19 Haziran 1864 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1

19 Haziran 1864 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. WHOM NO. 10.138. NEW YORK, SUNDAY, JUNE 19. 1864. PRICE FOUR CENTS. SHERMAN. THE CAMPHOR IN GEORGIA. Recvme of Sherman's Ope rations. THE BATTLE OP RESSACCA. EETEEAT OF THE REBELS. PURSUIT BT ORE FORCES. Sharp Engagements with the Enemy. Fun Particulars and Incidents ef the Campaign, Mr. D. P. CoMlnfham'i Despatoti. * Batik Fhld, Nui Dallas, Ga., Jane 1,1804. Ob Aooount of the restrictions placed upon correspond - ?ate bare, as also en the nail and express, I know that ?way of my despatches have not reached you. 1 there tare send a short wnwn et affairs sines the battle i op to the present time. KMAOtA aa undoubted victory for tbo Union arms, Mc i, with a force of nearly thirty thousand, occupied i base of operations along the Oostenaula, verging to i the Una of railway, and close on the enemy's lines, (bashed and beaten In front, the rebels fell back with ?ah precipitancy that they had not time to destroy the railway bridge over the river. They merely fired it. our taoops coming np in tlmo to quench It. It now remained tar Howard and Hooker to harass their retreat. ibb BMDtr's aarxjuT van admirably oooduoted. Wherever circumstances or lbs advantages of posHi n were in tbeir favor they tarn illy turned on as like n Stag at bay, thus covering tbeir rear guard and traiea. Their cavalry, toe, hovered ?mad us, forcing aa to feel oar way with camion. Shay bad the advantage that the country laid clear before them, with every one they met their friend, While the least hostile demonstration on their part made ?i throw out skirmishers, and oftentimes form Into line Bf battle, which delayed our march. It mast be recol taated that ws were marching through a country which, fcr the most part, was eoe vast wilderness, full of bills M ravines, la parts n regular jungle. ibb rcRkcir. ?award was fkeroety pressing on the enemy'a rear, aad game ap with a brigade of infantry and Wheeler's caval ry, with a section of artillery, at Calboaa, and after a aklrmieh drove them back en their main tines, day (May IT) he eaoenntered them at Adairavilie, i they made n determined stand. Howard brought Ml artillery to bear upon them. General Wood's divVtoe, ?blah eeeupted the Use of railway, farmed to to Una of battle, Newton en bis right aad Stanley kept la reserve. ay'a artillery ope aad with vary good affect, I their abelie right into ear lines, udc shell buret [ General Howard and staff, killing and wounding thru of his staff officers' hones, also wounding Captain BMbe,aad reduoed GapU BlUa, of Newton's staff, by tak tag off hla epaulet. Gen. Wood went oat tn person with SBO raglmeat to develop the enemy '? strength and poet ?ten, which he finally suooeeded in doing. Aa it was get ttag dark and the enemy displaying a strong force, it waa agreed te defer the assault until the following mora tag. Deserters stated that Stephenson's and Cheatham's divisions ware in front, with the whole foraa with in supporting distance. They halted until ton o'clock neat morning, awaiting the concentration of other eorpa. Hooker end McPberson soon came up, formed SB the right and lett, and moved In line to Wards Onrmaeoene creek, three miles from Kingston. Hera wo oaptured about one hundred prisoners, it rag glare eat off by Ktlpaurlck's cavalry. Halting for tha night, we oommenood skirmishing with the enemy's gnvalry next morning, driving them back on Kingston. Shore they opened on oar lines a battery of artillery, supported by Cbeatham'a division and Whitlaker's bri gade Howard's artillery took np a very commanding position and opened on the rebel batteries. Stanley 's division pressed forward; the onony gave way, their dhvalry oovertng their retreat. They fell back, pell-mell, beyond Kingston, whore the whole or Hardee's corps was drawn up la line of battle. Palmer now formed on the right of Howard, and, after some heavy skirmishing and artillery firing, the enemy were repulsed. At nightfall the-enemy made an assault on Beattie's brigade, but were handsomely repulsed, the Seventeenth Kentucky being chiefly engaged. Howard advanced bis Maea, bringing bis right around towards Cass villa. his t worn mm soars kmuaubp. All Ibis time Hooker was pressing on Hood's and Polk's amps, both of which disputed his advance. At Oasavtlle Butlerfield's dirlaios encountered the enemy on a ridge of bills skirting the tawa. The Twen Math Connecticut and Nineteenth Michigan were thrown eat in front, and after a sharp skirmish drove ths enemy behind tueir Inlrepchiaunts. Ob lbs 18th of May encamped en the Gravelly Plateau, four miles from tamyilie. Marched nest morrtng to wards Kun creek, tbeuce reconnolterlng south, striking the railroad between Kingston and Cassvills, the enemy all the time skirmishing with us. At night Oolorn 1 Co. baraM brigade, Buttariaid'a division, eaptnred ''assvtllo. Hooker ww all the time engaged, and fiercely drove ths oeeoiy from hi* front at ail points. Tbo other corps wore all this lime moreer law engaged with tbo enemy; but Me brunt of the fighting tell on Howard and Hooker. The troops being exhausted from the fatigue of fighting ?Bd heavy marching, we halted In and around Caxs villa tar a raw days. We also wanted to gat ap eommiaeary supplies for our ?at army. Tbo towns and hamlets which fell into our hands wero almost deserted by their Inhabitants, who had removed any ell- eta of yaius. The few inhabitants remaining bad a wretched, squalid, frightened look. Tbeir masters?the nabobs of 8o ithern ohivairy aad honor?leirt ibma that ws would o.irry ihom Marth for servants or kilt them, and so great Is their ignorance tliat they actually bo'loved them. And it Waa a wonderful relief to ikem to find thai we wore not orfeot ogres or cannibals. When they found this It-was fa unusual sight to sra tha poor wretches going shout begging a quid of tobaoge or a hand ul of oottVe. the poor wblte Mks, or as they are very properly ?Bed, tbo white tra<h of the S< uth, are as degraded a ? ? 