OCR Interpretation

Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, April 23, 1863, Image 1

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84031490/1863-04-23/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

TEitM- or Tint ctitcaco TRinTnn::
d■ iheic-i h. city, per rear.. £10..'-t?
Sill., iin cUr. per v.x0k..., ’**.* CO
JYftil', to mail c-.bsrrilf'-r.* p’ ; -rea; * S,OO
?o . T F' il eabwrttw.-, pcr««w.lh* . 5.00*
7V.-M » y. rvv y ,v ftr 5.00
moV rt.oo) 2.00
• 4c°pk-B ... 7.00
‘‘ 10 copies 15,00
** coping, and 1 to gctter*ap of
chib 30.00
sS’T£onc7 «jx Bettered Letters may be scat at
Oar risk.
remittance lor ttabe mast. In all cases,
be mace at oxr Una.
Thera will be no denation from the fore
going scale of rates.
Wares* “ CHICAGO TRIBUNE,” Chicago, IU.
Chicago <Hrtbmic.
Gen. Price is coming back into Missouri
at tlic head of his ragamuffins to inform
Gov. Gamble and the clique that control
him that the worst enemies of Missouri arc
not the men who seek the shortest feasible
way to rid her of Slavery forever. That
Missouri may not gamble away her cbance
for speedy redemption has been the prayer
of loyal men for months past. So Sterling
Price may be the price of 3lissouri*s
salvation, after alh
The Copperheads in Union County arc
again the victims of Federal oppression,
and several of them are likely to come to
mourning, lor ibe pursuit of their form of
happiness, in murdering .Union men. It
Will he some gleam of hope and consolation
to these felons to learn that Sherman is
inlet’s Marine Brigade have been on a
wolf hunt up the Cumberland, and the
rebel prowlers went scuttling out ol range
at his approach. The flotilla went as far
as Florence, in Northern Alabama.
According to later reports, Dupont has a
word to say In his own hehalf, and that
Word he will say when he gels ready to
move again on Charleston. The Monitors
are not going to Mackinaw, or the fishing
banks, or to be sold for old iron, hat to
Charleston. The shippers of men and
money .by that line will be glad to knowit.
From the Lower Mississippi the news is
important and full of interest. We give
elsewhere the main new features present
cdhy affairs with Gen. Grant. The exploits
Of Farrngut, below him, are told officially.
One point, on the authority of oar “man
with the asthma,” we beg leave to doubt.
We arc afraid that when the Indianola
“slipped off” there were rebels on board
of her, and that the whole affair is a case
of marine ’possum. The rebels say the In
dianoia is somewhere, and as good as
The evidence'from official sources is that
the tailless monkey, known and dreaded in
Copperhead circles as the blasted nigger,
Will fight, can handle a musket, can shoot,
can ride, will, and did join the expedition,
and did good service in Florida. We sus
pect that massa and his northern hounds
knew it all the time, and that was what
was the matter.
There are abundant tokens of warm
work in the various theatres of war. If
our own commanders do not initiate it the
rebels will. They openly boast before
Rosecrr.ns that they will overrun Tennes
see end Kentucky before midsummer. A
silly threat of course, but the letter of the
rebel Governor of Tennessee, which wc
give elsewhere, has this burden. The
rebels are also swarming into Southeastern
Virginia and North Carolina in force, but
seem to be more than evenly held by our
troops. The tlireatened descent of the
new Merrimac No. 2, from Richmond,
down the James river, is one of the same
class of tokens.
It is easy to trace the widely different
'extremes to be reached and relatively af
fected by the tidings .of the result of the
municipal election in this city, on Tuesday
last. On the one hand, there can be no
doubt as to how the news will be received
in the hottest inner circles of the rebellion.
Rebel leaders and rebel presses will
chuckle over it, claiming it as a significant
proof of disintegration in the loyal North.
And for precisely this seeming token, Mr.
Sherman’s leading partisans have been at
work. . On the contrary, the news of
a reverse to the Union party in this
city, will cause sadness in the hearts
of thousands to whom the Union is
dear, and its perils a matter of personal
burden and sorrow. It is but the voting
of a single city, in a local election, but it
Will be recognized as the movement of a
Beale beam and construed to record a wider
sweep, and results on a larger scale, for
this city is Ibc Metropolis of the Northwest.
Its voice will be claimed as expressing the
sentiment of the section ol which it is the
commercial centre. So loyal men will
everywhere regret, and rebels, and rebel
sympathizers, everywhere rejoice in the
re-election of Sherman in Chicago.
That this construction of the result is
wrong, a glance at the facts will show.
Figures will tell more unmistakably than
any other statement can do, precisely the
nature of this election. We give elsewhere
a review of the comparative features
and results. This shows certain promi
nent facts. First, that the vote
cast was the largest ever polled in Chica
go. That the accession of territory under
the new charter brought strength solely to
the Copperhead element, by including with
in the] limits certain fragrant precincts for
years past successfully mined for raw
voting materials for importations, hut now
for the first time voting in their own neigh
borhood at a Chicago election. Tiiat with
nil this accession of nearly seven thous
and to our total vote of last year, the ma
jority for Sherman in 1801 is re
duced • from over eleven hundred
to less than one hundred and
fifty. Accepting the entire Copperhead
vote as legal, and some points on that
subject arc given elsewhere in tills Issue,
the result cannot he hailed as a very happy
nuguiy for the Chicago Copperhead De
mocracy. Aside from the humiliation that
Chicago must bear in the infliction of a
Sherman and his managers for two years
longer, the Copperheads have nothing else
to exult in. Their days arc numbered.
Their lost penny is paid for the meal of
victuals now in their months.
We bid our Union friends elsewhere
mark these facts. Let them give our loyal
voters the credit ofliaving worked well and
. nobly. Against what they worked, wc
show elsewhere. The result they gained
is permanently recorded. In that they fail
ed to elect their ticket is a theme of chagna
and regret, but all is not lost The figures
they rolled up in the Union vole are the
emphatic voice of Chicago as sustaining
the Government and the war by the larg
est vote ever cast for Republican measures
in this city. None understand this better
than leading Copperheads, whose teeth are
not yet at rest from chattering at their nar
row escape, which after all is but a respite
fromtheir mire destruction.
A reputation for invincibility is, on some
accounts, a good thing. But then it may
be ouiie the reverse, in any case where it
cuts you off from the needed help of your
friends. The amiable American bard,
made a valuable addition to the list of
quola Uons, in tbe fine couplet,
TSteySri o^/ 111 rise
t. • 1 7; 0? Godorehers. ,y
It is doubtless the care. But we have
■ sometimes qnesUoned Aether Truth
Tvouldnot, after some years experience, on
the whole, prefer to discontinue that adver
.tisement. Tins assuring everybody that
there is no need of helping Truth, oral
all events, no hurry in doing so, has got
Truth some very bad falls. If she has not
seen herself slain in the streets, she has
many a time, before Tuesday last, been
very badly laid out in the ballot boxes.
Kotc, too, the rest of Mr. Bryant’s stanza.
“But Error wounded writbfs is pain,
And dies among her tcorMpjiers,’'
That is, her fellows stick by her to the
last. Kb postponement of tlie duty Vuk
tlicm. They have no guarantee that Error
is man clad, or that the whole eternity of
God is given it for its vicissitudes of
triumph and disaster. So they bolster her
up, lie on the lopped limbs, fit in glass
eyes to replace lost ones, and have even
been known to embalm the whole defunct
body, and stand by it long after the real
demise. That is the way Error fares among
her friends.
But as for Truth, men see her rolling in
the mud,
Caathothc Truthf
Oh, yes, 11 bellows a looker-on from the
sidewalk, probably from his counting
room window, “That is Truth. She’ll‘rise
again/ never mind her. She’ll come out
all right. God is on her side. John, roll
in that bale of hops.” So Truth perhaps
has to- be helped away, for the time, to a
charity hospital, where sure enough God’s
angels tend her till she comes out as good
as new.
