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FRIDAY, MAY 1, m RIGHT AT LAST. The quick, prompt, neccssaiy and emi nently praiseworthy action of Gen. Burn- Side, in suppressing manifestations of trea son in bis important Department, is a suf ficient guaranty that tho war is entering upon a new phase, and that the earnest ness with which it is waged will take cog nizance of blatant and mischievous ene mies at home as well as of armed enemies 5u the field.. The new order of things is not inaugurated a moment too soon. The impunity with which disloyalty has talked and written, has taught it that it may aa safdy act; and the affair in Union county, an our own State, that outbreak in Indiana, the plotting in Kentucky and Missouri, and the bold attempts to foment discord and opposition everywhere, are the first fruits of the teaching. Trea son has gone from words to deeds; and the Government has now Ho option—it must crush or be crushed. Good men, not accustomed to wait the tardy motions of the authorities, began to fear that the resolution to defend itself Would not be formed until too late, that the Government would be wrecked, and that anarchy would ensue. They believed, f}B we and cveiy other man of sense and reading believes, that the authority was Hot lacking; that the Constitutional war rant for action was sufficient, that the mili jaiy power was ample, and that tho neces sity was imminent; but beholding what the traitors cared not to conceal, they tumbled lest the golden moment should fie let slip, and prompt and energetic measures deferred until & resort to them would be nothing but the precursor of blood. Happily they are relieved. Tho just policy has been adopted at last; and jjow if only followed up by a series of energetic blows which will not only alarm but hurt those against whom they are directed, the victory will becomplete; and loyal men and patriots may go on with their work of putting this infamous re bellion down, without the fear that what they do to-day will he undone by treason to-morrow; that their appeals for unity, that their country and freedom maybe saved, will be silenced by the clam or of their neighbors for discord, that re bellion and slavery may triumph; and that the sacrifices—the money, the tears and the blood—that war brings in its train, may go for naught, because a few are disloyal, and the government hesitating and timid. "We arc coming back to the ground from which the Administration ought never to have been driven; and wo be unto our rulers, if, having dared to exercise the power which the Constitution and the un written hut universally acknowledged rules of war repose in their hands, they look back or turn aside in the path upon which they have entered- Their way is now on ward, over every obstacle, except those that the Constitution has set up in their way. Their field is not only in the Border States, but everywhere that treason has made a lodgment, and the subjects of their justice are not only the carriers of rebel mails, the spies jesident among ns who make these mails up, and the recruiting sergeants whose labor it is to swell the rebel ranks, but that whole tribe of scoun drels, who, garnishing their conversation and their deeds with empty professions of loyalty, make treason and its success the objects of their incessant labor. There is hardly a village in Illinois in which sub jects for Burnside may not be found. That he will, while showing a bold front to the enemy before him, have an eye upon the meaner and more cowardly foe that keeps tip the fire in the rear, is a necessity, atten tion to which he cannot forego I THE UNFAILING BUIdE* Ibis no unwarranted use of language when we say that the man who charges that there is any evidence of a design on the part of the Government to abridge the liberties of this people, or to impair the institutions under which we live, is a ma lignant who lacks either the courage or the opportunity to become an assassin of the country that he assumes to defend. Tills Jact is so notorious that it may be set down «s a certainty that he who makes such a Charge is in the daily practice of what he knows is treasonable, or has a record that is blotched all over with disloyalty. The rule never has failed, and until the Govern ment changes its policy and plays the ty rant’s part, it never will fail! 'J TTI.T JJIL4K WAR IN THE NORTH. The mistaken zeal with which a leading faction of the Copperheads in this State and in Indiana are pushing their hostility to the Government, can have but one re sult: It will inaugurate civil war in the North. And when we go over the names Of the most prominent and influential ot the plotters who are earning infamy by their acts; when we see how many of them BTC of Southern birth, living North only to find the bread which the slave Slates de fied them; how many of them are men of broken and desperate fortunes, to whom any change would be for the better, and bow many are nothing hut politicians out Of place, hence out of bread; and when we Sec the malignity, the unscrupulous false hood, and the diabolical hate which they use as weapons of attack, we are not sure that war, which yfrnJl arm friend against friend, neighbor against neighbor, and set father and son to Clutching wildly at each other’s throats, is ®ot just what they intend. Nay, if we take the words of one of them—one of the most malignant and treasonable of them all— Who, at Springfield, just at the opening of Ihe session of the Legislature, exclaimed in B paroxysm of drunken triumph, “The 14 revolution is inaugurated, and nothing ** can stop it, by !” as an index of what his associates mean, we shall have proof positive that they do not intend to stay their hands until the boast made long ago, •* that an attempt to coerce the South with “ an Abolition army from the North, would “cause the streets of Chicago to run red “with blood,” is realized, and until the Whole West, like Kentucky, Missouri and parts of Tennessee, is made the theater of fierce and relentless strife, Men of Illinois! do you ask such a re sult ? Is peace at home, with its blessings Of security, prosperity and perpetual ad vancement, worth nothing ? Arc the pre tended rights of less than four hundred thousand dealers in flesh and blood so dear to you that your farms shall ho turned to waste, your hearth-stones wet with, gore, your houses given to the flames, and the sources of your prosperity, security and happiness dried up, to the end that man gelling may prosper, and that a few ruf fians who have nothing to lose, and a handful of politicians who have everything to gain, may have their way, though the country die? We do not believe it; yet to just this consummation arc the Copper heads driving. Can we suppose that they tncon anything else when they threaten re sistance—resistance with arms—to the Con scription Act, to the Tax Law, to the return of deserters, and to the arrest and punishment of domestic traitors? They cannot believe that the Government will recede, or that the majority of the people Will he turned from their purpose. Then why these appeals that come with such frequency, to set Government and people, at defiance? -Why, but to provoke in the North thatdesolation that is overspreading And ruining the South ? We exhort our readers, especially such Of them as arc attached by old association, Or by present misrepresentation, to the falsely called Democratic party, to watch those who have assumed the leadership of that party; to fathom, if possible, their bidden, purposes; to weigh the measures that they have adopted; and to see where paid what is the outcome of their endeav ors. - Few men among ns desire a new civil War, or an the one which is. now raging, into the principal rpgions .of the North. Unquestionably the masses of the people of all parties whatever their views of the origin) or the necessity of the present conflict, loyally hope and would willing ly work for the subjugation of the South But the loyal many, trusting themselves to theguidanco of tho disloyal few, may bo betrayed. In the Democratic party they are betrayed. The leaders are un sound, and treacherous; and despite their pretences of good faith and pure patriotism, their cries for peace arc only the evidences of their mania for more war; and their as sumed horror of blood is nothing but the falsehood which covers their raging thirst for still other streams of blood to flow. They mean to inaugurate the conflict right here in the North. Treason like theirs can have no other purpose. Shall they be grat ified ? Men of the Northwest, it is for you , to answer I COPPERHEADS ON CONSCRIPTS. The Copperheads arc trying to make capital for their party out of the reported seizure and handcuffing of certain Detroit conscripts who resisted the authorities after they were fairly drafted. These hypocritical traitors pretend to have tho prefoundest sympathy with the cowardly conscripts, who claim to be Americans, and are so eager to get all they can out of the Republic, and so unwilling to do any thing for her in return, and think it so hard that they should be called upon to strike a blow, even, for her defence. It is all of a-picce with the villainy of the Cop perhead proceedings, from the first out break of the war, and In accordance with what awhile ago was their open and avow ed hostility to the Conscription Act, which they hate as hard as ever, although the Government has stopped their blowing against it, and choked them off its own throat by the iron grip of the law. Finding that they can no longer tear .the Government with their ferocious teeth, nor oppose the operation of the Conscript Act with