1 have ever seen. They are even below the ne groes In IntoUlgcnoe and cultivation, for the latter an ?aire some litil? kimwiedse from ooneiant contact with taoir mas lent, while the former are kept blindly Ignorxnt sf the I r degraded condition. Living In mtserahc log bouses. ihr usli which yon sen see the light of day nnd "VJ"J n'k,rt> i'P'eg to ako out a gub'tstence from It wretched .sterile garden, which the "live lord gracious ly allow* litem to occupy, their anhaletoiioe must b? wretched and uncertain I speak of the women; for we Bare sen few atea, except the old aad decrepit for the deepotienfi of ft >ti there rele has swept them into the army, for I ng miles or country I bare net seen a young aeas, w> is thnrs on* left, I am laid. Kven when tbrtr revelry wns failing back from onr ad vaooe. fhey toog with Hum every on a capable of carry lag ague. The country le depopulated, lbs homes are desolate, the wons t .ire widows ths children ire orphans. In a word, Osorgn Jit a land ? >1 weeping, of tears and blood. The growing orips, all of which have been planied by Woasea suit old mea, have been devastated by oir. iroo,is fbetr hoa**? hove bene pltisgcd. end I donot r<v> wh.it re Biaint for them but starvation and deith. A' tor all ibis, Mma poor, ignnrant, dpidcd o<eeu'.re* c nig to the bullhorn ranse, and think It su honor te uo tn api?>nf nyo |o tbo tad ?f Southern srislnor.icr . In fee*, to die pi rhret their chains The m<>ro I sen of the sootai scan* h oe, ibn more am I aonvlnoed 'hat thta ts i sir fl democracy Tiost arkt crecy?that It Is a we.- mr the iBelpilb n "the poor whilo trash" of Hie t*ouiti aa mvji h ax the swarthy nUgar yiig ri ANTsiii. ?bough wo bars marabvd a long war through Georgia, _ ha_ w k any. of those princely mnnelooe and "?*' Iiiiim? *ald to uM to U?e snnoy Booth. Tbe EnJSTrf lb. planters sr. for lb. MM Jjnrl plica < llHIi HNI __ ^^-VSMwSlUi.boi then "are HtUc mdlcattooe ?f MtMmni or usW. Ai (or loo flowem and ?hrnbo which surround them, these art oo common to a wild stain m Georgia tbai tbey coaM to attract your attoouoo All tbo houses aro deserted except by tbo old (oiks or retainers. AO lo tfeoir extra vacant pride I bad a lair ImUdoo. Wo bad takoo a mlaerable village of nm Avn or six draggling boooeo, wbon aa old, cadaverous looking lady, wbo waa evidently tbo queen of the hive, aalltee out and, In ber peculiar Southern twang, say a, "Qenerll. now tbat you bare eaptared the tewo, I gneoa you mean to ?oeapy h.1' SbgJMtd tbla wltb tbo air of a prweoaa going to lurrendor a fortrelg. kbicmi ova uamh?*n battul May 29.?The different oorps broke camp at noon to-day and resumed Ibeir march. Tire fourth oorj* marebed by GIHens bridge and Saltpetre Caves. Tbo Twenly-tbird corps marched an our left, making demonstrations on tbo oaomy'a rear, la order to eovor our real lntentlona of eutflanklog them. Wo bad to march through densely wooded hills, through which we bad oftentimes to cut our road. We oomtoued oar msreb on tbo 28th, and to wards evening crossed tbo I'umokln Vino crock. Tbo Twentieth corps moved partly In a parallel line wltb the Fourth, aa also Johnson's division of tbo Fsurtoontb Tbo troops crossed at HIlan'a bridge, on tbo Etowah river, moving along the Alabama and AHalotaa reads. 00 tbe -i&th tbe Twentieth oorps moved lu adv isee, Williams' division crossing tbe Vompklnvlne ereeh on s bridge partially burned by tbe rebels. Oeary crossed about two miles further up, extinguishing another burn kig bridge. Butterfleld crossed about a mile below. The pout of oonoentratlon wee Delias. Tbe rest of tbe army crossed at tbeee points, except McFberson, who was making one of his flank movements some miles to tbe right. About three np'tf From tbe Creek deary was charged by two regiments of eevslry, which bo drove back upon tbeir infantry lines. He followed tbe eavalry too far. onder the auppoeitioo tbat there waa no Infantry In bit front. Hood's corps and part of Hardee's bad taken up their portion there tbat day, shifting In socordanoe with our movements along the AI la toon a. The rebels opened a most destructive Are on Geary's front, actually mowing down the advancing columns. Geary nobly bold bis own until RatHrbild't ana Wil liams' divlsi us took up their position, when they met the ouomy'B berce assault, oovered by an enfilading ire of artillery, wltb a solid, stubborn front About live P. M. Williams' and Butierfleld'e divisions charged tbo enemy In the face of a Aerce siorm of bul lets and canister. Their ammunition was nearly ex hausted, when Geary, having formod In three lines, ad vanced, under a giilllngSAre. to their support Reserving their Are until just up wltb the rebel lines, they poured one deadeuiiig volley into tbom. Tbe rebel lines wavered and rave way, but again resumed the contest, which continued until the deep darkness of night separated them. , , Our troops threw up breastworks, and lay for tbe nlgbt within three hundred yards of the enemy. Tbe Twentieth"- suffered severely in this unequal contlict, their loss being about one thou sand killed and wounded. The Fourth corps waa in the resr of the Twentieth, and rapidly harried up to their support, but on account ef the heavy rain and tbe darkness of tbe night were not able to render any effective aid. Oo the 2Tth. early in the morning, formed line of bat tie. Heavy skirmishing in rroni of Wood's division, in which the Thirty-second Indiana and FUteeoth Ohio took an active part. Harkcr'B brigade, of Newton's division, was also briskly engaged. Kucceedod In advancing our picket liue? and deveiopieg the enemy's position. Oifthe 27th our artillery opened along our line, Aercoly sbeiling the enemy in Iront. Towards noon Gene ral Wood made a Aaek move.nent, wheeling round tbe Twontythird,corpB. Ha?had to march through a regular inngle of trees and brushwood until he got on the ox I erne left of tbe line of battle. Wood's was a noble division, some seven thousand strong, and was now ordered to assault the enemy's rignt flank. It is ?aid tbat General Sherman's orders to General Howard were positive, aa be considered the enemy not in force at that point. General Wood wished the assault to be deferred until next morning wheo It could he simultaneous, or, at least, deinonstrat: jot made to cover bis advance. General Wood w-*h ordered to make a vigorous assault^ so be formed bis division Into columns of double lines, by brigades. General Hazen in rroal. Johnson's division of the Fourteenth oospe