Newspaper Page Text
CHICAGO TRIBUNE, .
DAILY, TUI-WEEKLY AND WEEKLY. Office/No, 61 Clark Street.. W»m or THE CHICAGO TBtBCXZ; s*oy. dellrtreJ tn dtj, per pear $ 8,00 Dally, delivered In city, per week IS Daily, to mail #cbacribcra, per year 7*oo Daily, to mall aobecrlbcra, per air months 4.00 Tri-wecklr, per year 4.00 Weekly, tingle subscriber*, (6 mo's. $1.00) I.SO . M S copies ; 4,00 " Scopes 6.00 ** 10 copies 10.00 ** *>eopleß,MiaitogctteriipofdaY) ao.oo tSf” Additions to clubs nay be made at ut time at the tame rate. 1 t®*' Money la Registered Letters may be seat Kfi at our rick. tidres « CmCiCfl TBIBTHE,” Clleigii, n. CiiimgoEtiiiune FRIDAY, JUKE 28, 18GL Tku; NATION’S WAB CBT, forward to Richmond? Forward to Jiich tnend! The lidxl Congress must not be allowed tn meet there by the 20fA of July I Br That Date THE PLACE MUST BE Trrrr.-n UT THE Ra- SiObai. Abut ! TBE SITUATION. "Our special despatches from "Washing ton are indicative of one of two things— an advance upon the enemy, or a row among our friends. We trust that our correspondent is not mistaken in his facta. If he is not, the do-nothing policy will be soon brought to an end, and our brave boys will get & chance to try the mettle of the enemy.' Advance is the word I EMEBbON ETHEBIDGG. The hint that comes in our Washington dispatches, of a movement to elect Em er *on Etheridge, Clerk of the Senate, is a good one, and not unlikely to be made a fact. The present incumbent, Mr. Asbury Dickens, has grown grey in the office, and if a change is to be made—as seems prob able—there is no reason why Emerson Etherige will not fill the bill. BANKS AND BAL.TI3IOBE. Major General Banks begins to display a little of that decision and energy in execu tive affairs which gave him his appoint ment. He has put Baltimore under mar tial law, arid Marshal Kane into close con finement, probably merely as an earnest of what he will.do if the “Killers” and •‘Blood Tubs” by whom he is sur rounded do not respect the pro prieties of the occasion- Well done, Gen. Banks! Now. if a row is the conse quence, remember that Minie bullets are intended to till, and that grapeshot are for the some purpose. There has been fooling enough in Baltimore. Now let us have a touch of the heroic, or, in the event of a mob, the Napoleonic I THE 'ANACONDA FLAN. The very best defense of what is known as the Anaconda or Scott plan of the cam paign, is that contained in a letter from Washington to the Cincinnati Commercial , which we reprint this morning. We, as the known advocates of prompt and active measures, present it as the other side—as a mailer of justice to Gen. Scott as well as the Administration by which he is sus tained. We believe that the reasoning is fallacious and that the facts are assump lions; because, Ist. The South has, as the Confederates pay, been “invaded,” and whatever of des perate courage there is in the people, has been aroused to resistance of the Federal army; and one defeat or the failure of one campaign will not pul an end to their re bellious endeavors. H. The starving-out process will prove to be a failure. All accounts agree that the growing crops in all the seceding States are abundant; and the time is close at hand when they may be made available for the use of the rebel army. Wheat in Georgia has already been harvested. ITT. The Union men of the South, to whose relief the loyal army is marching, will be crushed out, or forced into co operation with the rebels, long before the anaconda has got the whole country en veloped in its coils. IY. We are at home in danger of divis ion and distraction by the wide commer cial distress, which a three years war would not f&H to create. Y. The foreign powers, to whom Cotton is a necessity, would be compelled, by mo tives of self-preservation, to recognize the Confederacy and break through our block ade, before the bloodless policy was con cluded. YL One of the objects to be gained by the fight is the acknowledgment by the South of the equality of the North in all that relates to war as well as in What are the pursuits of peace. The rebels must be drubbed as the indispensable pre-requisite lo that. These seem to us to be conclusive; but more might be added. The popular sense of the country points instinctively to the right; and that we assert is better the closet Talidnalions of the ablest of . Generals. The Cato of Lind—Tlic Lind TTnl- Tersitj* Chicago, Juno 27,18C1. MESEJSS. Editobb :—Tour article in regard “ ci’y affairs,” this morning, has a misstate of a fact which it is the object of this to correct; at least, so far as your own goes. The statement is as fol “ Bet it is net a pleasant reflection that the who could endow a sectarian institution ci karting to the amount ofsloo,ooo, should Wp I-y bis clficial misconduct, cause the indefinite suspension of our city schools.” The correction I would make, is, that Mr. Lind has never endowed a sectarian institution of learning to the amount of SIOO,OOO, or in any r.ther amount. The fact Is, that when several gentlemen in this city had formed a stock company to found some.lnstitution of learning—-not sectarian, hut collegiate and academical—Mr. Lind pro potaH to endow, in part, a theological depart meet in their connection, and gave his bond for this purpose to the amounts ol SIOO,OOO, on certain condition*; which conditions were long ago forfeited; and Mr, Lind has not, so far aa I am aware, ever paid to the institution any sum, large or Email. The Trustees do hold his note for $20,000, and without other security; besides which they have no legal claim. The impression, which is supposed to be common, that he has founded such an institu- I lion, is probably the result of the fact that 1 the Trustees, being somewhat dated, perhaps, with his proposal, when first made, gave his some to the whole concern, both that which I he did offer to assist in endowing, and that which he did not—calling lt“Xiad University.” Whether tbi* was a wise step or not. Is not the question, just now. M to the institution being “ sectarian”—lt might admit of dispute. The public will probably take this word as a fling from you at the denomination to which tho institution belongs. But the word admits of some differ ence in meaning, as used by different parties. It decs net admit that the institution is sectarian —either as krthe literary or theologi cal departments—though the latter Is denom inational. Yours, eta, W. Bockford Female Seminary* The next annual commencement of Bock* j ford Female Seminary la the tenth collegiate anniversary of the Institution. It occurs on I Thun day July 1L A ro-unlon of the Alum- J Tjn» asd all the former pupils and teachers of the Seminary will form an Interesting feature of the cxcrdacs. A special meeting will be held at 5K o’clock of Thursday, and a social gathering'in the evening. The exerclseiof j anniversary week are to be as follows: The mnnoi examination of classes in the several departments 'will commence on Wednesday, July Sd, and continue ou Friday, and also Monday and Tuesday of next week. The Baccalaureate Sermon will be given on the Babbath, by Rev. C. N. Hattoon, D. D., of ‘Westminster Church, Rockford. The Address before the Society of Mission Inquiry will be on Sabbath evening, by Eey. H. Bannister, D.D-, XIL, and the Address before the Literary So ciety on Tuesday evening, by John C. Bor- Tongh?, D.D., President or the University of Chicago. The Decade * Anniversary Address -will be delivered by Bev. A L. Chapin, D.D., of Beloit College, Wifl. The friends of education, and all patrons of the Institution are cordially invited to attend these exercises. All from abroad desiring entertainment are requested to send their csrnef* to the principal, Mtss Annt p. gLU, be fore the Ist of July, VOLUME XIV. The Currency Troubles at Milwaukee, [Special Correspondence of the Chicago Tribune.] Milwaukee, Wednesday, June 28—C p. at. This day opened with a more feverish and excited feeling on the streets thaTi yesterday, traceable to reports brought by good citizens living on the outskirts of the German wards, that loads of armed men bnd been passing by their houses since early day-break. The mil itary bad been drawn up in order on . street, preparatory to taking their departure, but their orders were countermanded and they are still on duty. The artillery (two pieces) has been delivered up, by order of the Governor, to the captain of the company, who has given his pledge for Its safe keeping. Al though there is undoubtedly a dangerous ele ment ready to commit excesses, if oppor tunity offered, yet no cool man believes that any mob, however strong and well organized, •will run its head against the strong military force now here. Last night there were wild remora that there was a Bank riot at Watertown, and the Banks there—three in number—were com pletely demolished. Bat I learned by tele graph this morning that the reports were without foundation, though there was some excitement there, and a run upon the banks to come extent by bill-holders, which was promptly met with the gold. Some heated in dividuals, seeing the gold forthcoming, pre sented stump-tail and demanded the gold on that, but they didn’t get it. The superinten dent of the Watertown Boad,ho wever, thought it' safer to- be prepared, and so. ne took out a military company from here last night, at his own expense, but everything was so quiet that they returned this morning. The banks, save Mitchell’s and the State bonk, commenced business this morning, but confined themselves to receiving deposits and paying checks, generally refusing to give cer tificates or certify checks. They are receiving as currency the notes of the former current list, save the ten thrown out on Saturday. • The meeting ot the bankers yesterday was attend ed by the Governor, and an arrangement was perfected, by which the State war loan wlli be taken, and the Southern stocks now on de posit with the.Comptroller as security for the new current banks, will be exchanged for Wisconsin stocks, their securities thus bring ing up their issue to par. A strong eifort will be made to bring all the country banks into