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' fiest off sivimn. - ADMIRAL DUrONT'SDISPATCn. -a . Flag Ship Wabash, . 1st Hovai. IlABBoa, S. C. June 19. 1SG3. Sib I have the honor to inform the Department tht since writing my dis patch No. 3 6, 1 have read farther deUils of the capture of the rebel gunboat AU janta lent by telegraph from Fort Pales ii- The Atlanta, Capt Win. Webb, eame down this morning, via Wilmington Riv er, to attack our vessels in the Warsaw Sound, She wae accompanied by two wooden steamers filled, it is said with per eons spectators. The Weehawkn, Captain John Rogers once engaged her, firing in all five shots, thre . of which took eff-ct penetrating ber armor killing and wounding the crew of two gone. Two or three pilots were also badly wounded, and her pilot house broken up; whereupon the vessel ground ed, and immediately after surrendered ber. The Weehaweken was not hit. The armament of the Atlanta was two eleven and two six inch guns. She is bat slightly injured. 1 re vain respectfully your obellent ser vant. S. F. Depont, Rear Admiral, Commanding South Allan . tie Blockading Squadroon. P. S. The officers and crow of the At lanta nam ber one hundred and ixtyfive persons. S. F. Dupjkt. ADMIRAL LCt's OFFICIAL DISPATCH. Nxwport News. June 22, 18C3 To Hon, Gideon Welles, Secretary of the Nary r Admiral Dupcnt sont tho Weehawken Capt Rodgers, and the Niihant down to Warsaw Sound to .-ook out f r the Atlan ta. On June 17 th, at C a. m., the Atlanta eame down, accompanied by two gun boats. The engagement was exclusively two tween the Weehswken and Atlanta. Ths latter mounted four Brooke rifles, of be seyen inch, on bow and stern pivots, and two of six inch, one on each side side. She could fight two of the former and oue of the latter on a side. Capt. Rodgere engaged ber at close quarters. The first 15 inch shot by him self took of the top of the Atlanta's pilot house, and wonnded two of ber pilots. Another 15 inch shot struck half way up ber roof, hich was iron plated four inch es thick, killing one and wounding seven teen men. Eleven shots were fired in all fire by the Weehawken and aix by the Atlanta. The latter ran ogrouni and surrendered. The fight was short and the victory sig nal. The Weehawken eustnintd no in jury of any sort. The Atlanta steers well, and made six snot against a head sen, going to Port Royal. She was completely provided with instruments and stores for a regular ser nice. She bad a ram. saw and torpedo on her bow. Ex-Lieut. W. A. Webb commanded her, Her compliment was 165 souls. Iler wounded were left at Port Royal. The Atlanta is said to have come down confident of capturing our Monitors easily and ber consorts, filled with spectators, were prepared to tow them into Sevan ah. She will soon be ready for service un der the flag of the Union. (Signed) S. P, Let. Acting Rear Admiral In Caxp near Mcxrxf rBii Tekm. June loth 1863. J Fob Jol.et Rehubmcan : Subjoined is a list of the officers and snen belonging to Co. G. 100th Regt III. Vols. Infu, with their present daty and location, which I would like to have pub It shed in your paper for the benefit of its an any friends and readers. A Subscriber. NAVES. Wm A Monger, Capt Commanding, J C Williams, 1st Lieut, Aid de camp on Buell's staff, II J Ewen, 2d Lieut, Sergei nt Heme, Acting Sergeant Major lor the 100th, Sergt Thomas Bleber, Acting Orderly Sergeant, Sergt GW Holmes, JJUarley, Wm Johnrton, Corp Joseph A Porter, Detailed to blank office in Nashville, Corp Henry E Adams, M Erastus R Hubbard, M Dau'l Sullivan, John Russell, M Henry A Dennis, Clerk at Brigade Head Quarter. Corp Gottlieb Wedemirer, color bearer FRIVATES. Franc's Adams, A II Ashley, On detailed daty at Corps Head Quarters -X-h-1 C Batterman, Wm Banker, John W Branden, Joshua Busb, ma ... w l jtiaiuew iunu, Andrew T Barce, Simeon B.roe. Barney Carr, Sick at Gallatin since Dec last, Ira H Chapman Amos Dtfilge, On detached duty in the Picnoer Corps, Enoch Dodge, Albert Deal, Peter Drout, detailed in the 8th Indiana Battery, E Dennis, sick at Gallatin, since Decern ber last, Abram R Darling, George Ever heart, Joseph Fishburn, John Fridley, Robert T Greinlee. On guard at Brigade Head Quarters, D Q Goodenow, On duty at Regt .Head Quarters, Edward Goodenow, sick at Gallatin since Dec last, Wm Hunt, A H Uowk, Clerk at Brigade Head Quar ters, A A Ingersoll, On daty ia Pioneer Corps, tfaUICB V ttTUUUDVU, . Joseph 0 Lebarron, t Francis Lafayette, Hiram Leonard. Alexander Moat, Robert Moat, John C Mason, Charles A Kash, Clinton O Phillip, Orson D Phillips, Alfred Penry, C Pierson, sick at Field hospital near Mnrfreesboro. 3 Pierson. Home ou sick furlough, G Prioe, on duty at lisgimenalt Head Quarters, Thrmas Price, Jamas P Picker, Jacob Roderick, Wm Shaw, Kelson N Smith, Ransom Smith. Ovaries H Snoad. - Vn C S-age, On duty at Regt Head Quarters, S Spangler, Oo daty as Hospital Team sUr Joseph Thetvion Joseph W Tucker George Weston John A Wagner If Whitman Detailed as Oompany team- Almon E" Wilder lewis L. Warren Iawrenoe Young; Herman Harder Di-u.ninT.--r. Thirteen have died. m have been dis charged and throe have. Ueieitcd since the fogt left Juliet. joliet signal; joliet, Illinois".' ornci alp apsb or THK cm . Tuesday, June 30, 1863. The Difference. Two years ago, when the Executive an nounced the existence of war, and called the people of the loyal States into the pres ent unnatural strife, a thrill of enthusi asm awakened every borne, and crowds of anxious patriots flocked to oar standard to avenge its honor and re-establish the jost authority of the law. Oar readers will recollect the monster meetings that were held in this city and in every town and hamlet in tht country, when, two years ago, it wss announced that our national capital was in danger. The voice of eloquence was heard on every side calling the loyal North to arms, and the inspiring strains of martial mnsio greeted oar ears from morn till late at night. In deed the hearts of the people were inlisted and the enthusiasm pervaded ill ranks. The Union as it was, and the constitution as it is, constituted the rallying cry that nerved the arms of the brsve men who wrnt forth by legions to suppress the rebel lion. Inspired by the same sentiment thst caused the fathers of the republic to pledge their fortunes and lives, the entire loyal North was a perfect blase of excitement The armies of the U lion speedily swelled to vast proportions, and thousands who of fered tbeir service were refused, because our ranks were already filled to overflow ing. And the hosts who went forth to bsttle were united by the Bpirit of brotherhood, and deep determination beamed in every eye and was frit by every man in the broad North. The history of the