impunity, they rub their eyes with onions and weep crocodile tears over the hapless fate of those who are compelled by the draft to leave their homes and go to the war in order that they may save their homes! For if the rebels are victorious over the Union arms there will he no homes left on this continent for loyal men. This is apart of tho picture which the Cqppcr heads don’t care to present to the poor con scripts. All they care,about is to embar rass tbe Government, that the rebels may be victorious, and as for the conscripts and their homes, they may rot together or apart, as the fates may determine, fur any thing they mean or ever intended, to do to prevent the mischiefl In the meanwhile they want votes for their party, and think they can he pretty sure of getting them if they make lachry mose faces, and a show of sympathetic blubbering over the hard lot of the men drafted for the war. But they may carry even this game too far, and find the law which they have so long ridiculed, as im potent, quite strong enough to checkmate and punish them. The resistance which the Detroit con scripts made to the Federal officers was instigated by them, and they have tried to foment a similar rebellion in various other parts of the Union, although they have been compelled to feel their way and crawl clandestinely on their bellies to get their dirty work accomplished. Let them take heed, however ; for the Provost Marshals willsurelybe foul of them before long; and we would advise the next batch of dastards who may be inclined to resist the law at their bidding, to pause awliile, and try to measure the length of “ Old Abe's” arm. If they don’t want to be sent over to the rebels, and have their homes confiscated to the State, they had better tell “Father Abraham” that they’re coming straight along, and mind that they' keep their word. [cctlngr <>r flic Union Men or tlic The Union Leagues throughout the loyal States have called a National Convention of the League, to be held In Cleveland, Ohio, on the 20th of May next. The Convention will consist of delegates from every Congressional district, who will be selected from the most prominent and influential ol the Union men. The object of the convention i* to take mea sures to perfect and harmonize the organiza tion of the League; and to strengthen and aid the Government in suppressing the slavehold ers’ rebellion. The Cleveland leader announces that ifc lias been decided to call a grand gathering of the Union men of the Northwestern States, to be held in that city at the same time with the above convention, for the purpose of de nouncing, in the most emphatic manner, by an imposing demonstration, the charges of the home traitors, that the great Northwest sympathizes in the slightest degree with the rebels in their efforts to dissolve the Union; and also for the purpose of assuring the world of the unalterable determination of the peo ple of tho West that no foreign power shall control great outlet, the Mississippi Elver. Invitations have "been extended to Major Gen. Bntler, Major General Fremont, Daniel 8. Dickinson, Secretary Chase, Postmaster General Blair, Governor Tates, Jndge Trum bull, Governor Morton, B. F. Wade, John A. Bingham, John Van Baren, E. B. Wash burn, John Sherman, Charles Sumner, James M. Ashley, Owen Lovejoy, Henry C. Doming, James T- Brady, Schuyler Colfax, Henry Ward Beecher, and other eminent speakers, to he present. The Aemy Rkcbuitisq Itself.— The Cin cinnati Times says that the effective force of the sth Ohio Infantry has been Increased by the return of prisoners, sick and stragglers, until it now numbers 500 men, its strength having been as low at one time as 100. The Commercial hearsfrom otherveterau regiments tbe same sort of good news. Many of them muster more men now than they did a year ago. And the regiments raised last summer have also been rapidly strengthened within the past two or three months, the men be coming used to camp life, healthyand in good spirits. Regiments that last winter had but three or four hundred men fit for service, have now twice that number. These are facts that arc in the highest degree important and gratifying. Feobablt Akotbsu Mabine Disaster,— The packet ship Manhattan lift Liverpool for New York on the 22d of December last, and has not since been heard from. There is hardly a doubt hut that she is lost, with all on board. Bhc had on hoard about ISO pass engers, 60 of whom were females. Tbe Governor has ordered a special election In the Representative District com posed of Will and Grundy counties, to fill the vacancy occasioned by the death of Hon. J. Newport. The election is to take place on Saturday, the ICth of May. PERSONAL* A. 8. Beckwith, Esq., of Hartford, died a few days since. He commenced life a poor friendless hoy, hut accumulated a fortune which Is now*estimated at $250,000. A short time previous to his death he consulted with Gov. Buckingham, and had prepared the nec essary papers for a donation of $50,006 to the ■ Connecticut soldiers, hut was too weak to I sign them. His heirs have indicated their in- I ttnliun to carry out the known wishes of the deceased. —Mr. Everett’s assertion In his last Union speech, that the Crittenden compromise of IfcCl was a humbug and would not have pre vented the rebellion, disturbs all the Copper heads, big and little, from Boston rio Wash, ington, to Clncinnatiand Chicago. They don’t think so much of Everett as they did. —CoL Hopkins L. Turney, Gen. Washing ton Barrow, and Cob AndrcwEwing, are sug gested by the rebel journals as candidates for the Govcrnship of Tennessee. There are neither honors nor profits attached to the of fice—in fact not even a local habitation. i Among Provost Marshals appointed In the 1 city of Kew York Is Hon. B.F. Manlcrrc, bro -1 iher of Hon. George Mauicrre of this city, for I the Eighth Congressional District, j —Gen. Smith taken command at St. I Paul during the absence ol Gen. Sibley on the I Indian expedition, Gen. Smith was formerly I on Gen. Pope’s staff, ranking at that time as I Lieutenant Colonel. j —A Kew York lady Is said to figure promi -1 nenlly in the D’TJtassy court martial as an 1 adviser of the Colonel In bis rascally opera -1 lions. —Colonel Zarvona, “ the French lady,” so long kept in solitary confinement at Fort La fayette, haa been exchanged,, nod with other prisoners is now on his way South. WASHINGTON CORRESPONDENCE. fSpoclal Correspondence of the Chicago Tribune.] Washington, April 53,1863. ROMANCE OP WAR. In the recent reconnolssance by Gen. SUne man, at Kclly’p Ford, the advance, led by Lieut. Payne, of the Ist Maine cavalry, was captured. Being anxious to gut the prisoners out of the way of our advancing forces, the rebels hurried them to the rear. ‘While cross ing a deep and rapid stream, swollen by the recent rains, the rebel officer, Lieut. Henry, was swept from his horse. Noneofhla own men seemed to pay any attention to his cries for help. Lieut. Payne leaped from his horse, and by great exertions succeeded in saving the life of his captor. Gen, Lee, hearing of the truly chivalrous act, wrote to Gen. Winder, Provost Marshal at Richmond, and upon Lieut. Payne’s arrival there, ho was at once released without parole, promise or condition of any kind. He arrived here on Saturday, and, strange to tell, ho learned that during his trip to Dixie, Lieut. Henry, whoso life he had saved, had been taken prisoner, and was at the old Capitol prison. COPPERHEADS. The heavy coinage of “nickels” still con tinues, the number last week made at the mint in Philadelphia being 63,000. When tho people who are hoarding them discover that they have no intrinsic value over thirty-seven or forty cents a pound, and that they are a legal tender for amounts less than fifty cents only, they will let the coppers loose in such loads as to make them a nuisance. SPECIAL POST OPTICS AGENT. Victor A. Pepin,Esq., has recently been ap pointed a special agent at large for tho Post Office Department. Mr. Pepin was formerly connected with a banking institution at New Albany, Indiana. NOTICE 70 OFFICERS. The following officers are notified that they will stand dismissed the service, unless they appear before the Ist day of May and make sat isfactory defence to the charges against them: Capt. S. B. Vrooman, 7th Michigan; Capt. C. W. Harris, do; Lieut. H. M. Locker, do; Major Thos. H. Hunt, do; Lient. R. C. Mash, sth Michigan; Lieut. Lovett, 3d Virginia cav alry. Lieut. Mash is charged with desertion and cowardice, and Lovett with conduct un becoming a gentleman; the others, with “ ab sence without leave.” EXEMPT PROM DISMISSAL. The following officers, having made satis factory defence, are exempt from dismissal under orders No. 53: Chaplain F. A Whiltich, 27th Indiana; Lieut. C. W. Kellogg, 29th Ohio; Lieut. B. F. Adams, 7thlndiana; Capt. G. W. Fuller, 10th Michigan; Surgeon J. H, Hassenplug, 109 th Pennsylvania; Lient. G. N. FUkc, 21st Illi nois ; Lieut. G. F. Wygrim, Cist Ohio. FBOHI BOSECRAIS’ AMY. Gen, Tureliin Among the Soldier*. Camp neaii Murfreesboro, Tcnn., J April 25tb, 186 J. J Editors Chicago Tribune: A few days ago Gen. Turchin and staff visit ed the late battle grounds of Stone Blver, and as we reached the spot where the soldiers of the Union battled eo nobly against the rebel hosts, feelings of a character, such as! am un able to describe well nigh choked my utter ance. The battle field of Stone River is to me a sacred, as well as a terrible spot, and while gazing over the broad field, what horrid real ities are brought to mind! Here the sinew of this fair republic met itsarmcdfoes,andmany of our sons, brothers, and sires freely