formed on their leit to support them, connecting tbo throe brmades with the left of llaxen'a line. The troopa moved cAimly op the hill through tbe dense woed, calmly and fear iessly across tbe intervening ravine until tbey gained the c est of tbe bitl, then descended its side to an open valley which separated them about one hundred yards rrom the rsbel lioe of works. Across this tbey sprang: bota tlame of At e and a sheet of lead leaped ont of the enemy 's guns, actually mowing down the front lino. Tbo rear edvanced to lake their place, while masked batteries-belched rPrth grape and canister on their front and Aank. Under this Aerco storm they rushed up to the enemy's works, many of them sheltering themselves behind them. Tbeir lines shattered and broken, tbeir ammunition ex banned, this brave division, after freely encouotering the whole of Cleburne's division end a part of two others, all under shelter and protected by artillery, while, owing to tbo natnre of tbe ground, tbe artillery could not be brought lo bear upon them, retired, reforming their lino beyond the hill. Our loss in killed, wounded and missing was about four teen hundred. Tbeir loes was about one hundred and twenty Though badly cut up, Wood's division formed Hoe and threw up breastworks to protect themselves from any night assault. Tbey also succeeded in brtoising in most of their dead and wounded. Generals Howard and Wood remained up m<>et of tbe night, until the troops 1 were placed in a secure position. Bonis prisoners taken next day stated that tbe rebels bad tuflered severely to tbls Ueroe conflict. In tbe course of tbo dsy General Wood 'bad Major Hnmpsoo. ch ef of stall, killed. Captains Bestow, Adju tant General, and UoAlveue hid narrow eeraiies. Gen. Howard hud Captain Hcnson.ol bis staff, badly wounded, also some horses shot, 2Mb ??some brisk skirmishing along tbo lines, followed up by a night ashiult which commenced in front of Gene ral King's brigade while cha giug lino, surging on in (root oi Wood's division of the Twenty third c?rp?, which they vigorously annulled, but wore repulsed at all points. As thov had advanced right up on our linos, tbev mast have suffered severely. 2Pth ? Rnsk skirmishing along the line. The rebel* mado a vigorouB*a. saull in (rout of Johnson nnd Wood, particularly on tbo Iwonty third curps, but were again repulsed,' wltb heavy loss. In (rout of one division alono of the Twenty-third corps over one hundred dead bodies were counted. Indeed, heavy skirmishing and partial assaults are going on nigbt ami day. The rebels hive been strongly relnf reed by tbe Georgia and Aluharoa militls On tbe 2d of June the Tweoty-lblrdroriX' had a brisk skirmish with tbe onemy, with <>ur usual success On tbe Ad tbe Twentieth und Twenty third oorps moved out on tne plain In line of bat tin lo draw out the enemy :.but they refused the chal lenge. At right the Twenty third corps assaulted tho enemy's works and fouud them abindoood. The rebels have left our left flank, but aro still making serious demonstratives on our right centre. This afternoon tbeir skirmish lines made a rigorous attack on Newton'? front, but were repulsed with some loss. Our cavalry occupy the rat;w?y at Ackworth, while our infantry Hao Is extended wunin supporting dl-tance It is the general opinion that tbe rebels ar? falling back bevond tbe Chattahoochee river. The enemy have (alien back, some say, to lx>st Moun tain, near Marietta. Other accounts slate tbat they a>e crossing the I halt .hoochce. Tbeir breastworks In our front were Tory strong. Tbey must have suffered ec verely, as la some t l.ices the troes are actually mowed with our bullets and tbe ground is encumbered with graves. M'riTWRSOU'S OFtCRATIOira. McPhcrson roide s detour, moving from Kingston via Vamworth to Dallas, where the Kiiteentb corps arrived on Uie evening of the 'gflth of May, having had a slight engagement, in conjunction with General liavls, of the Fourteenth corps, with the rebels for tbe possession of nulla*, irum which tbey expelled them. Davis occupying tno town. The rebels took up position a row mlloa be yond the town. Next mornicg encountered the rebels on tbe Villa Rica road, and after a brisk engapeaeni drove them from tbe ?io|? and some casemaied works. About one o'clock they opened tbeir batteries upon a bill occupied by colo nel Wallcott's brigade, raking them sorely. They followed this np by a charge on the right In column* of two Hues. Home oonfusion arose from the hasty formatoa of our Itnee. The rebels' Ae ce assault was well met and failed In making any !m prcsmno, and waa finally repulsed General Oeterhaus' division (First) was desperately en gaged on the lei I. sod, after s severe engagement, sac ceened In repulsing the etiemv. The Sixteenth corps? which hade russed the Mow ita near the railway bridge and Pumpkin Vine creek,two mile* southwest of Pallia? h*d new come up on the left, the Hlxty-aixth Indiana and >?eonnd Iowa driving tbe rebel aklrmlahera from their front. f rm?d Into line with logan a, and succeeded, in conjunct lo j with tlia 1'ifteeDth corps, in repulsing tbo enemy's #?rce assault. (in the 2Mb, brisk skirmishing all tbe morning. About four o'clock the enemv assaulted tbe right of I/wan, ex tending the an*1 k along the line. A section or two gun* of ( apt Griffith's betiery opened with good effect .[(on their advancing column*. 1 ho rebel* charged >n it and succeeded to capturing H but after s desperate hand to band engagement, the Sitlh b aa succeeded to recapturing It. Tho rebel attack now veered around i. id waa heavy In front of the Twelfth Indiana. Though the reiio's ably and deeper .teiy sustained their assault, tbey were repulsed it all pointa. At the **me lime tbe Sixteenth rcrps w*? aimila-ly engaged wttb tre enemy with oi|u*py favorable results, Mr! beriou now atrenfthaned hi* front wl'h b es?t works aod redoubts. Tbo enemy made frequent stink* en these werKS. but wrie repulsed, fbi tbe night of he '.twth they made a dreperam wud well sustained ?? suit all along the In nt. lt.ro' lime* were they re|?ul?e?t, aid thrwe tiuioa did tbey renew the assault, htJtll u|Wti the fourth assault, tbey ven- Anally repulsed, with brakes and disordered lines. Their loss inuit have been large, ours trifling, in the night a?asuii. A* I i onrlude this word has come In that ihe rebels bay* tett our front, i*ir sk-rm'shere occupying th<-r work*. The silence along our III ea n A a ' tng uf a rifle nor b*a?m or n gun?fully cotifltm* the reoort. Attnr twelve days h-svy skirmishing, enlivened wtih some fleiee assaults, w# have driven thd enemy fftun llisir slroii vhulu arn d-i these bilii and jungles. H tuey have fallen iwhlnd the t halltgjioochee thov w 'U bason d Iven into Ai'ianta, where we must lerrel th'*nS mtt by a regular siege. K e h ive driven tiiem (rem s 'mC''1 'he strongest i oeK.piua lu Gcurgta. The losses on ImtU #ldca Met have boea larae-More aa the* they mad* mora NNMd aeaeells, all of which *?