this arrangement, and aid from this city, in the shape ot loans from banks and business m en, will be offered them to effect the change. This course now seems moetlikely to be adop ted, and all bF l *-’* whose securities are not sufficient to bring tlielr issues at par, and of a non-fluctuating character, will be totally dis carded. It is claimed that we cannot do with i out the currency for business purposes for the ■ next six months, and if the securities are sound people will again take it. But the sys tem has received a aeep wound from which it will never recover, until not only the securi ties are made goedi but the'banks are com pelled to redeem. The action of the wholesale merchants yesterday in refusing to take any currency was predicated on the ground of ignorance as to what mignt be the action of the banks to-day. ‘ The city at this hour is quiet. About noon a considera ble crowd collected in the vicinity of the La- Cruise passenger depot, hut they were not very boif tcrons, and a couple of military com panies appearing, they quietly dispersed. The rumor bad gone into the country that all our banks had failed, which brought in delega tions of farmers who held warehouse receipts }.r-d certificates of deposit, but on learning the truth of the matter they quietly left forborne and advised everybody else to do so. This af ternoon there were large crowds in Chestnut street, and meetings extemporized in every beer hall to do nobody knew what. They spent their time mainly in drinking lager, talking very londly and appointing commit tees for all sorts of foolish purposes, none of which took any particular action. ; The unfortunate shooting of young Langley this afternoon causes much regret. The de ceased was a sailor on board the small schoon er Eveljn, and leaves au only sister residing at Racine. The shooting was purely acciden tal, and young Moeely, in whose hands the mufeketwas discharged, is much affected there at, and his acquaintances, of whom he has many, feel deeply for him. TnciuflAT, Janc27—l2 at. The city remained TCry quiet last night. All crowds in the upp- r wards had dispersed at dark, and flat pm-of-theclty-was as quiet as any ether. A portion of the ’ military ars making preparations fer leaving. Another sad accident occurred early this mornlmr, while a portion of the military were breakfasting at the Ncwhall house. They had stacked their guns in the streets, part of them being rifles,when one of the stacks commenced slipping down. . One of the soldiers caught holdot them to'prevent it, when-by some means one cf them was discharged, the ball entering the soldier’s breast,- causing Instant death. Bis name was W.' V. Beed, and hebe longed to the Sheboygan County Volunteers, 4thßegiment, CoL Fame, at Racine. His resi dence was at Lyndon, Sheboygan county. The banks, together with some of the citi zens, have made up handsome purses of gold for the Zouaves and Montgomery Guards, our home companies, who were so effective in quelling the riots on Monday, They well de serve the token. . I am reliably informed this morning that the arrangement to substitute Wisconsin State Stocks lor the Southern Stocks now on deposit with the Comptroller, will certainly succeed. The banks have agreed to take SBOO,OOO of the S’ate war loan at par, which is all that will bo issued at present. Some eight or ten banks have already signified their willingness to make the exchange, while others are making their securities good without reference to the arrangement. I obeeive that the Sentinel of this morning, takes iesue with your correspondent in refer ence tohis statements of certain facts con nected with the occurrences on Monday. Let me reiterate substantially what I said then. When the Zouares arrived at the La Crosse I Rcund Bouse on Monday night, they found I some of the vandals there with property la ; their bands, and indications of what they de sic ned to do with it were plainly vlsablc. The sr me property bad to be guarded again on Tuesday night. And os to the refusal of the wholesale merchants to take the currency ou Monday. let me say that eight or tea of them personally informed me tnat they were not taking it, and business men telegraphed to lie country, to refuse all Wisconsin currency uctil further advised. In one instance I psr -6rn c ‘llvßaw& tender of currency in payment for toods. reluted, accomcaned wiith the re mark that the goods would be shipped, but that they did not wish to receive pay under the circumstances existing that day. As a geooral thing, however, I Save no doubt but that their refusal was more as a matter of atlf-prelection from a desire to repudiate the currency entirely. Your information conveyed in this mom n g's Tribute, with reference to the exchange ol bonkkg securities is very erroneous, and docs great It justice to the intention of those who have the matter in hand. The Wlseon elon stocks are not to be used as a basis for h suing additional circulation by the banks, but orSfj lor the purpose of making the secu rities of the present circulation worth par. either by withdrawing Southern stocks aad substituting Wisconsin stocks, or by adding tfcc latter to the securities already on deposit, os the bankers may elect. And let me assure you that the Comptroller will under no cir cumstances whatever allow any bank to Issue additional circulation unless its .securities make its bills worth par. No such proposi tion as yoor Informant mentioned was ever considered. All quiet to day, C. The Alleged Kentucky Compromise* I [From tCe Cincinnati Commercial, 27.] I Our readers have perused the letters of 1 Gen. Buchner of the Kentucky State Guard, 1 to Got. Magoffin, setting forth the terms of an arrangement said to have been entered I Into on the Bth ln>t. between Gen. Buckner, j representing Kentucky, and Major-General I McClellan, representing tho United Slates J Government. This singular bargain we have I eVer occasion to animadvert upon. In terms I which were plainly due to the extraordinary character of the propositions reorescat-.d to 1 j have been agreed to. We have characterized 1 them as compromising the position and an- 1 tborlty of the General Government, We are now happy to learn, from tho high est authority, that the entire arrangement, as set lorth In the correspondence of Gen. Buck ner, addressed to Gov. Magoffin, was a gratui tous assumption, and unauthorized by the | 1 military officer commanding the Department i of the Ohio. Wo are permitted to publish the following dispatch, received yesterday, 1 by a navy officer at present in this dty, who 1 had telegraphed to MaJ. Gen. McClellan for f information as to the authenticity of tho re- I puted arrangement, as between the United States and Kentucky: I . Gbaptoh, Va., Jane 36. To Cspt. W, Nelson, U. Navy, Cincinnati: Mv interview with Gen-Buckner was personal _no y t offlcS. It was solicited by him more than 1 bo stioulatlonß oh the part of the Gens- M.TOlnntiiT prom ise to dnro out the Confederate trooptas the oaky re»nltof the interview. 1 vlews-not mine. G - B- MoWXLLAB. strong Concentration of Troopa. Gbattos, June 26. There is a very strong concentration of troops at Clarksburg and Phillippb with abundant means of transportation. Two regiments advanced from Clarksburg to day toward PhillippL The 10th Ohio arrived here this morning. The 15th Ohio bai? been accepted for three years, with privilege to recruit. Four hun dred cf the present regiment will go. Decisive movements will probably soon be , mode. Two companies of Western Virginians vol unteering at Newberg, are to bo mustered Into service tomorrow, comprising part ot the Eecond Virginia Eegiment. The Union Vir ginians ore manifesting a lively disposition to volunteer. Col. Lytle’s regiment arrived in good con diticn this morning. Gen. Rceencrans ifl ct Grafton. GEN. SCOTT’S POLICY. Defence of tbe Old General’s Plan of the Campaign. [Correspondence Cincinnati Commercial.] Washington, June iS. Gen. Scott’s anaconda moves hisgiant coils but slowly. AH Virginia, as all the country by this time, understands.the policy of Gen. Scott. It is to run no risks—to use all the energies of the Government in deliberately crushing rebellion— making tbe war one not of great battles, but of positions, and a ques tion .not of one bloody field, but of resources, of capacities of enduring tbe strain of war. Per instance; Tbe anaconda is now coiling himself especially about the State of Virginia His head is fixed fast at Fortress Monroe. He has a tremendous coll at' Washington. There .is Coh Stone’s command on the Potomac, west of this city. Gen. Patterson’s command in the Harpers Ferry region. The troops that have penetrated western Virginia, along the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad. And lastly. Gen. McClellan’s Kanawha Expedition. At the present moment the secession States have emptied into Virginia their population capa ble of bearing aims and getting away from home, ana are devouring the substance of the State. It is beUevedtnat for the pre sent the Confederate forces are about equal to the Federal forces, in and bearing upon Vir ginia. But this -cannot last. The Confederate horde ;Qmst soon advance or fall back. If it advances, it is upon destruction. If it retreats, the demoralization and disintegration of the army follows as a matter of course. The fatal dogma of Secession will have its way with tbe Confederates. Once roll back the Confederate army even beyond ,the Rappahannock, and it most roll the rest of the way to the Golf with constantly accelerating velocity. Suppose McClellan should reach and hold' Lynch biu?, and occupy the Railroad there, which is the spinal cord of the Confederacy, long enough to render it unavailable, and should go as far os Knoxville, Tennessee, where there Is a powerful Union sentiment—the only line of retreat Davis would have,would be through the ghastly woods of North Carolina., . ■ The Federal force here Is very great, as it appears to us. To lookat it, it seems compe tent for any military* exploit. ' And’ yet, the Confederate armies iuYirginia doubtless seem to the people of that State as