yielded up their lives that this, our Government and its principles, mightbeperpetuated. To-day, where but a few short weeks ago thelifeblood of the hero martyrs dyed the sod, the grass is green and the wild flowers of Sx>ring are in blossom. As far as the eye can reach over this vast battle ground you can see here and there the graves of the hero dead; the killed of each regiment being bur ied, as far as it was found possible, together, near some large tree; a headboard, with the name of ihe deceased upon it, was placed at ea< h gmve, thesideof the tree was then hewed off, and the inscription engraved upon it: “ Here sleep the brave of the regiment.” These grave yards can be found for miles around the battle field. Here upon our right is where the rebel horde forced back onr devoted troop? I Here is where the glo rious stars and stripes seemed trailing in the dust when the God ol nations bidlt nsa. It arose! It stood; it advanced; it was saved. God be praised. Many brave hearts will be stilled in death, but their memory will be ever • green, aud their sacrifices will bo recorded in history. It is now the opinion of some of our best generals, (Gen. Turchin among the num ber,) that had our line of battle been as short on the first day of the battle as it was on the last, the enemy would have been sooner de ■ feated. , . , Gen. Turchin things the ground occuplci by ibe ctjcmy admirable, they having formed their line of battle mid dense thickets of cedar, nnd having erected numerous Held works on com lauding positions, while our meu had to, in some instances, light in the open field. The Gei.cral also remarked that "when General McCook was driven back on the right by the enemy, that could they have taken advantage of their success, properly, they would, id his opinion, have bad the nin'y of the uumberlaud at their mercy. Our right being driven back in confusion by overwhelming numbers exposed the right iiunkof the centre, which was, at the same time, bui-y in the front. Had the rebel Gen* mils seized the opportunity, ceased their pur suing McCook, hurled their forces upou the . rigid fiank of the centre before McCook could re-orgnnizc, and made a desperate effort in front, the army of the Cumberland must have been defeated and mined. The blunder or inability of the enemy in I not taking advantage of their partial success, the genius of the commanding General, and ' the indomitable perseverance of our troops under difficulties, saved ns from destruction. Our visit to the battle-field will not soon be , forgotten by us. tipon the morning and afternoon of April 23d there was held a grand review of Gen. Ncgley’s division. Major Generals Rosccrans, Thomas, Rossean, and BrigadiersTurchin and Garfield were present. The review passed off admirably, and the condition in which the commanding General found the meu pleased him very much. Gen. Neeley has reasons to he proud of his division. It was ever among the bravest at Stono River, and it is freely acknowledged by all military men to be one of the best drilled and best disciplined divisions in the Department of the Cumberland. In his division is the gallant 39th Illinois and 18th Ohio, who were in the famous Bth brigade, led by Col. Turchin through a portion of Alabama. On the re view, Gen. Rosecrans complimented the 19th very highly, and did them tho honor of using their banner for tho review colors. The precision of their movements was generally remarked by military men. The ammunition train was under the com mand of Capt. Jag. R. Hayden, of Chicago, ordnance officer on Gen Neglev s staff Chicago has reason to be proud of hersous! Gen. Turchin has been assigned to a com mand of cavalry. In tho absence of Major General T. a. Stanley, Gen. Turchin assumes the responsibilities of Chief of Cavalry, De partment of the Cumberland. It is not understood whether this command is to be permanent or not. The army is glad that Gen. Turchin has been placed in command of cavalry, because his blows can now be quick and unexpected by the enemy. It Is currently reported that the forces sent on an expedition to McMinnville have been successful, they having captured tho place, destroyed two trains ol cars, and taken 'considerable army stores. Whether this is only a rumor I cannot sav. The army has received the news of the election of a great portion of the Copperhead ticket in Chicago. It has struck a chill to our hearts. While we are enduring the trials and privations ol a soldier’s life, risking our all for this Government, unarmed traitors at | home arc aiding the enemy by whom we suf ! ftr, in their nefarious schemes. How long i shall it last? 0 ! how long? 1 am, gcullemeu, yours truly, N. T. G. TBE STEELE'S BAYOU EX. PEDmox, Correction* and Additions by oao \tho Knows. 15tb Abut Cows, Yocxo'b Poixt, La. April 31th, 1863. Editors Chicago Tribnae: I see by your paper of the 4th instwhat purports to be a map (which, by the way, U a Tcry correct one) and history of what is termed by your correspondent, “ The Steele’s B.iyou Expedition,” which, however, was in an expedition to “Rolling Fork,” under the general superintendence, as well as per sonal inspection, of that brave, efficient and far seeing General, W. T. Sherman, wbo as a military man few equals, and whoever is his superior has a broad page of history la store for him —aided and assisted byßrigadier General David Stuart, ever active, brave and efficient, always on hand, and ready whenever duty calls. But In that history I see no proper mention made of the part the 113 th Illinois Volunteers and the 13th United States Infantry took in tills expedition; and while Ido not propose to write the history of the same, or detract from any officer, whether it is Lieut. Colonel Rice “or any other man,” I shall take the liberty ol stating in brief that the 113 th Illi nois Vols. and the 13th United States Infan try arrived at Hill's Plantation about nine o’clock p. m., March 21st, the gallant and onr ever bravo and Indefatiga ble acting Brigadier Gen. Giles A. Smith, hav ing preceded us two days with the Bth Mo. Vols. and having the day after been joined by the Bth Mo., commanded by Major ——, a mod and bravo man, and also the noth 111. Vols Cob Tapper, fabraver or better man Is hard to tind.) We, the 113 th and IStb, were b“ (icn. Sherman (who was then on the nronndl brigaded, and Cob George B. Horn, onr Reliant yonng Colonel (but °M enough for hU enemies any and: every whore) pointed acting Brigadier Gcneral. and In that capacity led the brigade on a march "Ay? gunboat*, some twenty mUes up .Doer Creek, and after thatjnarch, made as rapidly as ever such a march was performed. formed his com mand in lino of battle, three several times, In the woods nud amongst sloughs and ponds, deployed skirmishers simi attacked the enemy (who In the meantime had got in the rear of Gen. Smith,) and drove them from the field. All the fighting done on the 22d was done by the command of acting Brier. Gen. George B. Hoge, CoL of the 113 th 111. Vols. I write this as one to the men of a brave regiment, and in vindication of a gallant young officer, who, il spared, will ere long (if this war continues) be hailed as one of that gallant phalanx of he roes who arc destined to plant the stars and stripes on every foot of territory from which they have beeu'so ruthlessly tom, and who will leave a name and history for gallant con duct worthy the imitation of those who come after ns. Yours, Veritas. THECOINBIJCT OF THEWAB. Sloro of tlio Committee’s Report— Row the Soldier* Carrythclr Whisky —The Rebels have New* of Gen. But ler’s Removal. Wasihxqtov, April 37,1863. ’ Advance copies ot the three volumes of tho report and evidence taken before the Com mittee on the Conduct of tho War, have just been famished to the various correspondents of the Press. These volumes make In the aggregate, 1,933 Urge octavo pages. QTho first volume, bound, will be delivered to the House to-day, and the remaining vol- nmes in a short time. , Over fifteen working days have elapsed since tho copy was famished to the Superin tendent of tbe Public Printing. This added to the immense current work executed for all the Departments, meantime, will give some idea of the facility with which work is per- formed In the Government Printing Office. The third volume embraces testimony taken upon tho following subjects: Hatteras Inlet Expedition, Port Royal Expedition, Burnside Expedition, Fort Donelson, etc., Capture of New Orleans, Invasion of New Mexico, Acco mac Expedition, Battle of Winchester, March 23d, 1863, Monitor and Mcrrimac, Protecting Rebel Property, Rebel Barbarities, Wonnded from Front Royal, Va.; Convalescent Camp, Alexandria, Ta.; Trade in Military Districts, Communicating Countersigns, Returning Slaves, etc. Capt. Williams, Brigade Commissary in Gen. Blonkeris division, said, In answer to the question as regards sobriety, &c; “I think there must be in that division not less than 15, and probably a» many as 25 estab lishments ■where they sell liquor, lager beer especially; and they all have whisky that they sell privately at the same stands. Bat lager beer is the principal article they deal lu; that they deal out in great abundance. It is all over the division. 1 do not think there is a tent in the division bat what has more or less of it. All the sutlers keep it, and all the stands are crowded all the while. I think it safe to say that yon can go there any day in the week and find, on an average, 500 men in that division who you would say were unfit for duty-drunk enough to put the whole division to 'flight on the field of battle. 