetnry-.fl.e .Liajor.y- over Wagaer,, a ,r

abl severall years back, and a s KLE(HIfON INM l.aru'arr.
hat. His companion, Captain HIalt A L..-we, April 5.
d -ull d at thU cty lM0oc t -, the democi.rati ned Wh0 as
was attired in gray uniform,s full dre loathed y. e Ujal t.aj,-t.-ray. Abneer Feby wa,, cho-
sash and belt, but wore no sword. -. m May...r.
The'object of his mission can only be EE M a E-A cELicno. -
guessed at, but relates to the future plan T oo requIred under t Pr dsat' prooelna-.
of excha'nges. It is understood, and state uind.r the armnem'alte reatcal ride si reah
fact was published, in the Richmo* nearly 1;,00ii. The fUo'oirmsg officers are cn,:ted.
papers, that if General Butler would aa.-: Mur.piir, Gi.veinor,.; C. BLs, L.euei.ant
come to the rebel capital to make tUe Gc(vern.:.r Secretary of Stat-, R.. T.. WhA; auditor,
necessary :arrangements to facilitate J. BB..r.rry ; Treasumr, E. ). Ayers; Aorney cen.
necessary, b arrasurmees to efl ated eral, C..T. Jordan; Judges of tbe Supreme :Coart, T.
changes he should receive full and am w. I Yr y, Q. A. Harper, E. Baker; Memberp or
protection. General Butler aind Colo d Congres, 0. A. Jacks., Hele Da idtric; J. r Johnson,
OuWd met on friendly term, and Ipl to .,o.aun county; a. ._ ac._as a-amjor.ty for
'tbrmyutieupu u u a, b-t-WO~e ha" lor Coiess in the sea.oad disrct.
commissioners aie engaged in tlher 1 n,
mane and laudable undertaking.- Tt '- WAR INTELLIGENCE.
visit of Colonel Ould mn-ty last Iwo &'6 au, 0s 1Oloa.
three days, judging from the imrtnM The rumors so thtcukY fyLag aboat that General
pale of papers brought by him on hI Mead,.s ato be removed, ny as well be seat- r1 rst.
ariIval. i n.w undarstoied a a settled matter thatGeneral
Mead- will be retained in command of ins Army of
the Potomac, more firmly ded in posalioc than ever.
WRECK OP THE GUNBOAT K o. 'IN- Ie numer-':,u coarts-martial now in oaession at
FS bE leDrn WaehinVon have received orders fromthe War De-
FSHER.- during the recent gale% parn to. hurryupbuainess by rating withoutre.
Gunboat Kingfisher, which had- be gBrard to ouars.
stationed off Otter Island for- fifteen rWe learn from Ringgold that the rebel canalry force
months, went ashore, and in a short ti. as been augmnting within the past ftw days, and
broke into pieces. She was an old v ow amouLts to about 5,000. Thieyare encampadin
__ V-. valey at the foot )f Rocky Faced Ridge, from Ten.
sel and could not stand the least th i.- toVarn as tetd- edla, w hi0 they
.i ",1= H.Rill to ajrssas Sta~too add Red Clay, wtuLci they
ing on her bottom. The rebels have ilso a considerable force at
The battery of the Kingfiszher -et' ackayL.- Gap, s miles below Ringgold. There pre
sisted of four S-inch guns, one 30-poul ,in micaon that Ge..Johnston tntedas toa.suime
der Parrott on the forecastle, and'tW de."ienve.
1L) pounder howitzers. .. emphis diapatlh says that the rebel General Mc-
12 pt on h z -- 'ITi _o' Olaghis reported to be en ronie North with 2,500
apt, Reyn.olds, of .the Vermen,, oretanorc Gen. Forrest. 0Uo. Ortarson hahiw s
upon hearing of the disaster, prompt o.alry rorce out watching-and harrasing Gen. For-
dispatched.several vessels -.to her assist.- 1t, but is division is mach reduced by veterans at
ance, by which timely aid they succeed-'.n ur'longh.
'- -, /-over 9U,.- rebut deserters came into Chattanooga dnr-
ed in.saving herguns, ammunition,Bsail, s the month of Ma U h. Th"e-receipts o" deserters
aiasts, spare, etc. No lives were lost.- ""le off l. a few days pest Gat. shrman
Ne' Sou- .W" I hi completed his t.ura o inspection, ha returned
Aew a th, 'storheadqoarters at Nashline.