following fifteen months bore evidence of the power that called out hosts forth to the conflict. Vic tories were won and stronghold after stronghold of the rebels fell into our bands. It is true, the enemy fought with a desper ation worthy a better cause, and thousands and thousands of our noble soldiers were numbered with the dead, bat the ssorifice was not regretted eo long as it was for the restorstion of the noblest government that ever existed on earth. And one year later when the Executive had need of more soldiers to reinforce our armies six hundred thousand additional volunteers responded. The spirit of patri otism that animated the people at the first outbreak of the war, was yet alive, and no . IW 1 . . . . uimcuiry was experienced: in laising as many soldiers as were needed. But it is not necessary to repeat what everybody is familiar with. la restore the Union and sustain the constitution, was the original object of the war an object in comparison with whose value millions of treasure and thousands of lives weie bat a moments consideration. So Ijng as the war was conducted on the issue of the re-establishment of the Union on its former broad and solid foundation, all true men, forgetful of past political dif ferences, stood shoulder to shoulder urging its attainment undaunted by the dreadful clash of battle. This being troe of the past, we would call attention to the existing state of fact. The loyal States are now invaded by the rebels in force and the country is being pillaged mad devastated our national cap ital is menaced and oar national existence itself threatened. Yet, amidst all this, the country is almost destitute of excitement and the rnthaeiasim which characterized oar people for the first eighteen months of the war, has entirely disappeared. The idea of filling up our ranks by volunteer ing has been abandoned, and a most odious and yigosous conscription law is about to be enforced. Why is it, we would ask, even in view of the fearfal results of a csptured capital and a national dismemberment, each spo- tby rests npen the people? Why da not the patriotic fires of the past blaze forth again with renewed vigor? The answer is plain. The original ob ject of the war has been prostituted to the purposes of a partisan Administration. The simple but sublime declaration with which the Executive entered npon the etruggle the constitution as it is and the Union as it was has been thrown aside, and the sacred pledges made to a confiding people have been ruthlessly broken. The war has been perverted into a struggle for negro freedom, and for a total subjugation of the white population of the South. Until the Administration returns to its original stand point, withdraws the nneon stitntional proclamations and submits to thj constitution and the laws, it must not ex pect that unity of action and enthusiasm so essential in the present crisis. Let the President withdaw his radical abolition measures, and reinstate the commander in whom the people have confidence and it would not be ling before be would bear the shoots of patriotism renewed with tbeir wonted force. Free Speech and Free Press, These are among the essential safe guards of liberty of which the Democracy contend so beroicly. Yet they are denounc ed as factiooisU for their determination to insist on tbem. To those who see in the Democracy in cipient opposition to tbe government, be cause it demands that these rights be not infringed npon, we commend the following questions asked by Wm. 1L Seward in the United States Senate, on the 7th day of August 1856: ' "Where on earth is there a free govern ment whete the press is shackled and speech is strangled ? When the Rebublie of France was sub verted by the first consul, what else did he do but sbsckle the press and stifle speech? When the second Napoleon Restored Ihe empire on the ruins of the republic of France, what else did be do than to shack le the preee and etrangle debate 1 When Santa Anna eiesed the govern ment of Mexico, and converted it into a dictatorship, what more had be to do than to shackle the press and stifle political de bate ? &Tho postage on newspapers by nail, for all distances, in or out of the State, will be as follows, after July 1st: , Daily 1,20 a year, or 30e a quarter; tri-weekly 60c a year, 15c a quarter ; semi weekly 40 and 10c ; and weekly 20o a year or fie a quar ter. ' The only exeoptioo to this simple, uni form rate, is that weekly papers will go free, as heretofore, to subscribers in the county of publication. 1 "Copperheads." The editor of the Joliet Republican ap pears to be troubled immensely by 'snakes.' The editorial columns of his last psper art devoted almost exclusively to them. "Cop perheads,' "Copperheads 1" is his whole cry. Indeed, if he goes on at this rate, we should not be surprised if be should have "Copperheads" in bis boots on of these days. lean article of nearly a clumn in lengtb.be assails to define the meaning of the term Copperhead," and does it after a fashim. His definition of the term is certainly wide and comprehensive, embrac ing everybody bat the Administration dirt- esters. Democrats, law-abiding men, and lovers of the constitution instead of Sambo are all pot down under the same bead, to- wit : Copperhead." Any person, acoording to the pottm aster editor, is a "Copperhead" who does not bow the knee to President Lincoln and swear that he i imassculate and that his policy is the wisest end the bent. And further, any person is a "Copper head" who goes into a drinking sal on or swears. The editor certainly made a mis take here, for this would include most of the Republicans. For as far as oor obser vation extends, the Republicans, taking them a they come, are better drinkers than Democrats. As to swearing, we don't know but what we will have to give in there. Some of the Democrats do swear more than they ought to, when they reflect what the Republicans have brought ths country to. And we are not quite certain that considering the circumstances it is perfectly allowable. But we should not quarrel with our Abo lition friends about names. They may call as Democrats whatever name they choose to. It is the principles that designates the party. And so leng as Democrats adhere to their constitutional doctrines, any title no matter how obnoxious the word may be will soon beoome popular when applied to them. Hence we shall not object to being cal led a "Copperhead," or anything else, if they leave us oor time-honored principles. Anl these shall we insist npon, come what may. Of late there baa been an effort to tramel us In this respect and to deprive us of the enj yment of a portion of our heaven-born rights, but we trust that our rulers have seen sufficient indications to teach tbem