1 know of no remedy in the world that yon can devise, except to cut off liquor from offi cers and all; or to break up the division, separate the brigades, and put them in other divisions with good commanders. If you were to separate them and put them la other divisions with good commanders— good sober officers—l think they would make rood soldiers. The soldiers are all Germans. ;' do not think there are one hundred Ameri- cans in the whole division.” The above are two of the most remarkable cases of excessive drinking, but it would bo unfair to Judge, by them, the morals of the army. Since the testimony was taken, more than a year ago, the liquor supplies have to a very considerable extent been abridged. It appears by the testimony of Major Gen. Benjamin F. Butler, (Feb. 2,1803,) that eleven days before Major Gen. N. P. Banks left New York, it was known in New Orleans that the former was to be superseded by him', and a bet of “one hundred to ten dollars” was made in a “ Secesli Club Boom ” that within twenty days Gen, Butler would be relieved by Gen. Banks. Gen. Wcitzel’s scouts brought in the same news from the Tcche, and a ‘‘drunken broker,” whom Gen. Bailor had put on Ship Island for “ three months,” and who had served otil his time there, came to Geo. Ship ley, as early as that day, and boasted of the fact of “Gen. Butler being superseded by Gen. Banks.” Question by the Committee to Gen. Butler —Have you any means of knowing the cause of your removal? A. —I have no knowledge; I have asked everybody I have seen in Washington what I was removed for, and nobody has been able to tell me. Lieut. Col. Frank S. [Fiskc, of the 2d New Hampshire regiment, testified that he was in formed bv a staff officer, about the Bth of February, 18G2, that the enemy had cried out i he countersign across the Pofomac River be fore our pickets hud received it. The coun tersign was “Chippeway.” This was the ray when the Pensecola was expected down. The supposed reason given for it was that It might have been taken from the telegraph wire. “ The information was telegraphed down to our division ‘ that the Pensacola would come down that night.’ What the rebels cried out was, ‘The Pensacolaiscomiugdownto-night, isn't she? D—n her Iwe arc ready for her! We have got your countersign—Chippeway.’ ” The witness said he had no o her theory by which to explain how the enemy obtained the countersign. During the examination as to the engage ment between the Monitor aud the Mcrrimac, Capt. G. V. Fox, Assistant Secretary of the Navy, having been asked the question: Did it ever occur to the Navy or War De partments before the Merritnac was prepared, to bee whether it was not well enough to take Norfolk, shipping and all ? ✓ A.—The matter of taking Norfolk nas been talked over a great deal. The movement of Gen. Butler to take Newport News was in ref erence to the ultimate possession of Norfolk. The President, at that time, was very much in favor of it, and it was believed that it could have been done then without any difficulty. I think there is a memorandum here from Gen. Butler, dated some time In the latter part of May, when he was down there, setting forth the feasibility of capturing Norfolk. Q. —How came that to fall through ? A.—Thatl could not say; the matter was presented to Lieutenant General Scott; I can give yonmy impression about it. Q. —Do so, if yon please? A. —Mvimpression is that the panic in re gard to Washington, that occurred after the battle of Bull Run, blocked this enterprise, a a it seemed to block every other enterprise that was proposed elsewhere. Gen. Butler had at one time got as high as 11,000 men down there, and they were still sending troops to him until this ‘panic 1 here, when they were all taken from him except some 4,000 or 6,0G0 men. Q.—The ghost of Bull Run was in the way. A.—Yes, Sir, and it also put off Dupont’s expedition for two or three months. Wc could get no soldier* after that for any of our expeditions. Deceased Soldiers. List of deceased soldiers who have died in hospitals at St. Louis, Mo., April 23d to 2Sth, 1563, furnished by Thos. W. J. Long, oflowa, State Sanitary Agent, St. Louis, Mo.: April 23—John W. Stokesbcny, co. 1,16 th Indi ans, chronic diarrhea; Nelson Herrick, E, 42d Ohio, chronic diarrhea; Adam GJemlcld, C, let Missouri, chronic diarrhea. April 24—Martin Havens, co. 1,261h lowa, chron ic diarrhea; Thos. Hannicott. D, 11th lowa, chron ic diarrhea: Chas. Pope, D. 131 st Illinois, chronic diarrhea; Thomas McDonald, D, 87th lowa, con sumption; Jae. McAnally, D, 26th Missouri, ty phoid fever. April 2£th.—Sami. Westlake, co. 1,37 th lowa, re mittent fever; A. W. Hobbs, B, 11th lowa, phthis is ; Jas. B. Arnold, E. 8d lowa cavalry, chronic di arrhea ; Henry Link. B, 8d Illinois cavalry, chronic diarrhea; Thos. Kamack. 181 st Illinois, chronic diarrhea: Robt. Orr, CBothMo., chronicdiarrhca; Nathan W. Springer, I, 13th Wis., chronic diar rhea; Roblwork, B, SBd Ohio, chronic diarrhea; John L. Cunningham, H, 80th lows, chronic diar rhea ; Jas. H Smith, D, 9th lowa, chronic diar rhea ; Chae. Hannev. 1), 13th HI., chronic diarrhea; Nathan Barnett, iSth Mo., pneumonia; Richard Kelley, let Lieut ,A. ISth HI., pneumonia. John L. Ciav, co. K, 66th Illinois, Hamelemisls. April 26.—Joa.McNeal. Co. H, 3d HI. cavalry, chronic diarrhea: raulDnmond.co. C,ll4thOhio. do; Moses Barh. Co. A, 78lh Ohio, do; Geo. Mer rinian, co. K, 29th lowa.do; Scrgt. S. W. Bowel son. c0.D.82dM0., do; David S. Barger, co. K, 81et Mo., dvsenterv; Henry B«ldt.co. E.3lst Mo., phthisis pnlmoualis; Elliot Roaacl, co. E. S3d Ind., typhoid fever; Chss. McCaw, co. C, 122 d Illinois, p*uenmonla. _ , April 27.—Morgan Puller, co. B, 251h HI., pneu monia; Jas. Green, co. H, 291h 111., ccrebritis; Henry Flick, co. E, 2d lowa cavalry, consumption: S. H. Montgomery, co. L, 4thlowa cav., chronic di arrhea; Samuel Moore, co. A, ItGthHl., do. April 2d.—John Walker, co. H. 30th Mo., chronic diarrhea; John Archer, co. G, 42dOhio, do; John Otto co F, 42d Ohio, phthisis pnlmonalis. Xlic Bctoroin? ••Two Years Men.” [From the Now York Times, Monday.] Two of the regiments of New York two vear volunteers were mustered out of General Hooker’s army on Thursday last, and one of them (the Bth New York, or Ist German Ri fles,) will probably arrive in this city tfr-day. Other of these regiments will continue to ar rive every few days, until the 17th of June,’ when the last of them will be mustered out of the service. As is generally known, the first thirty-eight regiments from this State volun teered for two years; one of these—the 11th, or Ist Fire Zouaves—was mustered out of tho service nearly a year ago; of the remaining thirty seven, eighteen belong to this city. Some people are afraid that the return of these regiments will so weaken Hooker's army as to make speedy operations impossi ble* This is not so. We do not suppose that m the whole of the returning thirty-seven New York regiments, there arc now more than between ten and twelve thousand men— and even these will not all bo taken from Hooker’s army; and as an official report, pub lished by authority the other day, magnani mously informed the rebels andns that Rook er had a strength of 159,328 men, it will be seen that the loss of the two years’ regiments ought not to furnish an excuse for inaction. Beside the two-year men of this State, there are also some regiments with tho same term from Pennsylvania, but their number is small. gentleman who recently escaped from East Tennessee says that the rebels are so enraged at the loyal citizens, that they fre quently shoot them down while cutting wood or plowing. Tho approach of rebel cavalry is the signal for a general flight to the woods. The Union men -hide by hundreds In caves, thickets and ravines.— Nashville Union, . Good Catch.—The Toledo Blade x of Sat urday. Bays: “ Blxly tons of catfish were taken from lines in the river near this city, yesterday. The catch of Thursday and. Fri day amounted to otcc 100 tons.** SPEECH OF GEBRIT SMTH. Standby the Gorcrnment, Hon. Gcrrt Smith recently delivered a speech before a large audience la Albany on the necessity of standing by the Government, and helping it to put down the rebellion. We mp find space for only the following extracts, but they will repay perusal. He makes some strong points: tub pbesidest’s pboclamatiow justified. «• I pass to the wrong which those abolition ists commit, who conSemu the President for not proclaiming freedom to all the slaves, and also to the wrong which those Democrats commit, who condemn him for proclaiming it to any. Now, the truth on the one band is, that the President has no right to abolish sla very, except as Commander-in Chief, and no right even in that capacity to abelian it any further or faster than the military necessities of the country for. The truth on the other hand Isfthat ho has the right to abolish any and all slavery, the abolition of which is called for by such necessities. In Ws “J?. 11 criticised, much condemned and much ridi culed letter to Horace Greomy. the Prealdciit laid down the true doctrine In this case. If it would help ns in the war to call .o our eide ihe slaves of South Carolina, then the Fresl dent should call them. If it would not help ns to call those of North ehould not call. In nothing of a J this has he aught to do with the morality of slavery. I grant that If the slaves will not come, it is useless to call them; and lam aware that it is very frequently and confidently asserted that their love of their masters and mistresses Is to great to permit them to came. If, how ever, they will come, then by all means they should be called—and this too, even if they should, as it is said they