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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, June 13, 1861, Image 1

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Office, No. 81 ClaSrhTstreet,
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Addrtg - a CHICAG* TOBTSE.” Chltige, mi'
THURSDAY, JUNE 13, 1881.
Gov t Tates has, : vre are told bj tele
graph* appointed O. H. Browning, Esq.,
of Quincy, to the seat in the U. S. Senate,
made vacant by the death of Jadgs Dong
lap. The appointment is a good one.Mr.
Browning Is a Kentuckian by birth,
publican of conservative antecedents, a
man of unblemished character, and a law
yer of acknowledged ability. On the
Union question and on the War, he is nn
c unpromising and sound.
Despite these admirable qualifications
frr the Senatorial dignity, and our personal
admiration of the gentleman whom thy
adorn, we cannot refrain from saying, that,
in our view, the public interest would
have been better served by tie appoint
ment of some thoroughly reliable mim of
the late Democratic party. We have be
fore set out our reasons for this opinion; and
cvciy day has in our minds added to their
weight and cogency. Bat we have no disp£
Sition, as we have no right, to
Gov. Tates has, no doubt, patriotically
done that which seemed to be the neces
sary thug; and his action will be heartily
accepted, certainly by Republicans, and,
may we not hope, by Democrats also.
Apprehensions of a-secesrion outbreak
at Baltimore, daring the excitement of to
day’s election, are conveyed to us by last
night’s dispatches. 'With ten thousand
loyal troops on the outskirts of the city on
one ride, and Fort McHenry commanding
the other side, the probabilities of arowdy
dow seem to be 'greatly diminished. *We
take it that for once the “Killers” and
“ Blood-Tubs ” Trill be awed into a decent
observance of the proprieties, not to say
courtesies, of the occasion. Members of
Congress are to be chosen; and we arc
gratified to hear that that staunch friend
cf the Union, Henry “Winter Davis, will,
in all probability, be elected.
The Milwaukee papers tvQI hardly say
that anything which has appeared in our
columns has had the effect to so shrivel up
the money market in that city) that “ex
-44 change is become very scarce, and al
“ though the selling rate is nominally 6 per
44 cent, premium, the banks seU only to best
“customers atihatjiguTe? Bo says the Sen
tinel of yesterday. . It adds that “thereis
a greater demand for exchange than bag
44 ever been known before at this period of
44 the year.” Of course there is.
Tho Milwaukee hanks know the value of
Wisconsin currency to a hair’s breadth.
They know how much better it is than
gold or silver. They know that it is six
per cent, better than gold for all transac
tions in the produce market. At any rate
the Sentinel has recently4>ecn tnlHng them
to. Why then, didn’t they sell their New
York exchange freely for this invaluable
currency ? Is it because they have none ?
Why don’t they have it ? It is the busi
ness of banks to have exchange, especially
when they are provided with a currency
which is worth six per cent more than
gold to buy grain and groceries with.
If some Provost Alarßlial of the
Federal Army, in. and sbpuV 'W’ashington,
were commanded - to seize.and hang up,
after a drum-head trial, the author
or authors of the ‘wilfully false dis
patches like that one, not long since, relat
ing to the affair at SewalTs Point, and that
one, yesterday, settingforth the particulars
of a victory over the rebels at Great Beth
el, the latter of which was .sent all over
the North, and everywhere believed—the
satisfaction of people hereaway would be
complete. It is difficult to account for the
mischievous inclination which could de
liberately invent such a story as that by
■which the North was yesterday agi
tated, and it is hard to believe that the
numerous reporters for the press, in 'Wash
ington, could he deluded by the lie after
it was set afloat, when at the War
Department, right under their noses, the
story could be affirmed or denied, as
the truth might demand. Of a verity,
the office of the Provost Tflamhal should
be exercised!
The despatches received here yesterday
in relation to a second affitir at Great Beth
el, were fabrications—nothing more. Else
where we have made a brief comment on
the facility with which the rebels lie by
telegraph. *We have no more to say. If
they can exceed in that line the manufac
turers of news who appear to be clustered
about Washington, they will do welL
For a long time it has been suspected
that the South. Carolina rebels desired to
have a Eng to govern them. m Mt. Rus
sell in his letters to the London Tina,
which reach ns by the Fvlton, confirms tbe
belief that the Carolinians long for a re
turn to Monarchy. According to his state
ment, reproduced in another colnmn, the
people, or at least the planters, of that
State, desire nothing so mnch as “ one of
“the royal race of England to rule over
“them.” Their “ admiration for monarch
“ ial institutions on the English model, for
“ privileged classes, and for a landed aris
“tocracy and gently is undisguised and
“apparentlygenuine.” “Ifthat eonfoimd
“ od ship had sunk,” sayjthey, “ with those
“ Pilgrim Fathers on board, we never
“should have been driven to these extrem
The Admiration of monarchial insti
tutions, privileged daaser and a titled no
bility, prevails not alone in South Carolina.
It is an uppermost thought in the minds of
the ringleader of the rebellion, from Alex
andria to Galveston. Eastern Virginia Js
as full of it as South Carolina..
The beau ideal of a Government among
the secession slave holders embraces these
features: Ist. The working class, to be
slaves—property of the rich. 2nd, A
landed aristocracy^ranking 1 as Marqnisses,
Lords, Counts and Dukes, and wielding
all the legislative power and holding all
the offices. 3d. The poor whites, to be re
duced to the condition of serfs, and used
to keep the blacks in subjection. 4th. A
. large standing army to support the author
ity of the ruling caste and royal family.
Ith. A hereditary Emperor with a grand
court, abnndf 4 °f * courtiers, and -a
great mob of-- Princes and pokes of
the* roval,-blood. 6th. -Deepening of the
slave trade and free traffic in negroes
from Africa. . 7th... Territorial . expan
sion; the acquisition of Mexico, Central
America and the West -India Islands.
To these may- bfl .Added A muon of.
r v Church and Btato, aT3sti6nal‘ debt; re
introduction of entaflments and prim ogen-'
iiurc,—transmitting estates. * p d .titles to
oldest sons, and quartering the others on
the army, navy church, and AlvzHlstT' '
The total disregard of the popular trill
in every step in tMa rebellion, and the
high-banded usurpation of the leaders, are
signs of what Jeff Davis and .his fcllow
conspirato-s intend- to do whenever they
succeed in establishing (Mr authority over
a portion of American soil ■ ' ‘
If there were no other.reason, the' loyal
citizens Of the Eepuhiic . shodd , ndly
around Uic Stars and Stripes, to crush ut
terly this accursed attempt to plant mon*
archial institutions, privileged classes, and
a military despotism on a portion of the
territory of the United States. The lovers
of Liberty want no such neighbors on this
continent They would rather endure
famine and plagnc,-and drench the land in
blood, than permit this Upas tree to take,
root and spread its poisonous branches in
the free 'winds of their country. -
Indictments and Trial* for Treason anticipated
—Go v, Jackson in St, Louis—Me solicits per*
mission to visit the City from Gen. Lyon-
Plain talk in his ear at Jefferson City—Mea
sures for concert of action among i/te Missouri
Unionists—lnformation of EtZUs solicited —
Gen. Thos. £. Trice threatened hut not intimi
dated—A correction corrected—Discipline of
the SL Louis . Volunteers and Seservcs—Ex
pected movement from the Arsenal—Gen, Mar*
ncy—Gen. McClellan, etc.
[Special Correspondence of the Chicago Tribune.]
■ • St. Lquis, Jus 11, 1861.
It Is expected that the for will begin to fly
in this dfy and State in a very short time
hence. TfaeU. S. District’ Court commences
a special session on the 90th Inst, and a grand
jury is to he summoned by U. 8. 'Marshal Raw
lings to convene at the same time. The signi
ficance of these two facts lies in thegeneral
belief that indictments for treason will- be
found and tried at this term., Already there
are a thousand and one rumors in circulation 4
pointing to the Individuals, and the secession
ist# are very active on the street this morning
asking such questions as, “Who is to he ar
rested?” or, “Is it me?” The acting seces
sionists are as quiet as church mice. The
captives ot Camp Jackson suppose that they
of course are exempt from any farther trou
ble, having taken the oath of allegiance. Gen.
Frost paraded Fourth street in citizen’s dress
this morning, looking as neat as If jnst lifted
from a band-box. Were permission given, by
the proper authorities the names of those sus
pected by the active Union men as traitors
liable to arrest might he given. The publica
tion of the names in advance, however, might
defeat the ends of justice, and is therefore im
Gov. Jackson is in the city—and ho is stop
ping at the Planter’s House—and slept last
night for the first time for many weeks under
the stars and stripes—a line American flag
waving from the hotel roofi - How do you
suppose he screwed up courage to come to
St. Louis? It Is notorious that he has been
frightened out of his wits on a dozen different
occasions In Jefferson City. Tho books and
papers of the Executive office have been
packed up and secreted, and on Saturday
night u carriage and four horses all harnessed,
were in readiness through the night to
convey the Governor and family to a place of
safety in case U. 8. troops, or rather Prank
Blair and*his “horrid German regiments”
should moke their’- appearance. Tne arm*
belonging to the Slate and held subject to
the control of Gov. Jackson have been removed
from Jefferson City to Boonviße and other
places. How do yon suppose the Governor
managed to come toSt Louis after that? Do
you suppose he resolved to put a bold free on
aflairs and come down at any peril? Not a
bit of it. The crafty Executive ,sent an
agent, a personal friend, to Gen. Lyon, last
week, and asked him to guarantee Gov. Jack
eon a personal security against arrest by any
of the troops or Home Guards in event ne vis
ited St. Louis. Gen. Lyon responded that he
knew of no reason why Gov. Jackson was not
as safe as any other loyal citizen in St. Louis,
but if he bad been guilty of treason, his own
conscience might suggest forcible reasons why
he should remain absent. Finally, Gen. Lyon
said that so far as the troops under his com
mand are concerned they should offer no per
sonal indignity to the Governor, and that he
would not interfere with his visit In any way
without the orders of his superiors, or through
direction of the Federal authorities. This
declaration was equivalent to a pass, and Gov. 1
Cl&lb consented to trust his precious person
to the tender mercies of StXonls.