We write to the less, than two hundred
men whose votes wen* needed to cany the
late election in this city. Do they see Truth
Ibis time struck down without a guilty
qualm ? It is possible any of them were
half willing to see her “crushed” a little, or
“southed,” as Ike Cook would say? All
that was needed on Tuesday was that
Truth’s friends should have stood in solid
phalanx about her. They did not do it.
A few miserable Groucbys did not come up.
We ask our city readers—Did you vote?
If you, sir, wbo read this fact, did not vote,
you committed a crime against the state, as
truly as the soldier who should sleep on
picket duty, or fail to turn out with his
musket what lime the long roll is- sounded,
and the shouts of advancing rebels are
borne down on Ibe breeze. As a man, an
American citizen, arc you not ashamed o£
The Ringleaders and MarJercrs
in Custody.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Cairo, April 29.
A second visit of a detachment of the 14th
lowa, under command of Lieut. Col. New
bold, aided by Capt. Keeler, Provost Marshal,
resulted in the capture of eleven more rebel
lions spirits at Jonesboro and Aunn They
made no forcible resistance.
One Roberts, the leader of the gong, was
taken, barricaded up in his cabinet shop. The
remainder were captured at different locali
ties. Some escaped.
Tbe prisoners arc to be sent by Gen. Buford
to Columbus this evening.
The following prisoners were brought down
to-day; Capt, J. -A Roberts, S. A. McKinney,
C. A Riiliebcn, J, M. Albright, A Minister,
Eobt. Firestone, Richard Lcn White, Richard
Parrish, T. A Brown, R. M, Nlmo aud W. C.
Pender. The following Is the list of those
previously sent; Lewis W. Ashley, Jacob
M. Brisbeln, Jethro Randolph, M. D., Joseph
H. McElhaney, Robert D. Simpson, John
Harwood, G. W. Price, Alex. Cruise, C. E.
McKenney, E. J. Kellogg, Jos. J. Provost,
J. T. Clemens.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.}
MoRPRETSDono, Tenn., April 22,1883.
Gen. J. B. Turehin has been ordered to re
port to Gen. Stanley, for service with the
cavalry. This leaves Col. L. R. Stanley, ISth
Ohio, still in command of Gen. Turchin’s old
brigade, in Gen. Neglcy's division.
Capt. Grover has been assigned to duty on
the staff of Brigadier Gen. Lytic, commanding
a brigade in Sheridan’s division.
Cannonading was heard this afternoon in
the direction ol Liberty and Snow Hill- The
weather is delightful.
mm caibo.
[SpccialDispatch to the Chicago Tribanc.]
Caibo, April 22,1863.
A rousing Union meeting was held here at
the Court House, last evening. It was con
ceded, even by Copperheads, to be the most
numerously attended of any public gathering
lately convened here. Good Union speeches
were made by Col. Pratt of the ISth Illinois,
Capt. Thomas and Wm. Zincgar, Esq.
[Special dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Washington, April 22,1803.
The Trench Minister has dispatches con
firming the published ones from San Francis
co. They state that the French have carried
the first line of works, and were full of hope
of capturing the city. Communications arc
uninterrupted to Vera Cruz, and reinforce
ments and supplies are arriving daily.
Loss sl^oo,ooo.
Denver Citt, Colorado, April 10th.—At
two o'clock this morning a fire broke out in
the Cherokee House, in the centre of the busi
ness part of the town, and made such head
way before it was discovered that it was im
pc: siblc to check its spread to the surround
ing buildings. It crossed F and Blake streets,
and in less than an hour the greater part of
four blocks was In flames. By blowing up
and tearing down buildings, the fire was
checked about five o'clock, and at the present
writing Is pretty well subdued. Unless the
wind rises, no further danger is apprehended.
The loss will probably reach $1,590,000, some
of the occupants of buildings losing every
thing. The loss in flour and other provisions
is very heavy.
From Son Francisco.
San Francisco, April 22.—Sailed yesterday
the Danish bark Cecilia, with a quarter of a
million in treasure; steamship Robert Law
rence to Hong Kong, at Honolulu, March 13,
left 13tb. The steamship Sonora carries a large
number of passengers eastward to-morrow,
including many women and children.
The money market is easy to-dav. Gold
bars at 8.201 o 5.30 Exchange on N. T.' SO to 31
premium. Gold and legal tenders, 05 to 6S.
There are Indications of a speedy opening
The office of a Copperhead newspaper, the
•.acramento HcpuUican was destroyed at one
o clock this morning by a mob, reported to
be from Camp Union.
Both branches of the Legislature passed a
hill legalizing contracts in gold. It mast go
to the Senate to concur in the amendments of
the Assembly.
Eiixportaxit Railroad Privilege
. Acw York, April 22.—The Common Coun
cil, at its session last evening, by a vote of 10
In the Board of Aldermen and 15 In the Board
<jf Coundlmcn, adopted a resolution permit
riiur the Harlem Railroad Company to extend
ihdr truck from Union Square, down Broad
way to South and Fulton ferries.
Defective Military Reports.
Gen. Hooker, in a late order reinstating
numerous officers unjustly dismissed, thus
rebukes the fertile cause of these mistakes,
the failure of officers to make adequate re
The Commanding General takes this occa
sion to censure in the strongest terms the in
excusable conduct of all those through whoso
negligence or Indifference, in not forwarding
tbe proper Information to these headquarters
offices who hart been honorably discharged
for wounds received in battle, or
aucedby camp exposure, or who had Lain
down their lives in the service of their coun
try, orwhosc absence from their duties in the
field wasjustlfied by orders they had received,
have been held up to public remark and re
proach as ‘ absent without leave.’ The re
cords of some of the regiments appear to
have been kept In a manner highly discredita
ble to the commanding and staff officers
charged with the important and responsible
of collecting and arranging the data
liMA I V a^e U P tbe military history of the in
umdnaiß composing their respective com-
this trust is neglected the
ra?5 t ?S 0n °®.4 ri ghto of officers and men
must necessarily bi endangered,”
Xlte Warrentou Rebel Batteries
IS 001HG.
He Bombards Grand Snlf and
Returns to Baton Rcage.
[Special Biepatdi to the Chicago Tribune.]
CaXx.u, April 23, 1533.
Tour special correspondent at the mouth
of the Yazoo Eiver, under date of the ITth
eenc’s a despatch corroborating facts and par
ticulars previously sent regarding the ma
iling of the blockade by eight gunboats the
evening previous; he add*' the Henry Clay was
burned. She might have been saved but that
the crew deserted her and escaped in yawls.
Sis barges of coal aud supplies got down in
safety. The only casualties were one man
killed and three wounded on the Benton.
The gunboats have destroyedthe rebel casc
matedwork at TTarrcutou, aud now lie at
anchor at Carthage, La.
Gen. Grant goes tWllicr to day. Troops
are moving in that direction and hot work is
Washington, April 22.—The Navy Depart
ment has received the following official dis
patch, daUd United States Steamship Pensal
cola, off New Orleans, April 13th;
On the morning of the 27th ult, at about
daybreak, Admiral Farmgut, in the Hartford,
engaged the batteries at Warrenton, ten miles
below Vicksburg, and passed below it on the
morning of the 29th ult., before daylight,
(be Albatross having taken in a full supply of
provisions, from a barge which had been
Heated down the previous morning,
Admhal Porter also passed the Warrenton
batteries and anchored near the flag-ship.
About 1 a. m. the wharfboat Vicksburg,
having broken adrift from her moorings at
the city, floated dowdand ran ashore opposite
to where the Hartford and Albatross were
anchored. During tbo day an officer was sent
on board of the Vicksburg, who found that
all her machinery had been removed, and she
had nothing on board save four muskets and
While the Admiral was hesitating as to tbo
propriety of retaining her as a wharf, or ra
ther depot, tbe rebels came down on the night
of fheJJOth and burned li:r.
The Switzerland, Hartford and Albatross,
after being all filled with coal and provisions,
passed Warrcnton on the morning of the 31»t
ult., and at daylight the little sqnadron pro
ceeded down the river to Turner’s plantation,
•where, on passing up, wc had seen the wreck
of the Indianola. We found no traces of the
wreck, but learned that it had slipped off into
deep water during the late gale. We an
chored here and remained until about C.50 p #
in., when we proceeded down and engaged the
battery at Grand Gnlf.