the peril of trampling trpon constitu tional guarantees. ISf European immigration continues on a scale far exceeding that of previous seas ons. The New York Castle Garden Com missioners report the whole number cf ar rivals for the week ending June 18tb, at 3,262, making an aggregate of 55,427 from ths first day of January to date, against 27,417 for the corresponding season in 1862: The packet ship Vanguard, from Liverpool, Jane 18tb, brings between five and six hundred, not embraced in the above. A J cst Compliment A correspondent of a Chicago paper, nays Dr. A. L. Mc Ar thur, of this city, the fuliewing appropiate compliment : "Dr. McA-thur, the medical director of the expedition, has shown himself well worthy of the trust that Gov. Yates reposed in him." Dr. McArthur had control of the expedi tion which brought 200 sick and wonnded soldier frtnm Viokabuig. Perhaps no man in the United States has bad more to do with the wounded soldiers than Dr. McArthur. He has visited all the battle fields of the West, and with his proficient skill as a surgeon, cared for the lives of those who were wounded in the conflicts. Home Concert. The concert by cur borne musicians un der the direotion of Mr. Grundy, came off last Tuesday evening according to pro gramme. We had been prepared f.r a good thing, but the performance far sur passed oar expectations. We find that we have here at home an amount of musical talent, which needs only cultivating to place ourselves in the front ranks of musi cal communities. The choruses were all excellent, but we were especially pleased with "away 1 away 1 the morning freBhly breaking," which was given with great spirit and effect Of the songs with choruses we were delighted with both the music and the delivery of "The Battle of Fort Donelson," and "Brave Boys are they," and others perhaps were not inferior. Mr. Blackman's song "The Mountaineer" was capitally delivered, and if we take this performance as an index ef what he can do in the musical line, we predict for bim a successful and brilliant career. The quartettes by the German Glee Club were among the most marked performances of the evening. Their music was of a high order, and the exqusite har mony of their voices showed a fine appre ciation of their music and the most per severing practice. The Joliet Band con tributed their fall share to the pleasure of the occasion, and the Anvil chorus espe cially was given in very good style. We are proud of ihe band, and we hope to hear tbeir mnsio more frequent than here tofore. The whole management of the affair and the general arrangement of the different parts, as well as the evidenoe of thorough and systematic drill on the part of the ciogere, reflects great credit on Mr. Grundy the conductor, and we trust at no distant day be will repeat bis performance. A pAriR Bonfire. The love which the soldiers bear for Gen. McClellan was most strikingly illustrated a few weeks since in the army of the Potomac. The pamphlet of George Wilkes, attacking McClellan, which has been eo extensively given away within the lines of that army, were collect ed by the 118th Pennsylvania regiment, in lsrge numbers, and a grand boofire made. The very best use to which tbe ' vile trash coull be put X&How much the ladies have become to be like the men in tbe article of wearing appareL They have no bonnets now, tbey are all bats ; tbe tiny little choker, secured by tbe daintiest tie, is just like the men's ; and many of the fair sex essay to wear tbe breeches, and though it is , hard to ac knowledge it come of tbe dears succeed. Neither John Van Buren nor J. T. Brady were present with tbe "Leaguer at Utica, though advertised far and wide, and their names freely nsed on. commit .tees, Ac. - -"IIIIaaIt f.rflalnf nr - Although Gov. Yates pretended to pro rogue the Illinois Legislature on tbe 9th inat., the Democratic portion of that body, not recognising the legality of the aet, kept up a formal cession adjourning from day to day until tbe 24th inst., when they look a recess to next January. Before taking tbe recess, they appointed the usual committee to wait on tbe Governor and ask him if be bad any communication to make Ac., the Governor replying that be did not recognise their legsl existence. The conduct of Gov. Yates in the matter of this prorogation confirms tbe aptness of Cox's story about bis fast "ravelling out" He progorgued the Legislature on tbe Dtb, but tbe majoriety in both houses paying no attention to bis prorogation, continued in session, and on the 12ih sent a bill to bim, which had passed both houses, called the Wabash Avenue Horse Railroad bill -Now if the Governor believed his proroga tion legal, be should not have received this bill after the prorogation, though it really was passed before : and again, waiving that point, bis duty under the constitution was, if the Legislature was adjourned, to retain it until the meeting of the next L'gislature; but if he recognized the Legislature as still in ersMnn, then, if he proposed to veto it, he muft return it with his otjections within ten days. The Governor did veto that bill, and actually sent his rejections to the Senate (in which it originated) on the 19ih. Si he is on the record a, first proroguing the Legislature, then twice recognizing it aa legally iu session, after the prorogation, and then again, at its final adjournment, denying its legal existence. The News. Lee's whole army is without doubt on the north side of tbe Potomac. His left wing, under Ewell. is in Pennsylvania; Loncstreet in in tha vali.t- nf R, an st Smiiapa - - w v v suvu vr wa V Md. ;and A. P. Hill, with Lee himself, is not iar irom Antieiaro. Tbe rebels have occupied Carlisle and advanced to Kings ton, within Id miles ef Uarrisburr. At last advices thee warn deatrnvinor th Vnr tbern Central Railrad at a nnint 45 mil from Baltimore. Hooker's army, it is said. win soon dc in tront anl north of lialti mnrA. A ormnt KnMt t vrtAfl In Maryland, and another, perhaps, in Penn- There is nothing of importance from Vickeburg. Everything is progressing steadily. Logsn's division is reported as gaining slowly but surely. Johnston has POna nn Iha Yartn tith 9f IWInm The Arnv of th OmnhArland mlA An Wednesday, and occupied Sbelbyville after n B.irmiso, uragg evacuating, it is thought that no coneral encasement will occur before tbe Federals reach Tulla homa. Price is reportedin the vicinity of Island no who a force 01 o.uuu men, bis in tention beinr to cross. tha TVnnAMAA thnp and co-operate with the forces operating in the vicinitr of Mmnhia The Richmond papers have a repert that a oattie took place at iiig creek uap, East Tenn.,on the 20 inst in which Burniiide'a forces were repulsed by Buckoer, the latter, bowever, railing back