It is reported on tho street to-day, tbat His
Excellency came hither to make a treaty with
Gen. Lyon and Frank Blair. The probability
is that he won’t succeed in doing anything ot
the kind, Neither Lyon or Blair.will be so
stupid as to tall into the trap which bUtam! up
such a hornet’s nest about the oars of Gen.
Harney. There la evidence That the Governor
Is thoroughly acquainted with the position be
occupies. Hon. Willard P. Hall, of St > Jo
seph, a prominent Unionist of that city, re
cently bad an interview with the Governor at'
Jefferson City, in which Mr. Hall plainly told
the Governor that he had seen the Federal
authorities in this city, and there was one of
two things which ho must do. He must either
submit peacefully to the authority of the
United States and cease his treasonable plans,
or he must Jeave the State. Mr. Hall told
Claib. Jackson that there were 13.000 well dis
ciplined troops at the command of Gen. Lyon
in this city, and twice that number, within
easy reach in Illinois and lowa, and that any
resistance to this force would plunge the State
Into civil war and make it run with blood.
Hence if he wished to prevent the unhappy
results, he must at once acquiesce to the full
est extent in the plans and orders of the Gov
ernment, or leave Missouri. Such plain
tnlk as brought the delectable Clalo. to
St. Louis at once, and be is now trying to,
avert the impending cvfl.
The prevailing quiet has not been without
its work. The active Union men of this city
have taken measures to perfect a complete sys
tem of organization among the anti-secession
lets throughout the Stale. One of the meas
ures is tbeeending of circulars to every county
in the State in the following form;
Saint Louis, Jane 11,1861.
Hr Bkab Sib:— Tue friends of the National
Union, without regard to opinions which hsvo
heretofore divided the people into separate par
lies, arc impressed with me paramount import
ance and Imperative doty of forming at once
throughout the State, a great Union party, op
posed to secession and rebellion, and devoted to
the maintenance of that old Government under
which our people have lived so long and so hap-
L this end, a full and frequent correspondence
between oor friends throughout the State ia essen
tial. Wc should know our friends from our/o«;
we should know what facilities and means exist
for promoting our common object, and also , what
steps arc being taken at any time to defeat oor
wishes. We arc ready to communicate without
delay, such information aa you may and
epeoally request to be informed, ba receipt of this,
or as soon as yon can furnish a satisfactory answer
to the following inquiries:
Has any organization been made, or attempted,
in your county, or adjoining counties, under the
late military bill of the Missouri Legislature ? If
so, give the cumber of men, names of officers,
number snd kind of anus kind of oath taken, and
such other facts ss you may deem material.
Have any Vigilance Committees been formed?
If so, give names of officers, number of men, pur
poses of such committees, place of meeting, con
duct, Ac., Ac.
Bare any persons been ordered to leave their
homes ? If so, state their names, where they hare
gone, when they went, for what cause ordered off,
and by whom compelled to leave.
Please give ns your opinion -of the state of the
Union sentiment of jour county, and such other
general information as may be valuable, and write
us frequently.
Aa regards the said Military Bill, those who are
folly competent to Jndge pronounce it unconstitu
tional snd treasonable, and hence its requirements
may be properly resisted, and oucht to bb bb
We earnestly recommend a perfect organization
of Union men as fast as passible, with arms, if to
be had—if not, without them. In the agricultural
districts, where population Is sparse and'organi
ration difficult, we advise a complete enrolment of
the Union men.- By these xnaana our hrlends will
learn their strength, snd, should occasion require,
-can net effectually. This very enrolment will of
itself deter opponents, snd protect na sgslnet acts
of oppression. Finally, we feel fully justified iu
predicting that oor State wiQ not, under any cir
cumstances. go out ont of the Union. We are fully
convinced that our Government possesses the will,
the pewr and the meant for effectually crushing
treason wherever It exists; that wo shall soon be
come an undivided country, and that our country's
enemies wQI be covered and overwhelmed with an'
eternal disgrace.
Any communication yon may make shilL if you
be regarded and treated as perfectly «wi-
The secessionists would be astonished if
they could see tie bushels of an-wen dally
recrived to the above circular. No better
evidence is wanting of the prudence of thou
sands of Union men in every section of the
State, bowed down and crashed by the noisy
brawling secession rowdies. It is desired that
all Micsonriana who have fled from this State
into Illinois, and are now residing in your
State or lowa or Wisconsin, shall respond to
ibta circular by addressing O. D. Filley. Main
street. . . * .
Among recent arrivals In the city is Gen.
ThomasX. Price, member of the Legislature
for Cole county, in which Jefferson City is lo
cated. “General Tom,”, as he is usually
called, was one of • the . strongest Union
ists in the. Missouri Legislature at the
late extra session,” and combatted the altruists
with energy and power.but they outvoted him
self and friends;end all he could downs to
protest agqinst their outrages. Since the ad-
Jouznmentand during the ankir of Camp Jack
son, the Jefferson . City r. Secessionists threat
eneotum with violence, and in the last month
he has recrived doz-.ns of anonymous letters
warning him to leave the State. Bat “Gen.
Tom ” u not one of that Mod; la fact, he Is,
on the; contrary, quite the reverse. In 1850,
as one of the driegation representing the Bea
ton Democracy at the Cincinnati Convention,
14 Gen. Tom ’’ performed the pugilistic feat of
knocking down' three or four door keepers to.
gain admiselbn'to the Hall where the Conven
tion sat, and he is generally recognised as one
of the bravest of the bravo and afraid of no.-
body. His Unionism belongs to the right*
etripe. ' Were he a resident of SLLous ho
-would follow the majority of the old Benton
Democrats into the Republican party; When:
Anson Burlingame was in St Louis, about
'eighteen months ago,-his Republican friends
cite him a dinner. It was a private affile,
but Gen. Price was an honored guest and fell
Into the wavs of Republicanism
rally. He will not be driven from Jefferson
City* and if tho “ seceshcra ” try it on they t New Torkers is Innocent of ary silver. Brow
■will have a lively time. Nell eaya it -will shoot just aa true for all that
Our Reserve Guard and regular volunteers The arrival of Davis Is our daily sensation;
are approaching a splendid state of efficiency hut he is like the milk disease—never here,
Doily end nightly drills, and standing guard, but over yonder. Hope deferred makes the
under the direction of accomplished officers I heart of onr soldiers sick, in waiting for him,
is doing all that could be desired tomake our !- and now they expect to go on towards Ma
men perfect soldiers.-- The attempt to create i sassas Junction and meet him. J. W. B.
the impresslou of a mutinous spirit Is devel-1-' , - i«
ish in its conception. The volunteers and re*
servo i have their little troubles as well as
others, they are not of such a character
os to impair their usefulness, and beside are
last disappearing. The health of the men at
the Arsenal is excellent. The American
Zouaves, a new company composed
ly of Americans under 28 years old, will be
one of the finest companies raised for the war.'
Certain movements at the Arsenal indicate
something interesting in the wind for the fa*
ture, but it Is a military necessity that all
such information shall be kept secret.
Authority has been received for issuing arms
to Heme Guards of Warsaw, Benton County,
one of the worst secession holes in the State.
. They will bo accompanied by an escort. Gen.
Sterling Price will probably roll up his eyes at
this, hut let him roil, who cares.
Gen. Hamcy Is still in SL Louis at ten ding to
his private affrlrs. The general impression is
that he will be ordered away- very soon.
Wherever the Government contemplates war,
there will bo the place for Gen. Harney. But
where they wish, to prevent war and preserve
peace without prejudice to the Union men of
the South, some other than Gen. Homey is
the man for the place.
The reported order to attach 'Missouri to
Gen..McClellan’s military department, has
created dissatisfaction at tho ArsenaL It Is
said that Gen. McClellan’s department, em
bracing Western Virginia, Ohio, Indiana, and
jninoiß,!has too mum territory already, and
• that bo Cannot supervise operations over so
much ground. More than that, his repudia
tion ox the movement of Gen. Prentiss into
Kentucky to break up a rebel camp, does not
suit the ardent spirits who like to do things
with a dash here. G.
Honors to Mr. Douglas—PuMie Buddings, how
draped—The Capitol— Some reflections
Last words of the Senator in it—Breckinridge
ahd'Douglas—The Capitol easily cleaned—Din*
' ner on Soldier** Pattons Secretary Cameron
eats their Bread—Seward’s Levees—The Sigh*
lander 3 * costume—The cry is" Still they come”
—Captives taken by the Jtochetter boys—Got a
, Brother of Jackson, Ellsworth's murderer—
Davis trpeeted.
[Special Correspondence Chicago Tribune.]
TVashixotok, Jane 8,1661.
Yesterday was as still as Sunday in this city.
Scarce a same was heard bat that of Douglas.
His pictures were every where hang oat, and
crowds conld be seen around them, discours
ing’, in a hushed voice, on his character and
loots.' The people generally seemed to enter
Into the recommendation of Secretaries Sew
ard and Cameron to observe here the day of
his burinlin Chicago. his body been pres
ent with ns, there would have been a pomp
and circumstance of woe as when only a great
man dies. All public business was suspend
ed. Some two thousand rierks In the Depart
ments were away from their desks, and that
too in the midst of the pressing daim* of the
war. Every one of Die great public buildings
was heavily draped In long flowing and grace
fully disposed black linen. That at the De
partment of State was put out the day of his
death, and completely shrouds the whole
building. The Treasury has a becoming de-
Erce of drapery. Tbfe Executive mansion can
ardly be termed the White House, for it is
mest elnborately festooned in black, from the'
pillars and lamp posts to the lofty windows in
front. In this case, the * ends of the cloth are
all scolloped, and the door bell Is hung with
immense crape, and the whole house as still’
as though the dead were its occupant. The
same elaborate display was seen at the War
and Navy Departments. At the Post Office
the black made a striking contrast with the
whiteness of. the marble. Here the pillars
were twined by the drapery as if it were a dark
running vine. The Patent Office was decked
on all three ofits fronts, each column having
a long piece of tho draping in a graceful tie in
front. But the Capitol was the place where
thegloom seemed greatest, for I could not but
. think of it as the home of the great Senator.