This battery consisted of some two or three
heavy guns sent down from Vicksburg. One
of these guns was mounted upon a steamer
which had been concealed up the big Black
River. The enemy had also a light field bat*
teiy. They struck ibe Switzerland twice, do
ing no damage. The Albatross was not struck
at all. The Hartford was struck only once,
but this shot killed one man. This was the
only casualty.
Wc passed this battery In about fifteen min
utes and anchored .below Grand Gnlf, destroy
ing on onr passage down a large number of
skiffs. On the morning of the 10th when we
got under weigh about 4 A. M. and proceeded
dor. u to Bayou Lara, where we stopped, seized
upon, and threw into the river about 10,000
saclis of corn and beef, and proceeded oh our
way to Port Hudson, where wc anchored
about live miles above the batteries on the
0 th.
On the evening of the 7th inst. at 8 o'clock,
the writer of this communication and the
Secretary of the Rear Admiral left the Hart
ford and boarded the Richmond, off Baton
Onr dispatches as above seem to release the
seal of eccrccy under which we have held re
cent advices and sketches from our corres
pondents with Gen. Grant’s army, certainly
so far as the newly established fhlcmm below
Vicksburg Is concerned. The references to
the new canal and cut-off have been purposely
obscure for the past week or two, and as yet wc
hayc nothing definite relative to its completion
or success, further than the announcement
that Gen. Grant has gone down to Carthage,
La., to take command of the new operations
thence to be fulminated against Vicksburg.
Our map will show the route of tbe new cut
off, a canal opening from the Mississippi into
Walnut Bayou, about thirty miles above
Vicksburg, by means of which our transports
and convoying gunboats were to find their
way through the tortuous route of interlac
ing water courses and bayous, as laid down in
our small map, until the natural debouchure
of the last is reached at Carthage, La.
A brief tabic of distances will aid our read
From • To
New Orleans,.... Red River,.
Red River, Natchez,...
Natchez, Carthago...
Carthage, Warrcntou, 19
Warrenton, Vlck»hnig, 10
Our dispatches give ns no information as to
whether this new route has been made availa
ble, but we commit no indiscretion in giving
the reasons which have pointed out the fit
ness of the new pasl ion. The handsome
achievmcnt of Admiral Porter in running his
gunboats and transports by the rebel batteries
at Vicksburg, as confirmed in our dispatch
above, gives us a force, which in conjunction
with Admiral Farragut’s vessels, makes our
hold on the river secure, and completely sev
ere the Confederates in the gulf and sea-coast
States from their valuable Southwestern con
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Canto, April 22, 1863.
An officer of the gunboat fleet upon the
Cumberland, arrived here to-day on the
steamer Telegraph. He reports Gen. Ellett’s
brigade, and Capt. Fitches* light draught
steamers, had succeeded in nearly cleaning
the Cumberland of rebels as far as Waterloo.
The brigade jienctratcd as far as they could,
sending out cavalry on both sides of the river,
and Capt. Fitches' gunboats lead the fleet.
My informant reports some severe fighting
and many prisoners taken. I have uo further
Florence and Tuscumbla, Ala,, were among
the places visited.
from mmm.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago TribtmcJ
Maniaott, Wia., April 22, 1863.
Gen. rope has leaned a general order an*
nonneing with regret the death of Major How
ard Stansbory, end paying a deserved tribute
to Iris character end scrvlcoa, and directing
j military officers in Wisconsin to wear a badge
. of mourning for thirty days.
officers ot the SOth regiment here have
. passed resolutions of high regard for the de
ceased, and of condolence with his finally.
There are good grounds lor believing that
this city contributed to furnish Importations
with which Sherman carried your city.
The Malls of the Captured Brit
ish Steamer Peterhoff-
The Negro Troops in Florida.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune^
Washington April 2J, lb3B.
Capt. Worden is in town. R. A. Shlnfeldt,
Consul General at Havana v has resigned.
The new Internal revenue stamp, which will
probably be adopted, differs from the old in
Laving around the vignette abordcr, on which
at the top arc numbers of three or four years,
a? G3, 04,05. On the sides and bottom, the
names of months and numbers ot days, from
one to thirty-one. is effected by
cutting out with a knife all but those repre
senting the date, thus absolutely preventing
use a second time. The same system may be
adopted for postage stamps.
The Navy Department has adopted new
uniform cuffs, to have a star with stripes of
gold lace—one for Ensign, up to eight for
McClellan has applied for commutation of
quarters in New York, that is to say, for an
extra allowance in money instead of the
headquarters expenses he would Incur in the
Three hospital cars arc run on the Aquia
Creek Railroad for the use of the hospital at
Potomac Creek.
No letters of marque will be issued unless
a war with a foreign power takes place.
Mr. Seward gives a dinner to the Haytlon
Minister on Tuesday next.
Lecompton Jones is here. It is understood
here that the high appointment which Gov.
Curtin says in his message has been offered
him, is the mission to Spain.
John Covodc seems to have the inside track
for the Governorship.
Dr. John H. Wier, of Edwardsvillc, HL,has
been appointed Pension Surgeon.
Eight hundred sick from the Army of the
Potomac came up to-day.
Gen, Buell started back to Cincinnati to
Washington, April 22.—The Peterhoff case
was up yesterday in a Cabinet meeting,- which
was full, with the exception of Mr. Chase.
AH the official documents were laid on the
table. The impression derived from indica
tions, after the breaking up of tho meerin-,
was that the majority of the constitutional ad
visers of the President were In favor of hold
ing on to the vessel and opening her mall.
There are precedents within the limits of this
war to authorize tbc latter act.
New YoßEjApril 22.— 1n the matter of the
claim of the United States District Attorney,
for the mails of the Peterhoff to be given up
to him, to be by him disposed of, Jumre Betts
10-day gave a verbal opinion in the United
States District Court in this city. He held
that the District Attorney was master of the
case; that, as public prosecutor, he had the
right to withhold such evidence in the case as
he might sec fit, and that, if he refused to per
mit the mail to be opened, and that it be given
up to him, he was entitled to it. On tills de
cision, the moil was delivered to District At
torney Smith, and by him transmitted to the
British Consul, Mr. Archibald.
Washington, April 22.—Capt Worden has
arrived here from tbe Charleston fleet, having
been detached from his command, owing to
HI health. Intelligence from England leads
to the belief that- the departure of privateers
from British ports will be arrested by the
English Govermncnt.
Washington, April 20.—L. D. Stlckucy,
United States Tax Collector of Florida and
Soutli Carolina, reported to day to the Govern
ment the absolute success of the experiment
of arming and organizing tbc slaves. He says
that tho late expedition which took and held
Jacksonville, Fla., was composed entirely of
black troops. They held the post two weeks,
were engaged almost every day with superior
numbers of the rebels, and in every instance
drove them. Afterwards, these black troops
were reinforced by a white regimeut—the
6th Connecticut volunteers—by no means fa
vorable to negro soldiers. In an engagement
with the rebel cavalry and artillery,'the (sth
Connecticut supported the Ist and 2d South
Carolina (colored.) After a severe engage
ment, in which the blacto were victorious,
this white regimeut declared it had no farther
prejudices against negroes who showed such
While our troops occupied Jacksonville, the
rebel camp was eight miles distant. The
commander of the United States forces, be
fore making an attack, wished to destroy a
railroad bridge three miles in the rear of the
enemy. A negro volunteered to perform this
perilous feat. Taking three days’ rations in
his knapsack, a bottle of turpentine, a box of
matches and a pair of Colt’s revolvers, he dis
appeared at night The third day after, he re
lumed, having burned the bridge and recon
noitered tbc enemy’s camp, so as to famish
much valuablejinformalion.
A former expedition up St. Mary’s River,
by five companies of the Ist regiment South
Carolina volunteers, furnished equally con
clusive evidence of the bravery of the negro
troops. Marching at night through a thick
wood, they were attacked by rebel cavalry.