abundantly able to di etroy all the u Northern invaders" who may be mustered. So let us dispassionately examine the rteources ot the parties in this contest. .' For the present, the Southern army is tole* rably well clothed and fed; but the men are wearing their old clothes and shoes, and are fed by making exhaustive levies upon the sur rounding country, by eating the cattle and the groin; the pigs and poultry, by wholesale. This cannot last. The old clothes will wear out, and the South has not cloth to: make new. The old shoes will wear out, and the South has no shoemakers. We often hear, in the North, of soldiers 'going without shoes, or without proper shoes, for a few days. How must it be m the Bonth t where there is little leather, and no mechanics to work it into shoes ? Our Eoldleie complain of Improper and insufficient food, though the granaries of Illinois, and the perk of Ohio and Indiana are behind ns. What must be the case in the South, where meat and meal Is habitually bought for the laboring population ? Our surgical depart ments are said to be defective, and our medl col stores wanting In some necessaries. How is it at the South, whose medicines, with the exception of “roots and yarbs,” can be had only by purchase in the North? Our troops complain of not being well armed; yet we have the best rifle manufactory In tho world (that cf Springfield), which turns out arms for a regiment every week. Wc have indeed all the mechanical genius as well os machinery adapted to the construction of arms de preeit urn, which exist upon the continent; and wo have besides the market of the old world open tons. The rebels have only the regulation arms they have stolen, and a miscellany of pistole, shot gnus and bowie-knives not of much service, Floyd, the great gun-stealer, Is already begging that gnns be given him by his neighbors. The man who robbed our ar senals of tens of thousands of new asps for shot-guns to defend his home. The more the situation of the hostile sec- liens is studied, the more certain it appears that the rebellious section is the weaker, and must go to the wall—and that while the mili tary power of the North will becomegreater every week from this moment until the war doec-e, the South is now displaying a greater force than she can a month or even a fort night hence. If this be true, the North gains by waiting—and delay is death to the South. But we ere told the war must be short. It will not be short, in tho sense that it will only last a few weeks or a month or two. Wo may as well make up our minds that it will last a year at least.- .We may conclude to Buffer all the sacrifices that a state'of hoa- tillties for a year signifies. But commerce, manufactures. trade will be prostrated 1 To be sure, we must'make up our minds to that. Shall we not. be as ready to make sacrifices to .maintain the Republic, the Union, ns men in the South are to overthrow U ? Why, the South era men of substance are bow, in thousands of instances, being drained of their resources to the bitter dregs of pov erty, Ip feed the army that represents the in solence and violence of their pampered local pride and prejudices. If the North were not prepared to moke sacrifices, it should abandon the contest and the hope of preserving the Union. The power of the. loyal section of the Union, is vastly greater than that of the disloyal section, and yet the preponderance is not so signs! that the loyalists will vindicate the Government without protracted and ve hement exertions. The North most put forth its strength, not in n spasm, but with iron handed and enduring power. Gen. Scott bases his war policy npon three considerations. In the first place the States that entered into the secession conspiracy had for some time been talking of war and preparing for it They were therefore in a better condition to make a dashing fight than the loyal States, which were not at all in war like condition. The wonder is, that with the forwardness of their warlike preparations, the conspirators did not dash npon Washington, and take it right away after the bombardment of Sumter. In the second place, some troops fight best when behind defenses, and the In vasion of Virginia with the design of carrying the State by storm, wonld be living its de fenders an undue advantage; and there would be every reason to expect such allairs as that at Great Bethel and Vienna, on a larger scale. In the third place, consider ations of humanity. The. General believes the rebellion can be crushed without filling the land with widows and or phans. Let the blockade bo made effectual. Let the army enlisted for three years or the war, be placed in the highest efficiency, armed with the-best weapons, and the rebellion, which is an affair of conspirators and a ere a ture of the passions, without the resources of a nation or a good cause, or decent excuse, to suet tun it, must recede constantly, and speed ily perish. In this way the fool-hardy inso lence of the minority section will be rebuked, its crop cf traitorous politicians deprived of their'ability to be mischievous, and the Union restored In its Integrity. Everything goes to show that these are the ideas of General Scott The fact that he opposes the enlist ment of a large force ox cavalry, is in itself proof He don't want many regiments of horsemen, because he does not intend that the war shall bo one of headlong forays and de structive collisions—but that on tua port of the Government Its power shall be gradually and irresistibly developed, as superior to that of the conspiracy by which it Is threatened. Hut slowly as Gen. Scott moves, he under stands that bis tardiness is more conspicuous and seems more remarkable now than it will presently. He expects to crowd the .Confede rates out of Richmond within a few weeks. He expects to see them slowly and sullenly backing ont with their masked batteries, and falling before the steady, systematic and over whelming advance of the army of the Union, whose momentum must demolish all opposi tion. Gen. Scott must bo dealt with decidedly. Ho must be entrusted with the entire control cf operations, or all responsibility for them must be withdrawn from nlm. The "President has determined to trust him in war matters implicitly; and though a great deal may be done with lir. Lincoln, and some times by personal importunity, he is the most obstinate of men when ho is convinced that he is right; and he would not bndgo an inch if the whole country should howl, and even the Chicago Platform give forth symptoms of de cay and suffering. . , It has been insinuated In some quarters that the President and Cabinet were losing confidence in Gen. Scott I know that is not true. With perhaps the exception of one Cabinet officer (Mri Biair) their opinion is embodied in the following words, which were employed within the last week by one of them* “It is perfectly certain that General Scott’s plan will be successful.. The only ob jection is that it takes an enormous force, and more time than the country is willing to spare. The Lieut General’s anaconda will do Ms work. The only object’.cn Is it eats too much. Some other plan might have been mere speedy in execution. None other would have been so certainly executed.” Scott’s system of wearing out and crushing down the Southern rebels is, beyond doubt precisely the sort of warfare that they hold most heartily In detestation. If they cmld have a wild spree ola campaign, fall of en counters and adventure, they might get along with it, with some spirit and cheerfulness. But to be slowly pulvertecd under a weight they are incapable of lifting, Is intolerable. They feel that between the blockade and the Federal army they are in a mill that, though it grinds slow, makes flee work; and they are - SrfrSSPgfeof this slow campaign abroad, it Is not feared. The friendly msw ances of foreign powers are more emphatic from week to week. Even Lord Lyons has become polite and defer entiaLand is no long er disposed to enub Cabinet officers and make limstlf disagreeable, England is In a fix about cotton, to be sure, but she sees now that the quickest way to open the market Is to not down the cotton State rebellion. If she tenders her services In any capacity, or ex hlbits an influential bias cither way. It will bs on the side of the preservation of law and order In the Republic. France and the other erta’ continental Powers are very deaden al ready In their expressions of sympathy with rnr Government. There is-no shadow of daeger that any European Power will recog nire the confederacy of conspirators. The knowledge of these facts has quite re- cently been simmering in the minds of the Southern leaders. They have met* with, and are Just fully cons cions of their second great disappointment. They expected, in the first place, a divided North and a completed revo lution. In the second place, they expected prompt recognition at the bonds of European Powers. So they have had, staring them in the face the grim alternative of striking boldly for life, or dying painfully by inches —ln other words, of making a grand demon stration upon Washington, or falling back hopelessly beyond Richmond. Beauregard Is said to have been for a march upon Wash ington last week, and the Secessionists, pri vately advised, It is thought, were hopefully awaiting his arriving. Thursday and Friday nights they expected to hear the roar of his cannon over the river, and many sat up all night, listening eagerly! But the wheels of the cqariots tarry. Jeff Davis, it is said, for bid him to make the threatenen advance, and It required the exertion of all his personal in fluence to cause Ills authority to be respected. But it is very evident that Jett Davis’s policy In this is that of a temporizer. If he could take Washington, the stores of provisions and war material here would enrich him, and the Eoeecesion or the seat of Government give Im recognition abroad. If he 'cant' take Washington, he must presently commence re treating ; and if he retreats across James riv er, he and his army might as well run and Jump into the Quit of Mexico, as the swine] did Into the sea when the