AtFernandina, On the 80th ult., by Rev. John S.
-Swain, Mr. Orrg,; DEl.p, Master's Mate of U. S. Sloop
Norfolk, of N.- uury-r-ni, Macs., to Mrs. Catharine
Pereira, of Ferynadina, TFla., late of Boston, Mass.

April 8-Steamer Ben Deford, Hilton Head.
8-Steamer Chas. Houghton, Pilatka."
.8-Steamer Mary, Benton, do
8-Schooner Jas. W. McKee, do
11-Steamer Mary Benton, do.
11-Steamer Delaware, do
S11-Steamer Sentinel, do
_i-Steamer Chas. Houghton, do
11-Schooner Chas. Satterly, do
12-Steamer Dictator, Hilton Headt
12-Steamer Cosmopolitan, do
12-Steamer Ben Deford, do
12-Steamer S. B. Spaulding, do
12-Steamer Beaufort, do
15-Steamer Cossack,: do
April 7-Steamer Chas. goitghi, Hilton Head..
7-Steamer Mary Benton, do
7-Steamer Boston, do -
7-Steam'erTElla Knight; do
10-Steamer Chas. 'Houghtn, St. Augustine.
10-Steamer Mary Benton, Pilatka.
10-Steamer Ben Deford, Hilton Head.
12-Steamer Sentinel, do
12-Steamer Delaware, Pilatha.
12-Steamer Mary Benton, do
13-Steamer S. R. Spaulding, Hilton Head.
13-Steamer Cosmopolitan, St. John's Bar.
-13-Steamer Beaufort, Picolat. .

Ja,.'c:ntvdie-, ria., AprilA 18($.
GZwXA Oreac., I ".
No. ''
I, The Com'g officer of the Post of Jacksonville. -
will take measures to secure, and turn over to the De-
pot Quartermaster, all private boats in the town, and
its immediate vicinity, which do not belong to autbor-
ized" trading vessels. .
I. No passes will 'be gratedd to either officers or
men to cross on leave to tne r.ght 'JL um uanli .:.f the
St. John'srizver.
"it." No officer or enlisted "man of the force near.
Jacksonville will be allowed to leave camp without a
pass signed by the Itegimental Commander, and such
passes will only be granted when -there is a necessity
for. the same.
IV. The riding of Government anlnala on private
business, is positively forbidden.
v i-U aul,.r, ...r runnag,. horses in the camps,
nj. Etre-ft, .l.' I.lLa,.k.?t-:i*7l., or the vicinity of the town,
is forbidden, except an emergency shall require it.
VI. When' a dispatch is sent requiring haste, the
person sending it'may endbrse,-"gallop"-on:the en-
velope,-without such endorsement the bearer will be
liable to arrest and punishment for rapid riding:
"VII. A. Lia" r-U he de.,ittd by Lhe C.,mrnandr
of the Pos'. at W.-an all L-:.ati ir1. c.,.e.,:ted. ,a tMoe
Navy.will iai. A.t tk.i p.:.it a i ...kat (.1r 1l bt
e~i...u'ai. whoi diit-' t c 'nuj L-e i0-xaotlin d ,j pac,,
or persons arninlg at *:.r ],AvLF the townl Guards
ill be stationed at' such points on the river bank as
maybe necessary to prevent any, except Nivy boats,
landing within our lines, at any point, other than the
:n.'- jeE.jTutiud The Hra r-mea:s ieer.acat thb waler"
nrri r.uruiih the pickets or dmis purpose, anr direc-.
r.'..r,,r, ,Lr irDm'lsnoon ,'mrnandarn .