At the first discharge one man was killcd and
four wounded; but instead of a panic, the
blacks promptly returned the fire, emptying
twelve rebel saddles at the firs: discharge.
The uniform testimony of all the officers is
that the colored troops, when brought under
fire, need check more than spur.”
Price Rumored Returned with a
Large Army.
[Special Dispatch to tbo Chicago Tribune.]
Sr. Lons, April 22,15G3.
Information of a reliable character has been
received, representing that the rebel force
now in Southeast Missouri is huger than be
fore stated, and it is not improbable that Price
himself may be in the State.
The force which engaged the garrison at
Patterson, onMonday, was only the advance
guard of the rebels. Their numbers are csti
matedby the country people, who havo.llcd to
Pilot Knob, nil the way from 12,000 to 35,000.
The lowest figures arc probably the nearest
correct. All our troops have fallen back to
Pilot Knob, and reinforcements were arriving
in sufficient strength to repel any serious
demonstration. The rebel advance is proba
bly a feint to draw of Gen. Herron’s attention,
while the real blow comes from another quar
ter. There is great activity at headquarters,
and the necessities of the situation arc thor
oughly appreciated.
The attack on Fayetteville was part of the
rebel progiammcfor reaching Missouri, to in
cite a general outbreak of guerillas,
Gen. Davidson has gone to Pilot Knob to
take command of our troops there, and the
rebels were thirty miles distant at last ac
[Prom the Missouri Democrat.]
The following is an extract of a letter from
Gen. C. B. Fisk to Gen. Curtis:
“ Gen. Price is at Little Rock. I saw a very
intelligent party from there yesterday, who
informed me of the presence of “Old Pap”
among the “Eackcnsackians.” He is having
a pretty lough time in his whistle througS
the grave-yard. Ho made a great speech to
the demoralized rabble at Little Rock, last
week, and promised, among other things, to
speedily break the shackles from poor, down
trodden Missouri, and drive the Abolition in
vaders, together with that arch old traitor
and usurper, Gov. Gamble, to the east bank
of the Mississippi. He was co mpliraentary to
you~eaid yon were a saint compared with
that degenerate son of Missouri, who had
crawled on his knees to Abraham Lincoln for
greenbacks to pay Missourians for murdering
their loyal brethren. I would advise vou and
his Excellency. Gov. Gamble, to establish
your headquarters in Ullnoistown.”
JLoss oftlic IJ. S. Steam Trans-
port Union.
Washington, Monday, April 20,1863.—The
Navy Department has received a letter from
Acting Admiral Lee, dated off "Wilmington
April 18. including a report from Command
er Scott, oftho United States steamer Mara
tassa, near Cape Fear River, stating that on
the 2d Inst, tho United Status transport
steamer Union hove in sight, in distress. In
the afternoon it was found necessary to aban
don and destroy her by tire, to prevent her
drifting ashore to the rebels. All the officers
and men. were saved. She was bound from
Hilton Head to Beaufort, South Carolina.
No Bebcl Force in the Shenan
The Role for Mastering Oat.
A Earner from tfe James Eiysr.
[Special Dispatch to thq Chicago Tribune.]
Waszhkgxok, April £2,1563.
Stories about rebel -cavalry being in the
Valley of the Shenandoah, Va., or on roads
towards Maryland, are believed to be wholly
Gen. Stahl’s cavalry hayethoronghlysconted
the country soutli to the Rappahannock, and
V cst to the Blue Ridge, hut found only a few
straggling guerillas.
Several new encampments have been noticed
within a day or two at Fredericksburg, and
the opinion is now prevalent in our army that
the rebels arc bclug rapidly reinforced.
Our nine months men wd two years men,
whose time has nearly expired, are groaning
about tbc probability their time being
lengthened a month oriniore, counting only
from the time of mustering in.
Washington, April j2let. —‘ Three weeks
ago, it is understood, thp,t information was re
ceived in Washington tfrom an undoubted
source, that the strength;of the rebel army on
the Rappahannock was’’oo,ooo effective men,
the main portion being pome ten miles in the
rear of Fredericksburg]
FonTuas Monros, April 21.
Two rebel deserters -are upon the Minne
sota. They state that they belonged to the
Mcrrimac No. 2; that they had recently left
her lying at the obstructions near Fort Dar
ling, on tho James River, and when they left,
a large number of workmen were engaged in
removing the obstructions at that point, for
what purpose is not staled.
The steamer Currie Marlin arrived at Fort
Monroe this A. M., with Gen. Hallock, where
he was joined by Major-Gen. Dix, and th*y
both proceeded on the way to Suffolk.
UsAEquACiEns Army or the Potomac, }
April 20, 1653. f
The following orders are published to-day:
General Order No. 44.—1n order that no
misunderstanding mav exist as to the course
tobe pursued with regard to regiments whose
terms of service are about expiring, the fol
lowing rules will govern the action of Corps
Commanders and others In the matter:
J-irtt —Where companies and regiments re
enlist after the expiration of their present
tcim of service, in accordance with the pro
visions of General Order >’o. S4, of April 2d,
1803, from the War Department, the regiment
andcompanyofficerswill.be retained. The
rogia.em, will have a furlough for the time
specified in the order, and will be allowed to
proceed at the public expense, withtheirarms
and equipments to tbO' place of their enroll
ment, the date of their furlough being two
years or nine months, as the case may be,
from tho date of the original muster into the
service of the United Si- tes.
&«wrf—'Where the regiments In a body de
cline to rc-enlist, the officers and men w’ill be
mustered ont at the expiration ot two years,
or nine months from the date of their actual
muster into the service of the United States.
Their arms and equipments will he turned in
to the Ordnance Officer of the division to
which the troops belong, and transportation
and subsistence supplied to the place of their
enrollment by the Quartermaster and Subsis
tence Departments,
27.irtf—In cases where lees than one-half
the men rc-enlist, the proportion of officers
tobe retained, and the selection of those to
be retained in service, will be determined by
corps commanders in accordance with the
S revisions ot paragraph 3 of General Orders
o, SO of April 2,1563, from the War Depart
ment. the rank, proportion and number of
officers to be retained *-fth regiments whc-rc
rc enlistments arc partial, is left to the discre
tion of corps commanders.
Fourth— The portion of the bounty pro
vided in General Orders No. 85, April 2 ISO 3,
from the War Department, for re enlistment,
will be entered upon tbc muster roll*, to be
repaid at the first payment after the return of
the men from furlough.
Fifth—ln regiments whore two years’ men
end men enlisted &r three years or the war,
are associated together, special recommenda
tions may he made to ihcse headquarters for
furloughs to the latter, when the number of
two years’ men re-enlisted may, in the opin
ion of the corps commanders, justify the in
Stvth— Where the two years’ regiments do
not rc-enlist as above provided "for, corps
commanders will direct the transferor meu
enlisted for three years or the war in such reg
iments. to three years’ regiments from the
same State; or if their numbers are sufficient,
these men, at the discretion of their corps
commanders, [will be formed into batta
Seventh —This order, as well as the follow
ing order from the War Department, will he
read at the head of each company of the two
ycais’ and nine months’ regiments scrying In
the army.
By command of Major-Gen. Hooker,
S. Williams, A. A. G.
Fortress Monroe, April 21.—A steamer
from Newbern 12th, reports that 6tn. Foster
left there with a brigade yesterday for Wash
ington, N. C.
The rebel, Gov. Wise, has been recalled
from the command in front of Williamsburg,
aud Gen. Hood placed in command.
[Correspondence of the 2T. T. Trlbnno.]
Yorktowx, Va.,2April 16.—Our loss sus
tain* d during the buttle of the 11th iust., at
■Williamsburg, was one man wounded and five
prisoners; that of the enemy was 50 killed
and wounded, and 30 prisoners.
Gen. Wise, with 3,000 men, still occupies
Williamsburg, which he took during the but
tle. We only had a few pickets stationed
there. In a late speech, which Wise made
to his troops, he stated that he was waiting for
re-Inforccmcnts, and that when they arrived
he should renew the attack on
Fort Magruder, which ho was going to take at
‘any cost, and he knew that ho could do it.