The only time I ever saw or beard him was
there, and this was scarce two months ago.
His frame so agile; his dress so tidy: bis voice
so merry; and his wit so genial. I seemed
when there yesterday, to see and hear him
again, and as-1 looked up and around on the
Capitol and saw the heavy folds of the habili
ments of mourning, ! could hardly make it
seem real that it was all for him I had lately
heard raise agencrallaughin these halls.
The occasion was this: Mr. Poster was in
the chair, and .business was'stayed for the
want of« quorum. '■» TL® last uuscurone -came
in tbat completed thu quorum;* “Noqno
rum,” repeated Mr. Poster. Mr. Douglas, who
saw everything, rose, and pointing to Senator
Foot, good hnmoredly said, “Mr. Prealdent,
the quorum ha* come in.” This. I think, was
his last word In the Senate.. He jiadiust been
wrestling with Breckinridge, that dark, Iron
man of destiny, and had- floored 1 him, on the
ancstion of withdrawing the troops from all
ae seceded States, and this little jeu d’uprlt,
-coining in at such a time, was most happy.
Now Breckinridge has more manifestly gone
.to theitraitors. Douglas, too, has gone; but
who had not rather have the fame of the latter
in his grave, transfigured by his later patriot l
hzn, than the infamy of the ex-Vlce President,
.living? “ A living dog ” may be “ better than
a dead lion” for olting and snarling,but'a-
Bon, though dead, is a lion still. I hod a view
from the capitol of the lofty residence of.Hr..
Douglas, and Breckinridge lived in the other
end of tne same.block, Senator Rice between.
Only one will come hack. The places, there
and in the Senate, that lately knew them will
know them no more. I have written many a
hard word against- Mr. Douglas, but his.last
speeches have token all bitterness from my
pen, and bis death has consecrated his virtues.
nil de moriuo nisi bonum.
“Such honors Uluru to her Hero'paid '
And silent mourned the mighty Hector's shade,”
The Capitol has now but few troops, some
forty, for a guard. Busy hands are' at work
with soap and brush, getting it ready for the
4th of July Congress, and some extra touchca
are bring given to the fresco work in the Rep
resentatives* Hall. The story Is all'a sham
that the building was badly damaged, and such
a temple of hlth that Cloacina might have pre
sided there. The loudest complaints were by -
Secessionists, who would raze the whole to
the. ground could they do it. In the base
ment I'visited the four durable ovens, which
have done good service-turning out 12,000
leaves of bread daily. As it happened, there
came in two ladies—one the wife of a Con- •
gressman. Having visited the sick, a dozen
or more, they were about to take a soldier’s
ration. ’ On an invitation X joined the mess,
and for the first time had soldiers* rations,
though many a time have 1 had the same un
der other names', such as fanners* dinners.
There were good x>ork and beaus, baked, ex
cellent t bread, and of which Secretary Camp
bell has his prayer.answered— I “Givens tins
day cur doily bread”—and to top off with—
which was extra ration-si—we had pickles,
nice apple sauce, tea and butten.- One of the
ladies remarked* that so much like
fighting, after her soldiers* meal, that she was
almost afraid she should whip her husband.
Secretary Seward is getting gay in his old
age. He is great on good dinner*, and means
to let the war make ms dinners, no less, and.
to give the officers such rations as they will
remember him; His military levee, on Thura-'
day evening, was graced, among hundreds of.
others, by the-Highlanders* Staff in'flfll
costume. They met at Willard’s ante
room, where they were the stars of the hour.
With their caps so Scotch;; their badge so
defiant— 11 let no one tonch ■me with impuni
ty”—their epaulettes eo rich; their trappings
eo dashing and original; their goat’s hur so
particolored and sweeping down in.a pouch
to the bottom of their mocks; their stockings
.-eogay, and their legs so suggestive'Sf'sanj
couoite and thus > grounding arms before the'
> Queen would be impolite, they presented a
connie and mostremarkableappearance. One
of them had a bowie knife which was extra
vagantly mounted, and along the aide of the
sheath were disposed his Tame and fbrk wjth,
corresponding brilliants in their setting. Only
a company or two have the Highland cUMfein
full, and only the officers have
ones. It may do for gala day and dd
dress; but too Unified for severe MK
44 Fuss and feathers ” Isits peculiarity. There
Is a Regiment of 44 Cajugas ” just come to
this great i( Wigwam,” which fills my admira
tion more than the Highlanders, and . whose
officers' were at Mr. Seward’s lost evening,
with others, chiefly Cabinet dignitaries. Com
ing 3b the Cayngas -;do, front: Auburn, and
Oarer ce Seward a nephew of the Secretaries’,.
—one of the Staff, he and his eon Frederick
have made them a formal call-at their Bar
racks on the Avenue, and I perceive that they •
arelhlly rationed with fresh beef and bread.
r Bcme.fifly beeves are daily killed for the sol
diers, and your Hugh Maher will have to hurry
on hU 14 critters” under the contract, which he
has taken surprisingly low. Beef cuts retail
in market here at three fips a pound;• he-has
. contracted lor some four ana a half - dollars
perewt. ...
r The Maine Regiment No. 6 has' just come.
They, arc very strong—innnmbere over a thou
sand, and in weight averaging 170 lbs. Bat
they sot waittill-No. 4 comes, and then see
what 160-poundezs they are. These are they'
who have played-with the Norwegian .pines
of Meine-land, as giant Polyphemus did,* when
he need one for his walking stick, : The Roch
ester hoys were In to-day, some of them, and
gave me a can. They are back of Arlington
Brights, aedhave been disturbed every night.
Their lieutenant Colonel told mo it. seemed'
to be the purpose of the rebel scouts to weary,
than cut by depriving them of sleep; but, he
added. “we will sleep o’ days,, and keep our
eyes skinned o’nights.” Yesterday P. iL.aa
the Rochester scouts were out, they found a
mare’s nest cure-nothing less than fire rebels
near them, quietly cooking some dinner.
ing hack In a sly way, onr boys reinforced, and
captured the rebels, one of. whom turns out
to be a brother- of the brutal Jackson who.
killed-RUsworth. ..
Speaking of this reminds me that Brownell,
the avfogcr of the Zouave* Colonel, is back
from his trip to tho burial of his “pet'lamb.”
He is modest as ever,' though much fSiaK On
his breast he wears a splendid silver medal
given him by his Troy townsmen;' but the
‘‘silver mounted pistol” given him by the
Advance of the Loyal Army—Another Secession
Town Surrounded—lncrease of Union Medina
—Proceedings of the Wheding Convention—lt
_ vUI send Senators to Washington—Programme
of the Patriots.
[Special Dispatch to the Cincinnati Gazette.]
Qbavto:;; Va., Jonell.
A company of rebel cavalry, eighty strong,
came up from HnttonvDle last n ght to Bev
erly, and committed various outrages on Union
men, and drove out Mr. Crain,the most prom
inent man among the latter. His family were
forced to take to the mountains.
The secession cavalry have been scouting*
the country around Beverly every night for
seme time, harassing Union men.. The other
night eighty of them went ont of town on one
side as Ex Speaker Gordon with a party of
eight scouts came in on the other. .
The rebels at Hnttonville received a rein
forcement of three hundred cavalry the other
day, and more are said to be constantly com
ing ; also some large gnns sent from Harper’s
Ferry, and one six-pounder sent to Beverly.
Our troops are eager to attack them beiore
they complete their entrenchments. Ob, for
wagons and cavalry. ..
Dispatches from Cumberland announce the
people delighted at the arrival of oar troops,
it is feared their arrival will cause the destruc
tion of two bridges, 57 miles east. Couriers
were dispatched there by secessionists *hla
morning. '
CoL Wallace left Cumberland with a part of
his command this morning, to attack a seces
sion camp about twenty miles west General
- Patterson has not arrived there yet, but sent a
courier yesterday.
. Another brilliant forced march was made by
Cant Hiller of the Fifteenth Ohio Regiment,
with 40 of his company. He left Rowleaburg,
in Cheat riycr valley, on Sunday night, march
ed thirty miles to St George city, the seat of
Tucker county, and invested the town before
four o’clock Monday morning. Ho took frftir
a dozen prisoners, seized some important cor
respondence. and captured two secession flags.
'All the militia ol that county hadbeen ordered
by Gov. Letcher to meet that day to proceed
to Hnttonville, with all the arms they had or
could procure, to re-enforce Porterfield’s com
mand. CapL Miller prevented the meeting.
A small re-enforcement was sent down to
Rowlcsbmg to-day.
- There has been a wonderful development of
Union feeling in Tucker county since Captain
. Miller’s visit. The inhabitants were astonish
ed at the courtesy and good order of the
Northern “Vandals.”
Army wagons will arrive to-morrow. New
uniforms for the Fifteenth Ohio Regiment
came to-day, and were issued. The boys are
delighted beyond measure. The eighteenth
Ohio Regiment arrived at Clarksburg to-day,
and the Nineteenth is on the way nere to
night The army In Western Virginia is be
ginning to assume formidable proportions.
[Telegraphic Correspondence of the Commercial,]
Wheeling, Jane IL—The Convention as
sembled at two o’clock, eighty delegates rep
resenting 29 counties on the floor. Dennis B.
Dorsey, of Monongalia county, was elected
temporary Chairman; G. L. Cranmer, Secre
tary. Committees on credentials, roles and
permanent organization, were appointed, be
ing, on Credentials, Arthur’ J. Boermao, of
Wood county; on Boles, John S. Carlisle, of
Harrieon; Permanent Organization, F. H.