devils entered them. The cost of the war will be enormous—no donbt of that—and the Secretary of the Treas nry is maturing his policy for providing the means. I can state with authority to propo sitions. First: that be will hortow the money from the people, instead of going to the banks for it . Second, that the tariff will be modified so as to yield the largest possible revenue. The smallest treasury notes issued will be of the denomination of twenty dollars, and all will bear seven per cent and a fraction inter* est Each note will have endorsed upon It a statement of the sum of interest it maws for a day, so that every plain old fanner or me chanic, or other person not accustomed to cyphering up financial mysteries, who may loan the Government money, can tell at a glance how much interest the Government owes him every day. The agents of the Gov ernment who will serve in this extraordinary financial emergency will probably be the Post masters or County Treasurers. ATBAP FOR THE GOVERNMENT, J&bd Emisaries at Tibrfc —The Exaggeration* of the Ethels —How Ilichmond U Saved from Capture—Oood Generalship. [Special Dispatch to the N. T. Tribune.! Wasuisgtoh, June 14, ISfll. It is the belief of some of the rebels’s allies In this city, who are in frequent correspon dence with Richmond, that it is not the inten tion of Jeff. Davis formally to make any pro nositions of peace himself on behalf of the rebels, but to accede to a treaty, the articles of which are to be drawn up by his disguised cmisaries, who pretend to be loyal men, but are already playing into his hands. It is through their agency that exaggerated estimates of the resources of the rebels, in respect both of men and money, have gone abroad; that, reckoning the number of troops under arms in duct of Richmondurilbmetic some weeks ago. How far from the truth It was, may be inferred from the latest reports of the emisaries of Government, which fix the whole number of soldiers in the State at less than 50,000, not all of whom are well armed and equipped, or can be provisioned. The statements put before the public by men in the interest themselves, or used by men In the interest of the rebels, respecting the pecuniary resources of the South, are equally exaggerated; but it la under cover of these assertions that the North is to be con vinced that, so far from having ground to hope for success in a contest with such a pow er, it Is liable Itself to be made bankrupt and ruined before reducing the rebels to subjec tion. Almost equally exaggerated assertions touching the ruinous consequences of the war to the North have been set forth for the same object The old peace cries will bo raised, and Jeff, will do his best that no great battle, whe ther mulling in victory or defeat shall touch the pride and the warlike spirit or the nation. Hence he protects Richmond by threatening Washington, not intending to make an attack on our seat of Government, or to allow one to be made on his temporary capital. There is reason to think that the views of Davis, which are probably shared in by Beau regard and Stephens, as well as Hunter and Bayard, meet with small favor among the masses of the Southern rebels. As we tele? graped the other day, the soldiers at Manassas are restive. Letters to tho Charleston papers also go to show that more cracks are opening in the new Confederacy.. Mr. Russell's de scripUon of the condition of the forts, and that the troops are few that beleaguer Fort Pickens, will do something toward opening the eyes of those who have been deceived to the real weakness of the enemy. If they were to weak there and then, at the time and ofthelr greatest concentration since the 101 l of Fort Sumter, must not a largo deduction bo made from any 100,000 estimate of tho forces in Virginia. We have had numerous reports of the eno* my’fi being in force at a distance, bat ho Is never in lorce near at band. Never have more than 2,000 soldiers been found by our troops together, and the reports referred to are usu ally derived from the Rebels themselves, who persistently and consistently magnify their numbers. Wc i epeat again, that with an enterprise in pushing forward the movement of the national army corresponding with the spirit of the offi cers and men, Gen. Dix might read a procla mation of amnesty to the citizens, and on or der for the arrest of the leaders from Capitol Bill in Richmond within ten days. We fur ther assert that the momentum of that move ment, followed up in early October with a cor responding advance down the Valley of the Mississippi, would place the American flag full high advanced toward every Southern capltol on the margin of the Gulf NEWS FBOm WASHINGTON. WAomKGTOs,'Jaiie 26, 1863U YANKEE SHREWDNESS. Another verdant youth attached to a nectient regiment, while strolling la the’ woods, came across the cable of the army tel egraph, and, thinking that he had discovered a fuse laid by the enemy running- to some mine of powder for blowing up the federal troops, he pulled it up and carried it into camp as a trophy. THE NEW POSTAGE STAMP, The Post Office Department Is In receipt of specimen numbers of the new design for postage stamps. They arc printed Tu two colors, and are decided improvements on the old plan. They will bo ready for delivery in August Nearly seventy thousand rations arc issued daily. The business of the commissary's de partment Is very large, and Involves immense labor. In view of this the complaints are but few and trifling. balloon khconnoisance. Professor Lowe went into the enemy’s coun try os far as Fall’s Church with his balloon,on Sunday, from which place he made several as censions on that day, and again yesterday. He was so far toward Fairfax Court Honse that his appearance in the air created a report here that the rebels had an opposition balloon. He was escorted into the interior by one compa ny of the Eighth New York Regiment. Major Colburn, of the Connecticut regiment, accom panied Professor Lowe in his voyage and made a sketch of the enemy’s country, that was so correct that Virginians who were familiar with the vicinity of Fairfax Court House at once recognized it, and named tho roads,lanes, streams and dwellings. A small encampment ofreldswas discovered near Fairfax Court House. Maps of the whole country occupied by the enemy will be taken by these batoon ascensions, under the superintendence of Pro fessor Lowe. innii i mira ua.u. Twelve “ seceehers,” admirers of Jackson, who shot CoL Ellsworth, have bound them e elves, by a terrible oath, to kill on* thousand northerners, In revenge for his death. This sanguinary task, when arithmatically divided, gives eighty-three and one-third victims to each of these Southern Thugs. AN INSUBORDINATE. One of the privates of the Thirteenth Penn sylvania Regiment was shot last night in the head by one of tho officers for insubordina tion. He had been in the habit of stealing ra tions and selling them for liqnor. WHITWORTH GU>'3 ARRIVED. Two of the ‘Whitworth guns arrived to-day, .and were deposited on the Virginia side of the river. They are to go into the fortification at the end of the long bridge. GEN. DIX APPOINTED TO THE COMMAND OF THE FORCES IN VIRGINIA. Major General Dix arrived hero from New York to-day, and paid his respects to the Pres ident, Secretary of War and Gen. Scott. Gen. Dix is to supersede Gen. McDowell in com mand of the Union forces in Virginia opposite Washington, unless the President overrules Gen. Scott in this, his present intention. It is & subject under discussion at present by the civil and military officers of the Government, whether a commander who is young, experi enced, and knows the officers of the army he Is to lead, shouldbc superseded, on the eve of a great battle, by a man advanced in years, just from civil life, and who has no acquaint ance with the officers under his command. Gen. McDowell is certainly one-of the most active and vigilant officers in the service of the Government. He spends fully one-half of his time in the saddle. One can hardly go any where within the Union lines during the day without meeting him with his aids. THE SECOND WISCONSIN REGIMENT. The Second Wisconsin Regiment, that ar rived here last night, is composed of splendid fighting material. The regiment consists mostly of hud-fisted lumbermen, from the pineries of the Badger State. They say they will fight If ordered, and if not ordered, will fight any way. Quartermaster General Meigs has Issued in structions to cfficers purchasing horses and mules, requiring them at different points by advertisement to Invite thoao who have animals to sell to present .them at stated days, when they will be prepared to purchase such as maybe found to suit tho wants of tho service. Tho horses should be sound, free CHICAGO. FRIDAY, |ONE 28, 1861. from all defects whatever, atlea&fifteen and one-half hands high, not more .ttyp eight nor . less -than four years oldj thempesEot less than fourteen bands, ranging to rip from four to nine yean. It Is stated, by rcqiwL that the Jirice paid, delivered In WaeningtauTiaj late y varied from $127 to $l2O taflmffiaad that a large number of good horses, If dtrjred to the quartermaster in this city, wQlpsw be pur chased at similar rates. Those whr>S4Te sound team hones to sell, therefore, fetfrehere the opportunity. TAB ITEMS. . Wasmsomr, Jane 25. IBS BALTIMOSB AJTD OHIO R4ILTUJST> AKD THB GOVEBXMBNT. The Government has been n )fit -culpably neglected through its general off «f», In with holding protection from the ptt rcrty of the Baltimore & Ouio Railroad. Tb damage and waste will reach the enormous si m of £2,000,- 000. General Patterson "seems o.be moping about in a friar’s frock, with a p Igrlm’s staff,' E reaching a peaceable crusade, wplle property i being devastated,, and Unionphen hunted down as fugitives, without protection,©! even the presence of military. h.v.. THE SOBTn-WSST WILL ZfOTBB SOLD, Citizens of Western States aesoi that should a peace be negptlated upon awv. I terms, the great North-West wilt regulate she 'afiklrs of |he Mississippi Talley to their own’ way, and under .their own leaders. They grill