Wise men should not bo guilty of such vain
boasting. Wc hope he will try it. Yester
day, Gen. E. D. iveyes sent a flag of trace
bearing an order for the citizens of Williams
burg to leave the place immediately, as ho
was about to shell the town. Fort Magruder
has been reinforced by some heavy guns, and
a gunboat has gone" up the York River and
one up the James River, on cither side of the
town. It will bo but a short time after the
fire has been opened from each of these di
rections before Williamsburg will be one
among the places that were. It will be a jn«t
retribution on the inhabitants, for they are all
bitter enemies to their country, and hare been
known to fire from the windows of their
houses upon our soldiers repeatedly.
The action on the Npnsemond occurred on
the 14th inst., with’good results. The lit
tle wooden river steamers, Mount Wash
ington and Commodore Barney, fought from
half-past eleven in the morning until five in
the evening, against a strong “force of rebel
artillery and sharpshooters on the shore.
The Mount Washington was disabled and
but not surrendered nor destroy
ed; at high water she was towed away for
repairs. The Commodore Barney had eight
rating shots and numerous balls from sharp
shooters. The result of the fight was, that
the rebel batteries were silenced, and, two
days afterwards, they were believed to be
retreating. At the end of the action, Lieu
tenant Cushing of the Barney reported
that his boat and crew were in good fighting
trim, and they were determined to beat the
enemy or sink at their post. The loss, on
the two boats, was five killed and eighteen
woundediwhich is probably more than one
tenlhofthc whole number of men onboard
the vessels, and three or four times os many
as were lost on our irou-cUd fleet at the time
of their retreat from Fort Sumter.
LctterfroiuGoV' BArrls, of Tennessee.
To the Editorthe inacA&tfc;* ( Ter.n.) BuU-tin !
• Tcllaeoxa, Team, April 8,1883.
My attention has been called to the follow
ing paragraph in your Issue of the Sist ult:
It has been settled that there will be no election
for Governor in Tennessee, la Annnes next, if the
Federal army continue to hold the Middleaad West
sections of that State. By virtue of the constitu
tion Gov. Harris holds Ms office until his auccca
sorgis elected.
A similar paragraph appeared in the Mem
phis Appeal of the 27th nit.
Allow me to suggest that it Is settled by the
Constitution of Tennessee that there shall be
an election for Governor, Senators and Repre
sentatives, on the first Thursday in August,
and there is no power in or out of the State
which can change or annul this constitutional
The election should by all means, and cer
tainly will be held at the time fixed by the
Constitution. Wc should therefore, at the
proper time, take all necessary preparatory
steps. •
Forgetting all the differences of opinion up
on minor questions of the past, wo should
select a good and true man for each position, ’
In whose support all true patriots can cordi
ally unite.
If we will present one and but one such
candidate In each elective district throughout
the State, Federal bayonets cannot prevent
the election of sound Southern rights men to
the positions of Governor, representatives in
Congress and the General Assembly. .
The people of that portion of Tennessee
within the enemy’s lines present the proudest
spectacle of heroic firmness in their patriotic
devotion to our cause. We may confidently
rely upon their cordial co-operation so far as
th«*v maybe permitted to vote or take part
in the election.
Batlongtjefore August, the rivets -win hive
fallen to low water mark, giving us an open
field in which to meet the enemy. I feel that
I hazard veir little In expressing the confi
dent belief, that, before election dav, we w'ill
have crushed or driven from our 'State the
miserable mercenaries and vandals who have
so long plundered and oppressed a brave,
true [and patriotic people, leaving every
portion of the State free and untrammelled in
the exercise of the elective franchise.
Very respectfully,
Isuam 6. Harris,
An Important Federal Success.
Queen of tlic West Becaptured.
New Tons, April 23.—The JTm,ld's letter
from New Orleans, April 14th, says:
“The news to-day from Brashear City ig of
the utmost importance. The enemy evacuated
Lis works at Centrevillo Inst night, but will
probably be captured entire, as he is enclosed
between Grover’s forces, on the one side, and
those of Emory and Weitzcl on the other,
lie is leaving his guns and ammunition behind
“ The steamer Diana, lately taken from us,
will certainly be recaptured, as the United
Stales steamer Clinton has removed the
obstructions in the river, and is rapidly ap
proaching her. 1
“The ram Queen of the West was recap
tured from the enemy in Grand Lake, at ten
o clock this morning. Capt. Fuller, the com
mandtr, and all her crew and officers, num
henrg liO souls, are now prisoners at Berwick
Bay. The capture of tho Queen of the We«t
,s L n } oSt important, and I conridcr the whole
affair as a victory of immense advantage to
the Union cause.”
Two Days Laterfrom Europe.
Sandy Hook, April, 22.—The Persia, from
Liverpool April 11th, and Queenstown 12th,
has arrived with two days’later news.
'England, France and Austria liavesent a
simultaneous dispatch to Russia, concerning
Poland. The dispatch is friendly, but conveys
an intelligible warning.
Russia is making active military prepara
tions. • * r
The London Jbst says; “The American
blockade is the only efficient mode the North
now* has of carrying on the war. Maritime
powers may have to consider how long such a
warfare shall continue.”
There is considerable activity in the Con
federate loan at 1-d 1-2 premium, and similar
figures in Paris.
The S'hipping Gazdto points to the expedi
ency of convoys for British vessels in the
West Indies, and learns that it is the inten
tion of France to protect her shipping in the
same manner.
The Polish rebellion is apparently cainin"
strength. ®
Tlio movement on Charleston.
New York, April 23.—A Washington spe
cial to the Evening JW rays:
Fresh rumors are floating, every day, about
Charleston and Admiral Dupont, The truth
seems to be as follows; The brief attack on
Foit Sumter was a heavy reconnoissancc,
which might easily have become a grand at
tack upouihc defences. This recoanoissanco
revealed to Dupont his strength and weakness,
so that he will be prepared for the work iu
hand, should he renew the attack.
The statements that the President is very
angry with the Admiral; that he is to be re
moved in disgrace, and that the President
peremptorily ordered a second attack, are all
groundless. There is to be a second attack.
Dupont will probably lead it No unpleasant
dispatches have been sent to him. lie will,
h<fivever, xmikc the attack only when, in his
own judgment, he tliinks fit.
New York, April 22.— The Ericsson, from
Poit Royal, has arrived. The Monitors were
all off Hilton Head on the 10th.
New York, April 22.—Advices from Port
Royal, by the Ericsson, state that all the Mon
itors arc being iron plated on decks. A num
ber of artisans from the army arc assisting.
Attempts are said to have been made by the
rebels at Charleston to raise the Keokuk, but
wl h what success is not stated.
The weatherjs getting uncomfortably warm,
but the health of our troops and navy contin
ues good.
A Targe steamer is rcportcd’to have run out
of Charleston on the night of the 13th.
Capture of a OrltlKli Blockade Kaimor
New Youk, April 22.— The British prize
steamer Gertrude arrived to-day, captured on
the 16th inst, off Harbor Island, by the United
States gunboat .Vanderbilt, after a chase of
several hours. She was bound for Charleston,
and arriving off that port found it so closely
blockaded, that she was on her return to
Nassau when captured. She is 250 tons, iron
built, six months old, 250 horse power, and
has a cargo of gunpowder and military stores.
Her clearance shows her to be bound from
Nassau to St. Johns, N. B.
The War in Kentneley,
Lonsvn.LE, April 22.—The Mumfordsvillo
expedition to Selma has returned to Gbsgo .v,
having destroyed at the town oi Selma 100,-
000 pounds of bacon, 200,000 bushels of wheat
and corn, 100 barrels each of wbhkyandflonr,
a quantity ofaugar, tea, codec, Kilt, ami other
stores, and forty bouts used by the rebels in
transporting supplies. The*rebels admit a
loss of ninety killed. Col. Graham thinks
their loss was greater. The Federal loss was
one killed and one missing.
Cincinnati, April 21.—Sen. Burnside's or
der No. 23 is being rigidly enforced against
rebel sympathizers in 'Kentucky, and quite a
number have been arrested forliarborins Con
federate troops.