Pierpont, of Marion.
The Convention immediately adjourned to
give Committees time to act
There ia no doubt whatever that the Con
vention will proceed to read out the traitors
at Richmond, establish a Provisional Govern
ment, provide for State officers, and complete
the details of an organization to take control
at Richmond the moment rebellion has been
crushed out
Delegates from East of the Blue Ridge tell
me that at least thirty thousand foreign mili
tary votes were cast for secession, and at
Uait tbat number of Union votes repressed
by intimidation. It ia thought the Conven
tion will be in session nearly a month.
The programme of operations which the.
Convention will doubtless adopt, has been
sketched to me by leading members of the
North Western Virginia Central Committee. '
The Convention assumes that they were con
stitutionally elected by the loyal people of
Virginia; that the incumbent State officers are
■ln rebellion and have abdicated, and their ab
dication will he formally declared. The Con
vention is competent under the Constitution
to alter tbat instrument; and will change it to
meet Represent exigencies, jpwwlll-<*•—
ciare tharme General Assembly shall consist
of a certain number of Senators and Represcn
tives, who shall represent the whole State.
After they elect a Governor, he will convene
the Legislature, the members of which- are
members of this convention. It will convene,
appoint necessary State! officers, and provide
lor collection and appropriation of revenue.
The State Government having declared rebel
lion, in tbe 'State, will appeal to the Federal
Government to suppress it with federal forces,
and they’will then move on the rebels.
, County Judicial officers, &c., who refuse to
-take the oalh of fealty will be deposed, and'
loyal offlcers'appolhted in their places.'
‘ 'Wheeling will be declared the capital of
Virginia.*' ■ •
The leading men in Convention consider the
plan altogether practicable.'-
It is a curious fact that the Constitution it
-1 self provides nomode by* which' it maybe
amended, although the Legislature has been
accustomed to dictate the method. Virginians
assume that instrument to he perfect in itself,
which accounts for the apparent omission of
provisions for amending it; and In amending
it the Convention falls back upon the people
as the fountain of power, and clearly justify
the proposed act ol the Convention as in. pur
suance of the'Gonstitntion.
The action of Virginians in 1774, when Gov.
Lord Dnnmore removed the Capital of Vir
ginia on ehlp board, la cited as-a justifying
- It will be observed that when the present
Convention was called, it included as dele
gates members of the 'Legislature, who were
elected May 2Sd. ■ The'union members then
elected, will be here, and the amended Consti
tution will embrace them, while secedera will
beprsctlcally excluded..
- This body will also elect U.B. Senators for
the called session of Congress.
It was'designed to divide the State, but
•this project Is abandoned until rebellion is
‘crushed, when* it will be done constitution
The Unionists are very determined. They
are enthusiastic at the conduct of Kelly’s Vir
ginians at' Pblllippi, and express disappoint
ment that the Union forces were not simulta
neously moved up the Kanawha to scorch Se
cession in that direction.
MejorLoring has been liberated on parole.
Among writings implicating him, found on
CoL Willey, was a 1 commission from Gov.
Letcher,appointing Loring major In the Virgi
nia forces. This did not necessarily involve
him,.but connected with h!s recent visit to
Richmond, it is’damaging. It is inferred that
Willey was conveying it to him.
CoL Kelly is improving, but the chances are
not in favor of his recovery.)
[Dispatch to the Associated Press.] *
• Wheeling, Va., June 13.—The Western
•Virginia Convention met in this'city yester
day, and after effecting a temporary organize
Uon adjourned to meet this morning at 10
o’clock. About forty counties were represen
ted. Delegates were apportioned to each coun
ty on the basis of its representation in the
Legislature.. Arthur J. Boveman, of 'Wood
county, was chosen Chairman and delivered a
patriotic address on taking his seat, reviewing
the action of the Richmond Convention ana
ordinance of Secession, and exhorted members
to stand firm and decided. Through the ac
tion of the Convention delegations from dIC
‘ferent counties were sworn In by the following'
. “ We solemnly declare that we will support
the Constitution of the United States and the
laws made :in. pursuance thereof, as the su
preme law of the land, anything in the ordi
nances of the Convention that assembled at
Richmond on the 15 th of February last, to the
contrary notwithstanding, so help ns God.”
. The taking of- the oath by each delegation
was very impressive, and convinced all spec
-1 alora' that-the meant business.
The programme marked out - by the Conven
.tion seems to be a provisional government for
the whole State, the deposing of present State
authorities who are in rebellion, and an en
tire reorganization of the municipal govem
: ment.- No diversity of sentiment on this pro
gramme has been heard among the members.
> Mr. Carlisle introduced a resolution which
was uusnlmously adopted, returning thanks
to Gen. McClelland*for sending troops into
Western Virginia, commending the gallant
conduct of the troops at Phillippi, and com
plimenting the bravery of CoL D. F. Kelly, of
the Virginia Regiment.
arzbndon session. •
‘ Tn the afternoon Hr. Corsey of Mononga*
hela offered a resolution declaring that it shall
be a part of the business of this Convention
to make requisite and preparatory arrange*
jmcntßibrseparation from Virginia and the
,fbrmation of a new State, composed of the
counties represented here. ' Said preliminary
arrangements when completed to be submit
ted for approval to the 'Legislature' now con
vened in this city, as the only loyal and legiti
mate Legislature'of Virginia, thence to the
Congress of the United States. This mode is
pxdoable to the reconstruction of the Gov
ernment of Virginia, - is equally legal, and re
lieves us from the overburdening State debt,
-so part of which Western Virginia owes in
; equity, or no lees disastrous consequences of
repudiation. request
ot levtralmembere,'were withdrawn for the
present. After the appointment of a commit
teeof thirteen to prepare business, the Con
vention adjourned to meet st 10 o’clock to
morrow at the United States Court room. ‘ -
; Cedab RapedSj lowa.— The work upon the
railroad bridge at this place is progressing
Two spans’are already completed.
The grading on the first.twenty miles of the
C. B. & M. R. R. is also nearly finished and by
ijhe time the caracan crocs the new bridge,
this coition of the Hue will be in readiness
for tie track. ' •
[Special Dispatch to the K. Y. Tribune.]
The Second Michigan Regiment, CoL Rich
ardson; arrived at 4 o’clock-this morning.
Fzcm Cant. Lawson, of Company G, we de
rive the following account of the trip through
and from Baltimore:
Word had comefrcm the United States Mar
.shal that an attack would be made and the
train halted seven mQc-s the other aide of the
Monumental City, where themen loaded their
muekets. The orders were to avoid an en
counter If possible, but, if unavoidable, to
take no halt' measures, but for each company
to fight to the death, and for the pioneers, to
make dean work with houses fitim which they
were assailed.
In a suburb on the other side a brick was
thrown at a private. It didn’t bit,but the Or
derly Sergeant of Company Redrew-his re
volver ana fired at the Stoner. ’ He was seen
to fall, but whether killed or not la nnknown.-
At the depot a raw private accidentally dis
charged his musket, the ball from which
whisked through the car, causing great excite
ment, but doing no damage.
Two miles tins side of Baltimore a shot
from behind a fence went through acar. Tho
ughts were extinguished, and the men ordered
to form in line of battle, if the shot shouldbe
followed up by more. Sentinels were posted
in each car.- -j
Near the Belay House, firing was heardfrom
one of cur picket guards. It was reported
that they hod-been attacked and* had killed
lour men. The truth is not known.
Capt. Lawson adds that the regiment receiv
ed a hearty welcome from the'womcn, beyond
and in Baltimore, while no man, so.-or. as he
caw, greeted them. The iregmtent-is a fine
lookmgbody numberingl,o4o. • The uniforms
are dark blue, like the Ist Michigan, and they
are armed partially with new Minle gnns, and
partially with the Harper’s Feny musket of
1846. They are well supplied .with clothing
and camp equipage. Thirty women, who will
serve as nurses and laundresses,' accompany
the regiment This? afternoon the regiment
were received by Gen. Scott and the President
at their residences. ' .
The Postmaster of St Louis writes to the
Department that he believes the “Confeder
ate’’ postal system to be a “ myth.” . He con
tinues to receive, as usual, the utter and news-
paper mails irom the South, stamped and for
warded in confonnily with tie laws of the
United States, and the regulations of : the
Post-Office Department The JNcw Orleans
mail of June 2d, came to hand regularly. \He
also states that he has continued to dispatch
the mails South as heretofore, pnderstondlng
that he was to do so unless some obstructions
were interposed. Other- Postmasters have
written letters of a similar purport The De
partment reeponds.tbat they most forward no
more matter to the rebel States, and must de
mand postage on matter received thence, as if
unpaid, since, if stamped,- it if with stolen
Etamps. We publish the lbllotfing, obtained
from the flies of the Department, for the.
guidance of Postmasters: .
“There are now no Postmasters of the Uni
ted States, in the seceded States, authorized
to Eell etamps or collect postage since the Ist
of June; for this Government. Postmasters,
1 berefore, must treat all moil matter, since the
~lbt of June, coming from the speeded States,
and mailed within those States, as unpaid
matter, to be held for postage. * All such mat
ter is ordered to be sent to the Dead Letter
Office at Washington, to be disposed of accor
ding to law.”
The Department will make a very satisfac
tory disposition of the newspapers sent to the
Dead Letter Office. They will be distributed
among the soldiers at the Capitol. It is,
therefore, to be hoped that the newspaper
matter intended lor the South will be mailed
sensual. More than 85,000 soldiers are now
receiving their mail through the Washington
post office, increasing more thjai double the
amount received here; ~ On Saturday morning,
there were 47 packages -of letters'received
from New York City alone, filling a five bushel
basket, beside the usual mail;: . >V
The Commission engaged Inexamlnlng the
eelzed telegraphic dispatches have examined
only these or the Washington, office during
February and March. They think tbat it will
require three months at least to complete their
One of John A. Washington’s negroes
sought protection within the Federal lines at
Alexsndria. One Herbert, claiming to be Ur.