would, prove too lazy to work where there are no whips to work under; and even if they should, as it is said they would, prove too cowardly to fight. For where they are their toil sustains the re bellion. I claim not to know whether the slaves will come to our standard—or whether, if 'hey should come, they will either work or figh*. Bnt I do claim that, inasmuch as there is a chance, be it however small, that they will come, and a chance, be it however small, that they will work, and a chance, be it however small That they will fight, the President’s Pro clamation of Freedom is justified. For what if it shall turn out that the slaves are able to 'tear themselves away from their dear masters and mistresses I TVhat an immense advantage : to our cause iwill that be; and even though they shall prove unable or unwilling to ren der us any service after coming to us ? And what if it shall turn out that they are willing to work on our side, and to work as faithfully as did that handful of escaped and deserted slaves, who, instead ot being, as was all along alleged, a charge upon the National Treasury, put into it, over and above wages and expen ses, between five and six hundred thousand dollars—then will this immense advantage be doubled. And then, a still greater advantage to our cause, if they shall be willing to fight for it, and our officers and soldiers tu.il! be so earnestly patriotic as to let them fight for It. For I know not why, if they shall be willing to fight for us, they shall not fight with as signal bravery and effectiveness as did the ne groes In both of our wars with Great Britain, Whether our officers and soldiers will be so ! much in earnest to put dowu the rebellion as to let the despised negroes help put it down, i remains to be seen. If entirely in earnest, • they should welcome the aid not only of the , negroes and Indians, but of even the devil r himself. I repeat that I know not whether the slaves will come to us, or whether, if they do, they will work or fight. They are called the most patient and forgiving of all the races. They will certainly prove that they are, if they can forget that monstrous and meanest crime of Idling the thousands, who toiled on the Vickfliurg cut off, fall again into the hands of the vindictive slaveholders; and if they can also forget the innumerable instances in which slaves coming to our lines, some with very valuable news of the designs and movements of the enemy, and all with hearts and hands to help us, have with Satanic malignity been returned to the fate from which they had fled; and if, in a word, they cau forget our persist ent ridicule, loathing and murderous hate of a people who have done not one wrong in re turn for the mountains of wrong under which we have buried them. It is true that even such a people may at last be goaded tore* vengeful and bloody insurrections. Not, how ever, if they can bare a way of escape from their oppressors. The President’s Proclama tion is the safety-valve. One of my chief rea sons for welcoming it was that it would prob ably prevent servile insurrections. I'spokc of the blacks cumins to our side. Let me not be misunderstood. "The abolition of slavery will not send the Southern blacKs to the North, bnt it will scud the Northern blacks to the South. A genial climate, and, still more, masses of their race will attract them thither.' They, who seek to make the white laborer of the North jealous of aboli tion, do so cither very ignorantly or very dis ingenuously. And there is still another complaint which I have to make. It is the injustice and insult to the President of which they are guilty, who charge him with turning the war into an abo lition war. He solemnly declares that his sole end is to put down the rebellion; and that whatever he does wlh slavery la done but incidentally and but to that sole end. What if the President, having taken it into his head that one of the most effective things which could be done toward prostrating the rebellion is to free the cotton from the tena cious grasp of the Confederate Government, should be multiplying endeavors to that end 7 Would it bo lair to charge him with pervert ing'he war into a war to free the cottou ? I deliberately affirm that it would be quite as fair as to chaigu him with perverting it into a war to free the slave. Let ns all be just to the President. To be unjust to him is not only to wrong him, but to wrong and per haps ruin the country. Democrats I there are some who accuse you of opposing the Presi dent’s Proclamation because you would per vert the war Into a war for slavery. Are yon not indignant at theaccusatlon ? Surely, you should be. For nothing in all the history of man could be more revolting than such a per version of a just war, and such a betrayal of a righteous cause. Great Is the wickedness of a slaveholding people who make war for slavery. But the wanton and unmitigated wickedness of a non-slareholding people, who would join them, would be infinitely greater. 1 must bring my speech io a close. Do you wonder that!, so old and radical an Aboli tionist, have expressed in it no concern about slavery ? I could not express what I did not feel. Since the bombarding of Sumter, I have felt no concern about slavery—for I could not doubt that it was the effectual bombarding of slavery. As the war has advanced, I have been increasingly confident that the people would never consent to re-establish the cause of all this blood and horror and desolation. As I have seen the plowshare of war pass through slavery, I have felt more and more that the time for the abomination to pass away had come. And now have wc signs that the very earthquakes of warwill soon be rend ing this mountain of oppression, and tossing its parts hither and thither beyond all possi bility of restoration. Moreover, civilization is everywhere casting off slavciy; and there is reason to hope that even the South will become so far civilized by this war as no longer to desire slavery. It is indeed sad to have to number war amongst the civilizing agents. Nevertheless, so it is, that whilst the nations are on their present low plane—a plane in the case of some of them not above the barbarism of slavcholdlng —it is hardly extravagant to say of them that, “ without shedding ot blood there is no ” civ ilization. War ia emphatically the worst of all remedies. But the nations are still too low and barbarous to try only the better ones. __ Tea, the slave Is soon to go free. Heaven's time for setting him free is at hand; and Earth and Hell cannot prevail against Heaven. He goes free by tbo shedding of blood. Bat it is the blood of bis comtnon w opprcßsors North and South, instead of his own. Wondrous manifestations of the Divine hand! Won drous retributions of the Divine justice! A CORSTITmORAL WAB. The present is no time to talk, and get np Issues and multiply divisions, about the Con stitution, the Union, and the country. One person may wish to have the Constitution altered, and another may not. For one Ido not. and never did, wish any alteration in It. No Democratic stickler for the Constitution os i r . is, be he living or dead, has over spoken or written as much as I have for the Constitu tion as it is. Two years ago the Democratic party, and no small portion of the Republican party, were ready for pro-slavery changes of the Constitution. I opposed them; but I did not ask for anti-slavery changes. I was entirely content with the Constitution just as the Fathers gave it to us. Again, whilst one person may wish the Union modified, another like myself, may bo satisfied with its present terms. And again, whilst one person may wish to have the country no larger, another may go as far as I did in Congress, and wish to have it include Cuba and all Mexico. Oh no, the present is no time to agitate, or even to mention, these questions. There Is time now for nothing else than for all of ns to band ouredves together, and to determine in the depths of our souls, that the rebellion shall go down, even thoughConstitntionandUnion and country go down with it. In this connection I would rebuke the fre quent question, whether we mean to subju gate the Southern Slates. Until therebellion is subdued, we mean to do nothing but subdue it. After that will be soon enough to decide what to do after that. To decide it now would be but to embarrass us, and to get up another issue on which to divide ns. For the present we arc to see to it that the South do not sub jugate ns. This clamor for carrying on the war in only a constitutional way should cease—for it springs neither from good sense nor from an enlightened and enlarged patriotism, and it is fraught with peril, if not indeed with rain, to onr cause. It is not true that we arc bound to carry on the war Constitutionally, at all hazards. I know that the rebels, who have kicked aside the Constitution, say that wc arc. This was the burden of Breckinridge's speeches in the Senate just before ho left It to join the rebel army. I admit that I see no necessity for violating the Constitution in carrying on the war. But if I did, I would not hesitate to have it violat ed. I totally deny that this nation or any oth er nation is to regard itself as tied up to a pa per in the prosecution of the war. Never be fore was there a nation 'so insane as to main tain for one moment the idea that in a life and death struggle it was bound, at whatever risk, to take those steps, and those only, which I had been marked out for it in a time of peace and safety. What the salvation of the nation calls for is to be done, whether the Constitu tion does or doeshot provide lor it. The per son who gays otherwise would be like to evince more concern to save the hat than the bead of the drowning man. “All that a man hath will he give for his life; ” —and all that & nation hath, Constitution included, should she be willing to give for her life. The conn try is more than the Constitution. X **id that I see no necessity for violating I the Constitution In carrying on war. That paper withholds no needed power. It pro vides that Congress may declae war and enact all laws “neceesary aud prop St*' to give effect to the declaration. Congress Is, of course, lie sole judge as to what laws are “necessary ;■! <! pn->“r ” Snrclv hen* i* power **U"UCh. Erctakincmyscatletmeremladyouofour duty In Siucu oy oar army—by tuo bravo luen ■who have gone out from among us to suiter ovorr hardship and to suffer every peril In me high and holy work of suppressing the moat ncLra.ua of all conepltades. But the way to Stand by them is to staud by the government they serve. To desert the Government is to dpsf-tt them. Our soldiers bld ns standbj the Government. They ore affleted that so many of US do not. They are Indignant at the divisions by which we encourage the “t-, and make him abler to drive back ““ d sUufh ter our friends. Such heartlesaneas towards then-eelves us well as towards the country is v.