to cover Knox ville. Gen. Banks has made another assau It nnon Port Hudson, and been repulsed. Ilis loss is stated at 700 men. In tbe eame attack, or a aubsequent one.tbe 4th and Cth iBcuuBin Aeg-menis were taken pris oners. There are enrollment troubles in Monroe and Sullivan connties, Ind. The military cuuiiuBouer in inose parts nss sent lor rein forcements. The resistants are said tc number 1.500. A skirmish is reported, in which two men were killed and two women wonnded. Morgan is again reported to have crossed me iumDeriana isiver ; but tbe story lack confirmation. Chicago Timem 27A Our Losses at Winchester. . The telegraphic accounts of the Win chester battle, sent by tbe "little cherub who sits up aloft" to see that no contra Dana news gets through, assured us that Milroy bad escaped in good order, losing oi ly about two thousand men, and bring ing away bis artillery, stores, &c. We were also informed that this "gallant and unexpected defence" of Gen. Milroy had deranged all Lee's plane, and that tbe reb el general would be obliged to retire in bis discomfiture. These etatements being "of ficial," of course the country did not be lieve a word of tbem. Tbe New York Herald's correspondent, who was on the ground, and escaped with the remnant of Milroy's Lrce, tells tbe following story, which is doubtless correct, being corobor ated by other testimony. It is the conclu sion of a long letter, giving detail, of tbe fight : Our losses have indeed been terrible. Not a thing was saved except that which was worn or carried npon tbe persons of the troops. Three entire batteries of field artillery and one battery of siege guns all tbe artillery of the command, in fact about two hundred and eighty wagons, over twelve hundred horses and mules, all tbe commissary and quarternianeter's stores, end amunition of all kinds, over six thousand muskets and small arms without stint, the private baggage of tbe officers and men, all fell into tbe hands of the enemy. Of the seven thousand men of tbe command but from sixteen hundred to two thousand have as yet arrived here, leaving to be accounted over five thousand men. These comprise the Hot of horrors, except tbe names of the killed and wounded, wbich it is impossible to ascertain, as tbe slain remained uoburied and tbe wounded nn Burgeoned where they fell. Not a soldier of tbe command has a change cf clothing, except be has bought it here, borrowed it from a more fortunate comrade in arms, or "pressed" it; but hap pily the number who would be apt to ob tain supplies by tbe last mentioned method is small. Many of tbe poor bearera of shoulder straps are going around with ex ceedingly long faces, moaning, cot like Rachel for her children, but for their other selves, whom tbe exigenciee of tbe occasion prevented tbem from taking away. Quite a large number of tba officers had their wives with them, and these unfortunate ladies are still in Winchester (if they bays not been sent to Richmond), not knowing whether tbeii husbands are dead or alive, prisoners or safe among their companions in camp. A very large portion of tbe com mand are with wit tents or blankets, aa tbe quartermaster's department at thie point was not over stocked when they arrived, and there has been no railroad communi cation since with tbe market IIow Elections are to be car ried Forney's Washington Chronicle ia refer ring to tbe approaching election in Mary land says : "In truth tbe loyalists of the city of Baltimore will not permit doubt Jul men to appear at tbe poll:; and we anticipate that tbe ooming election will show tba in that state a numner or avowed Itepublicans have been chosen to office." Through the Chronicle and through the Press, Forney inconstantly 1 throwing out instigations to violeocs and threats against ths people. There is reason to think that he speaks for the administration, or rather for tbe clique that oontrola it. Fovewarned. foraarmed 1 Wfier. tf etitation is prostrated, and th laws defied. we ucueve mat democrats 01 tne country can fall back upon first principles, and de fend themaelvaa aunnaaafallv lenoe. And they will do it Albany Js Tbe Campaign at-the East. " New York, Jane 26. The Uarrisbarg special to tbe HemlJ. last night, says: ; Ths enemy is advancing slowly. Our troops are cutting down trees, fences, &e , and barricading the road to Carlisle. The rebels say they will destroy the crops in Combeiland Valley, and have already done eieni. a. wo reoei officers were tsken prisoners to-dsy. All the drinking saloons in Ilarrisburg have been closed by the Mayor. Considerable reinforcements have been sent to General Knipe, who will defend what we now boia 01 tbe Cumberland Val- Another uarnsburg dispatch, dated 10 'cluck last evening, rays: "The rebels appeared to have coma 1.1 stand-still. Our troops are advantageous iy posieu. 1 oere are no reports or fighting tor.ight The telegraph is still open to Carlisle. Eweli'e headquarters are at Gki.n&naKiiri. " Philadelphia, June 20. The Washington Star says : "There is oothing known to Wifw th. current rumor that Lee has 100.000 men at Winchester. Ibere is no probabilitv in tbe account saving a large force of rebels was, yesterday evening, moving from the direction of Boonesboro to Frederick." Frederick, Md , June. 25. There is no doubt that more than bolfof Lee's army is now in Maryland, and ad vancing in three columns into Pennsylva nia. Each advancing column is fallowed by immense wagon trains, most of which are empty. Ewell commands in person tbe centre advancing column, "l.xira Billy" Smith commands a brigade in Eweli'e corps. The wagon train wbinb accompan ied the centre column numbered several hundred wagons, a majority of which were marked U. S. Notwithstanding Ewell's or ders commanding his tr tops ti respect the property of Mary landers, foraging parties are scouring the country in every direction of seizing all the horses and cattb tbey can lay their hands on, Several thousand head cattle and a large number of horses have been gobbled up in Washington county alone. The neighboring counties are suff ering in like manner. Most of tbe cattle have been driven across tbe river into Vir ginia, to feed that portion of Lee's army which still remains on ihe other side. New York, June 25. A Washington special to the Herald says: "Advices received from Uarrer's Ferrr to night, state that Lee's whole force, or a greater portion of it, is evidently following Ewell's advance into Maryland and Penn sylvania. No disposition is as yet mani fested to attack our forces at Harper's Fer ry or upon Maryland Heights. There is a small rebel force at charlestown, bat there appears to be no considerable force this side of Winchester. "Tbe city is filled with rumors todsy of tbe rebels having