-~ *PI -~~~ '~.1 .tl~e .jT-l. n L fJctC.,Cii

I W_ -. .IEIZI_. .',UcAl-,: to ,'ii of-Jachzionn,-lLi -
rni'ld, t-d Ob iqu-., t.i s isaw liLbr pas.-:sE the
,-lru -at -. u. -, -M. l,, '.0 -mu .. .auae'- .
%-il D seni to tne tiplq Prror-t Marshal c
rIS A p&,a aJor.-ing a ntlzeDC tr:. radea in own; is
not anthorr- to n-sit aiy ioth.r them Bay en-,et, and
any perr..n boldiro auca fr'. ionnd n any ,fthrrpart
O i1 th-ae.,t, -ir i;,t,:r-Dcr is.ir irdnjthmg tce baLness
f.:.r 'hicnb cac e n ,teaesjbisi etcared the lines;"will be
-Abj3:t- t:. a-rr.he t a a spy, r-- i
X. Ail pass.:e grata [,eis-ons residing outas.le the
lin ,ion li,,Jt Uank cvff ce river,t a1 Ulorzuig them
tc. in tb toiran, are hret by rvo-tked, nd no others
r-u r granted unless by authority from these Head-
.qu iLe .
By order of Brig.-Gen.- 3. P., HATCH,
i tUeadt IstAU.S.Art'y, Act. Asst. Adjteen.

eJLSONIt.LLE, FLA., April 8. lnA
GLE.R.,L OrDaRn Ij
I in ptireiuAce of G neral -Orders No. 20, Head-
,qiuj,-t.er, Dntricrt Ol Florid,, the Commanding officer
desgnsates the wharf at the 'fot of Ocesn street as the
,in atu when all boats not comnnactedwiththe Nav3t
1-.-i la d -
1 T-e Prov'ost Marshal wul stiition a guard on
each of i oe otuer wr-an-ea, n-t orders toprevent all
e N,:pt Navy Boas fr-om lacndmg or leaving. The
guard upon the desigpate4 wharf will be instructed, as
at present, to allow no.other than Navy boat to land,
or leave, without a pass froinDistriot Headqharters.
l In. All officers, soldiers, and civilians at-thisPost,
having. any private boats in their possession are re-
quirto report them at these-Headquarters, without
delay. .. .
SByorderof '. A. OSBORN,
S '. l. 24un Mass. Voln Itom'g Pcst,
Lieut. and Poat Adj.tant.

S hiLeJaterfors-e aste=n- bEt*ween John w. PPree
and rr-ian W. Carruthers, was tiu day dissolved by
mirtuaJ forwenit.
JOHN W. PRICE wilj collect all claims owing said
firm, and settle all the outstanding clauns, the holders
of' a inch will pease prete.t them at the Store former-
ly occupied by said drm, now occupied by John W.
Pnce. J, O. W. PRICE,
April 4, 1864. 14-2t

Jacksonville, a Gold-Watch Key, marked on face
with letters "K.:A." Any person -returning the above
to the Headquarters, District o fFlorida, will be auita-
bly rewarded. it-It.

ONE SORREL MARE, formerly ite property of
Ileut. Col.:WmnN. R eed, of the 35tlh Rergt. U. 8. Colo-
red Troops. One black Horse and one cream colored
Horse, bch the property of Major Archibald Bogle of
tbo same Rgun.L t.
rito e H orfea may be seen at the Camp of Mte 86th
ReM U. S. 0. T. formerly L t RBgt. .N. C. Vols.) aud
wxlsbe old LmnedialeLy. by ojider of the ral m e-m
presenitae of their former ownem
Marh 31, I --. ,.