Gen. Boyle arrived to-day from Washington
and goes to Kentucky to-morrow, in which
State he has authority to raise 10,000 troops
for the defense of that State.
Fifty Thousand People Shouting
for the Union.
[From the New York Times, 21st.]
The largest popular gathering ever held in
this city met yesterday afternoon at and
around Madison square, in response to the
call of the Loyal League of Union citizens, is
sued by its President, Lieut. Gen. Winfield
Scott, U. S. A.
The day was rather unpropilious. Dark
rain clouds hnng over the city, and clouds of
dnst whistled windily tjirough the streets;
bat denser than the former, and more enthu
siastically restless than the latter, were the
♦'clouds of witnesses” which by scores of
’hoasands swarmed in front of the Fifth
Avenue Hotel to shout Amen to every patriotic
sentiment, and cheer with hearty voici each
testimony of fealty to the land oi the free and
the home of the brave. •
Four stands were* erected, from-which, as
will he seen in the following report, distin
guished gentlemen addreseed the vast crowd,
which excelled in numbers as it did in enthu
siasm any ten political meetings held in this
city during thelasttcn years. The presence of
Gch. Scott, doubtless, drew many to the
square who, on ordinary occasions, avoid
crowds and prefer to read rather than listen
to speeches, and that their hearts were
cheered by the sight of the aged soldier, -and
that they were amply repaid tor their trouble,
and duly imbued with the spirit of the occa
sion, was most clearly and unmistakably
evinced by the continued chulition of enthu
siastic chceriogs, shoutings and hnrrahings
which rang forth again and again, an<H again!
Addresses were made by 6eorge Bancroft,
John \ an Bnren, Henry J. Raymond, Daniel
S. Dickinson, Lyman Tremain. D. D. Field
E, Delafidd Smith, Ethan Allen, Henry B.’
Stanton, G. W. Curtis, Rev. Dr. Hitchcock!
D. T. Coddington, Mayor Opdykc, and others.
Owing to the feeble health of Gen. Scott,
who kindly consented to preside over the
meeting, or, as he expressed it, “to help the
boys take one more battery,” it was arranged
that he should occupy a ohk\r ©a the balcony
of the Fifth Avenue Hotel, directly opposite
Stand No. L The balcony was appropriately
decked for the occasion with the American
colors, and from the balustrade was suspended
a large banner, with the following inscrip
“The fire of the flint.”
Its unity and integrity will be maintained against
all foes, domestic or foreign.
At precisely 4 o’clock, Gen. Scott left his
parlor in the hotel, and accompanied by His
Honor Mayor Opdyke, David Dudley Field,
Esq., James Wadsworth, Gen. P. M. Wet
more, and Dr. Campbell, of the armv, (phy
sician to the General,) proceeded to the bal
cony. No sooner had ho stepped from the
window upon the balcony, than he was recog
nized by the immense throng congregated m
front of the hotel, every man of whom ap
peared to vie with the other in his efforts
to give the hero of a hundred battles a
greeting worthy of bis fame, hi* char
acter, and his life-long services. The
cheering and waving of hats from the crowd
in thQ fcUQets continued for several minutes,
while front the windows of the hotel, each
one of winch was set with a cluster of femi-
P nine beauties, waved innumerable strips of
cambric. The General was evidently much
afficu d by the warmth and cordiality of the
greeting extended to him, and returned the
salutations of tbc people with repeated sol
dierly bows. Being too weak to address so
vast an assemblage, ne spoke a few words to
Mr. James Wadsworth, Chairman of the Com
mittee of Arrangements, who stood by his
side, and after tile cheering had subsided, Mr.
Wadsworth spoke as follows:
Ffllow Citizens op New Tore; I am de
sired by Gen. Scott to express to you his
thanks for your presence on this occasion.
Whcrtveran enemy of his country is robe
found there he is ever present, and he is here
to-day to “help take one battery more.” [Ap
plaure.] As long as his life shall be spared
he will always be found ready to serve the
cause of his country; and it is the earnest
wish cf every American heart that the inspi
ration of his noblo presence, his wise coun
sel, and his patriotic example, may be pre
served tohisconntrymcnuntil the Union and
the Constitution shall he restored throughout
the length and breadth of the land. [Pro
longed applause.]
The General then seated himself in a chair
at the front of the balcony.
We condcrsefrom the full reports a few
Fellow-citizens, allow me to say a few
words to you about the mode of putting
down this rebellion. I do not believe that
simply belonging to the Democratic parly
will end the war that has been going on these
two tears. Since I belonged to'the party
Jeff Davis claimed to be a member, so dots
Mason and Slidell. Ido nor see that that
ends the war. [Applause,] Wind would be
thought of the pass* ngers of a skip, who in a
dreadful gale found that the vessel had sprung
aleak, and who should say to
“find out where the leak is; stop i:
at all hazards; if our masts are all
carried away rig ‘ a jury-mast; if
you cant save the ship save the passengers;
construct a raft; be sure and save our fives,
aud a 5 for the rest we will sit here and grum
ble; we belong to the Democratic party.”
[Laughter] If that ship had to be lightened
to be saved it is easy to see what part of the
cargo ought to be thrown overboard. [Ap
plame and laughter] Now we are told that
the Democrats who arc in these leagues are
dupes. [Laughter.] Mr. Forney has said
that this ig a device for President making,
and that the Presidential canvass has com
menced, and we must be careful.
Well, it would not be at all remarka
ble if I should be duped. L[ pre
tend no peculiar acuteness, nor Is it at all
material what I may happen to do. Bur,
here’s my friend, Mr. Brady, at the summit
of his profession, and distinguished ia a branch
of it that peculiarly requires in it a knowledge
of the motives of men, or the wavs of the
world. I doubt whether he can be very much
imposed upon; [laughter;] and how exceed
ingly kind it is in this Albany editor to cau
tion Gen. Scott that he shall not be dnpei.
[CheersforGen. Scott.] If, whenhehadbecu
engaged in the Western war, this editor had
toldhim “lookoutforßlackHtwk,” or, when
In the Northeast crisis,to look ot for Sir John
Harvey, or when engaged in the delicate task
cf treating with these same men in the days
of Nullification, to look out for John C. Cal
houn; or, in the Mexican War, to caution
him against Santa Anna, what a merer it
would have been to have had such advice I
[Laughter.] I think the General will be able
to protect himself against imposition in the
present condition of the country, in the lea-mo
of which he is the honored President. [Ap
It was predicted that the grass would grow
in the streets of Now York when the Sjutlicm
trade ceased. [Laughter.] We were a*-nrod
that all that kept us alive was the Southern
trade. I don’t think the grass in our streets
would pay any rebel for mowing. [Laughter.]
I think no man could go to our to oar
park® to our public places of amusement, to
our places of worship, or to the festivals in
the city, aud suppose for a moment that we
were engaged in a war. And do you suppose
that a people prosperous ns tho gentleman
who spoke before me has described—powerful
as we are, as comfortable and happy, can be
overthrown, in war [“never!”] when wo are
to meet those who are suffering ns the South
ern people are ? [Applause.] Why, a little
while ago, I read in a Richmond paper some
very contumelious suggestions in anticipation
of the arrival of Commissioners from Illinois,
to treat for peace. [Laughter.] They said
they would treat them civilly, holding their
noses a .little. [Laughter.] Now, if the ac
counts that I get of the disease, and the deso
lation and tho filth of Richmond are at all to
be relied upon, thev have better reason for
holding their noses, than their sitting up for
comp-auy from the Northwest. [Laughter.]
There will be men there before a great while
that will save them this trouble, and hold
their nosea a good deal, and their throats, too.
[Laughter and applause.]
Now what will bo the end of this war in re
gard to one of the Institutions which has been
a subject of much discussion J* I allude to
slavery. There have been great and delicate
controversies upon this subject heretofore.
Wc have come now to a time when by the
progress of our arras, slavery is overthrown.