Washington’s agent, demanded his return.
Col. Bcintzleznan declined to deliver the con
traband article. '
Every lover of hla country will be gratified
to learn that Geo. Scott is enjoying excellent
~L*aallh. IHO-L«a U-Vy<ar~TO>dlt)OH
for ten years than he Is to-day. 'lftheprayers
of all loyal men would avail, the “octogena
rian” would outlive Methuselah.
Telegraphic Items.
Washington, June 10.— -The Secretary of
War baa addressed a letter to the Surgeon-
Genera] t In which he says: “Daring the pres
ent war, the forces being made np chiefly of
volunteers, the public sentiment} and the hu
manity of- the age, require that the services of
women as nurses should be made available in
the general hospitals, -where, except in a very
humble department, they have been excluded,
da many carefully selected women are in
training, in the-vorious cities of the loyal
States, it Is the order and wish of the Depart-'
ment, that women be adopted or substituted
for the men now in the general hospital,;
whenever it can be effected, and that only
such women as have received previous train
ing for the purpose be accepted as nurses,,
except when these con no longer be had ; and
it is ordered that none bo received, except
those who have presented their applications
to a lady appointed by the Department to pre
side over the volunteer womcn-nurses, and
who fiball have sole authority to select and
acctpt nurses, who arc required to be above
the age of thirty, with certitificatea of char
acter and capacity.
Miss Dlxhas been appointed superintend
ent of the women nurses, with the exclusive
charge of accepting such as she may deem
properly fitted for the service. The trans
portation, Eubsistcnce and wages of such nur
ses as may be accepted by her to be paid from
such moneys that would be expended in the
wages and support of men nurses, or are de
rived from the usual resources of hospital -
A lady of undoubted- veracity, who was
within full view of the batteries at Aquia
Creek when attacked by the Freeborn, com
municates to her friends in Washington, that
fifteen were killed to her certain knowledge,
and baa no denbt as many as fifty were killed,
besides a large number of wounded, and that
every pains was taken to conceal the fact even
frem the friends of the victims, and that as
fast as any catnlty occurred the sufferer was
removed to the woods for concealment She
sajs the- batteries contained 400 persons,
troops included. The studied concealment of
the rebels in respect to their less in thi sec
ond snd third attack at Aquia Creek, made
more than awtek ego, taken in connection
with the. quick circulation of the. news of
their escape from loss in their first attack,
affords strong presumption that the casulties
in the two last engagements were serious.
Steam Wagon.—Mr. Thomas L. Fortune of
Mt. Pleasant, Kansas, has Invented-a steam
wagon to be used in hauling freight across the
Western plains. The machine has, we learn,
been tried in St. Lcnis, giving perfect satisfac
tion to the. spectators. It is claimed that the
wagon was propelled up a grade of6oo feet to
the mile, at the rate of seven miles an hour,
with perfect case. The inventor states that
this machine, got up in good style, costs about.
$2,500. It wm haul ten tons at a load,- and>
make three trips per month, or 360 -tons per
annum, which at $l6O per ton amounts to $57,-
609. A force of she hands will run it day and
night. Mr. Fortune estimates this steam
wagon to be equal in transportation service to
seventy-five ox-wagons, which require In oat
fit $85,250. The expense of feeding the cat
tle for seventy-five wagons, the. loss of cattle
and. other expenses considered, will more than
keep one steam wagon in wood and water.
Orr fob Fobt Ajjekcbombie.— Thepreaalng
call of the War Department for the remaining,
companies of the Second Infantry sUUin the
State, has induced the!authorities .here-to
hasten forward Lieut. Cqlonel Miller’s, com
mand to Fort'Abercrombiewithout waiting
longer for the arrival of the men’s clothing.*
As we have sure indications of .warm and set;
tied weather,it is considered safe for the men’s
health to go forward with what they have, and'
to trust for the supplies to be sent on in a few
days. Consequently, Colonel Miller, with
Captain Acker’s and Captain Putnam’s com
panies will take up their line of'march'this
morning for the Bra River Valley. The alac
rity and seal with which the members of the
two companies obey the order Is highly com
pllmentary to them as well trained soldiers.—
Si, ihuZ iViess, lift.
Postponed Dividend.— The Buffalo, New
York and Erie Railroad Company give notice
that their available funds are not sufficient to
meet the half-year’s Interest on the first mort
gage bonds, falling due June Ist. The Com
pany avails .itself of the three month’s grace
sUowed in the mortgage, and within the time
expect to resume payment. Mr. Charles G.
Miilerhas been elected President of the Com
pany, vice A. D. Patch In resigned.,
Business at Appleton, Wls.—The Apple
ton CVuernf, says the Chicago & Northwest
ern Bailway is doing a very good business at
.tbat point in freighting ana also passenger
: travel. If there was a steamer to connect
with the cars on the Green Bay route the trav
el would be doable what la now Is. The busi
ness demands such an arrangement very
much. . .
gg* The Dubuque and fcoux City Railroad
Company are now issuing notes of the denom-l
iratlon of one, two, three, and five dollars,
having the general - appearance ~of Bank
notes.. , ~
Brigadier Cower*! Keys,
Washington, June 13.—The Government
has ordered the construction of a thousand
army .wagons. It la thought that CoL Keys
will be appointed Brigadier General of the U.
Was'uxkotok, Jose 10,1861.
Bridge Burned and Telegraphic
Wires Cat.
Senator Douglas’ Successor Ap
Slaastroua Hetreat.
Important From 'Washington,
- [Special Dispatch to Chicago Tribune.]
'WAsiunotok, Jane 12.
The report which was enrr ent here last eve
ning at a late hour, and was . telegraphed to
the morning journals of all the principal cit
ies, that Gen. Butler had carried the rebel bat
teries at Great Bethel, proves to have been a
mischievous invention. The appetite of the
public is so greedy for news, that reports, in
themselves, highly improbable, are. eagerly
caught up, and, passing from month to month,
become facts to half the people who. hear
them. .
But what was not true to-day may be true
to-morrow. General Butler’s brother, now
here,-jnst from Fortress Monroe, with official
reports of. the affair in which Gen. Pierce led,
says that the General expected to take the
batteries this morning. .
Ihe loss in the unsuccessful attack was not
as serious as was at first supposed. Fifteen
were killed and fifty wounded among the
Federal troops. Loss of the rebels not ascer
, The weather has been so extremely hot hero
during the last few days, that no forward
movement.could he thought ofi Yesterday
during the march of Michigan Second to their
encampment, two miles north of Georgetown,
some fifteen men dropped in the ranks from
sheer exhaustion. The troops were worn ■by
want of sleep and the discomforts of travel.
It is now evident t9 military men, and so set
down in military circles, that no advance will
be made upon Manassas Junction until Gen.
Patterson’s column of. Pennsylvanians from*
Chambersbarghhave obtained a foot-hold on
the sacred soil of Virginia. . And his move
ments depend upon and must he measured by
the advance of Gen. McClellan’s boys from the
West. ,
Six more Ohio regiments have been ordered
into Western Virginia, to clear the valley of
the Kanawha of Secessionists who ore harross
log the peaceable Union men.
It is understood here that the Virginia State
Convention will call out by the exercise of Its
sovereign authority, eight regiments of loyal
troops to he armed and equipped by the Fed
eral Government for the war. They will pro,
bably find plenty of employment in the dis
tricts from which they are tohe recruited.
A large number of hosts were sent from
Georgetown, up the. canal, yesterday. It is
supposed that they are intended to carry over
the Potomac onr troops at Edwards’ Ferry,
between hero and Harper’s Ferry. The three
battalions of District volunteers and the
Pennsylvania First -and New York Ninth,
with a battery of light artillery, of whose
marching I have advised yon, arc in posses
sion of. the former place, ere this.
Professor Lowe has been ordered to repair
'iMMMIULJf iriifa ins balloon and. mronantic
apparatus to Fortress Monroe, and place him
self at the disposal of Gen. Butler, who will
by the Professor’s aid learn what is going on
among the rebels around him.
The Transportation' Department here now
is In possession of abont 700 wagons, 2,500
. horses and mules and 1,000 men. Thera are
thought to be sufficient for an' advance when
it Is ordered.
• • Notwithstanding the withdrawal of the
troops there are still 18,000 on this side of the
. General Scott is highly pleased with the rail
road speed and military celerity which have
distinguished Gen McClellan’s advance from
Wheeling to Cumberland.
‘ Ten more regiments will be added to Gen.
Butler’s command at Fortress Monroe, with
out the least possible delay. This Is inter
preted to mean an advance upon Richmond
over the route between James and York
rivers, at the same time that Geo. Scott sweeps
down upon that place from the comp at Alex
andria. The folds of the General’s plan begin
to enclose the enemy. The rebels must soon
retreat or hazard an atttack from these
columns directed against them.
A Secession Flag Captured*
[Special Dispatch to Chicago Tribune.}
Caiuo, Jane 12,166 L
- The first recormoisance from this point
down the Mississippi, took place to-day.
, For this purpose, Company E, Capt. Den
nison, of Peoria; Company F, Capt. Hanna,
of Pekin, both of CoL Ogelsby’s Regiment;
a squad of Capt. Hopkins’ company of artil
lery ; Messrs. Richardson, of the N. T. 2H
fame; WlhcheU, New York Ttma\ Chapman,
New York Herald ; Kelly, St. Louis Democrat,
and Hickox, of Chicago Teibune, all under
command of CoL Dick Oglesby, took the
steamer City of Alton, Capt. Barnes, and wont
down the river to Island No. 3, about 5 miles
below Columbus, Ky., and 25 miles below
Camp Defiance.
At Columbus, a Secession flag was flying.