L. D. ncwanr. 0. P. OA ,XUMD.
STIONZ-Y. & OHA.OThB LIN, A&orneym and Consmel.
lors atlLaw, Soheltors in Chanoery and Proctos.arm
Adoratle In Admnlralty. The above n uamned haTing
formed a co-prmerthip for tho practice of law, ad.
opened an' office at ermandLna and St. Auguaane,
F]onda, will attend to all bualinee entrued tL UMttr
cartit r.h promptuess and dispatch.
Hiving supenor [aCLneeltfor rh collect oof laiga
to se State.of Floridad an adjacent Stare, ptnior
attention will ba given to that branch of bumaun.
AdideuSlICh-NEY .& CH&KBRaL,
Ferrandina r St. Anugnu U- f-t
flkd NWi ia, jl., Jul. 1, Ulw-tf

__ 1 I ( ~ I I

_ _


:1.a. *-raaaas~ ..e. a-, ~ I

Gelnerals Under Fire...:. .
[From the Army and Navy Journal, Aprl 2.1
We extract the following fron a
Washington letter ablished in daily.
paper of New Ybrk: '
"'*oneral GOranr biag biur hWia work in the Army by
catbUstUhtqg ha hoadlqumrter ighei oriorn mll-a u:ar-
er the bne'ly th[h GOo6ral Meade t-er Los doea Eae.
wiu soon be u.li hero, aeamn-cr-'rturly, tc Satu .a liy.
He wtil bh a tihe War Departmret as .,i-tn as oun e
mary'webk till he leads toLo airm ,at. battl- "-
It is; probably too late, to'remonstrate.
any longer with editors of well.conducr.
ed'papers on thd.improprietv of publish-
A ing correspbod'dece reflecting on the
conduct otufficrs in rispousible posi-
tions. So long as there are correspoud-
ents defiioent in g,'utlemanly dignit:- und
nice sense of hunor, paragraphs esprcs-,-
.sive of prejI4dice 6r mnalignity w-ill.,get
p'bliasheJ. Mer, inorance, would be
owcasion ,llv excusable. It ii tp tbe
hoped that the- author of r he above e.-
tract h'as ut least this to phlad-in his
justificaiiotn. His stilemenis are in :bh
first plMac- Pi rue, and in the Inetu place,
if General Grant has etabli' lied hiuiiseit'
at. Culpepper, instead ut Brandy Station,
-there are reasons enirely pr,.per il y
General Meade should-remain at the lat.
ter place-xwhich, instead of eight or
ten, is foui- miles, ini rear of the former.
.As Lintleua t.G-aui-,I, it is ni-t neces.-.
s'-ry that Generul irant sh..uld be it,
dire.ct c..nnacne with the Anisy. He can ,
select any p).sitiou the Lu.-st eligible
for his owni couvniieuce. TI'e iujn.eli.-
ale commander of an army must, h,..w
ever. fix his headquarters :it the azuSt
- ). central and- accessible point-just as
-, ; General Miade has done. Had he gone
to Culpepper, most of the corps head-
quaiteis would have been from five t)
ten miles distant froit him, inmti:ad of
S\. tovn, 'thre., and frur, as is iow the oase.
At the battle of Getty3burzh, Gen':r.l
lcuade's li-adunarlers, were directly uin-
det the fire of the eneaty. The house
-whele he was stationed wus pieced,
perhaps a di.,zcn times,. by balls, and
men and horses were killed in'the vioiu-
ity. General leade himself was -. -.. ntl exposed. and piartinula--y -at one'
-. ,oe wh e'n np -o.-,'- r l