established heavy batter ies at a point upon the Virginia side of the Potomac, with the intention of attempting to renew the blockade of tbe river. There is no foundation for these reports." A Washington special to the World says: "Tbere are strong indications that Lee has not only achieved tbe grand pn ject of massing bis strength on this side of the Po tomac, but he is actually within a short distance of Washington, Laving moved a considerable force from Sbepardstown and Antietam fords, down the towpaih of tbe canal, or else a'ong the inner roads from Boonesboro ai d Middleton to tbe vicinity of Pooletville, Rusbville and Rockville. From those points he has direct scceta to tbe rear of Washington, and can, by an ex pert movement, destroy the railroad be tween tbe Capitol and Annapolis Junction, unless be should nnderrate tbe force con centrated to oppose him in this great de sign. "Tbe enemy Las gained a position of eo much importance npon Hooker's rear, that there is cause for apprehension concerning Tyler's force, wbich has been holding Ma ryland Heights. Although it is hardly probable that Tyler has been csptured, yet ik- ,U. ,p""ibIo.tbt bi eommunication witb tbe army in A irgiuia and with tb force under General Sohenck has been bro ken. "A flank movement on the part of Hook er across three lower fords may result dis astrously fur the enemy, by istlating bis right from his new bsre of operations upon the npper Potomac. Whatever truth there may be in the report of Lee's proximity to Washington, thsre is still opportunity for repelling his further advance!" Philadelphia, June 26. Tbe Press publishes a special from Har rifburg, stating that Gjvernor Curt in re ceived a telegrem from tbe operator at Mc Conncllsville, etating that the rebels under Jenkins bad entered that town after a se vere skirmish witb some of Milroy's troops. Milroy is preparing to drive the rebels out, and a tattle is imminent. Tbe excitement at Pittsburg is unabat ed. The troops are being organised Tepid ly The Ilarrisburg correspondent of the Philadelphia Press says: "Gen. Knipe was reinforced to-day by several regiments, and ordered to repel any further advance, and will offer battle on the appearance of the rebel. It is expec ted we will commence offensive operstioos on Friday (to-day) "It is generally understood that Hook er's army at Maryland Heights is prepar ing to meet Lee. "A person from Hagerstown rave be thinks Lee and Longstreet were theie on Wednesday, and an immense army was bivouacked around there. "Gen. Qhodes rebel division occupies Chambersburg. Tbe rebels captured about 4000 horses, and are still niouotiog infantry." 6 Ilarrisburg, Jane 2C. Gen Knipe. thinking his force insuffic ient to meet the enemy, evacuated Carlisle last night He reports tbe rebels 10.000 strong. last night's dispatches. Baltimore. June 25. Informstion reoeived here this morning from West Maryland, is to the following purport: General Lee is ssid to have passed through Winchester on FriJay. The en. tire rebel army was then in motion, claim ing to be 100.000 strong. Ewell was at Hagerstown nn Monday, and 00 Tuesday marched for Pennsylvania. Lon --street's troops were about crvtsing tbe Potomac and were to be on this side on Wedenee' day. . .T.b,e Tebel ProRrmnie, according to a highly intelligent sympathiser just from Western Maryland, is. that Hill's forces were to occupy General Hooker's attention until tbe main body of tbe rebel army wae well on the way. The rebel army would then move rapidly north, having, in the meanwhile, supplied themselves with fresh horses from Msrjlandand Pennsylvania. The rebels expected to eaptore Uarrisburg almost witboat opposition, and move at ooce on Philadelphia. All tbe rebel offi cere have been newly uniformed and equip ed.and their advanced foreea made to pre sent a very fine appearance. Ewell told hlBt0,Pl7 'j0611 for everything, and that although the people might turn up their noses at rebel money now. they would soon be glad to get it. . From Frederick. Frederick J.,.. 00 Hooker last night asked to be relieved from the command of tbe army This morning he received orders to report at Baltimore. He leaves by special train this afternoon. Gen. Mead succeeds to the command.- . Gen. Lee's headquarters yesterday were at Hagerstown. Longstreet crossed yester. day a Wilhamsport Tbe rebel, are now very stroog in Penneylvaois, and it is re ported they occupy York and Hanover Junction, on the Northern Central Rail road. Tne. baa been.no fighting i0 this vicinity.. - . rroni Cincinnati; " Coccia Dispatch to the Chicago Tlaua. - Cincinnati June 25. Tbe City Council to-dsy appointed a committee to confer witb Gen. Burneide in reference to the organisation of a reserve corps for city defence, in case of an attack by the enemy. , . ; 1 This eity has, since the wsr broke out, furnished 20,473 eoldiers, and will receive out of the State treasury $121,000 as ber sbsre. Gen. Mi Dowtll end staff will arrive here to morrow morning, and will held sittings of his court to examine into cotttn specu lation. Secretary Chase will be in this city July 4tb, on a brief visit among bis old friends. The Military Commission, with General Porter as President, and Oen. Burnside'e staff as members, continue tbeir daily ses sions in this city. Their proceedings are not made public, as heretofore, aUhougb they ci nvict for pnltical offences and sen tence tbe ssme as before. Hon. George E. Pugh addresses amass convention of the democracy in Augfaiee county tc-morrow. It is now thorougl ly believed by all parties that the invasion of Kentucky by a large force will certainly take place, and that movements from East Tenuessee to that end are now being made. Geo. Burn side expects to be fully prepared to meet thrm in the open field somewhere in the centre part of tbe State. The enlistment of six months troops, to the number of 30.0CO, come in slowly, not more than 2,000 having been secured Drafting will quietly take place on July 1st. and tbe first intimation the party draf ted will havo that he is in for tbe war.will be a notice to that tffect. The enrollment in this connty has been concluded, but throughot tbe State tbe en rolling officers are very much behind. . We have had negro s quads parading the streets to-day, through the rain, drumming up recruits, iney met witb but utile suc cess. From Memphis. Memphis, June 23. Tbe secessionists report all kiuds of stor ies sbont a large rebel firce back of Mem phis. They are manufactured from last year's stories. There is no force on the opposite side of tbe Mississippi. Marma duke has gone farther down the river. All but 00 of the 5th and 2d Illinois Cavalry, captured by Blytbe, have return ed. Chalmers, with a foree of 500 men, is