On our return, the steamer went near to
shore and the Rebels around the flog were re
quested to haul it down. This they refused
to do; when the steamer was brought to
shore, and Capt. Barnes, accompanied by
three or four others, under cover of the artil
lery and Infantry, cut the flag down and
brought it on board. Shortly after the steam
er left the'shore, a rifle shot was fired at the
boat, but no damage was done. The flog was
to Camp Defiance and received with
great rejoicings by the troops. The Rebels at
■ Columbus were terribly frightened, and dis
patched an extra train to Union City, to in
form the Rebel Gamp there that the whole U.
S. forces at this post were after them.
From St* Lottlit
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.!
St. Louis, June 12-
,As was stated in my dispatch of Tuesday
night, the conference between the State and
Federal authorities in this city on Tuesday
was broken up without any pacific conclusion.
Gen. Lyon on the part of. the United States, :
was firm In his refiisalto remove or disband
the Federal troops, and equally firm in de
manding that the State should abstain from
any move under her Infamous militia law.
Gov. Jackson and Gen. Price were persistent
in the refusal to give any pledges, and after a
four hours’ fruitless session.they left in .a
special train for Jefferson City on Tuesday
Later intelligence to-day gives a new and
sharply different phase to the position of the
State authorities, and intense excitement has
bear caused here throughout to day from this
cause. It hat become known that by the or*
den of Gov. Jackson the railroad bridges
across the Osage and the Gasconade
rivers, respectively ten mQes, and thirty
five miles this side of Jefferson City, were
burned immediately after the passage of the.
special train, causing breaks'that thus cut off
all connection with the CapilaL Thai tele
graph wires have also been cut.
:As may be imagined, the feeling here among
a very wide circle of loyal Missourians, is fa
vorable to bilging Claib. Jackson to the first
tree. . This will give a new activity and im
portance to military operations here, for which
the ! Union men, and Federal troops are
thoroughly ready.- This evening 600 U. S,
treepa left for the south west branch of tho
Pacific railroad to guard the trade and bridges.
This Is a feasible route to Springfield.
To-moirow a battalion leaves to take com
plete possession of the Pacific railroad as for
wcet as Golcorda Bridge. ’ Much sensation
has been caused here, and .very Utile less sat
isfaction among loyal men .by the arrest of
O. W. Barrett, brother of the notorious Dick,
on a charge of treason. ~He was taken into
custody by the U. 8. Marabal. His offence is
the enlistment of recruits for the Southern
A gang of sixteen suspected persons were
arrested on Flatte Valley, opposite the Arse
nal, on Tuesday night, en route southward, be
lieved to be of the “ let-us-alone” order of pa
triots. They were taken to headquarters,
where thirteen purged themselves by taking
the oath of allegiance, and were discharged.
Three others—Edward Pigners, Edward Blen
neriassett and William J. Preston—are de
tained for trial.
The appearances to-day and this evening are
that the occasion for testing the strength and
numbers cf the Clalb Jackson gang of traitors
has fully come, and it could not be in a better
time. Of the final issue there can be no
Evening Dispatches.
Death ef Geo. SX. Eelme..
Nrw York, June 12.—Gen. Geo. 4 M, Helms
died tt Beading, Pa., Monday night;
California Steamer,
New Tons, Jane 12.— The steamer North
Star has arrived. She brings California malls
and specie to May 21st.'
Senator Dougina* Successor Appointed,
SPBrycnELP, HL, June 13.—0. H. Brown
ing has been appointed Senator by Governor
Tates, to fill the vacancy occasioned by the
death of Senator Douglas.
From Baltimore,
Baltimore, June 13.—A Peoria regiment
passed through here for Chambersburg to
day. >
it Is not now believed there will he any
trouble at election to morrow.
Pennajlvanla Congressman,
Scranton, Pa., June 13. — At the Democrat
ic Convention held at Wilkesbarre, yesterday,
1L C. Wright was nominated to represent the
12th District in Congress, in place of Gideon
Scranton, deceased.
Capture of Arms and tHen,
[Special Dispatch to the Herald-]
Aekapolzs, June 12.—Major Morgan has
arrived from Centrevillc with one hundred
and. sixty men. He had a skirmish with the
enemy, and captured five hundred stand of
arms and two prisoners.
Bridge Burned and Telegraphic Com*
mnalcatlon Stopped.
St. Louis, June 12.—About two hundred
State troops went from Jefferson City down
the Pacific Railroad lost night and part of
Gasconade bridge, thirty miles this side pf
Jefferson,was burned by order of the State au
thorities. The telegraph wires were cut a
fchort distance from Jefferson and operators
forbidden to make repairs for the present
A PrematmrelKetreat,
Baltimobs, June 12. —One of Llent Grab
bers men eaya if an order had been given to
advance instead of retreat the battery would
have been taken in five minutes, and that all
but the rifled cannon had been silenced. As
cocn as the order was given to retreat Greb
bel Epiked bis gun, so that if it should fall in
to the cnemkß’hands, it would be useless, and
was killed in the act Col. Bendix’s Zouaves
acted with great bravery and were with diffi
culty prevented from storming the battery
without orders; they killed five rebels out
side the works.
Louisville, June 12—The New Orleans
Picayune of the 9th says two United States
transports, one supposed to he the Empire
City, and said to have 15,000 men aboard, ar
rived off the bar yesterday afternoon. Gen.
Twiggs has issued an order prohibiting
all lands of - vessels to pa?s by Fort
Jackson without tho Governor’s written
Seizure of a Secession King.
Gated, HI., June 12.— The steamer City of
Alton with two companies of Col. Oglesby’s
Regiment, and a squad of artillery men, with
two field pieces, under command of Colonel
Oglesby, made an excursion down the Mis
sissippi to-day, five miles below Colombna,
Ky. On returning, when near Columbus,
some of the machinery of tho boat broke ana’
the beat drifted ashore. While the ma
chinery was being repaired,. the . captain
of boat, with three of ise~cfew r -went
ashore and cut down a secession flog which
was flying on a store, and: brought it to this
city. No attempt was made to prevent them
taking It Passengers who have arrived since
the City of Alton left, report that great ex
citement prevailed, and that a locomotive and
cars were sent to Union City to convey rebels
were seen by excursionist* between here and
The Payment of^Troope—The Bethel
. Washington, June 12.—The President hav
ing accepted five regiments of volunteers
under Gen. Sickles, an order was to-day issued
by the Secretary of War to muster them into
service for three years, or daring the war.
The three months* militia and three years*
volunteers will be paid at once, to include the
31st cf Hay. With this view, commanding
officers oi these troops will cause duplicate
muster rolls to be made out immediately,
which they will forward to the Paymaster Gen
eral in this city, and upon their rolls the offi
cers of the Pay Department will pay in full,
leaving any stoppages to be deducted at a
future payment.
The State of Missouri having been added to
Gen. McClellan’s departmentTthe head quar
ters of the department of the West are remov
ed from St Louis to Port Leavenworth.
&Thc improbable rumor that Butler had
renewed the battle at Great Bethel, causedin
tense excitement throughout the city. Lieut.
Butler brought official dispatches of the en
gagement under Gen. Tierce. They do not
essentially vary from published accounts. It
Is therein stated that of the fourteen Federal
troops killed, eight fell by the hands of friends
by mistake. As heretofore stated the number
of the wounded is 45.
State of Preparation in Washington.
[Special to the Post.] *
Washington, June 12.—The secession pa
pers of Baltimore are monstrously falsifying
the n flair at Bethel. The Sun says 1,000 were
killed end wounded. These misstatements
are doubtless to influence the Congressional
election in Maryland, which takes place to
morrow. The Government is fully prepared
to check any outbreak In Baltimore. In H.
Winter Davis’s district the vote wQI be close,
but It is believed he will be elected.
Private dispatches from East Tennessee say
the Union men there are folly determined to
resist secession, and take up arms in defense
of the Government.
Six steamers are now at the Washington,
Navy Yard, fully armed and steam up, ready ‘
to start at a moment’s notice. Federal troops
probably pushing their way in the direction
of Fairfax Court House, strengthening their
lines of communication as they go.
50,000 catridges were sent-to the Relay
House to-day. Reports from.Kentucky say
that the secessionists there feel confident of
driving that State out of the Union at the
proper time.
The Post Office is perfecting postal arrange
ments for Western Virginia.
The Tribune's special says Capt. Magruderis
company was encamped a few miles beyond
Rockville last night, near the New York and
Pennsylvania artillery, 25miles towards Fred-;
erick,which is their destination. All was quiet
when they entered Rockville, although threats
occasioned the cavalry to load their arms.
CoL Stone’s column has probably reached
Bearer of Jeff. Darii’s Dispatches Bs-
Boston, June 12.— The officers of the steam
frigate Susquehanna, who resigned after ahe
reached this port, learned to-day from Was
hington that their names had been stricken
from the Navy roll. It is understood that
Capt. Chauncey, who is on the retired list,
has been appointed to command the Susque
The Colorado has received her ordnance
stores, and will sail soon. '
j The Chief of Police-this morning received
tho following dispatch:
New Yobs June 11.
To the Chief op Police, Boston Wm.
Tiappenan, a captain in the . Confederate
army, is to sail m the steamer to-morrow
(Wednesday). He is the bearer of dispatches
from Jeff. Davis, and also a commissioner for
privateexs. These papers ought to. he se
cured. Signed, Jso. A.jCennedv,
. ■ Sap’t of Police.
In the absence of the Jf, 8. Marshal and Dis
trict Attorney, Mr. Amee, with a posse of
police, visited the steamer America and after,
much trouble discovered Trappenan. and ask-;
edtoseehis papers. Mr. T. was indignant,
declaring himself to be" Prussian Consul at
Charleston, or he was recently, and producing
his papers lu evidence of the fact, signed by
Franklin Pierce.’ Ho also exhibited a passport
signed by Robert Bauch, British Consul at
He had also a pass showing that he was the
bearer oi dispatches from Lord Ljons to the
: British Government, and threatened the direct
vengeance of that Government If he was in
terfered with. His state room was searched,
but nothing of an objectionable character was
found, and he was allowed -to go in the
steamer. . ■ r : ' : .