*???? pulsed *Kb bevy lees. The enemy* Joes u? k,lw*? wounded aod prisoners meet be about tea thousand; oara aoaitdarablj teas. As tbeoe ara Km mm military teadara Kkdiuae I be praaeat greed camps** * *?*f jj? ergto, H may eel ho oot of phwo to say simethlsg boee ^Theaimy appeara to oaaeaM the highest ooefldeeee la Sherman* abilities, aad whoa anything foea wfoojr i? J" uaaal to hearths net aay^-eM. Baetaaaa wlU aet ati right, Me kuows what he tsop te." Ills order* are delivered la aa abrupt aaeaaer. Be a*ye to one Oeaerat. "(leaaral, 700 adtauoa year ooaa aaaud 00 the right aad left of aaeh a postttoa, and hold It." To a staff officer. "Go tell ouch batteries M apea oa IM nifiyt works la front, aad toil Oeuorat to aa aaalt under eater ofdbeaa" , . _ Abrupt, determined la hla own views, I hareaooa him with bio glaao observing the enemy's poeiilou. Be would hastily abet It down, and turning to a battery ex ctatm, "There, there, they are In that wtod below; put a few shells Into them ," and off weat the snella biasing and whlzslag with Sbertnan'a kiutntc compliments. He shows bio wisdom Iq keeping able oouaaelloM bhoat him, and In proAUog by their advice. _ _ Thomas is etrll and affable, always praftolhff hla earn manda with?" Glva my oompllmsnta to Genetal 80 and 80 and tell them" Ac. lie never seems flnrrlednorapltaled. In lb? midst ol a conflict ha la aa coal aod eeU.'Cted at It superintending a review. Ho lo a*tried, trained soldier, of groat experience. Cool and reflective In ooonell. prompt In action, his equanimity never disturbed by any ehjnge or reverse. When affairs look disheartening, be reflect ively airokes bis long beard; when encouraging, be com placently dose tbe same, wblle sometblug approaehing a smile tights bis features. Both generals are possessed of great oonrage, aadrfeer lrtsly ride along tbo lie"* and batteries. Sherman of loo strays about, unattended, la a kind of fhnen misanthrope mood Sherman has a magnificent army at bis command?an army that la aura 10 succeed and crown bim with glory. Bkdeh at the Rebel Gemeratl Point. During the recent contests in Georgia, the rebel General Polk was killed. Hie life baa been a very ourioua one, ?? will be seen by tbe following sketch:? Lieutenant General leonldas Polk, of the rebel army was born In Raleigh, North Carolina, about tbe year 1800, and was the son of the late Colonel William Polk. He re ceived hla elementary education In bis native State, and secured admission Into the West Point Military Academy as a cadet from North Carolina, daring tbe year 1829. He pasped through bis course with credit, and graduated on the 3Utb of June, 182T, standing eighth In hla class. He was a classmate with the rebel General Rains, and white he was at West Point the rebel President Jefferson Davis, the rebel Geneaais Robert E. I^ee, Benjamin Huger, Albert Sydney Johnston and others, obtained their educa tion at that institution. While at West Point be waa a member of the stuff of General Worth, and afierwarda became an ofllcer of tbe oadet battalion. He entered the United Statee army as a brevet second lieutenant of ar tillery ; but, having no idea of following tbe profess Ion of aeoldler.be resigned bis connection with tbe army oa tbe 1st oT December, 18(27. without having been assigned to any reg iment in the servlee. Mr Polk then began hie studies for the church, and ap plied for admission Into the Protestaot Episcopal ministry. He passed^)Is examination and took orders as an Episco pal clergyman. During the year 1838 be received the appointment of Missionary Bishop or that church In Arkausos and the Indian Territory sooth of 38 degrees 80 minutes, with a provisional charge or tbe diocese of Alabama, Mississippi and Louisiana, and tbe mission In the republic of Texas. Bishop Polk held this missionary Msboprtck until tbe year 1841, when be was appointed the regular bishop of tbe diocese of Louisiana, hla name still appearing aa such in the Episcopal register for 1884. When the rebellion broke out into actual war Jafferaoa Davie applied to Bishop Polk to accept tbe position of brigadier general, wbloh the Bishop refused. Davis then tendered him tbe appointment of a major general, which tbe warlike minister accepted. Bishop Meade, bearing this fact, told Btsbop Polk that be already held a commis sion in a very different army, and to wbleb be should still hold bis allegiance; but Dope replied that while he accepted the major generalship he did not intend to re sign bis right to the bisboprlok. ' When," said he, "I accept a commission in the Confederate army. I not only perform the duties of a good ciliMn. but contend for tbe principles which lie at tbe foundation of 1 ur social, politl cal and religious polity." Mnior General l'olk's command In 1881 extended from tbe mouth of tbe Arkansas river, on both aides or tbe Mississippi, to tbe northernmost limits claimed by tbe rebels. It look In tbe rebel encampment at Corinth, tbe northern portions of the states of Mississippi and Ala bama. tba whole or tbe State of Tennessee, and nearly all or tbe State of Arkansas. His headquarters wore at Memphis. By bis encroachments upon tbe State of Ken tucky during the summer of 1861 ho precipitated the oc oupatinn of that State by the Union trouos under Generals Grant and Robert Anderson. The battle of Belmont was fought, and forts Henry and Donelion fell while the de pariment was neder tbe command of General Polk. Tba works at Bowling Green and Columbus were also evacu ated by tbe rebels, after which it was found neces sary by Jefferson Davis to place a higher