reported back of Fort Pillow. The river is falling slowly. Business is dull. CoUPbillips, witb 800 cavalry, was at tacked by 2.000 infantry and 1.000 cavalry, witb five pieces of artillery, under Hockey Ford, on tbe Tallahatchie. The fight was very severe. Phillips' loss was 7 kil ed and 90 w ounded. He cut bis way out and came in yepterJay. The rebels are in force at Boonville Gens. Roddy, Ruggles, Chalmers, and B'fHes threaten our lines, and troops are reported moving north from Okalono. Stir ring news may be looked for from thie section. Memphis June 24. Col. Misner ha just returned from an extensive cavalry expedition south from La Grange, Tern. He reports as follows : He broke up the command under Gen. George at Panola, destroyed tbe railroad bridge at tbe Yockaway, and tbe trestle work just beyond, and a portion of the road from there not tb. He then crossed tbe Tallahatchie, coming north, and pursued Chalmers beyond Coldwater, on the Hele na road. He made for the Tkllahatchie to cross at tlm mouth of the Coldwater, killed 15 or 20 of Chalmers's men, and took 40 prisoners. He pan led all tbe sick at Panola, and destroyed all the army sup plies, workshops, mills, tanneries, depots, ii., Jca. lis passed within three miles of Austin and Commerce, destroying an im mense amount of furag. and subsistence, and took from 000 to 800 horses and mules snd 500 head of cattK He sent detach ments north and northeast from Panola to destroy or bring away all subsistence, for age, horses, mu!e, Jto. Ha paaad through nve counties, traveled 200 miles, and erot-e-ed three streams- Chalmers bad with bim Stokes.' Slem- mer e, anj iijibe'e men. 000. with thr pieces of artillery. Tbe remainder uf his lores, sw, ccd south via Charleston, no der Gen. George. Misner destroyed all tbe ferries at Pa- noia ana coldwater, and lost one mo kill ed and five wounded. Col. Phillips says Ins fibt witb tke ene my at the Tallahatchie, at times was very severe, fighting within 30 feet. He saw three uf their officers killed inside of hie line of skirmishers. He was nearly sur- .. rtL ., uuuueu. id- enemy e 1 pes was over 1UO. a large number of companies raised in iNorinero aiiseissippi bave Joined Faulk ner, Chalmnere, Ruggles, and Roddy, who bad arranged a movement on our lines, wuicu nas uetn sept is ty tbct-e move nientf. Gen. Geohlee made a speech at Oxford, Miss , threatening tu forco into tbe service every able bodied man in the countrv if companies were not made up to reiulorce tionnston. . We bave no news from Grant t ince my ixpun yeeieraay. A heavy rain has fallen to-day. Gen. Dodge reports heavy rains at Corinth. The Rebel Privateers. New York, Juae2G. The correspondence of the News Room state that tbe rebel steamers Alabama and Georgia were at Bibia. on tbe 19tb cf May, coaling. The authorities ordered them to leave, but tbere were 00 signs of tbeir obeying. Reports f rom the eastern coast show that the jirates are at work destroying all the fishing vessels they can get bold of. A dispatch from Yarmouth, N. S., 2Cth, says a ecboooer reports when thirty miles weft of Yarmouth Cape, abe saw a abip on nre, ana a steamer painted lead color near ber. A brig arrived at Newbern from St Croix the Otb, reports tbat on tbs 8th two stesmers were seen in the offiug towards Sr. Thomas, fighting, when one raddenly dis appeared. - It is supposed she sunk. Tbe other steamed off. The Vanderbilt wss re ported at St Thomas on tbe Oth. Portland, Me., Jane 20. Fishing vessels arrived here report a large rebel steamer, bark, and a three masted schooner off Cape Sable, N. S., burning our fishing vessels. Tbey spoke tbe abip Argine, off Boston. wLieh bed been csptured and bonded for $80,000. The Soldier's Fund. Notwithstanding the munificent amount subscribed for tbe relief of tbe ' sick and wounded Illinois soldiers, at the mass meeting on the 17tb, additional contribu tions oootinue to come in, and it haa been decided not to publish tbe l'n-t of subscri bers at present, tbat all wbo desire t-j sub scribe may do so. It is desired, aod con fidently expected, tbat the fund may be in, creased to a full one hundred, thousand dollars, tbe suns of wbicb Governor Rich ard Ye tee, by bis tyranny, deprived the eoldiers. - - This fund is under the control of the Democratic State Committee, end will be expended uoder tbeir supervision, and not by Gov. Yates or tbs Union Leagues. ; Let the democracy of every city and county take bold of the matter, aud see if tba $100,000 cannot be speedily procured. All subscriptions should be forwarded to Gov. Job a Moore, Springfield, care of George Jadd, Secretary of tbe committee. Let democrats subscribe to s fuod wbicb will be expended under democratic auspi ces and not sweU tba subscriptions under tbe management of partisans wbo will use the money as an agent to scatter tb mjet infamous miarspresentationa of our princi ples and our purposes among the soldiers. Let money for tbe relief of tbe soldiers be honestly expended for that purpose, and not made an electioneering fund for tbe benefit ef the abolition part;. SpriHtfield Hcisler,. from ftlestcor --- San Francisco, Jane 20. Dates from tbs City of Mexico, ria Ae apoloo, are to the 24th ult All the French residents bave been com pelled to leave tbe city. Gen, Joares bad taken command of tba Mexican troops. The Mexican fortifications were being strengthened, and it was believed tbat the government would flood tbe valley on the approach of tbe French, and mat . desperate resistance In every poisibls man ner. - All tbs available Mexican troops are be ing drawn in towards tbe capital. . . Gen. Comon fort is much censured for not relieving Paetla, sod in consequence has resigned. Tbe French advance bad arrived at San Martin las Mulicac. Gen. Forey had ordered tbe captured mi ; r n . .iex ican uenerau 10 oe sent 10 xrsn3e,and tne otber etneers 10 Martinique. Three thousand Mexican prisoners Gen Forey bad pat to work on tbe railroad lead ing towards Vera Crus, and two thousand he employed in defraying tbs intrench. mente around i'uebla. . Southern Account of Milroy's xjeieai at srincuester. Tbe Richmond Dispatch, of Saturday has a letter from Staunton, giving the reb el re ort of operations in the Valley, I will be seen that thy positively . locate Oen. Jewell and his corps. Tbe writer says : Our glorious Ewell under whom I serv ed during last year'e campaign, aod for whom 1 often felt jealocs (though he never felt jealous for himself), has indeed caught lk . .f tL. I a W a iuo tussuwo ui iuo seceuuea lAcison. lr.I lianily ban bo re-eo acted tbe aceoeet of tbe tpring of 18G2, on tbe same lL eater.' II A villi? first oconniAii asat-w mm A proscbing Winchester, Jackson like, he made a road leaving the Valley turnpike near