Upon returning to his office, Mr. Amee
found the following dispatch: •■’
New Took, Jane 1!.
Toihe Chief of Police, Bdstoa: ‘
. Arrest and hold Wm.Tnppeasn,'of Charleston,'
8. C., for treason. ' He is' to sail in the steamer
to-day.- Secure his papers.
• By order of the Secretary of State.
; (Signed) ’ Jni>, a; Kennedy 1 ,
• Sap’t of Police,- New York.
Tho dispatch came too late, as the steamer
had sailed.
NUMBER 286..
Afternoon Dispatches.
From Washington and the Seat of
WASBiSGTOJf. June 11.—'Within the limits
of the Capital there are now encamped and
quartered seventeen regiments of volunteers,
numbering folly 18,000 picked men. thorough*
ly armed, equipped and provisioned under the
supervision' oi Gen. Mansfield. In addition
there arc stationed on the heights surround
ing the city, at Alexandria and beyond tbe
bridges, twenty other full regiments, amount
ing to over 22,000 soldiers, including the reg
ulars under command of Gen. McDowell, mi
king 40,000 men besides thoee sent forward
yesterday and those stationed at the Relay
House and at Annapolis. They are competent
for any present emergency in this quartered
ready and anxious for business. .
Tbe newly arrived Michigan regiment went
into camp this morning at 'Georgetown.
Prof. Lowe, the balloonist, Is nere. He pro
poses to the Government a system of recon
noitring that will be tested to-morrow. Lowe
will be accompanied by a telegraphic opera
tor. The balloon wBl be held to the proper
height by a cord, and also be connected with
the earth by insulated wires, which will he at
tached to tho recording machine in the War
Department. The operator in the balloon will
thus communicate directly with the War De
partment. Of course the same experiment
will be practicable in the field, the operator
and balloon, above the smoke of the contest,
giving information of all that la transpiring in
the enemy’s camp. .
There is anotner movement of troops to
take place in the morning. Five regiments
are under orders to leave, and willdo ao at
Egl am authorized to state that the Govern
ment will receive aay regiments that willl
come to Washington. If regiments come on
their own responsibility, they will be received
whether they have the State authority or not!
G en. Sanford sent back some fugitive slaves
to Virginian masters, causes a great
deal ot dissatisfaction.
The propeller Resolute arrived last night,
hod seized-two schooners down the river,
which had bees, carrying provisions' for the
enemy, and burned them both.
The columns of Gen. .RUterson, tnarrfiW
forward, will add so much strength to thede
fecce ot Washington that to assail it with auy
force at the command of Beauregard will be
The Convention at ‘Wheeling, win give a
fresh Impetus to the Union sentiment in the
Border the re-opening of the Balti
more & Ohio Railroad will supply laciliLiea of
transportation from the West, and will bind
commercial Baltimore to her correspondents.
Letters are received in this city almost ev
ery day, from Kentucky, full of the strongest
Union sentiments. They ask for arms, and
say that companies of true Union men are
forming,’ particularly in the central counties
of the Southern tier. ’
Marshal Kane of Baltimore, has sworn in
1,000 secessionists os special patrol-men for
special duty on election day. This is 600 more
than have been sworn iu before, and it looks
bod. There is reported to be a secret band of
3,500 men, with arms, who are ready to rise
against the Government as soon as the Federal
troops meet with the first defeat. It is sold
the U. 8. Marshal Bonlfort, of Md., will absent
himself from Baltimore on election day, and
leave his department In charge of his deputy
—seme say for want of nerve. If so, there
are signs of trouble. *
Latent Fewi from Earope by the Adri
The Louden Times has an editorial on the
speeches of American Ministers and others at
the recent meeting at Paris, charging them
■with groundless irritability and anger against
England. It also alludes to the violent an*
ItDadveielons of the Northern press towards
England, and says Unionists are in tact en
raged because Great Britain presumes to be
central. It adds: “If this bothetemper of
tbe Northern press now, what will It become
a month hence? It Is plain that the utmost
care and circumspection must be used by
every man and party in England to avoid
plving offence to either of the incensed bel
Eighteen horses ran for the Derby. “ Ket
tle-Dram” won by a length. “Dundee,” a
black horse, came second.
From Kentucky,
Louisville, Jane 12. —Saturday last was a
glorious da; for the good people of Kentucky
and Indiana. A Union barbecue was given by
the citizens of Oldham county to the citizens
of Clark county. Indiana, it is estimated
that at least 5,000 people were present, and
the Indies of the two States were present to
the number of 1,000., The beat feeling pre
vailed, and throughout the vast assemblage
the Union sentiment was uppermost. The
people resolved to stand by each other and by
the union and the Constitution of their ebon
c Journal undcrafends that Gen. McClel
lan and Gen. Bnckncr, of tbe State Guard, bad
a very satisfactory interview at Cincinnati two
or three days ago. Gen. Buckner has since
been to see Gov. Magoffin, and Is about visit
ing Gov. Harris of Tennessee! ; "
it.. :
From Marilud*
Hagebstowk, Md., June 13.—-Two reasons
are assigned for the noa-advance ot Gen. Pat-
division—first,. that the Legislature
1b In session at FrederidE,‘and tbat a column
from Washington must come by that route.
They hope that the Legislature will adjourn
this week; ard the Government desire to keep
the troops out of Maryland till after the Con
gressional election to-morrow.
The action of the Maryland House of Dele
gates, in instructing their U. S. Senators to
vote for the recognition of the Southern Cou
fedtraev, has excited deep resentment among
the Union men in this portion of Maryland-
Many say that the Federal Government ought
to disperse the Legislature.
From Mew Orleans*
Philadelphia, June 12,—A.' young man who
leit New Orleans on Wednesday last, reports
that steam tow bcatewere preparing for priva
teers, and a large flotilla was getting ready .to
go down with the floating battery and capture
Ihe Brooklyn. It was asserted at New Orleans
that 40,0C0 Confederate troops were encamped
In the neighborhood of that city.
Postal Arrangement* wltb Mexico,
Washington, Jnne 12.— Postal - communi
cation with Mexico via New Orleans,having
been interrupted, the Deportment has direct
ed the mails for that country to be made 13)
at New York and sent by every steamer to
Havana, care of the American Consul, who
will forward them to Vera Cruz.
Con&rcaatoßalßleeUon* *
• Boston, Jnne 12.—The vote In the third
district yesterday, to fill Hon. Charles Francis
Adams* vacancy, was very light. Judge Thomas
was elected by about 10 to 1.
Excursion to camp
goodell; jotiw.
On bATVUDAT, JunelSth*
Excnralonlal* will have an opportunity of visiting
tbe Penitentiary and of witnessing tba REGIMENTAL
DRILL of troops, under our fellow citizen CoL Marsh.
Cars leave Rock Island Railroad Depot, Van Boren
stm t, at oa. x, precisely. Tickets, 50 cents; Children
i 5 cents; to bt» bad at tbe cars. JelSrtt
This Evening, (Thursday) June 13tli,
And other Poems, Patriotic and Humorous,
Author of “A Day in May.” “Donna Boaa.” Ac, 4c.
Introduerd by a Lecture. Subject:—LmgßTr .un>
LinruarcßZ, Onm IssxraJUSLx; -
Commence at 7 H o’clock. Admittance 25 cents.
jeJSxlt ..
Hadlsoa street, between State and Deartxara.
last week positively of the Charming Yoeabst and
Actms MIES CAROLINE RtCHINGS and her father
the celebrated Actor MR. PE rBR RICHIRG3, wsose
engagements preclude the pcastblltty of.
their remaining in the dtj after Friday evening next.
THURSDAY EVENING, June 13th, tenth and last
night of the Grand Operatic Spectacle,
Stella, (The Enchantress).....Mlsa Carolina Etchings.
lUmlcr. (Tbs Pirate)..... Mr. Peter Etchings.
Assisted by the entire company -and numerous
auxiliaries. ■ • • ' *
This brlHlantDram* presents to the public
Etxsxcko Acmo. Bnunm. Daxcrso.
Tin mine Tableaux! ' ‘ Grand Processional I
I’iuiii wrrTTPVQ 1
Comic Bltnatlons—Lots of Pan—Tbe, pirate's Ship—
TbeßoyalTei t-FunMUrlaaEvCTCTefe
Effects—The BnrnlngFleetandPalacAonFlro.
Friday-Farewell Benefit cf Mr. and Mlesßlehlnga*
T>RTAN HAlL.—Clark Street,
JL> opposite the Conrftßonse, Chicago, m. • -
Eminent mnsidans pronounce this HaunssnrpaMefi
byany BaDlntheUnloainlta ( .
Acoustics and General Appointments.
Itwlll scat 500 more persons than any other la
the count and report 01 gartkr a
• The main Audience Boom is on the first floor, tha
otrance being on Clark street the greatest thcrouch.
&re In the city, opposite Court House Square, yetine
Hall has a reared, qnlet location In the rear. •
_Ample Ingress and egreei • M.fßet of doorway to
Cart street and Co art Place. „ , .
The Ball contains the Healy Rational GaDefTt valued
at fU,(«d and purchased of Geo. P. A. H^ly u now
commissioned by Congrees to paint a senes or treat
dentlal pertnitb for the mite Honae. This QaDerv
eonlalst the identical grestpictureforwhich tha gold
medal was awarded at the world's Fair in Pant: also
“■Webster In reply to Hayna," and portrait* of aU the
Presidents to Lincoln Inclusive si well as of many
- other fllmtrtons Americans, by Healy. .
i - There Is a tmdoca Lower Hall to Palra, Festivals.
Stile,andtbenke. ittsprovUedwltbdresslngrooma
; a kitchen, cooking stove, numerous tables, Ac, Ac.