ed) ,__ii iilgd M M- gl-l",.'&WJ1
and from which the rebel sbarpshootes
were constantly picking off those who
showed themselves.
A commander of an army hlas no right
uselessly to expose hinmaelf and his stuff.
As individuals, theycanunot accomplish
anything by gnlog inr, fire; in their
official position the pre'servation.of their
lives is valuable. It is due to tho.-e
they .command that, except in great
emergencies, generals shouf'J keep them-
selves as fur Irom danger as is consistent
Sixth te. proper discharge, of their du-
,, P t1-,'- -)u-tU -d__+Tf
the ross of a general, in hosee mind
alone wero the strategetical and tactical
combinations that might have ensured
supcess. An inferior generid, assuming
command of ao army during batt'e,' 6en-
not know the state of thu entire field
and' decide upon the movements to- be
made -movements required, perhaps,
instantaneously, in order,to achieve sue-
cess or prevent disaster. Newspaper
writersaseem to consider a battle-field as
similar to a chess board, on which every-
Sthing can be seen at a glance. Could
.they'really participate in a battle, and
know t'hat itF ifciperaTfsne-ot-fr&m five
to ten miles long, with, perhaps, flanks
df from' ton to twenty miles to be cared
for; they would, perhaps, appreciate the
S cildiAh fatuity of their apparent desire
Sto see the commander of the vast.move-
.ui'. uent dash dowd into thLe lines with his
sword drawn, his eyes flashing, and his
v.oice-hoarse with shouting and cheering.
SuAje writers have drawn their inspir.-
lioun and- their military knowledge from
Chiarley O0Malley; they seem to think
the conduct proper'for a bold' Irish dra:
goon, burning to gain his captaiocy, fit'
for a general entrusted with the lives of
a hundred thousand ipen.. Because N.a-
Spol.eo at the Bridge of. Lodi,: plunged
into the melee,,.the popular, -idea is that
S he. always raged- abont,-willing, like tli''
man w.bo went into be- "free fight," to
S taelid' bhad in any hot work that might.
be' going forirrd. Niapoleon knew bet.
ter than- to expose himself, except, in
5 some instances of critical and concedi-
. raterid .action. All-our generals in the
field get under fire frequently enough;

wtn, 7 rid'n aTly listed the-msplves oun a
log to await the arrival of the sergeanri
of thle guard to relieve them, when thej
following conversation took place: ,
Mose-Saay, Sykesy, what you going'
to do when yer three years is up? Goin '
to be a vet ? Snay I
Mykesy-Not if I know myself t
ain't, pal. I'm eoin' to be a citizen, I
am. Pm goin' back to New-York and-
am going' to lay off and - bum around the engine house and ti4
wid der machine. '- 'i
1Mose-Well, I tell yer whiat.I.'ma-.
dorn'o-to do. I've jest been thinkin'.the'
matter all over, and got the -whole thin
fixed. In the first place, I'm going' home
to New Yor, and. ais sorn as I .get amy
discharge I'm goin' to t'ke a gpod bath.
set this Virginia sacred soil off mei
Then I'm goin' to have .my head sham:-
pooed, my hair cut-and -combud forward'
and. 'iled, and then I'm goin' to. some
up-town clothing store and biuy me .
suit of togs. I'm a going' to' get a gallud
suit, ton-black breeches, red shirt, black
silk choker, stovepipe. hat with black
bombazine around it, and a pair of them
shiny leather butes. Then I'm going' up
to-Delmnno'tesp-tlteer a4d-am going' for.
to order jest the best dinner-he can ge.
up. I am going' to have all he'has oQi,
his dinner ticket, you bet. What ? No't
1 guess I won't have a gaynold-diaperk
wucbh ; fori Ill be a citizen then, and.
won't have to.break my teeth off' gnw
ing hard tack. Afier I've had my di
ner I will call Cor a bottle of wine ai"I
-a cirar and all the New'York papers
and Lth.n I'll jest sit. do`., .percq .m-
feet up" on the table, drink, my.win
smoke my cigar, read the news;,'.a
wonder why the Army-of-the Potof
don't move." '-