officer over that part of tbe rebel domin ions to prcveut it being entirely overran by tbe Union troops. At the battle of Still h,or Pittsburg Leading, General Polk, who bad been made a lleutenaut general, wus placed in command of one of tbe army corps under Generals A. 8 J' buston and Beauregard. He participated In tbat contest and In tbe operations at Corinth previous to llie evacuation of tbe plaeo. General Bragg having been appointed to tbe department, the headquarteia of whlcn were removed to Ch itlam oga, Lieutenant General i'oik was placed io command of a corps of his nrmv. lie thus participated in tbe movement through Tounesee into Kentucky durun: September, 1862. and loughs at ibo battle or I'erryville, October 8, 18 2. It waa at this bat'le that he suddenly found him self In tbo midst o' the Union troops, and by bis presence of mind not only saved himself but actually ordered a re pitnent to ??cease flrrog." * At Murfrccsbnro I .leu tenon t General Polk commanded the first cms 01 Goneral Bragg'* army, and participated in the struggles at Stone river The rebel army then fell back to the region or Tud iliorca, which place It was com pelled t > evacuate by tbe flank movements of General Rosee.rans dnrlng the summer of 1863. General Polk also t< ok part in the fearful struggle at Gblckammga during foptonsbor, 1S63 and it Is reported In the olllciel de spatches of General Bragg that, had General Polk obeyed his orders, tbe army of General nosecruns would bave been annihilated, for this doreltclion <>f duty be wns removed from his command on the SOth of repiember, 18(13. end ordered to Atlanta under arrest. Although temporarily relieved of his command, the rehel President would not allow him to resign tbe service, and be was therefore ordered to take trio command 01 t*>c c?mp of prisoners paroled by Generals Grant find Ranks at /irks burg aad Port Hudson. He assumed tbe command of these troot a on tbe 20ih of November, 16C.I. During January. 1S04, he was agam in lbs Held, in tesip< rary oommaud of the rebel Department of tko Mississippi, In tbe place of General Johnston, appointed to the chief command . t .. . ? When General Sherman made his march tbrongb Cen tral Mississippi dorlng February last. General Polk or ganized his command into two separate cavalry depart ments, tbe Northern Department to be commauded by General Forrest, with headquarters at Como, and the Southern Department by General Lee, with headquarters et Jackson. This arrnngemeut Inter ered , ory much with General Sherman'? progress, and, although the latter succeeded in h>* main object, General Polk claimed a vic tory, as may be Judged from the follow log congratulatory order;? GKVBRAT, ORDRRS?NO. 22. n*Ai>qc*RTKR?. Duwornue, Ala., Feb. 28,1884. The I.lentenaot General commanding oilers his congrat ulatlons to the army ou the toroeMfai termination of the campaign just closed. The cheer)ulneee with which the troops have borne tbe fattguea and inconvenience* of the mar h, mid their ready aoqnlesoenoa in tba order* di recting their - movements, have entitled tbem to the highest commendation. To tba firmness and good conduct of the men, aod the akin and i dgroent of their oflleers la checking the enemy's march, tbe commanding general la l.idebtr I for se curing tbe public stores and depriving the enc.ny et tbe sse of tbo railroads and other facilities for foraging end subsistence The o noeutraticu of our eavelry en hie onlsnin of cavalry from West Tennessee lormsd the turning point of tbe campaign. That ooooonlratkm broke down lbs only means o subsisting his infantry. His column was de'saied and routed, and hla wbots fores cotnpslled to malts e hasty retreat. Never did s grand campaign, inaugurated with such pretensions, terminate rvvo tngior.oiMty. With a force three times that which was opposed to its advai.ee, ibey have been deist.ed and forced to lo.vo the fleid with a lose of men. email arms and artillery Hotb Iheir Columns ate retrvniiag tutors the squadrons of our pursuing cavalry. Ihu l.ieetsrant i.eneral commanding offers hla grateful ih.ukr. to the whole army, and trust* that this nooning catnp uvn (,r tne new ye tr may be an vsruest of the enccesae* which await ua In tbn future. Hv command of Lieutenant General P< i .K> Inn* M. .i*f x. A. A. G. Get aral Pol* hue comma drd a wing of Gsnern .i ?' "? ston e rebel army during the receut Western to * eunput*it of General i-her in >1 appear-to h.- ? ? his ?tie to one o! the many lOutosta which has t; lor Ixert lust movement. One (i the It to. Alb corrnspoi.d. i. a, who had .o . r',? r tun.ty ot se.ui.i i>n P Ik t" edvestego In 181! ?? > de scribe-hi- personal ipi'tar mis; ? ??t.nnerai Iw*?>' tdaa ''oik t should (edge to t"?.? ?u 1 *>' 6flv wlulcis tan and atiaignt, boa lug t . . I s. d lo k tbo tmimu-s ?? the general it. i u .f * dlviuu. gist eycr,deep set, kouu anil t,. i nun ?? -?? rather h the li< toan order oif erclitisciii'o o > t v . ?. Itiw tiglitly enmuro-ved. hale mid a de Mia -I prwniuoi *!y tro-ved, qi h k i" i n ? 1 snd. withal. ? f ill e in cnuvr:? ill >n. t i,hr ' . o' ere a hwlsr Ide.i of the ooks on ' I >>, ig u ? , i leader, I would say, lake thn . dor ,-'t i, si t ?? liocse, wld lull inches io Ids stut'ire, prink o < i ' more gear hairs uvor hla haad son fare, Jrw n m n nut or general'sS'ilt, ? *i?t ihev wu| ha e nu' a < ' porfrciton. Its is by no means so .n-terw uu n. i ?? <? to odi'ir hy hi* .aldresa dnrhig the u ree or ft ? t. ? he rem imsd m ibir vitiir.il v ye' duie; miii-u e to ? l evei r tin im- nt o hi. cuuatrnaRce, ai d fliniaoae pt,t in avtu v lutiW a,,a r? >> SHERIDAN! Brilliant Victory Near Gordons vrlle. Complete Rout of the Rebel Cavalry. Three Hundred and Seventy Prisoners and Three Hun dred Horses Captured. Arrival of Heavy Rebel In fantry Reinforcements. WITHDRAWAL OF OUR TROOPS. Official Despatch from Gen. Sheridan, ha# &o.i ho. Secretary Hteatun to Oeaeral Dlx. Warn Daraanrtm, \ Wahuihuto*, Jane 18?11 P. M. J Major General Da:? Deepatcbee from Gaaeral Sheridan bare Just been re ceived. Be reports a victory over the enemy at Trevllan Station, to the Virginia Central Railroad, a few miloe ?oath ef Gerdonevllle, where General Lee, a few daye ago, reported a rebel victory. The official report la aa follow*:? "1 have the