assent to no treaty with Rebels. This Is paid to be the. position of all the leading Journals of that section of the Union.. ' mH , > OEK. DEC AND THE N ORTH- XAa'Qtoy, DIVTSIOX. Major-General Dix has sssfcii, despite the contradictioaiKOf -a-hotem porary, that ho is to be placed i£ command of the North-Eastern Division, headquarters at Arlington House. The report that he is to take stock in the new Compromise scheme Is a slander. He stands in the foremost front rark of those who are determined to drive re bellion to caves and rocks before they receive, flags of truce, or negotiate other treaties than those based on submission. J-, SIXTY-THREE REBELS KILLED. An officer • under CoL Stone’s command, ■who 'arrived here this evening - states that Bixty-three of the rebels 'were killed at Ed ward’s and Conrad’s ferries, iif the recent en gagements. This work wasvdone by Lieut. Hatbronck of the West Point battery and a detachment iromCoL Patterahn’s Philadelphia regiment: v - . PATRIOTIC CLEBBB. \ A joke was perpetrated in.the Post Office Department a day or two siqte, which served a good purpose. A newly * appointed head of one ot the divisions conceived the idea of testing the boasted loyalty-of a number of his old clerks, in such a manner as would leave no doubt on his to their real disposition toward the Government. As suming a grave and solemn demeanor, he passed from room to root*l, -and announc ed, with appropriate emphasis, that the War Department having made p requisition on thin Department for all the PUe-bodied men in it, in view of the imminent danger of an at tack npon the city, It became his painful duty to announce that the clerks in the divis ion of which he was the head were expected to arm themselves and report to Gen. Mc- Dowell at Arlington on Monday morning, £4ll, at 0 ’o’clock. * Had fallen from the skies and dropped-among them, no greater consternation coqld have ensued. With blanched cheeks, api quivering Upa, acme protested that they Vero lame, others were too old; others ggain were almost blind; and a number sat mate under, the ter rible announcement, completely dumfounded. A few, about a sixteenth part of the whole responded nobly, that they were ready and willing. Property Destroyed ajk Rlartiotbarsi [From the Baltimore Clipper of Tuesday.] Intelligence reached this city yesterday evtnlrg that the Confederate forces at Martins burg, Va., under commantiof Gen. Jackson, had on Friday night lost deßirojed forty-eight locomotives and a large number of cars, In all nearly (hue hundrea, -belonging to the Bal timore and Ohio Railroa&Company. Of the locomctiTca desftoyed, five were first class passenger engine*, And of the cars only five were passenger; theialance were gondo la, coal and horse cars, ’ll large lot of coal contained In some ot theT-cars was confiscated. The destruction was commenced by burning, and what could not be named was otherwise destroyed. One of thejengines, previous to being fired, was wrapper In an American flag. Tim property destroyed was at the compa jij’e depot, at Martlnsbfffgh, and the destruc tion the more devlUsbvtfcom the fact that the bridges at Harper’s Fttry and other points beirg destroyed, they ceald not be used for transportation from tIA East The value of the property will over half azDulionof doßaaa, mut of-the engines de stroyed having cost SIO,OOO each. EtooitUlc Excited. [From the Journal, June 24th.] Our city was throwr, Into a high stats of excitement yesterday aiceraoou, t/y lh© arrival of amessenger with the announcement that six hundred Secessionists were on their way to attack the town. A thousand rumors were afloat during the afternoon and night, and it was quite impossible to ascertain what was really the cause of the alarm. As r *\r $s we could find out, the messenger brought a note from the sheriff of Warrick county, addressed to Col. Wallace, announc ing that two boats bad been seen with _ some ‘six hundred troops on board. That their des tination was, unknown, but advising the Colonel to be on his guard. A consultation with the Mayor resulted in a “ call to arms.” The various companies of the Home Guards were soon on the street, armed and full of fight. The companies at Gamp Wallace were mustered into the city; an artillery squad,with onu gun, was planted on the Lue Eaves and dispatched up the river to “ make an ofcserva lionmessengers were sent out, post haste, to act as scouts, and the whole city was in a blaze of excit* ment At the time of writing, wo were still unable to tiather anything definite or satisfactory. Wetro confident that the alarm grew out of a misapprehension on the part of some one, but we will have to wait further developments before we can glean anything like a satisfac tory statement out of the mass of contradicto ry rumors. Missouri, by the noble stand which she has taken egainst the Lincoln despotism, has enti tled heisiL* to the sympathy and aid of her Southern sisters. Each of our Southwestern States should at once send forces to her assist ance, as they have to Virginia. And this should be done quickly. By prompt action Missouri may be rid of the swarm of armed Abolitionlets who have been insulting hersov ertignty, and murdering her people. Not a day should be lost. All the forces we eon spore should be hurried forward to the glo rious field [of action, where speedy victory awaits our arms. —Memphis Avdancht 35 1h, ITfa jor Emory and another Traitor. It is exceedingly to he regretted that tho President has yielded to the personal pressure which baa been persistently brought to bear upon him to effect the re-appointment of Ma jor Emory. Whatever his eminence—and the government has wasted thousands of dollars in giving him all be has; however valuable to the government his talents—and they happen to be of the most dubious sort; it can afford, in a war waged for the support of the Union, to purchase by place no support from those who waver in their loyalty to the Union. When secession is permitted to be the antece dent of promotion, whom can the President expect to be loyal ? If Major Emory would have resigned had Maryland seceded, what guarantee of his fidelity has the commander fn-chitf of our armies more than he had of Beauregard and the rest of the two hundred traitors bred and taught by the nation, and who did deserf It when ihsir Stales seceded. Residents In Washington lay well know 1 what sort of influences those are by which Major Emory has profited. They come from a class which Ids long assumed to itself a social and political eminence to which it has had no claim and of which this administra tion cannot tob’early be rid. The Senate, at least, will see to It that Major Emory is af forded the safe retirement for which he made such early provision. It is impossible that they can advise or consent to putting embryo or conditional traitors in places of honor. Another name for Senators to remember to forget to give their consent to is that of one Dclancey F, Jones, announced as major of the Eleventh Infantry—a secessionist in full blast up to the present time.— 2f. Y. World, Arrival of Whttwohbth Rifled Cahnon.- There can be no doubt that our government Is procuring the best class of rifled guns that can be secured in Europe. Three steamers which have arrived during the past few days, have each broughttwo of the Whitworth rifled cannons, and they have been transferred from the etenners to the ordnance stores on Gov ern oris Island to await the orders for their reahlpment, Accompanying these guns are a large complement of the rifled .ball for the cannon. 'Among other shipments from Europe are a number of Normandy’s fresh water conden sers. These are being shipped to our gulf forts, so that the salt water may be distilled, thereby adding largely to the supply of water in the cisterns. Every steamer arriving brings large quantities of arms, but generally they are quietly shipped to Governor’s Island, aud seldom notice of their arrival finds its way in to the daily journals. A visit to the Custom House pier at the foot of Whitehall street, would not fail to repay the visitor for their trouble, for nearly at all times some new and interesting munitions of war may be seen ly ing on the or in process of tranship ment to the Island or to government trans ports. The steamer Bremen has in her cargo five hundred cases of rifles and other anus. The total ofsnns in the steamer is about 12,- 500 stand.—JV T , T. TferW, 25tt ind. JSy The following is a copy, verbatim'd Kfrra/lm, of the endorsement upon a copy of the postal laws, returned to the P. M. General from Elat Bock, Georgia; “Mblair 1 rtturce this with my contemt ware I In rech of you I’d spitt in yur fids fer your emperteaent pxesumtlon * “pm flat Rock” —Washington Republican. THE • LATEST NEWS. Baltimore Under Martial Law. GENERAL SCOTT'S WAR POLICY. An Advance Movement Demanded. IKDIASTA BOYS TFI A SKIRMISH. Help inissouri* UR SPECIAL DISPATCHES. THE OLD POLICE DISBAHDED, Protection for East Tennessee. 