The cost of thp 'eterltinment
by the city of Loipdpn lo the Prnoe:.
.Prin.ess.of-Wales, last .June, is o,
stated at $75,270. The wine -bit
Uthe municipal dinner was nearir.F
In 1857' a siiwilrir display in~ i.
.Queen Victort coik .Lonhdon only.
275, so tha 'the .corporation-spent.
840,000.more to do honor to -the. P
than it, did to receive the .QIuee

the newspaper .writers need nt:. be fear--
ful on that score. .,At Yorktown,. General
McClellan's headquar ers were within,
shelling ,rnre of- the enemy's -w.orksl,
and balls occasionally hon)led over th,:im;
at6Harrison'- Ta'Lnding tlihey were utlder
directt fire. during tte night at.tack/of
-the rebels from the or(pp'i'e bank of she
river. The afternoon L.- I'.- the hattitv
of Frederiectsburgh. General Burnside
rode along the. lines-with his staff and
escort in full view -of the: enemy, who
chose to be eoinomicalof..their auinu
nation. At Clia.. celhlosrille, a ball shat-
tered a pillar .".rlint wi'ich Ue:-neral
Hooker was lpaning.. G'nj ral M..ad..'s
ppUsitjon a Gett.sburr.ih w\ have alre.-adv
:stated,. Corps,. division and brigade
com'r.aud-ls are ,oblige-.I to go within
urnsket range, and they geI.i iall. expaoe'
themselves, in their anx-r ty frt succ'.'-,
witlh. t. gi'eit, zeal ;nI d .1.l ug. Sp:dit.
felerit i, ih- almy staunda-'. from tiht of'
the.- Lewspapers, in tttlaim 1to "getting
under firu."-which ao exett.G the el'-
thbusai-m of home cr'..-..d.:-s--that
uunuctnoe-.iry 'expoeulf ir.- far ti-nr being
c..nus,idered as an sign nf bra't-ry, i,
icgaid'-d -as showing a lack ut g...oid sense
--as much as would be stuio.n by a citi.
zeni who should atteuipt to paa; tlrotugh
1 .I,-.rt irheie a tiot w.-, iu p-ngiess, iu-
tca'nd it goiig ;r,,unIJ lthe Iluck.

IMose ir Elysiunu---Aa Anecdote of
the Camp.
A Hitter from lie Army v."I' the Poto-
mac his the following good thing:
A few days aga t---o sioldiPrs were
-eant-n.'-ed, for some tir'tial offence, to
ten days in guard L.iusii., biu they were
talen uut occasionally tu do p.,lice duty
ab',.utL caip. D,,iug police duty, your
iiu.r kirow, is not tn the army 'whtat it.is
in lhe -city..but conasi. it n going about,
u.de'r guard and cleaning up thes c-mp
Th._se soidiers'were pu' to cleaning away"
thie mud from the front of the colonel's
quarters They weie from a New York
city re0m'ienr, and. to jjdge fr-om their
di-lect, mih t have been named Mose
and' S' k ga. .At any mjh3l l

.- Revc.'. WX Conway, who has been
'asigned t6o duty with Col. Hanks, the
,iichfil "sbperiritendent of -iefo Affirst,
-has just visited some of the parishes of
Che late, with a view oft perfectling-
itean a-f uniting tbe -seperattid' families
_f the colored Itrop's,-.as _wiltl'-as tie rtt-.
inseridg of all.t'.ie colorAe-, persons -'in
f'e department aindhas b t'acertainifd, in
fardtx t-the dispostido'n of the- ngroes,