honor to report to yon the arrival of my command at thla point, and aleo to report ita operation! atace leaving New Oaatle ferry. "I croaaed the Paaannkey river on the 7th instant, marching via AyleU'a, and encamped en Herring creek. "On the {morning of the 8th I resumed the march, vie Polecat Station, and encamped three miles west of the Station. ??On the 9lh I marched through Chtldsbnrg and New Market, encamping on K.N. E? creek, near Young'* bridge. '?Oa the 10th 1 marched via Andrews' Tavern and Leloon's store, crossing both branches of the North Aana, and encamped at Buob Cbilde, about three miles northeast of irevilan Station. ??My Intention was to break the railroad at thla station, anarch through Mecbanleevllle, cut the Gordons v I lis and and Charlottesville Railroad near Lindsay's House, and then to march on Charlottesville; but on our arrival at BuchCbllda I found the enemy'a cavalry In my imme diate front. "On the morning of the 11th General Torbert, with his division, and Colonel Gregg, of General Gregg's divtslonf attacked 'the enemy. After an obstinate oontest they drove him from successive lines or breastworks, through an almost Impassable forest, back on Trevllan Station. "In the meantime Goneral Custer was ordered with his brigade to proceed by a country road so as to reach the station In the rear of tbe enemy's cavalry. On his arrival at this point the enemy broke into a complete rout, leaving his daa^ and nearly all or his wounded In our bands; also twenty officers, fire hundred men and three hundred horses. "These operations occupied tbe whole of tbe day. At nlgbt 1 encamped at Trevliaie Stat ion, and, on tbe morn ing of (he 12th inat., commenced destroying tbe railroad from this point to Lorrain Court House. Ibis was thor oughly done, tbe tiee burned and tbe raile rendered un serviceable. ?'Tbe destruction of tns railroad occupied until three o'clock of this day, when I directed General Torbert to advance with bis division and Goneral Davia'brigade of General Gregg'* division la tbe direction of Gordons vlllc, and attack tbe enemy, who had concentrated and neen reinforced by infantry during tbe night, and bad also constructed rifle pits at a point about flvo miles from Gordonsvllle. "Tns advance was made, but as tbe encmy'e position was fsund too stroog to assault, no general assault was mode. "On tbe extreme right of our lines a portion of tbe Reaerve brigade carried the enemy's works twice, end was twice driven therefrom by lafaotry. "Night closed tbe contest. 1 found on examination of tbs command that there woe not a sufficiency of ammu nition left to continue the engagement. ?'The next day trains of cars aleo came down to where we were engaged with tbe enemy. The repcrta of prisoners and ellisens were that Plekett's old division wee com leg to prevent tbe taking of Oordonevllla "I therefore during tbe night end next morning with drew my command over tbe North Anna via Carpenter'a ford, near Miner's bridge. "In addition, the animal* were for the two entire daye In which we were engsgrd without forage. Tbe surrounding country alTorded nothing bnt grazing of a very Inferior quality, and generally at such points as were Inaccessible to na. "The cavalry engagement of tbe 12th waa fey far tho most brilliant one of tbe present campaign. " The enemy '? loss was very heavy. They lost the fol lowing named officers In killed and wounded:?Colonel Mc tbliter, commanding a regiment, killed; Brigadier Corneal ltceear, commanding a brigade, wounded, and Co tonal ( ustor, commanding a regiment, wonndsd. "My tn?a In killed cud wounded will no about Ave bun drrd at I se' snty Iho. Of ibis number four hundred led nicety are wounded. I'r. ugbt oil iu my am balances three hundred and v"?* II lhat could be trarrportcd. There ut ? ? re, with a number or rebel wounded that fell ii i r h i d*, left behind. Surges ne and attendants a. * * * ' d, ? i d ft nti.iicd in shame of them. "I pluted u.d bare now wlill me threo hundred and eevraly prisoners ol War, lav.lulling twenty commissioned officers. My leas tn captured will not earned ? ne hundred and elaty. in y ??*e nnnoipeily from the Filth Mtcfeisaa cavalry. Tbk regiment gallantly charged 6ow? tbe Gor doMvilla road, capturing fifteen haadrad horaaaand about aigbt hunarad nan; bat warn finally surrounded and had Is give tbaoa op. "Whan tha ana my broka tbay harried between General Cuater'a command and Colo Del Gregg'a brigade, oeptur Ing five ealaaone at renoingtoa'a battery, three of which were aftewarda recaptured, leaving to their hands two onbseas. "A more detailed report will be made hereafter." EDWIB II. BTANTOV, fieerelary of War. THE MOBILE BLOCKADE. DeUtlla of (he Capture of the Blockade Hun ner Doaegal-Fort? Thoaltad Pounda Of th? Beet French Gunpowder on Board?ifievr York and Phttadet* pill a HcrehaadlM Welt Bepreeeuted in Her Carffio-Arriwrnl of tke Prlne mt Philadelphia, die., die. The notorloua blockade runner Donegal wna captured, while trying to run the t'ockade, si Mobile on the 6th lost , by the guaboat Maiaoomev The Donegal ia ? lerg*i4o?ible deekM Iron steamer, and was built at Wllmlt;ic? (date aot glvon). She was in the babll of adverttalng Nor dey of soiling, relyltg upon ber superior speed to evade tbe vigilance of the block adlng squadron. She loft Flevane oz toe rooming of tbe 4th Inst, end on tbe morning of the mh the gnnboet Metacomel, Com mender Jewott (rormarly of tbe R. R. Cuyler), having changed her position from the regular line of blookaders three miles to the eastward, sent out a picket boat two miles still further to the oaataard. At two o'ciook on the morning of the ?th tbe picket boat made a signal, warning the gunboat tbat a strange Mil was runnlug In. Tbe Donegal, aeeing tbe signal rocket of tbe picket boat, put about and attempted to esoape. ThoMotacomet Immediately alippod her cable and gave chase, end after an exoltlng run of forty miles, got within raugeof the Donegal. When within three mllea of her the gunboat commenced throwing twelve pound howitzer shells at ber. She then boUted the Kngllsh flag and kept on her courts. At hair-past Ave In the morning the Meucomet threw a one hundred pounder Parrott shell, vb>cb struck the water wllbtn four feet of her starboard quarter. This nad the