Kearnstown, and stretching across tbe Romney road, and for six miles furth er n. bearing towards the Martinsburg road. By means of this rosd be led his army hall around the town, and attacked the enemy, who were expecting an attack from forces on the Martinsburg road, on tbe flank and rear. Tbe surprise was com plete. So little were they anticipating an attack from the direction in wbicb it came, that tbey hod placed there all tbe wagon trains, wbich thus actually were between us and tbem. It seems thst skirmishing all around was going on during Saturday, tbe enemy's pickets retiring. It also continued Son jay and on tbat day Ewell. with great secrecy and painful toil, conducted bis army over the new rosd, getting tbem into tosition about 6 P. M., when the cannonade com menced..' It continued for two end a balf hours, during wbich tbe Louisiana brig ade gallantly charged with cheers the enemy's outer works and took DOaaaaaion of tbem. Here darkness closed active op erations, but on Monday morning tbe ene my utterly disorganised, evacuated the town, leaving horses, wagons, commissary and medical stores and artillery. Tbey seem to bave destroyed nothing. Some three or four hundred wagons were secured; also, sixty pieces of cannon and two thousand eight hundred borses, among -auicu a large namner were unusually fioe animals. Three miles above the town, a brigade en mase was captured principally. 1 be lieve, by the immortal-Stonewall Brigade.' Besides this, daring to-day, large numbers of prisoners, in squads.Jwere beii.g brought in. The avenues of exit from tbe place were strewn with knapsacks and clothing of the fugitives. It wm feared the brute Milroy had es caped, but if so, it waa after tho at, la in w-iiicb bis master, Lincoln, entered Wash ington, .c. Our whole loss in killed and wonnded dees nor exceed 200. O I course, we lost none in prisoners.?. The enemy's loss in killed and wounded was comparatively mall, but we appear to bave captard nearly the while force, amounting to G -i'OOorTOCO. Probably at least as many muakets were Ukfp - Sarcastic. In a recent article on tLe "restorat'on of McCiellan," tbe New York Post indulges iu i oe 1 inowing owing sarcasm : 'M 1st unfortuimta annl.l it h. . . I ... McCl lien at tbe head of the .army, of tbe Potomac at tbe present moment,on account 01 tne uinennee in tbe mode -f deal n1 with an iuvading enemy aid tJ of Gta Uoi'ker." Tbeie is trulv a differ. re. t . ' - WW! . V u U A Clollai. and Uo ber's mode of dealing wiiu me enemy, o 0-nanreII Tvillea stand out in bloody relief in McClel'.au's cam paigns; no glittering promises, which dai xle tbe eye snd bewilder the ear, but turn to ashes of bitter disappointment in bis lips. McClellan never aat for three weeks biting bis fanger tips, in helpless imbecili ty, while rebel hotts weie plundering and devastating in a loyal State. Tbere is a difference in bis mode of dealing with an iuvauiiK cneuiy. General McCUl'an w.. ,.mft.. a r -' a v v l" IU command or the army of tbe Potomac No- Tvuiucr 1, ieu un mat day our military situation waa aa full itra- First--The confederate troops bsd been 1 1. , ..I 1 1 . J r mm uiuukuij cipcuvu -rota Aiaryland aod Pennsylvania. -v. Seamd General Baya'rd, witb his ad vance, held Flint Hill, commanding posi tion in Rippahanoock county, Vs, sixty five milea from Washington. Third General Pleatanton was at a point on tbe Rappahannock river more than fitv mi!aa frum W..hi..,.. - J . , ' . . 6luul"ul uciu eecorely tbe railroad bridge. roHrm &oicker's, Ashbys's Thorough fare, aud Manassas gsps were in oor noa- sesNion. Fifth Tht forlifiMtinn. . .n pointed garrisons about Washington made tbe national capital perfectly secure. iu- - vigauon or tbe i'otomao a aa unobstructed. Secenth The Putnmaa the command of a general wbo held tbe on- uiviueu aiiacument ana confidence of ths troops. Of our condition la-da , judge. The contrast dose not need to be uiawu. adu in too oarx neck ground lie tbe battle-fields of Frederick tbe wilJf-roeM and . the r brave and nobis dead. : 1 But McClellan will least not until tbe guns of tbs eoeray'ere luuuuenog at tna yery gates of Bal timore or . WaahinflM. Tki,.k k. n " ftM . mil J Of the neonla mea nn In th. :.t one voice, demandmg McClellan asdid tVe Romans Cincinnatus, ia ths boar of tbeir cAiremiij. me partisans wbo control our militarv affair arill ulh, r-- ' - - the Union buried in ruios before tbey will yield. Incompetency, when coupled with bigotry and abolitionitm.il a ears passport to their favor. . And wbile tbey see this settled determination - tn Til la ffPSTkak has J. at. tombs of slaughtered patriots before the al tars of their Gbatanafv- iKa tA ...MI... stand back, even ia this boor of peril aod -.iieu-Toi, ana reiaeea to be immoealaled anon the shrina af atanirfit m' Tbey deeero tbs vast difference between a general like Lee.aad a braggat like Hook er ; they know that tbe more men tba lat- cr vriuga iuu action, tna only seanU will be an inereaaa nf al.a.h.. . .. ,v. j. -N-" , auia ""V ur clme to volunteer where death may ha '" vrt.iuu, uui ddi victory, . 1 ...1 The Peesideot displays back .bone enough in tbe cause of folly and abolitionism ; bat while be tarns a deat at t it, a . - - mv wiuauu of tbs people and tbs Soldiers, loyal men m,w .uur..uK iron me ravages of tbe rebel foe.and Lee is accumulating supplies which wiJ carry bis arm v. . in k. ..;..ini nf every necessary, through another year's caracaina. . . . . m . 0 -- ....... Perhaps, when it is too lata, Hercules will be asked to pat bis shoulder ones more 10 ioe Muttt.&taiejteffuur, Nature ia a ' nattern maid-of-aH work. aj)4 does bejit nhco meddled least witb. rWMMir Tf Oen. Grant Ira Ant. Nearly tvery General' in eimman army bss s peculiar babit wbicb be ex- hibits only eo tbs battle field. In civil Ufa wine ueaaUy dcvelhipes traits of character never revealed in a state of sobriety In military life, bat:le takes ths place of wine in ha taa,.S J . . r "''"V . "" "me men, wbo are noted for their observance' of tba sec ond commandment- in nap, bat Wbo ex hibit siges of profeoity while tbs skirmish line is being formed, and get to swearinz 1 Viruranal K.r.... ik. ..... r -j w v uv ftiaiiitj ia lairiy i) gun. (I will remsrk here, to save ethers from doing it at tbe expense of this psra R'aph: I bat while tbs intoxication of wins renders locomotion difficult, tba in toxics- ..on oUattl, accelerate, it ii ,00 m.nyTn;- You eannot read in Gen. Grant's eounte- hoZ!M -- Whether T. enemy is driving bim, or be diiving tbs enemy, be wears the placid features, neither a smile nor a frown. You look io vain for hope, fear or anxiety depicted in his fscisl expression. But there is one key by wbicb some idea msy be formed as to how be fee's