Success of General Banks with- the
S Negroes.. .
T!he best answer to the ungenerous
'flings atGeneral Banks by those w;ho
should .e' hli friends, orfat least, sh,:'uld
do j'istr'e t, his- adiainaistratioti at New
l.hleains, is tund Fo sach- facts as the
ft'lvii"ng, which we.take fro6i a New
Orliein0 letter to the New Yori Times:
-Here,..in Louisiana, wonders have
beech wrought., A few months ago, to
finoa negro "Who could red was a non.
der;' t., fitd one whIrcouJd write was a
'greater -wonder; and to fiond one who
u d:-rit'.. ,o-I rihmeti; was a i-eater w,,n-
d.:r -till F..,rruniacly. a gad Provi-
deice has seen fit to ordaiiu better things
maid ien he:e, in' .thi. ,sin-cursed city..
nineteen liuudared culijied el'ildrr-en are
reading and rirtiug in the -day schools
:which they atrnod V
S' O.Av.waar ago ,'t.l r' ] l rk. ia feed-
iug ti-ini I hi ijo'vei nmeut c..nu issairiat
inO'c- tb.'iu twenty thousand inegroes.-
BesidJeF Inh' ouil:-,u-r, thete r nere quite
tifl'ern tioiusand who hung around the
camps and ,lsewhee, o,.l usoing their
living partly by cooking washing. fih
ing and stealing; yet these *ere, to a
geat ex eat, an iueubus upon the
Governuteut. Nn., all tlee t gross' hfvve
'been placed in a condition of profit- to
ith Gtvernmenrit .iad to themselves Not,
only does the lal.ir ssitem furnish eu-.
o loynent to thusoe within the limits of
this depiia luen', but had we 10,000( more
,Ie\ co:,uld ail be employed without
expense., but rather within gieat benefit
to the GoteiEonent. The benefits that
:will return to the Goveranment thi' year,
resulticipg from thI op,-rarius of this sys-
tem of l.,bor. will ,u,.ore than pay all the
expensess that the refugee negroea bare
been t, it site the c oc-upatin of the
Stare byv our t'ore-.i. Facts furnish the
be.t proof of the s-cr:-ss of any system -
and when we compare the condition c0
51,0)t0 negtoes in this State last year
witn their condition now, we-need hard-
ly to allude to a thousand particulars -
We feed to-day at public expense fift'v
ia.rar.. i ona naudred-

in app'-arano, and good it"rrtFe yTars
orthe xai- .

EtrECTON IN A''KxA'SA's.-'hq Stata
.olectioa in Arkani' sA result td -i :"the
ad6pt.ion ofa Free State Consritifion,
-and-the ejeruion 'of Judge Miurpiyfji.e
obvc'rnbi, with' ,the rerst of- the-'-Fti
S .&-ate ket, y a almost ii
-vpte '-The r-uiaberof vntt'sre d
.,aM-aJiott.frf pern th uTisaDid i".-.
-rirb'l- tabd dit-tehrih'h a. ksan-.

v.. l A l -oft rb in'rglfC 4l' n --
ty well itvtheyiahfyre 'ronged, 'U ylhe Americarv Freadi
,'tl, _by.rep6ti -By inj do'n" city of NewtYni'k' is--
ed athB lie tbCo banks, iliethe:.education of co
williye'l i edres They ithpu-pos ofs set-ditig
- i-fy wfeel gtaty npraod sa~ ~'ipgtract the freed peoph
w w -t.op.werk. 'v la-jpersopenshdeair so-.
_. in s._.ak.sapplipelion totblr
TWanted, ekpeitineed h-lweomen stotooidtly rsitfai~. 8'1 I
Jeaabiet' bidiesl'W t.ta'-' bts bBrooklynt E is .unaA
M )A)Ii loo.ir j questioDfO he esrbftjiA

ladt fifteeen- u toeii. 4 b i -. '

busily occupied in: excavatic hibig
artth egg- hell. "Did ever anybody
ftt th.-litkei.- I always said it wi as
.pi asterIn' Natur' sho didn't know
ipw to do her own work when they in-
'ructed-steam-rams and donkey-engines.
Aut this imiposteroui.idea of m kin.'slopt
yrbaigigBJs.enough to make the.poo-
:g.throwx'-own her tools-.and shut.nu
S otpgipther.' -Mark -my wor.ds,Ike
aem- swn'-mape es.. will-..be pressed
Sis 'ere new-fanged;hbusiness-afao
and then allthe eaigratit',anith
rid won't, be .-able %o kepp. dei n th
.-I'P.pyla"it-=- .--.: i .- '
p. i i py4~u:r ; -. .