Both Balls, or either, can be rented for Cone arm
noirecxly . ' Qfflealath«B*«4lag.
I a BURCH * CO. have made, an A»gnmfflat to
or either of them
dilcogo. TSOI. lemSM.
"WANTED —OntheMa-
\j rine. Merchants, Bavtnrs Loan and TnutCo M
B T. Carver A Co , H- A. Tucker AOo, Weatcra Ma
rine and Ike Usuracce Co-FjG.Adama.andJ.M.
Adslt. L & WjLLAHD £ CO.,
jclC c9CCdw 33 Clark, South-East cor Lake SL
One Square, (8 Uses ag*te)oae insertion. 8 - ,80
Oae Square, each eut request day, (3t $1). .25
One Square, two vreeta, (6w $X00) . 8.00
One Square, one mouth, (2m |9 00) B*oo
w Square, three mcaths, (4m $15.00).;. 12.00
8S Iss* IS:2S
StS {£ OM
m^DTAra! ,1 “ 1 “ t tobe [aid foe
AH chmgea charged tiifrtjcenU pet gqnar..
is earn ratara*
«1.00 pec Square, «Kh week, for Set month.
3.00 per Square tor each eebeeqeont
26.00 per Square for cue year.
Nrto atibertismetrts.
C. S. SCRTTZy, Advertising Agent, 63 Dear*
iom rt,ir authorised lo receive AdcertUementt for
this andaS the Leading Paper* of tKeSorihwent.
TT/ANTED —To Loan for a term
Y Y of three or five years, at to a per cent. later
nt. Three to Fire Thousand Dotlan, on flrsMlasa Ira .
proved real estate, within lour miles cf Coart Haase .
Title Indisputable, and Izrprovementa fully Insured.
Addrcta -A. B„ Tribune Office. JcUaSt
WANTED—To borrow lor Two
▼ »
on good collateral security. HQools Currency taken
* KatCT * AddreM.ttKtUlfieeß3z3i9£.
WANTED-A Situation by two
GlrU. Would have no objections
a neat of ratereucta
given. Apply at 9J3 Sherman street. Jelixlt
T two Teasel* (about 12ft M fe«t capacity) to brio*
Lumber to.m Cedar Dria *
jelSrlt Second yard aouth of PolxlStttßrMgn.
WANTED—By a gentleman and
if his wife, araitments and board la % private
family—untarnished rooms preferred. Location must
be desirable asd central either Sorth or South sm.
Address at this office. JelOettUt
VV ANTED—A competent Book-
Y T Keeper who can attend to an 'the duties ot
counting house satis factory, and be relied on as to
fidelity, daSres a place. Expectations to suit the
times. BeftrloH.A,Tucker» Co,ExchangeßsiX
T OST—On Monday, 10th instant,
JL J e small POCKET BOOK, containing a three doU
ar bQL abont eleven Cellars m gold. Ac* Ac. The
finder will be liberally rewarded by restoring tbe
above to this office. Jelaxst
Wells and Franklin streets, abova Chicago avo
uue to lease low. For term* Inoulra of SaMUKIe
JOHXBTOK, Ko. 88 Dearborn street. Je:Sz3C
to Col. Slisworth. with correct likeneu oa the
Price 35 cents. Address
a. JUD3OS nioacta,
• Publisher. Chicago, HI.
PDK SALE—One two horse Bo
teryTread Power, (Tfmerr*a ma«e\ oe&rlynew.
Per parooolan address 6. SHEPARD. Post Office
Box 2999. Chicago. Jetam
Hi Alexander, Auction & Commission Rcrchiat,
No. 107 Uearbom, Street,
Baa received a consignment of JfewSprlaa: Bedsteads,
(s Patented Article), wen desemne the attenttanof
Booaelreccers and Hotels. Also, Single cotta
Single Uattras.es. Mica Chlmeere for Coal OQ Lamps,
inppUad to dealers at tnanniactartr*a price*. JeiSaSt
Douglas funeral
MARCH, with a eerrect Uk*aesß on title. _ Bent
i« pcßtw **“' “ jwfsccfEioom
JelO-eSCSdteet Chicago! DJ.
-We ere paying; tbe HIGHEST HATES for nwn«t«
and Wlm-ooMd Currency in Gold or Exchange ox
X ew \ oric to toll parties.
82 Clark street, Southwest corner of Lake.
Jet3-c933. , m W. C. CHUECHILU. _
To Montreal, Quebec, Portland and
Lirerpool, &c., &c.
Focr Tnlcs leave Chicago daily for an parts of
Weekly Mall Steamers between MONTREAL and.
For ticket* or particulars ansly by letter or per*
serially to JAMES wAKttaCK,
General Western Agent, li Lake street, Ctucage.
Waltsb Shajclt, General Manager, Montreal.
Joit Published
Col. EllsForllt Beqnlem March,
By A. J.VAA3, mm performed by the LlghtOoard Bead
at belli the Kltowortti and DooglM ObseqolM. with aa
accurate Utbograpb Uktnesa of Eltowurut.
Tbla to one of the finest sombre martbea ever 'writ
ten. la eaiy and abonaefoi as aa organ voluntary.
On band, under same title page as above *one—
HKKO." ByA-D. Toaxr. Price sSceau.
CapL ‘Win. C. Huphes, illustrated by an McelleutUih*-
gr»pb lUeoeu orfSAJ.UcLUO.ijr. Price 89 cento. ■
IF" EbectMoslc lebtto anypartoftbe countryoa
receipt of marked price. Nirtr aud Sbcoitd Bure
95 Clark street; Chicago.
tors* SERPENT FLAG, wlthepleodld Litho
graph Title. Sentbymsirtfree of postage) onreceipt
of price, :S cento. Addrus ■
Jelf-eSC4-Ctnet PablUhtr, Chicago, CL
Just Issued the Death Scene of our brave little
ColouvL together with tbe tostantaoeoue reren-e of
Brown*!) upon his murderer. Tbe beat engraving of
tbe scene yet published. Hi* numerous mend* will
be able to secure them In any quantity from one to
ten thouianJ, at
100 Dearbcrs street tod 103 Madison sts, Chicago, EL
K. B.—The Trade supplied oa the moat liberal
terms. Jo>S tr&t.t taut
At low rates on Improved Security*
E. F. DOWN ISO. A CO., 99 Clark street.
J. O Ui • MEST.—Buffalo and Lake Huron B. E.
Day Express. X. Bx.
Leave Chicago (MTch. Cent.ltß.) at ftOOam. 840pm.
Arrive at Marshall at US pm. SJOauu
Arrive at Detroit (G.Tr*nkJuneJ at 940 - 6:0 “
Leave Detroit (do. via G.T;R.Kj at ftuO ** M* “
Arrive at Sarnia at 8:45 “■ fta *•
Arrive at StrsU- rd (8.4L.H.8.)at1140 ** 12vWpm.
Arrive at Buffalo do. at 9:90 ** 940 “
C* nnectlng a Ith Siv York Central and New York
A Erie B Breads for all jr tuts East. tW Smoking
Cars on an Day Tralna. Sleeping Cars on night trains.
Baggage decked through from Chicago to Buffalo.
Through Tickets can be obtained a: the Colon Ticket
Office, i-raod Trunk Office, and at Michigan Central
Offices, Dearbrrn street and Union Depot.
A. FELL. Traffic Superintendent, Buffalo,
8.8. CARTER, General Manager. Jets
J.VJL cola. Coek County, B.S—Circuit Court of Cook
County—ln Chancery. Wendel Ailla TB. John M.
B«s et aL
Public soUce Is hereby given that L L. C. Pain*
Freer. Master to Chancery. wlD.ln obedience to tha
mandate in a decree entered In tbe above entitled
cause, sell at public auction for cash to tbs burliest
bidder, at the north door of tbe Court Sous or tbe
County of Cook, m tbe City of Chicago, on tbe third
' day or July, i- D. 1861. at ten o'clock In tbe forenoon
of said day, all tbe following described premises and
real estate, to-vrtt:—Sixteen and one-tnlrd feet by
seventy fib) teet north and adjoining the south eighty,
nve (85) feet (except that pan In *►« southeast eorner
ent off or alley) ol Lot live. In Bio thirty-four (34),
In tie Original Town of Chicago, bounded as follows:
Beginning at a point on tbe east line of Lasalle. street
elfibtt-flve feet north of the southwest corner of said
)oi, thence north along Lasalle street sixteen feet and
four inches, tb ence etsc seventy feet to an alley, tbsnea
south eleven fectand fbor Inches, thence sontbwist
diagonally to a point slxtr-five ffeei easttrom tbsplaao
of be, Inning, thence to puce of beginning; and being :
In the City of Chicago. County of • ook. and Sttte <2
Illinois, •• L, cl PAIN* FBSBR-
Master la Chancery of Cook Cot ntr.
Cb'cago, Jons Utb. J861.1 .- - • • JelLeStStd
the corner of Van
and paying damages. . jeunt
/ - * Juatrecdved
100 BtlfFreah Ground OmaJa OrtmMl,
. 50. U Canal street.
For sale cheap by.
jetoeKO-lw ....
_L> FICATEB OT DEPOSIT.-Tbe nnderdgned Is
anteorlred topurchase and par Gold or eastern.Ex
change for s limited amount ox Chftck* or Ceruficatea
of Deposit on Banka In Chicago.- —. w
I^ T »AtT'g and al Queenstown.
Tie UnriMl, T«w York aU FUUejUi
Win dispatch every Saturday their (till power did*
built Iron Steamships _
crgoyiuacapiKß. %& BOsm . .
Persona wUhtog to bring out tMr fnenoa can boy
ttekata In Chicago to great advantage.
These Bteaam bave«m«*lor»ccoimnototioixA a»J
to, ror to a^m.«^.£gJf 1 « & ft
Gcsetal Wester* AnsnOt 19 Insane street Cmotsu
aoldlcsumsotfil anfia>-
varda. mbsrei-lylsty

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