desired elleet, and stao immediately hauled down the Kegllah Ha* *nd surren dered. On boarding her, Captain Smith turned her over to tbe boarding office'. Ensign John White, who mustered the erew and transferred them to the Metacoinet. The oaptured veesel, in addition to an assorted cargo, bad forty thousand pounds of tbe finest quality of French cryatall/.ed powder. Tbe Invoices of tha cargo being dostroyed. It Is not yet fully known what the cargo con slats of, but many of the packages bear the shipping marks of Nsw York end Philadelphia, which goods were no doubt shipped bare for Havana, with the intention of running them Into rebel ports from that city. On reaching the squadron with the prlaa, Admiral Far ragut, finding the vessel In the beet ef order, with a full supply of coal (one hundred and aeveuty tons), decided upon sending her North Immediately. The following officers were selected to bring tbe prize home:?Acting Ensign John White, eommandiug; Execu tive Officer, J. K. Goodwin; Acting Maater's Mate, Cbarlee Oanesford; Second Assistant Englnoer In charge, John D. Ford; Third Assistant Engineers, Samuel Fowler, Arthur Irwin, Wm. G. McEwen, and a prize crew of forty men. Tbe prize arrived at Philadelphia on Friday, seven days and twelve boars from Mobile. She le valued et$300,000. A funny accident occurred ou the passage homo. The United States gunboat De Solo, who haa chased this cele brated cruiser half a dozen times before, again espied her old enemy and gave obese. She followed her for iwenty-foor hours, when Ensign While gave e signal tbat the veasel was in charge of officers of tba United States Navy. Among the passengers to Philadelphia were the captain (Smith) of tbe Donegal and bis first officer, Mr. Brown, and Mrs. Gatsel, the wife or a Mobile editor. The celebrated blockade runner Dealer was also chared by tbe Metaoomet on the same evening of the capture of the Donegal; but abeeucccedod in getting in among the ves sels or the fleet, and. In tbe confoslon which followed, succeeded la reaching her destination In saTety. This vessel has run the blockade off Mobile nineteen times sue oessfully, and It is e*ld thet her owners and offloers are reaping a rich harvest from this contraband trade. Beers front Memphis. Mswrnis. June 16,1864. Tbo steamer Pioneer, from Vlckaburg, arrivad to day with forty prisoners on board. She was fired Into with muskets at four different polnta on ber way, but no damaga was done. Obsequies of Colonel Rlcbord Byrnes, Tw'nty-rlghtli fflnsswchnsctts "Volun teers. Irish Brigade. Am will t?e soon, by reference to onr obituary notices, tbe funeral of this distinguished officer, who fell mortally wounded at the bsltle of Coal harbor, on the 3d icatant, while acting Brigadier General or the Irish hrlgude. takes place early this afternoon, from bis late re-ldence In Jar s*y City to Calvary Cemetery. By hie death the gallant Army or tbe Totomac hee lost a highly esteemed and most accomplished soldier?one who in half a dozen campaign*, f'om early boyhood to robust insnbood. had hewed his way from the ranks to ttin high and honorable position In which he fell, com manding one of the most distinguished veteran brl -idea In the servlc-. Born In tho eounty Caveo. IreUed, at the early age of twelve yeurs CV.Ionel Ityruei came to this country. Fivo yenrs after he enteied Its service a? a dashing young cavalier, and as snoh went through, with marked distinction, the Mexican and Indian campaigns. On the brooking out of eur present war hla sarvtcoa were rewarded by a com mission as lieutenant of cavalry; and when Governor Andrew wa? looking ost for a thoroughly accomplished offirer to lead the Massachusetts contingent of the famous Irish brigade. General Averill, pointing to Colonel Byrnes, said, "Th it's your man?take him and you will not re grei'the choice." Nor wss the selection other thsn a most wise one. On every buttle held (kdooel Byrner. haa proved himself a aplendifl soldier, while as a compear >n his meny virtues and social qualities have endeared his memory to all who knew blm. We understand tbit tha Sixty ninth regiment. Now York State MPltis. will, by order of Colonel Hagfejr.do escort duty at the funeral. City Intelligence. TBrmMNftAl to To* Htx*?The fried* of Tom Hver, the celebrated champion of the American pugilistic ring. will glte him a grand compliment iry benefit on Tuesday even log next, el Stuy vacant Inetilute, Broadway. Mr. Hycr, whoee beeltb ia In a very precarious condition. la about to leave for the country, and hie friends take this meant of assisting him. It Is expected that the Faney will attend the exaibltloo, and th is giro a eubetantlal tm. timony or their affection for tble veteran of the Ameri can sporting ring. fltoaun Fium-is Tea's.?This notorlonsty noted speaker always turns up somewhere, and la behalf of some ob ject. He le to apeak et the Cooper institute Monday evening, on the reenlte of hie (tying trip around the world, bringing op with Father Abraham at the fcxecilive Man slnn Mr. T. devotee the proceeds to ibe suffering fami lies of our soldiers, under the auspices of the Christian Alliance Farare or a Pmeoxis* Cbahoxd wrra Ronngsv ? A mm named William W-eton wee arrested several wsexs ago, charged with forcibly robbing en emlgraul, named Jnhu llolun, of three husdred dollars la gold. In UreennIch street, rear Morris. Justice Mogan eoromitte<l Weston to ilv- Tomb* for trial, and he having been inoicud for rob hery, was yesterday taken to coort, In charge of ofllrer Mulligan, to plead to the indictment On the way bark to prison Weeton slipped his ban icu fk, and, pulling sway from officer Mulligan, rati down Tearl street Into the Five l'olots and recip'd. lie Is wtill at large. then iocs Acu?k*t ro ak lCx-Toi.es Oviicew.?Vester diy afternoon (ieor,'e J. fai th, an ex policeman, well 1 known from hi* eonoeciim with the police (orco of < lie Hfteesth precinct, was thrown from his w ig n *h !? drtvli g through Pearl street, lie etrurk head foremost on the pavement nmt suetmned eerions Iniurioa. }\y order of t' <ptatn i ailrey be was l? ken to his rosidoDJo. alter being alteiidod by I olt< e Surgeon Gibson. bis plosion at the 13 titles burp Arsenal. PiuiapBM'Ria. June IK, 1??4. An explosion occurred in the Itrutesburg Arsenal this morning, cati-ari b> the earelcssnew 01 a b >y. Threw bo.va were severely but nut dangerously burned. The building was not damage I. Cuuit of Appr iila. Aiiasy .Jure IS. H?4 In the Court of Ai penis the day i sin our tor M oid V. June90, iwh, l.? as b ih>v? ? foe. tut, l?i, v-.3, Vii lii, in i?