[Applause and “good, good.”] By well rec-.
oguized principles of law, it is as clear as tho
Runnt noon, that if this war gets on twelve
mouths there will not be a skive legally held
in any one of the States and Territories, ex
cept by tho President’s proclamation. [Ap
plause.] That is the necessary effect of the
conquest of those States, and brought upon
themselves by the war that they commenced.
[“That’s so.”] And if this wonderful
result should be achieved, if the time should
come when this great calamity to the United
States, and affront to the civilization of the
age is wiped out In this way; if these poor
Abolitionists, who never constituted a hun
dredth part of our population, whose pale fa
ces and unsteady eye, produces almost tho
feeling of compassion thit is engendered in a
sound mind by meeting one who is wander
ing in his intellect—if they come to ms and
say, “Now this institution is abolished, I
want you to unite with me in erecting a mon
ument to William L. Yancey, and Jobs Sei
dell, and James Mason, and Jefferson Da
vis, who abolished Slavery,” I shant refuse —
[laughter and applause]—l moan involuntary
slavery. II our Southern friends arc right in
supposing that the slaves will stnv with them
from attachment, aflcr they a'rc free, of
course they won’t be prevented from doimrso.
Iff cm
For Sale. Hoarding,
For Kent,. Found, Lust Ac., seo
Fourth Page.
XSf* C. IT. .S’ CIIIVJZX, Adrerii*in(f AyerJ, 6b
Decrfam ttree!, is authorized to receive aittrlUe
mentt for this and all the leading Northwestern
-AJL this cnnntrv aland onrnew and eletnnt FIRE
Hx7IMaXX& ("0., Cincinnati.
bnya Safe of any make nr.ttl ho examln-* the''*. They
arc winning golden opinions from all who «ee them,
apa C9l'i-3tnct F. W. PRATT. 13 Lasalle street.
JLi tentlon —Ton are hereby notified to bo at yon?
Armory this Tams©at Etexlho at 7 o’clock, rai vitp.
for aicH Inspection. The new uniforms are ready.
Evcrvir.enibcr’a presence will be renamed.
ap»-c»5-n E.L. BRAND. Commandant.
000 TO LOAN.—J.
SPUUtUUU AUGUSTINE, of Mcndota. is
prepared to ncgoUatcluau.cn Improved faraisLi RU
rcls for parties who w!?h to harrow arovnT on ten
years lima at 10 per ceat. Interest. spit cSSO-lOt
500 to I GOO Barrels.
To the wholesale trade than by any other house In the
country. By
ap*S-cS(6-8t CJ Soath Water street.
_l_ large quantities.
Better Spirits and at Lower IMtss
Than tver before offered la Chicago. by T
H. H. SHUFELDT.ea bomb Water street.
IMPERIAL GlN—Fifty pipes of
JL ihla celebrated brand of Gin.
n. n. sarrELTiT.
aps-escs-st 69 South Water street.
flatep. shoved have.
Acholce collection Ci!llsrsjiir.irtopA:e3) of MnJc
arranged for the Plano. canslstn-- o! tie most popular
Rondos. Transcription?. Xociunos, Marches and
Qnicksteps. "Waltzes. Polkas, Schottlsrhcs. Miznrkas.
Galop.*. Kecoiras, Operatic Airs. QiadilUM. Cotillons.
Dances. Ac, comprising abont Two llu.vdkko Piecbj
or ircsio. ■which, la sheet tone, would cost not las:
than *SO. Trice In beards. *2; cloth, s■* 2j; cloth, gilt,
AS. ser.t par isall-joit paid, on.receipt of ;to price.
ttk.vry tollman « ut»..T-naasa2r?.n)l Washington
Etref t. Boston. and for sole by ROOT A CADV.Chlcaso.
apg>csM-2t:?a‘.?tw *
apes esa Itact STKCLARH STREET.
REMOVAL .—The subscriber
would say to the publicthat he has retired from
the acUve part of thu business of the firm of S. MARSH
*CO. ilv address, after the first of May next wOiba
2»cw York Post Office Box 5M7. The bnslaeaaofthe
firm of B. Marsh & Co. In Chicago. will be carried on
by my partners. E. K Hubbard and W.T. Wlnd.to.snd
any person havicgbcMoef? with rae. Individually, will
please call at mv office, CC Clark stre-it,under tac bncr
ntn Homo, and setae bMoro I iMvn..__ , rAT » 3TT
a /.Vnion new seedling, direct from Rochlstar. ST.
T A well adapted to wan's of of Western planters.
The cotrienor claims that M the»e Potatoes ripen
«7m n>»j me rc«ja Blow,” erav
f*i«*ft’v (though large and dean) and yle’d enormous
,i T v,,y ar c of a dry. while specie*. excellent flavor,
and the/ have sever been known to rot. Price for
barrel of 2 3 i bUShe’S In store *3 S3,
carrex ci SHhBMAM. HALL ft POPE.
0P53 cKB St-net 5J W*«r BtWV
JUtm 'JUiutrtlstmtius,
Stomach Bitters.
Tec thousand bctfle* sold In one month. Thy mv*
popular Stouaca Bitters la as..*.
Beback’s Bittern
Good for all deraugementoftte Stomach. RUlicusao.s,
Liver Compliant, and general debility.
Roback’s Bitters.
They poasfiswo-drrful torlcpygnortw c-.Ttn- t >
the appetite sad digestive cr^n*." Wao *
Boback’s Bitters.
Debilitated Ladles and sedentary will Haim
them an excellent tonic.
Boback’s Bitters*
A. wlncglassfUl before each meal will remove lailgea
lloa and all liver di.-c.ises.
loback ! § Bitters.
They are better than a’! Pills. Powder* and other av
•eous.diesjreerblo compounis.
Hoback’s Bittern
They can lie taken wUhont rmrd to d’et. As an --
peilwr tie; b*ra no equal.
Eebaek’s Bittern
They arc prepared hr an oW and ?kl:rhi piraxlaa
iroa well known vegetable retaedio-,'
Eoback’s flitters.
Wterevax known they bare become a standard tiaillr
strengthening reme’y.
Eoback’s Bitters
Tiy one bottle, androu will always nsetbma-dre
commetd ibea to others.
Eobaek’s litters.
Bold at by FTLLLR, FINCH * "r"LL-H.
L‘»hD A is.siUrt S\/{TH A PWYCH, IJKSNHAM &
smith..i. h.r*.kp*co..j hokmueld whig tr
at FRENCH. At retail by 3LISS * sjjmjpv
WILLARI *. TV. 11, PILLING HAM, cor. V*q !>r.*pn
State street, and by Druggists generally.
Dr. C.'W. RODACK, Prop.. Cincinnati.
C. A, COOK, Chicago, General Agent
Office 21 & 23 Alarket-et.. Llad'a Block.
Five Thousand Copies
President of the United States,
By WILLIAM if.THAYEß,author cf "The Bobbin
Hoy ’• *Toor Boy and Merchant Prlj.ce " &c. ’.Vim
five Id! rage Illnstmtions. by Harley Price «i.
This hor'c contains lie early life of President Lin
coln—tracing Ms career trom bojhoorltv manhood.
Two years nave been spent In it* preparation ami all
the material ha« been derlretl from reliable source*
Ills presented In the form of a talc for boys and
yoasg men: and will. In fact, be of much Interest to
aix Thesale of this bools will be very large and
Bookseller a are requested to send In ihelr advance
order*early, te they will be CUeii la the order they are
Bring the complement to M. Corcirrr's - RS3ITLTS
or KMANBxPATION." and formli. g, with re
markable yolunig, tbo mowozhantttr* re
view of Slavery. a* a system and an laatltir lon.
This- volume being Tar-p-'yoa fic Urllcd state*, will
be of special latcrcst. Trauslateil by 1U« Booth
limo. <IAO.
vritii five fbll-paee and twcn tv-flre small ntn«tra
tlon*. rare and canons, from original deigns, widen
came from Pekin. AL*O.lllti«tr*ted title rape. Writ
ten by one well and directly informed of tiie country
of which the writes. So little that La authentic baa
been write m of China, that a booh got no in the at
tractive firm of thin will he Immensely pcuu ar. and
betoocatforhytho children everywhere. 73 cents
For sale :n Chicago by
s^"For pnieby every T>ok«c!!er In the country. nr
pent by mail free, on receipt of price, by tha Pub
DT" Agcntß wanted for the pale ol the above Hooks
In •ve’-vccnritr in the United States. Toms t:ieu
oihcrwUe unoccupied. are selling from S') to I *0 copies
of the •* Pioneer Hoy " per day. and ore making mousy.