11ESIS FBOM THE SOtTH. HIGHLY raPOBTINT FBOH WASHINGTON. [Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.] • -< 'ffasmsoTow June 2Tlh, IS6I. I Xtlft-poritiv»ly-kziowmthatßlde_dlfferenc!ja of opinion in relation to the management "of the campaign are known to exist in the Cabi net, and that .a good deal of emphatic talk touching Gen. Scott’s provoking slowness has ' taken place In recent meetings. ' 1 Mr. Blair is known to lead the party of ac tion and he is believed to be supported by Hr. Chase and by the President himself; but the latter, It Is said, will, when the' straggle comes, adhere to the opinions of Gen. Scott, inwhbse wisdom and'patriotism he has the utmost confidence. AH the members of the Cabinet are becoming impressed with the ne cessity of gratifying the impatience of the country; and if Scott’s policy in relation to the Eastern Division of Virginia should pre vail, you may look for more active and satis factory demonstrations elsewhere. The latest rumor is that Gen. Scott has been ordered by the President to make an im mediate forward movement, and, if possible, to occupy Richmond before the meeting of the Confederate Congress.. But to this not much importance is attached. The talk among the members of Congress gathering here is for action; and supported hy their action, it is likely that the Cabinet will be brought to the support of more deci ive measures, and the abandonment of what is called the 11 anaconda” plan. Everybody now admits that the first mistake was in not calling out a quarter of a million of men and rushing them into Virginia, as soon as possi ble alter Sumter fell. Gen. Dix will assume command at Arling ton Heights to-morrow, though the heavy work will 101 l npon his subordinate, Mc- Dowell Secretory Chase’s estimates, and will so re port to tho President, that two hundred and twcutj-five to two hundred and fifty millions of dollars will be wanted for prosecuting the war. He confidently expects to raise the larger amount by a national patriotic sub ecription, aided by judicious tariff legislation. It is said that he will favor cutting off the tree-list except for such articles as are needed for war purposes. There U no sign of an advanced nor of any other movement either on the Federal or rebel side to day. SECOXD DESPATCH. Ihe Very Latest. Washington, 10 o’clock, r. x. Notice hss been posted at Gen. Mansfield’s headquarters that no more passes will be granted until Saturday. A large number of regiments here have marching orders, and expect to move for ward during the night, probably across the. Potomac. What is going on over tho other side cannot be learned. All except military communication being shut off There la an unusual stir and a general ex pectation of something to happen. Let. me express the hope that for once there is no mis take in considering all these things as figures of a certain and speedy advance. From 6t« Lout*. [Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.] Bt. Louis, June 37. The steamer City of Alton_. passed up to Alton to-day with two companies of Colonel Becker’s Regiment, four companies of the Irish Regiment, two companies of Colonel BUffeTa Regiment. They are for Boon ville, by Pacific Railroad, to go into camp as a precautionary measure. Four companies of the Washington Regiment were sworn in at the aasenaL All quiet here. From Cairo. [Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribane.] Caibo, Jane 37,1561. A gentleman just up from Columbus informs me that six thirty-two pound cannon were on yesterday brought into that place from Ten nessee, under the pretense of having been or dered by the State authorities. Upon the vig orous protest, however, of the citizens, who had the fear of Gen. Prentiss before them, the cannon were returned the same day to Union City. A special to the Memphis Appeal of this, morning, states that Leonard Polk, Bishop of Louisiana, has been commissioned by the Montgomery Government as a Brigadier- General in the Southern army, and assigned to the command of the Lower Mississippi. Nothing of interest in or about Camp De fiance to-day. From toalsrllle and tlae Sontlu Louisville, June 27.—The suit testing tho Ugolity of the blockade of the Nashville road yesterday, was withdaawn by the shippers prosecuting it It is generally understood that Mr. Guthrie,' President of the road, will assume the responsibility and decline receiv ing freight unless the collector's permit ac companies it Large quantities of contraband gooae are said to go over the road to inland Kentucky towns, and thence to Tennessee. Two fugitive slaves caught near Coiydon, led., were returned to Kentucky, yesterday. There was no excitement whatever at then: arrest M»j. Gen. Pillow issues two proclamations in the Memphis JhdUiin of the 21th. One re calls the order that whisky and tobacco be distributed with the rations, lie says he gave the order on his own responsibility! supposing the military board would allow it, knowing the soldiers were gentlemen and used to plen ty of whisky and tobacco. The other pro clamation states that all debts due the North are by law now dae the State, and are declared seized and sequestered and in reprisal for illegal seizures by the people of the North. All banks are required to state what amount of stock Is owned by the enemies of the State, and merchants, brokers, bankers and all so in debted are required to report to the Adjutant General, and meantime are ordered to pay such indehteanees to the State only. These reports are returnable July 10th. A letter to the Journal from Hopkinsville, Ky., says two military companies from Chris tian county went to Clarksville, Tenn., and took the oath of the Southern Confederacy. They afterwards voted In the late election^ Gen- l*ame’a Kansas Brteade- Washington, Juno 27. CoL Wier left here several days ago for Kansas, taking with him Gen. Lane’s proclamation calling on the peo ple of that Sw* to rally and fill up the regi ments of his brigade, stating plainly that his purpose is to put down the rebellion wherever it may be exhibited, and to sustain all Union men without regard to State or locality. Sen ator Lane has received his commission os a Brigadier General. In addition to the three regiments heretofore accepted from Kansas, I® is authorized to raise two others, consist ing ol 12 companies of infantry, 4 of cavalry, and 4of artillery. The Colonels of those two regimtnts are Wm. Weir, who served during the entire Mexican war, and the well known James Montgomery. Gen. Lana will occupy his seat during the extra session of Congress. He expects to take command of his Brigade about the 20th of July. Help for the Unionists of East Ten* oeuee. Washington, June 27. —It is ascertained on reliable authority, that it is the fixed determi nation ol the Government to fully sustain aud protect in their constitutional and legal rights all those citizens of Tennessee who, in their devotion to.the Union, arc now struggling to wiefit their Stale from the hands of the usurp er* ; also to defend all loyal States agamst par s thereof claiming to have seceded, and to aflbi d them every protection against domatlc violence. Insurrection or invaslbn. The Gov erxmtnt -Bill furnish the citizens of such States -with menus necessary for their protec tion end preservation, end if believed to be me We to defend themselves against their In v< dere and oppreesore. It will speedily come to their aid with men and arms, in snatainlag the ccnstllnted authorities of tho United States. The Poet Office Department, in can- sidcration of the loyalty of the citizens of East Tenner see, has made arrangements for famish ing them increased postal facilities. The mails will hereafter be sent them by Cincin nati Instead of Louisville, ■iriTtnUh Near Cumberland* Gbaztosr, June 27,—Corporal Hayes and 12 men belonging to CoL Wallace’s regiment of Zouaves, while scouring on Patterson’s Creek, 13 rnilpn east of Cumberland, night before last, encountered a party of rebels numbering about 40. A sharp engagement ensued. 17 of the enemy are reported killed, and a num ber wounded. One of Hayes’ party is killed and himself badly wounded. They captured a number of horses. . . The rebel force Is at Buchanan. It la re ported to have been increased to 40,000! From Gen* Patterson’* Column. Hageestows, June 27.—Two deserters from a Pennsylvania Regiment have been arrested and ■will probably be shot as an example. A number of our troops left Williamsport for Fall:r g Waters, last night Information from high officials say the for ward movement will commence when suffi cient artillhry ancL means of transportation have been obtained. \ Bal Ltlmorc—Wo Bow Xet—TCie Police Dlabanded« BiXTiHOBf, Jane 27.—This afternoon the old Police Commissioners issued orders dis banding the force under them, and Proyost Marshal Smiley at once swore in a new and more loyal body of Police. The Commission ers also issued a protest, signed by the Mtyor and one of the Board. Troops Learios SL ioali* ■ Sr. ! Don?; June 27.—Four companies of Col. Stevenson’s 7th regiment, under Major Curry, lefJ for Boonville this, evening, where they go into camp. Two companies of CoL Stciflc’s Regiment, destined for Jefferson City, left by the same train. Nothing new tom the west It L> understood hero that Gen. Lyon has not left Boonville, aa previously reported. Items of 'Washington News* "Washington, June 27.—A movement la afoot to elect Emerson Etheridge Secretary of the Senate. He will accept if chosen. An election for State senator to represent Fairfax county, Virginia, will occur on Satur day, but no voting Is expected except within the lines of the Federal troops. Terrorism In Virginia, Washington, June 27.—Mr. Chandler, a Bell-Everett Elector In Virginia, has arrived here from Norfolk, being obliged to leave. He rays everybody thereabouts is being pressed into the confederate service. Prize Vessel at Philadelphia, Philadelphia. June 27.—The prize ship Amtlia is at the Navy Yard. Her cargo con sists of iron, crates, camp ovens eqolppago and machinery. The vessel Is valued at 112,- COO ; cargo 150,000. It is thought fire arms are concealed in the crates. Fae for ibe Troops on. Parole* Washington, June 27.—1t Is contemplated io eend the returned Texan United States troops to the Plains, to keep tho Indians in surjection, and tho dally overland route dear, which commences next week. River Gan Boat Disabled* Louisville, June 27.—The gun boat A. O. Tjler, which got on the rocks below the canal Ir.st evening is likely to remain there for the present, as the river is falling. More Prisoners Captured* Alexandria, June 27.—Lieut Harrison, of the U. S. Navy, and a captain of Zouaves; are reported to have been captured by rebel pick ets to-day. Afternoon Dispatches. Arrival of Col, Fremont* Bcbtok, Jnne 27.—C01. Fremont camcpas eengtr in the Enropa, and left for New York bat night. lIQPOBXiNT FROM BALTEttOHE, Narsbal Kane Arretted ky Gen* Banks tor Treason. BALTivonßf June 27.