wLile the straggle tr. gresses. Tbe General is, in camp, addict ed to the "use of tbs weed" to a moderate' extent; lut on tbe battle-field be indulges' more than oeual. The more desperate ths- battle, the more extravagant bis use of Cubes and Principes. When bis men are pushing forward, and the enemy giving wsy, the Hue tmoke avoends at regular in-" tsrvals in small and scarcely perceptibftr" carls. When tbe ground is being contest- ed, bis face is lost in Cabin exhalations. When there is a prospect that tbe day wilf1 CO against him. La imu, i .. ..t commences to punish bis innocent exotic bv viroroualv bitina- ilia mnA . : U7l.i . o j n "V. v. 1 1. vsn be rides along the lines without a cigar. tbere is no enemy in front except a small body of rebel cavalry, and ha knows it General Sherman is an inveterate amok- . er on the battle-field, also. When ha was wounded at Sbilob, bo wrapped bio pocket handkerchief around bis ffand lit a cigar, and became mors earnest- than ever. Cor. Cincinnati' Commef-' cutl. ' From the Southi New Ybrkv I A Waibingkn dispatch stale that JetT. Davis tias called for 15QU( men to take tbe place of those now invatfing tbe North. Tbe Mercury's dispatch also states -'tba people of Richmond arc intensely excited at tbe reported advance of Dix with 30000 men on tbat city. Tbe rebel report states that Dix's whole army is at White Hones, approaching Richmond bv MeClellan'a aid line. Riihmond is defended by 30,000 cooscripta." . . . . , 5 ,'. White' Soldiers Whipped bj Xrgroes. Cspt. Richard C. Keiley, company D 10th Illinois cavslry, returned from hisi command near Vickabure- a few dava am. He relates the fuliewing circumstances, which can be relied on as correct: Tho, lt battalion of tbe 10th Illinois cavalry., commanded by Mj. J P. Shaw, bad been, assigned to service in a negro brigade.- -Tbe regiment wss raised by Cob Barret., in Sangamon eonnty, and was composed almost entirely of democrats. The plaeing of the 1st battalion with a negro brigade-, of course very much aroused tbe indigoa-. tion of the brave democratic boys, wbo had . been used to better society.' Some of the. boys openly expressed disss tisfactioo, and some even showed a disposition to refuse, to serve by the side of negroes. The re fractory Sf irits were arrested, tried audi two of them ordered to be whipped by ne groes. A squad of nigger soldiers accord ingly took tbs two white soldiers out, tied tbem to trees, and proceeded to whip tbem in tbe most cruel manner. While tbey were perrouating this inhuman outrage. Captain Keiley and Lieut Vred ntarg. (son of Alderman Vredenborg, of Spring field.) came up and ordered tbe negroes t desist. They refused to do so at fi st ; but. Captain Ksi-y and Lieut Vredenborg; presented their revolvers, and threatened' to shoot the negroes if they persisted furtl er, and then eat the white soldiers loose.. od seat tbam safely to eaaap. This outrage upon white soldiers is with out a parallel for cruelty and tDeanrsje . and the 1 Seers who ordered it done ebcold 1.. . . H J. . ..J J ' r mm mm m uu airgraceiaiiy aisnatseea from the service. If the administration will ttlera'e such fiendish outrages up ta hits soldiers, how can they expect the confidence of the soldiers or tbe country T Sprinofieid cor. St. Louis liepvllican. i Lincoln's Lxttcs ojt Vallakdichav's Asbsst. Tria famous, jocular and inter esting epistle would have produced a m. st amping effect in tbete regions bad it a it been for the rascally raid of tbe rebels into Ptnosylvscis. In tbeir fright over this. raid very few of tbe radical papers have noticed tbs President's letter at all. Poor Greeley, who ssems to be reposing in cons cious aeourity behind bis oine hundred, thousand men, devotes consideralle atten tion to tbe subject, boweter, and thinks : tbe letter a good defense of tbe rigatef tbe President to arrest aud exile anv mm. for bis opinions, without an act of overt treason, daring a time of civil war. Wel! we tske tbe world as it comes and govern--meoti as w God tbem. If poor Greeley is satifidd we bave nothing to eay against it. But if the Peesident can exile, he fan alarm bang or shoot anybody wbosa opinions are , distasteful to bim. There ia always a eter. - tain stsge in tba history of every common wesltb when this doctrine is promolgated. It waa Practiced in Tin ma nndr Rati. t" sar and Augnstus; in England undsr Cross-. II a -, . wen; in 1 ranee under XVapoIeon and Rob-. spierre, aod perhaps there ia no reason wby it should not be practised bars nnoer ths present and next administrations Wa . must accept bis tor V. aneiank anrl mniar. as it is manufactured for us by tho fates. T In 18C5 a democratic president may take tba conduct of this adminiatrarioa aa a, precedent and exile, hanr or ahoot all th. . abolitionists, beginning witb those persons . wbo declared tbe constitution to be a Mcov-. enant witb death and a bond witb bell," ' and tbe editor of. tbat paper wbicb sailed tbe star spangled banner of tba Union "a. flaaating lie." Gratia and Garriant aU then be obliged to doff tbeir neckcloths and pat on tbe baiter, or to submit to be driv-t en out ot tbs country. Tbat Is tbs fins ditb tbey are cookie and spicing for tbem-. Selves. Bat if Iha ava analiml an .i. ... It is a very poor role that will network. ww waja j. . xic-rajo. : : j m tm It ia so seldom that ws find an sense in the aeti:n of ecclesiastical bodies i tbat drop religion and take no nolitics that wo present tbs following resolution adopted at tba recent meattne of tba Om . eral Assembly of tbs Camberlejd P res by-- terian jbarea at Alton as coach matter or cariosity as to oommend Its Cts Spirit! . ' . ' On tbs sabiect of IrurWa .1.... ... submit that ws sboald not view it as ii is wsro about to bs introduced, bat as already 10 existence. Wl An nnt kaa'tata In Am. clars tbat tba in trod actio of slavery waa aa lUIPmnu ArimAMMrMlMfl . tmmm Crimea, that bave disgraced tbs history of tos wot mi ana tnai tners are ai present great evils connected with it, and the wa oeiieve win mora or vm uDDeciex tvitk ft -vf.il. it Tlafa. Am Ia Iha hm.'. (or .these -th greatest , snd best Binds of oar country ana tow worm nave greatly differed, and been much perplexed; there fore ws would recommend to twos who. ia tba Providence af God, bave been placed in oooaexion witb this institution, to con tinue in prayer, folly to stody the word of God, to .dstcrmiss their doty in 'regard to their slaves snd slavery asd ts those who are not thus situated, that tbey exeroise forbearance towards tbeir breth ren . wbo ars connected witb slavery, ax, tbe agitation of this subject at tbs pres ent time, , in tbat part of tba church where slavery does not exist cannot re sult in any good, either, to tbs matter ot slave, "