I or term apply to the Publishers,
apt". cSIS *t rsiT ret
Wa 1 avo many new Toilet nicle*. which w« should
he tnahow to the pnb.ic. HAIR, matt, and
TEETH BRUSHES. A large stock of
ap2S-9ie-lt BLISS A SHARP.
.Are Invited to
Seasonable Goods,
And Otherwise,
And Held Over from list Tear.
Wo duplicate Eastern prices,
and sell many goods less.
74r & 76 Lake Street.
frig} t&PStmtl
The A. Ho. X British Steamship
Copt. GEonaE COHBETT. win sail from
New ■X’orhrfor Liverpool,
On TUESDAY. 2Sth Of April.
Has excellent nccomnodaflon* forpwsagers. Fares
w * tom Chicago to Liverpool:
First claas rail and cabin .........fIOO.
Socond class rail and steeraue .. 53.
Payable In Scca* berth? Im
medlxtely ofJAMFSWABP. \Ch.l2Lake st .Chicago.
Howxanp AAsfnrwALisNewTOTk. ap2Jc3»D2tact
T T Gossamer Wigs nod Toupe * are
ncknowleoced to be the best and reared Imitation of
nature.acdarewairanredncttaibrlnk or causa the
bead to perspire. Manufactured at bU hair dra and
wig factory 23 8. Uarkstrcet. Full direction* tor
measuring the head sent on application. P. o. Box
sicL ayiicYHTTAS net
■piAKO FORTES.—Just received
A at W Clark strict, (under the Sherman Home),
Chicago. 18. a Large assortment ot Pi a. wo Foarxs.
Melodion Bchool ilaexoniums asdMcsiOJJ. Mas-
THASDier. all <-f which win be eold '#*t>ercent lees
than at anv other house In the city. Also, the latest
Music published.
WM. M. HARLOW. \ TVyvnriatnr*.
D.P. FADLDS. (Proprietors.
• • tpg-ceamuQt . u qummuiqs. Agent, -
Jfftia sU>rtrn3tmtuts.
SSS.- «v.r*‘v ■“»
sawrtfSKsJs ;?■^v- d
tbo*- io>y niicerU!. u \\ f'’
syapiou.-alone. ■h.-vVI, ~ cf-• .'-i
UJI ladividu ;i.-«ic- •• « *?.•.• P -*\
people are well aDiuilujui with rtiJ^
■Wonderful Cares beln~ efTettedby this
Wonderinl Agent
Havlrgaroueed them to oT Ms me-u«_
they ire ro longer satisfied with the mere err of tmw!
cut from their medical attendants, without auy
Convincing Arguments to Ptove it tabs so,
t ‘ , rr wm™ of the cur <1 effected
oa their Wends by this natural and vitalizing element ,
i) it. iitorvs
Sasonf C^en^ t i; a i lns .? Bd P»ctlj!ng the «*clmceof
T*Bte°iPrt^?J^. (nir,n,t with electHcJrr fo-t^n
tor dete :rl icdJ-
CAIf EFFECT a cure.
tinganamvigcraiingremVdy• # n«fa* ptaetia '
Pualyris, Amanrogs, Sexual Voateien.Dem
Seated Tumors, Rheumatism, Hantal Da.’
pression, Asthma, Bronchitis, Cvusump* ’
tion in its incipient stages, Imp*,
tence, Uterine 'Weakness, &c.
DrinoNS ha* for sale the most Improve! R’.ectrieai
c‘SS’wSiShoT L ° p “' t ***■ proper
Ho. 4, over the Bank of Montreal,
Koi. 41 and -ts Lasalle street.
P. O. Drawer 6237. Hours from 3 A. M toB P V
Carbon and Kerosene Oil,
BpIT-cCg 1y Di-t
-»-*■ AT<D •
Tte abete Efile haa been aUc-pted by tb
u, S. COVS!?KB!ESar,
IS 138
New York Custom House
««9Pt? r £^ ,ntbtf Introduction oft-’eabareSeaTo.
to the Northwest bartrsr m-r* than
LcipaNou*. ve ?h*;l continue too «&<%
wy report to the contrary (d-mlated vffi) S
leg en 1 irely unfounded. *“»«*. -7 nri.g) bo-
Our Dal , Cattle ami Railroad Scales
Bcqnlro No Pit,
A rcry treat advantage la a flit country
i'lTstVdA^' taj: hMta '' m ' An’scue.
Bi»n tn’r.ri^V 10^1 cen ma3e la many cv«m to under
feu to cur eu-ion-crs we arc .lot-rralce.l to meet stm-h
oiiialr competition lu every la»taßM. Apply to
Taudcrroort. Dickerson & Co-,
Agent* for Howe's Seal m.
190 & S?l Rudolph itreet,
VKOM AUCTION".—We bought
•fL»t the Great Panic Auction Sales la New York.
Trtrnln the pm. few days, and are now receiving.
hate In stock, over
French, English and German, Spring
and Summer Dress Goods,
Many ofthctc bought. and win be sold SJ percent be
low the Importing coat. Tluae goods are ah of tV.»
seasons importations, comprising many ot the latest
novelties iu w
of oct over 500 PACKAGSS op the
wStt" r .^S r E m * 60 ” EI “ “ trtms - * aa
20 and 30 per cent, below prices or s
few days ago.
Now la the thus to hny, as prices are again advandne
rapidly m j»ew Yoik.
W. M. ROSS* & CO..
_ . . 107 and 1W Lake Street. Chicago.
Chicago. April 16. fe»a2T7-sm^eT
27 Lake Street,
Invite the attention of the Trade to their stock of
Ready-Made Clothing
Our Stock la by far tlie largest In «*r?
market, and wo o!Tcr some B XBb»
CAIKS, CTcn In these days of hlgb
prices, mUW)332-2ia-T-w&xnct -
Gents’ Furnishing Goods,
34 & 36 LAKE STREET,
Corner TTaßaak avenue, CKteago, nf T
ManaTactnrCTß and Jobbers at
95 Devonshire St, Boston, Wom. '
WehsTßttelarsr-rt and best averted stock (flreO
from oar manufactory) to be found west of New York,
to which we turtle the attention ot ’Western ruer
chants. Uanuj; bought our good* early last Fall, wia
are enabled to sell at a large per centage i»«. than t ?9
same goods can now be manalaetnred. mhiS-aflS-rvf
48 LAKE-ST., 48
Importers and Jobbers of
Assorted Packages or
Common and ¥hite Granite Ware
SpU-ClTl-lCt T-TAj-cet
And Rich Gold Embroidery!
"Wholesale orders solicited and promptly answered*
IC3 W-iam-voToN Stbsxt.
flp3lCT»Stnet-T>TB?A» BOSTON". MASS.
Are now MffeWnz the largest and wort complete static
of Sheri and ha\ > Hardware, Tin Plate. T/
Wire, Nails,
Ever offered In this market.
Out roods were purchased before the recent tS
ranee *iid we <iaJl ; them as low as they can b#
purchased East, and many articles without adding
njasutp a late mu men*.
PERSONAL. —A young gentle
tvj an of education, occupying a good position la
soc’c'v roung lady who
bassilthcnnilltlesuf a good wife. She mnstbeodu
catcd No letters answered that do not contain a fhlZ
acccmit of the writer Indndlng
hf»fcrvknd vluv» ofUTe. Addrvsslnsincerity.**WQA.’ f
(ai7. ChteLo Post office. apa-csaß^taet:
I worth of Jewelry for sale or trade for Lands.
City ardVll'age Property. Agent for the mtnaao
tnrer G Dear bora street, opposite the Tremont House.
Chicago P. O. Box84(1* K» R«
- - - •

xml | txt