—At three o’clock this morning, Geo. P. Kane, Police Marshal of this city, was arrested at his house by order of Gt-n. Banks, and conveved to Fort McHenry, whe-*e he Is now held a prisoner. Gen. Banks has issued a proclamation, nominating John R. Kenley, of the Maryland regiment, Provost Marshal; also superseding the powers of the Police Commissioners. Sir. Kenley Is to ex ercise supreme control over the police depart ment until some known loyal citizen is ap pointed to act as Marshal. The proclamation gives as tho rcaSonTocQiO arrest of Kane, that ne is known to be siding and abetting those in armed rebellion against the Government, and is at the head‘of an armed force, which he has used to conceal rath er than detect acts of treason to the Govern mint. * - ... Baltimore, June 27.—Considerable excite ment has been occasioned by tho arrest of Marshal Kane. Tbe Union men ore pleased, but tbe secessionists indignant. CoL Kenloy, Provost Marshal, waited on the Major and Police Commissioners; when tbe latter asked time to consider the matter. Kenley replied that his orders were immediate. Hetbcnpro ctededtothe Marshal’s office, taking posses sion. The Commissioners then directed the officers to obey the military authority, bat do dared their Intention to prepare a protest egalnst-tlie action of the Government. From TFaalilnston and Virginia. Washington, June 27.—The Richmond Ex aminer pntllshts the new Confederate tariff Ail luxuries are charged 25 per eent., while useful and necessary articles range from 25 to 5 per cent. Among the exempts are bullion, corn, seeds, fertilizers, models of inventions and personal effects not merchandize, bread stuffs, monufactered fire arms,cvc. Exchange on Now York was 7>£<§iß percent, premium. Brokers were selling silver at 8 per 'cent, and gold 10 per cent premium. [Spcaal to the New York Tribune.] The reports circulated of a change in the plena of Gen. Scott, and that he will com mence active operations against the rebels, arc erroneous. We are farmer than ever re - moved'from battle. Gen. Scott has no pur pose of seeking & general engagement The only coifllcl between na and the rebda which are likely to transpire at present,la skirmishes. Sci tt’e programme Is the concentration of Federal troops in Virginia and the other bor der States & such bodies as to nuke it mad ntts lor the rebels to attempt an attack. While thus intimidating them, the presence of oar forces will encourage the loyal citizens to rise in sufficient numbers to prevent any further outrages, cut off their resources, increase the dicsatufaction in their camps and cause de scilion, and by thus harrassmgand demoral leg them, drive them from the border States. Gen. Scott Is confident that this accomplished the loyalty ot the border States is fixed. Then It is his purpose to transport by sea an im menf e force to operate agconst the Gulf States. They will be Unded under the protection of mtn-of-war at the prominent polota on the Atlantic and Gulf coasts, and thus threatened by the approaches of sea, the authorities of the different States will at once recall their troops from the main body, and thus break up the grand army, and make it powerless for any offensive movement?* The fragments in the diff-.rent States being then cut off from supplies from the border States, will be driven to accept terms from Washington. I? is no part of the plan, as at present arranged, to attack the debris of the rebel army, or to attempt to retake any of the stolen forts, as the restoration of them will be made one of the conditions dictated to the rebels when they find themselves forced to accept terms. By January he thinks the rebellion will be entirely defeated and the Union reconstrnc ted. [World's Dispatch.] ■Washington, June 26.—Gen- Dlx lias had several interviews with the Secretary of War and General Scott to-day, and the subject of the future programme in this immediate locality was undoubtedly under discussion, but every indication shows that nothing will be done to disturb the present calm until after the 4th of July. Four foreigners arrived at Alexandria today on passes signed by the British Consul at Rich mond and Ex-Gcv. Letcher. They state that Richmond is well fortified, that there are but few troops there, most cf them having been sent to Norfolk and Manassas. Rumors reached the city to-night by special steamer from Fort Monroe that a reconnolter* leg party was fired into by a rebel battery at Sew all’s Point last night, and seven killed and many wounded. The names of Capt. Dabney H. Maury,‘As sistant Adjutant General Cartcr L-Stephen-■ son, sth Infantry, and 3d lieutenant Edward DUion, 6th Infantry, all of Virginia, had been stricken from the roll of the Army for enter tains and expressing treasonable designs against the Government of the United Staiea. [Herald’s Dispatch.] ... Reliable Information has been received here, exposing a cunningly devised plot of the reb els to possess themselves of the California, steamers running to Panama. Their plan is to place upon these steamers as they leave port, a number of men in the capacity o. steer age passengers, who shall, after getting to sea, nae and overpower the crew and seise the steamers. Bv such mancuvres they hope to possess -the treasure transported upon these vessels, to replenish their empty treasury, and also to possess themselves of powerful first rifu=H Eteamers, to be used hereafter as priva teers toprey upon our commerce. Gen. Patterson received orders to move for ward, which looks like a rebuke for his Inac tivity. " *" Lieut. Tompkins’ cavalry .discovered that 2,000 rebels had advanced to Vienna and es tablished a battery—not, it is thought for an attack, bnt to iudnee the Federal troops to advance to within reach of their concealed batteries. Fort Monroe, June 26,—A refugee from Richmond by the flag of truce yesterday, says that a worse than Roman inquisition prevails in Virginia. There is a standing order that no one stall be permitted to leave the coun try. Governor Letcher Is completely over ruled by JcfL Davis and Beauregard, and even h!s patriotism Is called in question by the ictcle. NUMBER 300. Ncto aobertisements. C. S. SCBTFZ&, Advertising Agent, 63 Dear born /£., i* authorized to receive Advertisementi for this and all the Leading Papers of the Korthieest, XVANTED— A good laithfol Girl TV to take care of a child, and do plain sewing. None bnt those who can bring good references need apply. Inquire at 352 Wabash avenue. je£xtt XVANTED —Board for a lady, in f Y a rerpectable private family, where there are no boarders. References given and required. Ad orns Po*t Office Box 3767. HfeSt Board or rooms to rent. —Two or more rooms, partly furnished, and mu table for a man and wl'e, mlelwlto or without Board. Address Box 3313. JeS-gttvt Tit ASONIC.—A Regular Conroca- XTI. tlen of Washlreton Chapter No. 13* H. A, If, will be held ibis (FRIDAY) evening at S o’clock. jeSSx.t IRA GODDARD. Secretary. HOUSE-KEEPER. —Wanted, a young American Girl of good a’Urea to keep a (mall bouse for a person wltboutCxmlly. living near the city limit®. None need apply unices capable of doing general housework. Direct to “A. D„” Box No. 2907. Chicago Post Office, stating where an in. terview may bn bad. No Irtoh wanted. je3x3t MILITARY UNIFORMS. Pop Bale Olxeap A number of Ready-Made Grey Military Uniforms tor one Company. JAB. MARKi A CO„ jeM-im:. No. m L*k« street T?OR SALE—SO Hhds. Fully Fair X. Sugar, Bhda. Sugar Cured TT.iua 100 Bbls, Extra Heavy Mo it P'irt KJO Packages Prime LeafL.r-l i By G C. PBAKouy .* CO, JeSSxlt Ccmmis-loa Merchant*, id Viter »tree t. pHICAGO FIRE TCORK MANUFACTORY, war.-’ 31. EOIT, 59 Lite Street, A-eat. A large assortment of nas WO2Z3 ahd EXHoraozi pieces ON HAND. Exhibition Pieces of every discretion made to or* der. Prices full »s low *» Eastern ma-nftetrrrers. WM. HUTTEL, Proprietor. All orders mn« be directed to Wx.M. Hott. be bar ing tie exclusive oala of the works. JelSgSAtw nHAKLES ANDRESS, \*J (Successor to 2. W.Asdma.) 87 Bandolph Street 87 SItLSS IN PAPER HANGINGS, BORDERS, WINDOW SHADES AND FIXTURES. Wholesale and Detail. CHEAT BARGAINS NOW OFFERED. lloaga-ai TO EXCURSION AND PIC.KIG PARTIES. Tlie Illinois Central Railroad Company bare made arrangements for the use of a fine Grom located at Mattisoo, on the line of their road, twenty-eeven miles from Chicago. Ibis Grovels Immediately adjoining the track. A portion of It baa been cleared of the underbrush and Eut In suitable condition for Flc Xic Parties. Stands .r speakers, rustic benches and swurra have also been erected. Within the Grove Isa Living Spring of Clear Water. Adjacent to the Grove Is a niece of beautiful level prairie, well adapted for Cricket and other athletic e porta. Thle Grove will esdly accom modate S/Wpeople. As a place for Excursions and ITc-Mcalt l as unrivaled attracrlons. Special Trains can be chartered at rewonablo rates by applving at the office o> the General Superintea* dant In the Great Central Depot. w. it. ARTHCB, General Port. tv. F. jorntsoy. Gen, fall. Agent, jea-en-lm JULY 4TH. - PLEASURE EXCURSIONS TO EVANSTON. THE N C ' TT STEAMER LADY FRANKLIN , L. HICKEY, master. Will (on the 4th of Joly.l make two excursions to Evans ton, from Ji >IIX U. KING’S DOCK, foot of Franklin street. First trip at 9A. M. Second trip at IK P-H- „ Retain II s m Evanston at UK A M.andSP. M. F«tc :or the round trip, AO esnta, Tickets .with privilege of returning either trip) for tale at J-T. A E.M. EDWARDS, comer of Clara and Yfuablngton streets, or at the office of lbs boat, foot of Franklin ttieec „ „ ~r LiJI . Je2B g<B iw JOHN B. KING, Agent. FORSYTH’S OIL, C4KBOX OIL, BEOENT OIL, BOWSER’S oil, Kerosene and Goal Oil Lamps, AT NOBLE’S LAMP AND OH. EMPORIUM, 178....XJV58 ETZU3ST 179 mhILoMS-telatp gLOAT'S SEWING MACHINE SLOATS ELLIPTIC LOCK STITCH SEWIJTG JtMACniJVBS. She Only Wtchifre Hniag the ELLIPTIC HOOK w. o. BiASoyr & ca, SOLE AGENTS FOR THE NORTHWEST, 54 CIABE STBERT, Under tlie New Sherman Bonsa 1 CHICAGO, ILL. A6ZNTB WASTED la Btotj town aafi cltTbi tt* Northwest. mhiswM.HJtpg pRE AT REDUCTION IN rheight own ronaa To Montreal, Quebec, Portland and Liverpool, he., &c. BT c£anD TRUNK RAILWAY OF CANADA. Four Trains leare Chicago dally for aU parts of Canada and Sew England. WEEKLY MAIL STEAMERS Between MONTREAL and ENGLAND, IRELAND and SCOTLAND. For tickets ox particulars aoslr hr letter or per sonally to JAMES WABKICK. t eceral Western Agent, U Lake street, Chicago. TValtzu ShanlY, General Manager, Montreal. jclTdi-iymp pHOCLAMATIOSII Know an Men. Women and Children by these pro mts. that I, gamed M. Faesett. Pbo».