-ry unlike that reward of sympathy, grati tude and love on which they counted when «bev -wort forth to fight herbatlles. Our slain soldiers, could they speak, -would hvdut stand bv tlie Govcruuitnt. Oar tens of ot 'broten families, weeping over those who went to the army, never more to return from it bid us stand by the Government. The en lightened friends of freedom and righteous* nt*s the earth over bid ns stand by the Gov ment And, loud above all, comes down the voices of Heaven: “Stand by the Govern ment. Stand by the Government.” A Fight near Strashnrg, [From the Wheeling Intelligencer, 2SUt] Col. Alexander, -who arrived in the city yes terd»y from Winchester, informs us that a considerable fight took place about two miles this side of Stmsbnrg, on Wednesday last. Major M’Gcc, of the 8d Virginia cavalry, with portions of Rowand’s, Utt’s and White’s cav alry companies, encountered a force of three or four hundred rebels, at the place indicated. Major M’Gce’a squadron was the advance of a more formidable force out upon a reconnoia sance, and be therefore made a dash upon the rebels, and after a very brief and brilliant fight drove them from their position without the assistance of the main force. One man of Bowand’s company was hilled and anotherwas wounded. The man who was killed was James Cashman of this city. The wounded man was J. Green of Lewis county. The rebel loss was five killed and nine wounded, besides twenty-five prisoners and forty horses. Among the prisoners taken was Charley Tiers, of West Liberty, in this coun ty, formerly a member of theShrirer Grays. Another Shooting: at Anna* [From the Springfield Journal, 23th,] Another ehooting affair Is reported to hare occurred at Anna, in Union county* on Mon* day of last week. A man named Nash was availed by one Neeley, who accused the for mer of giving information to the fiflicers who recently visited that place for the purpose of making arrests, threatening his life. Nash acted on the defensive, shooting his assailant twice. Both charges entered his breast, pro ducing severe wounds, but at latest accounts they had not proved fatal. The Carbondale Times learns that Nash bad left town, with forty or fifty citizens in pursuit, who threat ened to bang him if caught. He was a Union man, of course, while His assailant was a se cession sympathizer. A body of lowa sol diers, under command of Major Newbold, are now stationed there, which will doubtless have the effect of producing quiet and order. The Situation. [From the St. Louis Republican, 29th.] Gen. S. Price was at Little Rock, Ark., only some ten days ago, at the head of 8,000 dis heartened and hroken-down troops. lie made a speech to them, promising to conduct them into Missouri, but it Is said to have fallen upon indifferent believeiß, and It is added Lib force was being diminished rather than increased alter this effort. The lailure of Matmaduke and Burbridgc in the foray upon the Southeastern part of the State, where they expected to capture Commissary’s stores, clothing, horses, &c., enough to supply the whole army under Price, must operate to de stroy all hope of a successful raid into Mis souri by u Old Pap,” and will go far to pre serve the peace In every part of the State- All that is wanting now is to keep a sharp look out on the border, and this, we are confident, ■will be done. Barntm's Docs.—The threat showman has congregated a mass meeting of dogs at the Mu>eum, and seems to have ransacked the antipodes for unique specimens of the canine fraternity. Such a collection of curious curs is uncqualed. The mastiffs, terriers, pointers, poodles, setters and hounds, arc on exhibition at all hours, without extra charge, and are well worth seeing. In order to accommodate the rush of visitors, Mr. Barnum has been obliged to construct an additional entrance to the second saloon. — X. Y. Timts, 2SfA. Large Receipts of Coin at the San Fran cisco Custom House. —The San Francisco Bulletin of the 2Gth of March says; The receipts of duties on importations at the Custom House promise to fool up very large for'the present month. On Saturday last the receipts were $27,223; and yesterday $31,7*30. At this rate— if the orders*of the Secretary of the Treasury are continued that no coin be paid out on gov ernment account—the Sub Treasury hear will soon have a large amount of coin on hand. jsy A gentleman, who recently escaped from East Tennessee, says that the rebels are so enraged at the loyal citizens, they frequent ly shoot them down while cutting wood or plowing. The approach of rebel cavalry, is a signal for a general flight to the woods. The Union men hidetby hundreds lu caves, thick ets, and ravines. jsf“The Knoxville Begisler calls Gen. Rose crans “ the quondam soap boiler.” The Beg v4er lias found out that he can lather tin and certainly It ought not to grumble at tiat, for a diiller set of doga never befouled the air.— Xafhville Union. Flattering Offer. —The New York Tri luveeays: “We have rea-son to know that since Mr. Chase has been in the city he has declined an offer for one hundred millions of bonds from continental capitalists, payable in gold.” An Innovation. —Somebody advertises in the Enquirer a “ Democratic shirt manufac tory.” Wo wish success to this effort to in troduce the article into that party,—Cincin nati Gazette* Nickels. —During last week 53.000 nickels were coined at the United States Mint. This is at the rate of $27,560 per annum. ©rntral Jfatkfs. -\ ; rASONIO.—There will be a regu- It 1 jar communication of Oriental Lodge No S3. y. and A.M.. at the Masonic Temple, this (t-'RIDAT; treeing, at 7M o'clock. Work on Third Degree. tnyl d>S9-ltlg 11. G. CHASE. Secretary. T>K AT, ESTATE SALE.—The nn- JLii derelgncdwlllscQ AT PUBLIC AUCTION, To the highest bidder, for cash, ont lot or black seren (7), bccUoh twcnty-scren (2T),to«rn»hlp thirty-nine (S3), noth range fourteen (II). east of the third (3) principal meridian. . , . _ w . Said premises arc iltnate lathe city of Chicago, a Utile sooth of U e residence of Charles Follausbe. Ksn., and of Ringgold Place, fronting two hundred (tw) feet on Wabasa arenno, and two hundred (200) feet on State st. Said premises to bo offered In loU of twenty-ore (35) feet front. The sale to take place On Friday, the 22d day of Kay, 1863, At XO o'clock In the forenoon, on the premise*. E. S. WADSWORTH. Chicago. April 30th. 1563. mp3o d23Md yy ANTED IMMEDIATELY, FOR THE CHICAGO MERCANTILE BATTERY Twenty-Fire Able-Bodied Intelligent Hen. This Batteryhasbeenthoroughly re organized.tmder a new corns of officers. It being under the command of Lieut.P. H. WHITE, formerly of “Taylor's Bat tery ."and It offers superior Inducements to those who desire to enter the service of their country. The usual Government Bouuty of f too will he paid; also a premium of *3 to each recruit, or to any person fUrnlshlngone. Subsistence and pay commence at the date of enlistment. In addition to the above the Mer cantllc Association will pay a bounty of *SO to each recruit enlisted. ... ... Recruiting Office at the room of the Mercantile As sociation. corner Lake and State streets, (up-stairs.) api»di6Mw Ueot.P.S. CONE. Becrnltiog Officer. T ADIES’ NOTICE.—-Mrs. Smith, I J Prtminia Embroidery Etamacr. will remove to 118 Sooth Clark street, corner of Adams, on the first of May. The latest styles of braid and cloak patterns can be fonnd there. ap3Q<ot33t-ls TW OTICE.—Mr. A. D. Tits worth. JL a Tho Journeymen Tailors of Chicago and the public centrally are hereby notified that Mr. a D. Tltsworth has failed to live up to his contract with the members of the Journeymen Tailors* Fraternal U won. He refuse* to pay the bill of prices which be and they screed npon on the second dar of October. do alledficsa* an excuse for not living op to hla agree ment that the principal part of his customers do not recnire first-class work. It Is a well established fact that almost all of his work Is done by machine and women, with perhaps a few goo-1 hands, and many In ferior workmen. Ills trade Is made op more oa the readymade principle than otherwise. In view of there facts, the Tailors* Fraternal Union have agreed to release Mr. A. D. Tltaworth from his piedees and aCT«ment with their Union, and hi* rtore U. from and after this date excluded from the Society. All mem bers ot the Tailors* Fraternal Union that will work for that establishment will have their names erased from th. toot, of thl. Sodrg. 