1,Ertford manihiqs eenda $20,-
oen aestable, whichi;sei;iid;ilid -to t
I ;- up .'asBnt ",an&-in wfiicti .libere#fe$8'sO.OOp
h finee iaoraea-aitigthe& "Gen .
^ arte, ;"EriPaie,nc"L adj jitchfiel av
-lesa-nd~other fatrou:ifotiterB/*. '

worm -requires ,UU;'OU able-diad
.men to be constantly traverqing, vhea.
Th9 amount of property apnually. hm d
on the water is from fifteen. handrgd-to
,tw. thousand millions of dolltrs.e giI
the amount lost.by.the casualties 9-1ie.
Saa. averages twenty fire rliop o -
lrs. -
, Tlyjee. women wfere a-iiD ie t&, b
at WAterbur7, 'C0onii.. r, ciinsd-m -

S .

,a -


* J


The Port-Royal-Slander.
The Rdv. r-Billings clears himself
"from il responsibility for the -wicked and
ruel slander er prpetrated agalust the
noble and selr-..le..yvng women wiho have
devi.te tberuselies t.., the e.du-ation of
tlie emaancipaed siv s u f Port Royal,'by
Copplrheod newspaper, in the follow-
iug letter :
SB TIs e "Tn ',roi:o; ..ilmnyo upt[,,; the lady-Leaheml
at Pourl f ya-J or ',ort,J A lt Fab 't fir _. h rrri.-s i
, N. i nr.,. r. .r:.et ..t -rr-rdacous and a-dlgar to
mn3 t t'.l c.:.nt,'2l.j Tho 1h .r,-'t.n. of 'i" V. H.
Pa .. Lat I "C.niTn.:d" i. ra Ljc.Cniiz-y false-,
a n act wi.:,rd D,:r %ul rt fal ,4 r SO tap pi,, m tip. Lrt. t
Nt'i_',n, but tho f.:,i. T..i >?caJ *.:-:-m c-:-r-i have
Io.aic...] ,t-icb a LLi upo, nobik e'i. or woimeD. =n-
grfoari .ha n(.L.. t rk. t L16 aL rJl wg to t stiel obUp-
S't.) dei- tn t ".:,ir andI .iiB, attnC fala i:,d3 Of of
df icrUpIl.:i.- Q *4.-" T1 iaaril-.a, utfith 8,:nl, it is
n-'U i.:,.wr-. or.-,. .mplht.,l to rn hacn lme-dg: ;-itqnury
w'ith tDaO' Lia.iri '--tjr-,r fulurtuflt more tlin LLeUr
full. L Bu.tLioas

is -. ingun with gr tifving riapditv. Re-
criting oicf'rs ;,re at rork at nearly
all the p.:.ts ii, the Department., and
there i a t:iir chance ut' filling up all the
i,-giuteaits org.anized in this State to
th-ir rnaximnu, stren-'lth t in early day.
T'.e Board c.n-titut,-d fLr bthe examina-
tion o'f e,?ulord itr".,.p-, or whieli Col. Lit-
tlefield s Pte-id,-nt, will nieet in a few
d.iv, and chter ipoi thi lidis,:h irge 6f
their duties There will be two boards,
one to sit at thls pr't :11d one atJael.'-
s'ariille. A I.Irce number c-f applica.
tio.ns tfr exaiMiuatiIons hare been filed,
and no) diffi.:ulty will be t.iund in getting
go.Iod an4 sitajtble men for all the posi-
tions to be filled.- a/lmnt c He-ald.

A Wes'crn paper noti,:es a ouios0a
specimen o: thf liadw.w .rk of a South-
ein ladyv--a pair 4f knitr pautaloori in
crolchet work. Tinte Wo.,rk warn firnrly
and neatly d..ne, and the maker ta
Mrs W. H. ilacki-., of Columbia, Ar-
kansms. During Ihe blockade in that
re'dion hfr husband needed a pair of
pantaloons, and as there was no clolh to
be had, she tolt her crotchet needle,
and, with plenty ofqf-qs .ariAijgot
.pt.'-tiqt t tb -inyti.- 'ga.mer-

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PIM a A A el-