>. iso. tai. ins. GRANT. Secretary Stanton's Despatch to General Dix. The Fighting Before Petersburg*. Capture of More Can non and Prisoners. The Town Not Yet Occupied by Our Troops. Advance of General Butler's Forces, At.. fto. At. Secretary Stanton to Oanarml Dili War CiTARmiwf, ) Wafbikgtor, June 18?10 P. M. f Major General Dix:? Tbo following despatch from General Grant, dated yen* terday eleven A. 11., at City Point, hoe been received by this Department:? "The Ninth corpa thin morning carried two more re double, forming part of the defences of Petersburg, cap? luring four hundred and fifty prUonere and four guns. "Our successes uro being followed up. ? "Our forces drew out from within fifty yards of the enemy's Intrenchmento at Coal Harbor, made a flank movement of about fifty-live mllei march, crossing the Chlckahomlnyand Jarnoe rivers?the latter two tbonsanfi root wide and eighty-four feet deep at the point of oroea Ing?and surprised the enemy's rear at Petersburg. This woe done without the loss of e wagon or piece of artil lery, and only about one hundred and filly stragglers were picked up by the enemy. "In covering this move, Warren's corps and Wilson's cavalry had frequent skirmishing with the enemy, each losing from fifty to sixty killed end wounded, but Inflict ing en eqnnl If not greater loss upon the enemy. "The Eighteenth corps (Smith's) were transferred from the White House to Bermuda Hundred by water, and moved oat noer to Petersburg. The nlgbt of their arrival they surprised,or rather captured, the very etroog works northeast of Petersburg, before n sufficient foroe could be got In them by the enemy to Jota tbem. Hn wee Joined tbo night following thin capture by Ike Second corps, which m turn captured more of the enemy's redouble further south, nod this corps was followed by the Ninth with the result above staled. "All the troops ore now up except two divisions cover ing the wagon trains, end they will be up to-night. "Tne enemy, In ibeir endeavors to reinforce Peters burg, abandoned tbslr intrenchmeou in front of Ber muda Hundred. Tbov no doubt ex(>ectod troops from north of the Jemes river to take their place before wn discovered It. Butler took advantage of this, and moved a force et once upon the railroad nod plank road bet w eea Richmond and Patersburg, which I hope te retain poa session of. "Too much praise cannot be given the troops end their commanders for the energy and fortitude displayed the last fire days. Day and night have been all the same en delays belog allowed on any account." Later unofficial despatches show that at eight o'clock this morning the enemy stUI occupied Petersburg. Major Morton was klllsd in on eassult yesterday. Nothing to day from Bberman or Hunter. EDWIN M. STANTON, Secretary of War. Air. g, T. Hnlkley's Despatch. Fortress Morror, June IT, lfifid. TOR CAST' RR Of FKTSRXRCRO. A despatch host arrived et eleven o'clock last night from Dermuds Hundred, bringing the Joyful intelligence Of the capture of Petersburg by Geoeral Smith The attack was made at daylight oo the morning of the 16th, by the for cos under Goneral (Ualdy) Smith, and reaultnd In the capture of the outer Hue of fortlnontlons, together with thirteen g ins end four hundred prisoners. So much of the news Is official, and before the lea vug of the boat e lieuten int arrived from the frout with thn news that General Hancock occupied the city. There seems to be no doubt la official circles here that the news Is correct. OS.XFIUL (MART'S WARM MOVXRXRT. This lest fisuk movement of General Grant Is tha met brilliant, and, eo lor, successful of all hla mov# moots. While General Lee supposed Grant woe intending to attack Richmond from the north side, and was fortify - Ing Malvern Hill, Geseral Grant crossed hie army et Wiloot's wharf, together with his Immerse train, murrhed at once on Petersburg, and has taken possession or that city, together with the important railroads run ning through It. lie la now in position to ao-Jce an st tack upon Richmond upon Its weakest side before Lea can get bis army into position to atop him. TUS WRITS HOFSS has been abandoned as s bnso of supplies, with the exoep tlen of a email force kett there to guard transports loaded with supplies for a foroe expected there to-dey. All the suitors sre now st Fortress Monroe, leaded with stores and awaiting permission from the Secrriarv of Wer to take their go-ids to the front. It is expected that tha bae will be removed tomorrow, and they be allowed to go to lbs front. OSR1RAI. t. g. IIORaRT WARD, of the Third dlvl?i<?, Second corps, Army of thePotemee, arrived to day, under arrest. Re It as yet unaware off the charges (Referred against him, but reels perfectly ?alHCed of removing any cloud which may now rest over him Ho hue become IdetxifW with the Army of the ro'omar. and hla past services In the field are a guarantee of bis bravery and loyalty to the cauaa Tha arrest was mads by Geueral Plrney, and tbe order reliev ing bim from oommaod directed him te retort et Fortress Monroe sad await lurther ord-ra. K nammeth Hrgfmrmt. The -dxteenih New York volunteer aril'isry, command - el by i olooel J. J. Morrlsoe, headquarters at Yorktowu, Vs. a ti e largest regiment ever recruited In the UnUe4 Matex, end him rasa In the foltowlug pieces ? At \orktown 1.140 With 148th N. Y Vols. 44 Ai Wl-iiarr-kburg 78# With *6lh N. Y. Vole.. U At Glonresier lv?nt... 14T With light batteries U. At Bermuda Hundred. S'O b. artillery fifi Fmcii-g lelegrarh ?o Wi'h Army ef the Pa With let N. Y. Mount tomac SO* ed lilies... ?w A* ; Total i umner vf sp ?? fi,FY< Olo ?????? w Ao> (Mete I* ehalieng* i to e?icel this regiment. ( GrvvRAr f m*r ?It t? slated tnat Geoeral Grant Is fjbdT ewe of len Huueehd dollar* worth of stock to tba tv est I'i* ?->< n Her way of tn ? -Ity. not purchased by )..., , t ? - 7 by men is. and pleats* tohimu'i' evidence ol m-jdwill.?Chacons J*"

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