*srapb»t, Kos. 122 and 124 Clark Street, WILL COKTIKUK TO TAKB THOSE FDfE PLAJM PHOTOGRAPHS For the LOW sum of OKXi X OLIiAH, DUBINQ TEE WAS. AUO, AMBIDTTPUII OASIS fOB OKMUAt. Colored Photograph from $5 np. IVORYTYPES, The original ftyle, and only safe method. tala m Fassett £ Cook ONLY la Chicago. J3L X, n U.TT S, For Card Photographs, 3nrt received. Also a vwy larneatockcf GoldTramra, bought at panic priced SlVmbeaoldlow. from yew York, he Is la possession of some of the Photographic Art, the public roar And to their advantage to avail themaclvas ot from 7 a. k. to 6 p. Jt mj«e»Bauatp 'T'O THE SEASHORE. SEA BATHING And , Excursion Trips to the Seashore. PORTLAND, RlyFr SAGUENAY, MONTREAL. QUEBEC. RIVIERE DU LOUP THE LOWER ST. LAWRENCE, VV Jaite Mountains. <toc. THB GBAUD THUNK SAXZaWA? OB CANADA wm. durinc the summer. Issue return tlcketvGOOD UNTILFTBST OF OCTOBER N£KT, at unusually low rates of fare. Fcr fon partlcalu. “■ General Weatera Agent la Laae atrMt. Chicago. • Tv SHAN LT, General Manager, Montreal. jca-cSfr-gmlatp rpo SHIPPERS OF PRODUCE X AND Importers from Europe. iUTcipooi Tf ARRACK .Gen. Western Agent, to jf o i 5 Late street. Chicago. H PTNUisoTON. Gen. Freight Agent, Montreal. jeg-iyistp _ X ARGE OK SMAIL ORDERS t j for ?«(?. Meal or Floor fined In abort order and ittbe lowestratca. Ujlfl STEVBSS * N02813. RATES OP ADVERTISING XX TBS TmiCAßaOTiy TRIBUK& One Square, (8 line* ag*ta) one ln*ertioa.s .SO One Square, each, subsequent day, (3i $1). *25 One Square, two w«ks, (for $7-00) S.OO One Square, one month, (tm $9.00) - S<oo One Square,threemontha, (4m $15.00)... 12*00 One Square, *lx months. (9m $23.00)..... 20*00 One Square, one year...... 80.00 GT". Schedule of Price* for mere space than One agnate can bo seen at the Counting Boom. AO ttanalent Advertisements to ba pftiAfiag nr at tv i wr. W AllclmgtAchAisedthirtjccntiperSqttart, <ZI OS ADTZBTnm ZH eiinrr titwiT $ 1.00 per- Square, each week, for firrt month. 2.00 per Sqnare tor eadxanbaequanlßoatfc. 26.00 per Square tor one year. auction Salts. TVTEW auction and com xX MISSION HOUSE, 107 Deexbeca Street, (Portland ZBoefc) HUGH ALEXANDER. ti prompt attention will bo riven toSalas of Spiral tare at or Stocks of Merriiaadfca at St-m*. SdSalesroom. 3uy«*wUl*tril ttmeafleda good assortment of well made Funiifore kepton band loc Private Sale. Cash advance* wffl be made on Furni ture, Dry Goods. Boots and Eboea* Carpets. Ac. tor PublicSaleTsSe*byAuction threeJSom is.week. Ccn»igument**ollcltodofaU ktndaof Merchandise tor ul« at Salesroom, cr tn any part of toe city onraaeoa able terms. Sales cashed at once. Beat of refweaore given. P.O.BoxMtd y&jSm AUCTION SAXE AT THE CESTRAX. AUCTION' HOUSE. No 107 Dearborn Street, BY IX. ALEXINDKB. On F RIDAY, 291b Inst, at OS'o’clock, to close coa iSgmtent*. Invoice* 1 wo Threaded Sewlnr Machines. New and Second Hand Des-a, Bureau Wathstanda and Table*, an Isvolee of Superior Extension Tables BccUtcads. Chain, Lounges and Sale notitiva. leSTXht n. ALBXANPdrt. A BUTTERS & CO* GENERAL AUCTIONEERS, 46, 48 and 50 DIUBBOBH BTBEBT, (Oppoota toa Tremcat HouaoJ sale EVERY WEDNESDAY ft SATURDAY a» IK A.H. BBT 6003)3 SALS Every Monday at 9 1-3 A. AT OUB SALESROOM. pyCaifcadvanced caFornttar* DryGoodAßoot* sad ea*M*Uj gOOTS AND SHOES, CLOTHING, Seeks, Jewelry &c., &c- AT AUCTIOW. mt, a. BUTTEE3 A CO. will sell for cash, cm FRIDAY, June CMh, at9w o’.iock,attaelrsalesrooms, 4H 48 and to Dearborn street, an Invoice ot BOOTS AND SHOES, Sncb aa Men's and Boys’ Calf Boots, Brogans, Wo* maVs Shoes, Gent’s Gaiters, Ac. Also—An tnvcica of Ready-Made Clothing, Cotton Sects. Dry Good.*. Ac. Also—A lot of Jewelry, left a* eolateraL JealgT-3t WM.A. BUTTERS A CO, Anct’ra. DY Gilbert, Sampson & Warner, iJ Gkneual Arenasxxaa 33 Lake street. LAEGE AND IMPORTANT SALE OF HEW FTTEHirTTRE, CARPETS, SILVER-PLATED WARE, FLOOR OIL CLOTHS, Ac., At Auction. On SATURDAY, JanetSth, at 9K o’clock, we will *>■ll at cur Salesroom*. Xo. SI Lske street, a splendid Rosewood and Broratslle Parlor Sect, Manoganv, Walnut and Oak Chamber Salt?, la greatvirlet?. with and without Marble Tops; with a cpmnWe assort, ment of PARLOR and DLVINGP.OOM FURNITURE; tl'vcr-PlaU’d Spoor a Cake Baskets. Castor*. Forts, Ac„ Ac. Carpets and OU Cloth-i. of various styles, cut la sny au>ntlt*, Mirrors. Cb'cvs, Ac, Ac. Gilbert. Sampson a warneb, JeW-gCI 2t Auctioneer*^ JMPORTANT TO THE LADIES. Kick French Lacc MANTILLAS ASD EMBROIDERIES .AT ATTCTIONT. At our Vix S’ I *>••» wwiueucmg WON mat S i*f. at ID o’clock, and cantina* until all}. «oh* ■*^‘ t ’ se embrace all the newest styles of Importations, via: Tbc ZEQAEAS, EZENOOZE, SULTANAS, Ac., comprising elegant Posher Lace, double flounced; mprrb Fr-nrn Lvgls Cambria, and British CHxM vU i a LACES. with a largo assortment of French Lace Points AK\ a superb assortment of Swiss and Lambrlc COLLARS AND SETTS. The above arc all Are good* and latest style*, and tent to u* ftvm the East with inatruitloca to jell them witioot reserve. The above sale Is deigned efCCfUBy for*the Ladle*, to width their attention u particularly Invitoi. Goods will be on Exhibition on Saturday aflemtoa bofuro tlie tale. GILBERT. HAMPSON A WABN’EU, Auctioneers. amugnnmts. Mo DICKER’S THEATRE. Madlacn street, between State and Dearborn. BENEFIT of the charmlnj young artist. Miss Zlmma WoTdTd* On which cccualcn her mother. MRS. C. M. WEBB, wlil make her first appearance before a Chicago an* ditnee. Mies ADA wEB 3 rx Six ctubactsoo. FRIDAY EVENING, June 2Slb, win be presented hr the fins: time in Chicago tne new Combination Protean Comedy of MISS FIDGET IN A FIX. Mlts fidget Mca. C. M, Wans. Jerry, Mails, Visa Josephine, Jctnny Jones, Lickey DoolltUe - Miss Kxxa Wkbs. Polly. Fatidy O’Rafferty, ?Hle Dions. Vrcw. bouchirkeeos.nmpkallbankcr, and Sally Jackersps...... Mias Ada Wins. Tils piece is Interspersed with numerous BONGS, DUETTS and DANCES. Ibe performance will commence with the Fairy Rx» travacama of • THE INTI "ABLE PRINCE. . .. DcnLeander.MLa Emma Webb; Abrlnatoula, Vita • Ada Webb; Jeweldrop. Ml?sHannah Ual3; ' Prvdjbuapet, Miss Adeona Gale. This piece will be revived with all Us original splen dor. ■PHILHARMONIC SOCIETY J- OF CHICAGO. GRAND PROMENADE CONCERT, Fcr the Benefit of the Philharmonic Orchestra, .A.T BitY-AJS' Saturday Even ing, Jane 29, IS6I. MUSICAL DIRECTOR—HANS BALAXKA. Doors opes At sctch o'clock; to commence at eight. Tickets 50 cents, to he had st the Mnalc Stor°a of Boot A Cad; and Julies Baser, In Limoa Block. Jfl&ciJ'-t OTICE.—The la.ly Managers of ann&ante that tlu-j will hold their ANNUAL PAIS, Foi the Decent of the Orphan?, at BRTAN HAI.U <m tte Ist and 2d days of July. Donations !n Grotfa or Fancy Articles, to promota th«* oM<*ct of the Fair, will bn graiefQ y r«.c-!v«d 07 any ci%he Lady Managers, or at the sisters of Mercy, 30. iTVWnVash aTrc'JC. jeli-^STSgw PiC-NIC GROUJfDS, Cottage Grovo, GrsumU for Pic-Mc Jfcrtlpa. School Celehratloas, KUXJf IrBCK OF Oil A ROB, Ucf n application at Oolca<o city Hallway jeu* x: w yc. 09 Garrett Block. I>ETAN HALL.—Clark Street, 1 J Orrcelte the Coart Hoo.se. Chicico,!!!. f> ii>crt musicians pronounce tbla Hall najarpaJUied by iz. y Hall In tie Union la Ua Acoustics and General AppoiateientL It will wat a* *n<re persons than any »*■( e:tv—by area rate coast and report Of VJUtlilu <■ 3 AadltEoe Hoorn la on the first floor. the i , ctra’ > '*fl bf trir cn Clark street tbs sreatett t£.;rctj2b« fare la the city, epptaiie Coart Hpoee Square, jet ti« Hall has a retired, qnlet location In the rear. is?re«a and e cretin feet of doorway to f!ark ftreet and Court Place. Tte Hall certain* tbeHeaiyKadonal Gallery, valued at I'.■.(to, and purchased cr Gao. P. A. Heaiy.aow cctMDi*aioced by Coccrna to paint a series of Pwal. dectial portraits forlbc White Hoavj. TUa Gallery contain* tbeldenticalyreatplcfare torwbleb tba cold si dal was awarded at tbe world** Fair la Pans; also “Wcbeter In reply to Bayne.** and portrait* of all tbe Presidents to Lincoln inclniVre, aa well at ot many other matrices Americana, by Healy. _ . There Is a spadocs Lower Hall for Fain. Festivals,- Pane, and tbe like. ItUprovtdedwttbdre*aln«rooaa, a hltcben. coo tic ft etovc. munsrcastab.es, da. Ac. Bctb Hall*. cr either, can be rented for Lectures. SznlblOcna. Balls, sad kba like, on applies, tic dto T2oS 7b± rbohb bryaxT rolTWxlT •' oaoelw*^*®** 44 ™#. TONSURE TOUR FOES FROM I ioTEB by leaver thaa at pgr Store NO. 118 LAKE STREET) They will be packed ta sack a nannfir as to reader them taperrf* ns to MOTH or dacjpne**, Bad insured fren all damaze cr Icaa. Receipt* ctven and charges low. J. iu SMITH * CO, apjra-ly . . Eacezi andxQzden. HOOPS, STAVES AND HEADING. 500,000 HOEELL’S HOOPS, 300,000 HOBBITS STAVES sad HSADBTG. For sale by C. J. HAQILL, Comer goattt Water and WelU ita. DLANK BOOKS. D. D. COOKE * CO. and best selected ateeic of m Taelr a»ortai«tls fail and ilemotMdam to the largest Account Boole. FOB MERCHANTS: t wt-gvES. bill boors, jori&ata. NOTE BOOKS. CASH BOOKS. DRAFT BOORS. PAT SHIPPING BOOKS, RECEIPT BOOKS, BILL BOOKS, Omcx Statioxxxt s—Arnold’s lota, Steel Pena, Blotters, PenclU, Caah Books. BUI Tile*. Ink Stands, Erasers. Letter Preaaea, Letter Papers, jjroaara, yp. ui Lake street. Chicago. PIG IRON.— 300 tons Asserted Foundry Pig Irtm, QARD MUSIC_FOR BANDA Piracy's BxLzcr Mrsio yon Brass Bands, luclad- Icg Popular National Airs. Printed on Cards (hr the uteoiEandaof fourteen or&leaa number cf Itutr*. cents Price |1 to per sett. Mailed, eoatpald. oara. cflpt of price. A list of pieces sent on. appueanoo. OLIVER DITSON « CO, Publisher*. Boston- CARRIAGES— At Shelton & Tnttle’a CARRIAGE REPOSITORY, On Market street near Washington street. in*7 l» fcnnrt the largest and beat and Bogglrfl In the aty. which will be sold at prioea to suit ittumw. Je-’O-eSjT-im "PRIME BARLEY MALT AL- I WATB ob hand «ad for tala at lowaat c*A ***•: *^E««norI““M*I»InBHT|Ji KSTi 9 Board of Trado BaQdbC> «317-ax-lj