0F Tm . soa!!Tr Chicago. April. 1563. a»JS dltt-6t QUARTERMASTERS’ CHECKS ON WASHINGTON Wanted by jr. W, BBEXEI & CO.*, apg-dS-tt A3 South Clark street. FLAX SEED From selected seed, and screened for SOWING PURPOSES, A Limited Quantity FOR SALE IN SHIPPING ORDER, -AT- Qbicago Lead and Oil Works. E. W. BIATCHFOBS. REMOVAL. CORNWELLS & ELLIOTT, PAPER DEALERS, H-vra behoved to No. 85 Dearborn Street. (OLD POST OFFICE BUILDING.) •P?-cia-2w WARREN HOUSE, 800 Randolph Street, Is now undergoing thorough repairs, and win be re. •pc-oed for firvt-rl&Fa boarders on tho first day of May neii. larCS-dISS-gtj L. F. HILL. Proprietor. Tj'LIGXBLE INVESTMENT.— To -i-ii tie sold- the undivided one-half ol aBRBWBRY. situated in the village of Maxomanle. Dane County, Wisconsin. near the railroad depot, twenty-two miles from Madison, the Capitol of the Slate. Price *ISOO. Apply to RDWarp aUQ<3I2fB. Macomaole. Dane County, Wteopasia. ahU-bW-Tw jnisccUaneong. RAVES & IRVINE HAVE \JT newly opened a full lino o t STEEL} IYOET AICD CORAL EAR RLSGS, ttaTR pms, SLEEVE Bullosa. SIDE COMBS, BACKCOMBS, &0., And a bcautilul assortment of the new Collarette Neck Ties, All of which the Ladles are Invited to Inspect. 3Sew Son Umbrellas Received, 79 STREET. H ■ REED & CO.) IHPOBTEBS AND JOBBERS OF MUGS & CHEMICALS, 146 LAKE ST., CHICAGO. Also, deal largely to PAM'S, OILS, WINDOW GLASS, GLASSWARE. Burning Oils, Kerosene, SOAP-MAKER’S STOCK, Manufacturers’ Goods, &c, &c, TTtlch we offer at prices Carorable to Western Mor ebaata and Manufacturers, J. H. USED. t“l Pearl afreet, !L T, rahlMilSMca H. A. USKLBUT. Chicago, E J. ’WARD WESSON. t VEW AKD COMPLETE STOCK OF BOOTS & SHOES, Carefully selected for the TTESTEBK TRADE. IsTo- IS Cortlandt street, ‘ ht W " t<,nlH °neV tors. SUGAR WAREHOUSE, Comer of State and South Water streets AGENCY OF TSKF.H New York Sugar Refineries, Which manufacture 60,000,000 lbs. Eavr Sugar a Tear, Having their Depot In Chicago, with a large stock la store at all times. Totae dealers, large acd small, andcocinmersoi the Northwest, the advantage la of fered of buying Sugar u they want, AT NEW YORK PRICES, with the freight added, thereby dispensing with the middle men. who seek a profit at the expense of the consumers. “Money Saved Is Money Earned.” Dealers In the Interior, who have not received any circulars, will hereafter have them seat IT they wul fur nifeh me with their address. TERMS CASH. j. ii. api-cKtSn 1868 ~ SPEING TBADE CLOTH HOUSE. FIELD, BENEDICT & GO., SS &36 r.akc Street, Chicago, WHOLESALE DEALEBS IN Clotlis, Cassimeres, Vestings, And all the tstlou* styles of WOOLKN, COTTON and LINEN piece good* for MEN'S WEAR, Adapted to the want* of the Wert. Wo shall, a* hem Wore for the past fourteen years, keen the largest Mjd best assorted slock ol this class or poods to bt found In market. An examination la solicited. AGENTS FOB Scott’*, Clay’s anti Glcucross’ Reports ofFasbions. fe2s-atf&-2m 1863.“ I)RY GOODS ’ Staple and Fancy, FOR THE SPRING, HARMON, GALE & CO., (Successors to Harmon, Aiken & Galej S3 y STREET, Chicago. We offer to the trade a large and wea-s-jlcotod stock ot COTTON ABB WOOL GOODS, PRINTS, COTTONADES, Yankee Notions, Hoop Skirts, Hosiery, iND OTHER GOODS IN OGB LISJI. We ore now largely In stock and are prepared to offer great inducements to close buyers. Wo solicit aa examination from all wishing to purchase. HARMON, GALE CO. ftS6-aSCSSm 1863 new house. 18GB H. & R. B. WHITTEMORE & CO., 37 Lake st and 43 Wabash avenue, vreoLMAi* MkLzne is Hats, Caps and Straw Goods, Umbrellas and Parasols. Onrstockef new goods for the Sprlcgtrade istxss- BuaHvfull and desirable, comprising the Urges* ud most attractive assortment lathe 'West, end having teen purchased previous to the great advance, we are satisfied tre have facilities that will enable us to cos maud the attention Of merchants visiting this market. ■nd particularly ATT. CASH BUYERS. SPECIAL ATTENTION PAID TO OBDEB9. H.4E.D. WHITTEHOBE & 00. mSafITS-tn j^OTICE. BOOTS AND SHOES, AT WHOLESALE. Having added a 'WHOLESALE DEPARTMENT to oar Retail Business, we are prepared to show a wen selected stock for city and country trade, to which tte attention of wholesale purchasers Is invited, as suring then that price* shall be AS LOW. IF ROT LOWER, can be found elsewhere. IS TEE DETAIL DEPARTMENT) Mar be found a SPLENDID ASSORTMENT of the latest style* of goods, and we take this medium of re turning onr thanks for the former very liberal patron age. and would respectfully solicit a continuance of the same. EGBERT BAMBER, IS3 take Street. apl-bgS-30t ■pSTABIISHED 1 7 60. PETES IOEHIiAED, Snuff and Tobacco Manufacturer, 16 * 18 CHiMBEBSST. (Formerly 43 Chambers street. Sew YorkJ Would can the attention of Dealers to the articles ol tiu mnufacture, viz.: BROWN SNUFF. Macaboy, j>om!gn>«.. Era s\SSa.«. American Gentleman. Copenhagen. XELLOW SNUFF, ‘‘“ilfcV To.it DO-Bcotch, Rich Toast, Fresh Scotch, or Lundjfoot. nr Attention is called to the Urge redaction in pnees of Flnfrcnt Chewing and Smoking Tobaccos, which will be found of a bupebios quauxt. TOBACCO, SMOKISO. TETK CUT CUZWISO. IXOOSO. lflß , P.A.L., or plain. B. Jago. CsTccdiahor Sweet. Spanish, fl9, v 0 9 sweet Scented Oronoco Canaster. No*. 1 &3mlx- Tin Foil Cavendish, Turkish, ed Granulated. 0 H._8.-A Circular ot pricarain to XTOWARD INSURANCE CO XJL KHW YORK. Chartered 1825. Capital, $250,000, With* Urge surplus. ap7-4155-lm T.F.KULLIPS, Agent, MLake street. Slmnsriiunts, IVT oYIC KEIt'S THEATRE If I Madleonstreet,betw«euStateand Dearborn. Doorsopeaat 7 o’clock; penomances toaunencesT- BENEFIT and last appearance toot one of the popu l»r artist. e t niVEKPOBT, ■Who *lll nm>ear In hl» crest oraperaonatlrm of ST* MiBC, The Soldier ot Fortune, Ajidl f hli* tjnrtvaletl t of WUT.TAM the SWLOK. !o which he will slap "Cotmaza. Tns Gmx or *rn«t Ockak." and “A TaA'gae ship asi» x Tasks* Cur.w,” THIS FRIDAY EVENING. May Ist. wH h* pre sented, foritetUtli time. •li<»b i ‘stitU!ilplay.ln tire acta, written expmaly for Mr E. L Divenpon, entitled ST.MARC; oil. THE SOLKKit OP FORTUNE. With a ca*t of characters worthy of special attention BT.MAKC.ft Soldier of Fartcne. B. L. DAVENPORT. Tableau 1. THh Happy Uoita asm raa **la& a mau— cut I’m one wno. like n shit* at sea, rtSkrsby onoßiar. tnyhonorl” Tablraul. Lov* a;n> Hoxon. ’’Let him who dares to tear-t tse adder, trem hie fur tfc*» ►ting,” Tableau t Tna Hcsttovo’s SaciU* tick. Tableau i Tint Psopetct. 'fablosu 5. Tux FAirnm. li karts I’iiud. Grand Darce Bt Mis* Jxrxta Hiam. To conclude with the croud nautical drama of BLACK EYED SUSAN—WUIfata. E. L. Darenpart. ''PHIED AND LAST MATINEE -L of the Philharmonic Bocfetv. with their fall Grand Orchestra. under the direction of Mr. Hans IfalatSa. atUryan Hall. Saturday.aLernoon, May 3d. PROGRAMME. FABTX. 1. CONCERT OVERTURE TUL 2. POLKa. M Seoilaa.” Lablczky. 8. ANDeNTB.2d Symphony Beethoven, 4, CLARINET SOLO, Theme and Variations.....Sahr. Mr, Nnmbcrjer. past it. 5, OVERTURE, **Oberon.”.... Weber. 6, TANTASIK. ** Stradella*’. Dalatka. 7. WALTZ. -Lu»Uch wanner ” Strauss. 8. SCHILLER MaRCH Meyerbeer. Doors open at S o’clock. To commence at s** precisely. Tickets twenty-five cents, to be had at the Music Stores, the Hotels, and at the door. ap<o-d2is4t B. STICKN3T. See, A RLINGTON, LEON AND -TV DONNIKFRS MINSTRELS. Opera House. Randolph street between the Ustteeou and She’sun Houses. MONDAY EVENING. April 27th. and every evening during the week. First week of the great Sthoplaa tarce. the Black Blunders. First week of Ethqplao Spectacles, the Fc rty Thieves. First week of tha Twin Tragedians.the Footers from Foorvlllc. Matrimony. La Carnival de Venice. Centre Market on Saturday night. Ac Ac Doors ores at 7: commenaluj at 8 o'clock. Maiij.ec on SATURDAY. May 3d, commencing at* o’ckck.P.M. Admission 83 Children under 12 jeaisei age to Matinee only 15 cents. * aiCfrdS74wto H. W. DINGESS. AgcnU Settling fflacifmcs. Merit alone make* a SKWTNG MXCHCfB valuable Tie people are perccivtog IL*V jlowlo* xapreeeect aocsare uoi merit. That It t* economr and wMob to only StWING MACHINE of known practltal utility. There are 105.000 Machine* to nse In tills country and B TM«Maehlse Is PROFITABLE and AVAIL ABM / LIFETIME, . Jt la ennai to TSN Seatcatocaaes. AN ANNUAL DIVIDEND of 108 to 900 per cent. l«* Its co*t) may he obtained la use—by tta possessor. This I* tteonlv SEWING MACHINE Intho wor’.l making the LO'CK-STITCtf wlu the EOTATMS HOOK, and uMag the GU*S6 FOOT. GEOBGE B. CinTTENDEI, Gaaaral Agent for DUnola. Wbcocjtc, lowa. Nortbcn TriHtaT-Minnesota and Kanea* lM Lake street. Chicago. oc application or hypo** mMi-ntiMy ||piiig| i24scg|£Afi o, The Florence Sewing Machine HAKES FOOT. DIFFERENT STITCHES, Hie Lock, Knot, Doable Lock & Doable Knot, With as much ease and facility as ordinary machine* make otes stitch, and with as Utils or lets machinery. Itha.-'tbeiurrKP.gtELErKznjtOTlos. which ennhles the operator, by simply taming the thumb t*crew. to have tt.e work ran to the r'git oiled, to #t*y ar.y part of seam, or fasten tte cads of scan*, wlthou* It rani LKiniLT, sews Rapidly, and Isalmostxoia* TiTPB. . _ . ltde«r*theirsaTisßT orrcTMTwork withc?tialfa dllty. wlthrmtcbanpe of tension or machinery. Chancing the length of the Biltch. and Imm oaa kind of stitch to another, can readily bn done while the ma chine ls> in motion. . _ It turn* any width of bem: binds, orald*. gatn ers. tucks. nniltaard gather** and sew s on a rurfle at tiif s-imc lime. U will not oil the drew of the oj-r.itor A hnnrrfr all neccavxrr tools, and ’’RARN.Ms SELF-SEWER," which gmdw txe work Itself ore for nlthed with each machine. AGENTS WAFTED.—For terms, samples of sewing ant circulars, address -.£XOS£27CZ SEWEJB MACHETE CO Pont Office Box 21£ J. Chicago, DL Salesroom. 121 Lakn street. »e4 nX-lj Q.SOCEEIES. BBISSS & CO., 75 South Water street, Chicago, Otferfor wile AT TKK VERY KOITFST PRTCBS to CLOdB BUTKItS AND PROMPT iIKN, a well scloctcu stock of GE.OCSBIES AT WHOLESALE, BUBBAC1K& Sugars, Fishj Tobacco, Coffees, Rice, Syraps, Spices, Molasses, Soaps, Dried. Fruit, Teas, WOODES TTAKS, and all article* ngoally Included In thefr Use, We bought most of oar goods for w«a, *ad t>«- UsTCftLst we caa make It to tie Interest of all nurc-ia*. jcc a tills market to call and examine onr stock before Borin- EWDCG. BRIGGS <b CO.. J Ko.lSSoctbWaterrtrcet, Chicago. Wm. L. Swlcg. St. Loals. Mo. CUntoa BrtgJt*. i Chicago. Tbomae Heertnane. J 1863 “ I SPRING TRADE. C. M. HENDERSON & CO., Mannficturcra and •wholesale dealers In BOOTS AND SHOES, 32 Lake-St., cor. Wabash are., CHICAGO. ILL. We bare In store and arc receiving tie largert stock of Boots and Shoes la the West. acd are ecnCdeot that there caa he fcnnd In no market a butter assort ment of all style* of desirable goods than wo are pro patedto show. Besides a ervat variety of cheaper grades, we Lave large Uses of wa.rßxxtzd ocstoj y.nt wja thick sod Calf Boots, Brogans. 4c., as we« style* ox Lajles-OiKe.. i .ud Balmorals suitable for the city trade. eauhand will offer to cash aad PBOMrTjjaort time borer?. that gas's or be undersold. Wo c*a ac cooin'oatwetke trade with eitraslzca. mLS-a767-am C. M. iqj'ATS, CAPS, &e. 25 Lake Street WEBEEj'WILLIAMS & FITCE now cCsr for EARLY SERDTG TRADE, by the packs js or dozes, 6,000 CAS ES Mats, Caps, Straw CJooils, Palm Leaf Goods, Shaker Hoods, &o, coanrtrfDtr fall line* of an new maUas the LARGEST and BEST ASSORTED BTOCfe to b«rfrond VTest of the sea board, most of wWch waa pnrcnaaed before the late adraace ,I°. cheap as can be bought of the barthouseata the Atlan tic cities. fe&aStf-Sn ■JOHN GRAY, U DEALEE IS WOODEN WARE, BROOMS, Pails, Brushes, Mats, Twines, Cord age, Tubs, Chums, Cradles, Wagons, Chairs, Baskets, dec, pros. 15 Fulton and 202 Front Streets, Sew Tori£. j«2B-»4»tn 'T'RTMMTNG RIBBONS, plain and JL quilled. Trimming Velvets, BEAD AST) BOGLE TMQOHQB AHD OBHAMEHTS, Corsets, Hosiery, Gloves, SUN UMBRELLAS, &<x, jgr&ts&sss&s? eTOaUI CBATES & IB VISE, TS like Street. Haitian Salta. SPLENDID HOUSE FURNI- O TCRE. WILTON AND VELVET BRUSSELS CARPETS Elegant Oak Diningroom Set; PIANO PORTE, Etc., Two Horses, Family Carriage Buggy and. Harness, AT AUCTION. ON WEDNESDAY, MAT Oh. at 9* O’CLOCK A. it. At the residence of Alex. Wlilte, Es<l. 401 Wabash avenue, We shall ten. without reserve. the entire famjurw of Mr. Whits, conslsilngof a splendid Rosewood Parlor Set. latest quality orProcatelle. made by Belter A Co„ New York; richly carred Hot evood Centro Table, marble top: Glit Rosewood Parlor Set. in hair cloth; <>«k Library Set: Oak Din Ins: Sec. consisting of costly Oak hldebi-ard, 12 feet; Extension Dtains Table aaa Dlring Chairs: beautiful Rosewood Chamber Suit, with marble slabs; Mahoganr Crambsr Set. with marble slabs; Chestnut Chamber Set. with marble slabs; Black Walnut Chamber Seta, with marble slab*; splen did Gothic Hall Stands and Chairs solid oak; Black Walnut and Oak Bedsteads, Bureaus and Chairs; besS Hair and Excelsior Matrasses: Sprite Beds: Elegant French Maatel Clocks. In marble; Bronze Mantel Or naments; rich Wllloa. Velvet and Brussels Carpets, Three Ply asd super Ingrain Carpets. Mosaic Rug; rich Stair Carrets.China ami Gla>swaro. Dining Ware. Kitchen Furniture. Ac.. Ac. Also,one SaperlorOctave Plano Forte.made by T. Gilbert In rich ttu*owood case, fall round, ccsl ftSO; Rosewood MnslcStaad and Plano Stool. Also, the well-known horao -prince.” and gjoy *• Fanny:” Family Carriage. Bazgy, Sleigh and amess one fine Ml’cli Cow. The above furniture can be seen several days vJousto the sale. WM. A. BUTTHU3 A ap2» (1200-td Auctioneers. Q.ENTEEL FURNITURE U AT AUCTION. OUTBID AT. May Ist, at 9H o’clock, at the residence of Watson Mathews, EM. 2fa, 11 Adama street, between Wabash. aad Hicbigan Avenues, We shall sen the entire furniture, consisting of Parlor, Chamber, Dining Room and Rluben FURNITURE. By order of Wm. W. Stewart, Agent. ap2o-dlSo3t Wit. A. BUTTERS A CO.. Auct’rg. XV M. A. BUTTERS & CO- T T AUCTIONEERS. Have removed to the elegant and spacious Stores ha Portland Block, Corner of Dearborn and Washisgton-ats. ap!3-c3»*-lm GENTEEL HOUSEHOLD FUR VJ >TICBE AT AtCTIOX. Oa SATCHDAT ilay 2a at 9-,' o’clock, at oar salesrooms. in Portland Block. 103. irs and 107 Dear born street, corner of Washington street. Wit. A. BDTTEBS & Auctioneer*. apl!?C746-m TIT OUSEHOLD FURN XTITRB, _UL RICH CARPETS. PIANO FORTE. 4m. AT AUCTION. On MONDAY. Mar 4th, at 10 o'clock, the teat fierce of Geo. Vt. Gsge. Esq., No, HI Wsba<& aventuA Particulars In due *easoD. v sW9-cT4a-lfct VM A. BETTERS &C 3„ ApctTm. jgT GILBERT & SAMPSON. ABMUnSTEATOaS SALE, By Catalogue of a valuable Lrvw Library, AT AUCTION. On FRIDAY. May 1 rt. at 2 S' o'clock, P. M. we shall aeS at the Office. No iMllaEJi'lpb street, by order Of the Admsnl-traior of the late t\. A Grove*, by csUlogru*. the entire Library of voidable LAW BOOKS. Office Fixture?. Safe. Tables. Chair*. Ac. Sale pod. live and without reserve. GILBERT & SAMPSON, ap2i* rttilft-la Auctioneer*. GILBERT & SAHPSOX, VJ 46 & 43 DEAKBOIL'f STRBfft Large sale of new and second hand Rosewood, Magonany and Oak FtRMTniC, Plaao Forte, Carpets. Ptcr Gltsa. Presell China, 4c* AT AXJCXIO>r. At our salesrooms. -to and *3 Dearborn street, oo FRIDAY. May Ist. aty* o'clock. we shall sell the iurn ttnre ol FOUR FATTHLIES, Removed to our rconu forconvealence of sale, con shtlngof Rich Rcsaw-ccd and 'Va:ntu Parlor .ia U la Brocketel’e. Plasnnrd HairC'oth ; de-rent Chamber Set--* Marble Top Tables. Book r»ie. Pa-lor Chairs. Whatnot*. Hat Trees. Sideboards, French ami cottage Bedsteads. Ac.. with a large assortment of Goods for Parlor. Chamber andDlniag-room. M-'V ote very supcilorToctava Plan® Forte. la perfect or der and as food as new. Also. Velvet. CrnancU and Ir-graJn Carpets and Velvet liars. Also, oao large French Plate Pter Glass, with ornamented top. Moat of the above goods are as good as new. having been well kept. GILBERT * S vMPSoiI. a?3>a!o-7t Auctioneers. /'o ILBERT & SAMPSON, VJT 4a ii 43 Dearborn street. Tl»c entire Furniture, Carpet.**, Pluao, &(., of the Foster Souse, at Auction* tfe shall sell, on Monday. May 11th. commencing at 9U o’clock A. M .and continue until all Usold. the en t!rr furniture of the Foster Ilona..*, (on the corner ot Forth Clark and KlrztestsA consisting oi alt the par- lor.clfilne-room and bedroom furniture, fine curled hair mattrasecs. beds and bedding, carpers, mirrors, rosewood piano 4c„ Ac. Particulars will bo elves one week before the sale. Sale j-oaltlve and vltnoot reserve. Each article will be sold sene rate, and retail together. GILBERT 4 SAMPSON. apHt-cdP td Auctioneer*. Furniture at auction. On Saturday. May ?d, at o’clock. A. If* wIH be sold the entire tornUure of HOUSE lii MOXROB STREET, Py order of William 11. Chambers, administrator of Siare Foot, deceased. apgOoJatSt S. NICKERSON. Auctioneer. CLOTHING AND DRT GOODS V_y AT AUCTION—By S. Ntcmtsov. 2?4 Lake streak corner of #ranklln. on Monday. May tth. vruns day. May fth, Friday, May Bth. at 0 -i o’clock A. U. wfl be <oldcloUis. cattimeres.satinets whitemuslUr sMrt*. brown and bleached sheeting. Spanish linen, black linen thread. A isaeral stock of drygoods. Tan ke* notions and furnithlagcoods. At private sole Oil and Carpeting. myi S. yiCKF.USGN. Auctioneer T>OOTS AND SHOES AT AUG _I. J TION—ByS. Kicxxrros’.CCl L»ko street.comer of Franklin, on Ttodat. Mar sth. at 9k o'clock A. M., will be sold 131 cosea Mesa, Hoys and load’s KJp and Calf Hoots. St case* 'Women's Balmoral and Congress Gaiter* and Tics, 63 casoa Children’* Shoesi aiM>. Copper Toed do. myl-dSwt 8. yiCSKKSOy. Auctioneer. TART GOODS AND CLOTHING JL 'AT AUCTION.— B7 5. XtCKntaoy. 22t Lake It, comer of Krarklln.oa JloxdaT. April 37th. Wxd!Tb»» i>aT. April 20th. F»n>AT. May Ist. at 9W o'clock. A. will be *oM Clothe. Ca*»lraerea. Sattceta Whits Mn-Ua SMrts. Brown and Bleached Shectlnz,' Spanish Linen Black Linen Thread; also, a general stock of Dry Goco*. Yarkee Notions and > omlitUng Goods. At private sale. OU Cloths and Cametine. »pSt-R»7tla 5. NICKBRSON. AnctY. RUCTION SALE OP BOOTS AND SHOES. AT 'WHOLESALE, BT Gore, Willson & Co. SI LAKE STREET, Every Tuesday and Thursday, AT 10 A. M.. PROMPT, AAI u prtrate ule throoghont the week. Wa cur an tee oar stock to be LARGER, BETTER SELECTED, AND OFFERED AT LOWER PRICES Than by any other House. Cor stock befog coasfened to os by MAN ITFACTIKEB S, To whom we make advances, atvEß ns UNUSUAL PACmTIES Yot carrying a LARGR and w ALL ASSORTED ptadC. which we offer to the highest bidder or st prlrste sale, oq HiKSIATUSEBS' ACCOUST. COXAE, WILLSON * CO., teKtaSOtSm 64 Lake street. Chicago. JgT e. & w mylS-rSI-ly Goveinmeat Sale COKDEMED AND CAPTURED HOUSES BKOOD MAKES, On Thursday, April 23d, parasols. AT SORGA2PS ST. LOUIS STOCK HART, Corner of Fifth and Cair Streets. AT 10 O'CLOCK, WILL BE SOLD, Condemned and Captured BEOOD MAKES, many -with foaL Tbe Sale will be continued from day to day, until the whole are disposedof. By order of Edmund ‘VTaerpel, Captain sod A.Q-^- apl3c€SGtf $50,000 prepared tooegodatelo^«togjrejarm«lj c»ratr luitct Wiails*Wa ia- COW, Etc., MORGAN ASD A 5 ISIMESSB 2TEMBES OP HO JR SMS, AND Term*—TEEASHBS HOXE3. E. * W. UOUOA.V. Government Aacfoaeof*.