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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, May 18, 1863, Image 2

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€l)tcagcr tribune.
MONDAY, MAT 18, 18C3
the concmmoK txxr.
The very gratifying news contained in
onr dispatches from Washington, yes
- terday morning, that Secretary Stanton
finds a Uiousanti practical as well as pat
riotic difficulties in adopting the construc
tion of the Conscription Law, which is
contended for by the men to whom tho
stun of three hundred-dollars, instead of
personal service in the armies of the He-
. public, is a bagatelle, wiU serve to reassure
- *■ the multitudes of thinking men in the coun
,. try who began to fear that the law would
prove a ruinous failure. The case as it now
; stands before the Secretary, seems to be eu
- lively dear. He has been invested with
discretionary power by Congress, evidently
with the expectation, on the part of the
law-making body, that he would be guided
in his action by the exigencies of the
puulic service. The want is soldiers—sol
diers—soldiers who will fight; and that,
not the desire of Mr. A or Mr. B, to get
cheaply off by the payment of what he
-■would spend in a single dinner-party, is to
be met. *We have satisfactory assurances
that Mr. Stanton’s firmness and patriotism
are equal to the emergency, and that ho
•will decline the office of substitute broker
to which he was conditionally elected by
the terms of the Conscription act. If he
stands firm, the broken ranks of the army
WiU be promptly filled up with the best
material that the country affords. Cop
perheadism, defeated in its designs, will
kick, and possibly when the representa
tivca thereof arc called upon to shoulder a
musket, may attempt violence. But we
know no betrtr time than the present to
tty titles with that element in onr national
troubles. So let the act be enforced I
It is not uncommon in civil life to find
men to whom a large endowment of brains
is given, who are able to comprehend and
master the themy of any profession, who
are thoroughly “ posted” in the literature
of their calling, who think well about what
concerns them most, and who are never at
fitnlt for ideas or words when they write
but who, in the active pursuit of the busi
ness that they have chosen as the means of
making a reputation and securing wealth
and position, are able to achieve nothing.
How often we sec learned physicians who
kill every patient they touch; lawyers,
who, deeply read in the princijiles and his
toty of jurisprudence, have no success in
court; clergymen, who, with profound
piety and willingness to sacrifice them
selves for the good of others, innocently
and wonderingly disperse every religious
society to which they are called; engineers,
knowing mathematics and the physical
qualities of the materials with which
they deal, “ like a book,” who never build
a bridge that will support its own weight,
or an engine that can be persuaded to do
Us expected work. In all these instances,
the difference between that mental recep
tivity that comprehends princijiles, and
the intuition of the relation and fitness of
firings which applies principles to cases—
in a word, the difference between theory
and practice—is wbat the unfortunates
cannot overcome. “To preach is one
thing; hut to practice is another!” is an
adage probably as old as the experience of
From the way that the war goes on, we
fear that a man, in whom the theoiy of
siilitaiy Science and the practice of the
Military Art, are not in harmony, is the
real though not the responsible head of
pur armies, and the cause of all our misfor
tunes. TVe refer of course to General Hal
leck, Mr. Lincoln’s military adviser—the
planner and director of all the campaigns
that have failed—and what campaign has
been successful?—since he assumed Ida
present place.
General Halleck, in whatever concerns
the literature of his profession is unques
tionably learned, and he is as unquestion
ably a roan of mind. His soubriquet, “ Old
Brains,” is not undeserved. But his con
nection with the war, from the day he as
sumed command at St. Louis, down to the
present moment, including of course his
campaign in Tennessee and the famous
strategelical fiasco at Corinth, is evidence,
than which nothing can be more conclu
de, that he lacks the quickness to see and
readiness to comprehend the relation of
armed cause to victorious effect—the intu
ition of a soldier—which all great com
manders have as a gift, not as an
acquisition from books, and withoutwhich
no man can compel success to attend him
And this is not a harsh judgment. The
dreary record of failures which the past
year has counted up, each contributing its
full share to the darkening of the outlook
Of to-day, forces us to declare it, and to ex
press what we believe is the wish of the
people of the Republic, that the President
may send him to the rear, and cither take
upon himself the active duties of supreme
command, or call about him others who
arc fitted for the labor that must be done.
Gancral Hallcck, with the resources ot the
nation at his disposal, ordering the best
troops that the world affords hither and
thither at his will, and exercising almost
regal power, has failed; and the President
of the United States, upon whose head the
blunders, ignorance and ineffectiveness of
subordinates, arc finally heaped, and who
must be judged in history as he wins or
loses in the fight, should not be
the last man to recognize the fact.
In expressing opinions like these—the
result of earnest conviction and of impera
tive duty—we are prepared to hear the
darner of a thousand new assailants, whom
the disturbing ot the established order of
things will wake up. We hear in advance
the charge of political hate, of persona
malevolence, and of presumptions igno
ranee thatflippantly criticises the General-
in-cbieC To the two first charges wo are
bo accustomed, that they excite no feeling
now; to the last we can only say that we
know as well when a campaign has failed
or when a battle is lost, as General Halleck
Or any of his friends; and we know, too,
that that is success in war which sucecds.'
And though we may not be able to esti
mate in advance the strategetical value of
any contemplated movement or combina
tion, we can sec in the declared result—in
the pressing forward of our troops or the
discomfiture and retreat—the effect of that
which has been done. By his wotks as
they stand before the countrv, we guage
ouropmmnofthe General's military worl
Will any of his friends point out to us the
great things that he has accomplished
things that warrant his continuance where
he is—the nation’s hindrance of victory?
If such a magnate of the old Democrat
ic party as John L. O’Sullivan, formerly
editor of the Democratic Hetiaa in its
palmiest days, has any authority to put a
plank into the yet undeclared Copperhead
platform, that structure is as likely to he
as infamous as the men who are putting it
together. In one of his recent letters to
Diis country, from London, where, since
his mission as United States Ambassador
to ortugal, Mr. O’Sullivan has been so
tlle following which is
more thana&ank avow
w sr, .- P v - V of associates in the
“ And now I,desirc to urge onon fh.t ti
cy with which Las been M'ocUtM D motTA '
Ufc. to take at once, opmiy and holmr Z P
joints Erolmd b ““Prised In the following
tie nota mere opposition to
“d imho.
Ib “ c ‘ ot •*“ Administration in their mUltary
condack and their Abolitionist policy in the mam
.gement of the war, t,ut thort aad *
a/tt.eanuMi recettjnVim <lf the independence nf
Me feuded Statu at an accomjAMud fact • and as
a &ct which has now, by the substantial uiulmlty
of the South, become Invested with the sanction
; of our own great fundamental principle of the
light of self-government inherent In any people
Strong end large eiougb to claim its benefit!
£. The option to be freely left to the border
States to determine by popular rote their uwuru
tnre position.
3. JltindMiontf the War DeH.ail fortunately
domestic, and all well meriting snch neeeanrrr
pndlaiion, with some reservation in furor of into’
cent minors.
4. Convocation of a Northern Convention of
j-tatca fertile purpose of snch adjustment of their
luture political relations na-shall be determined
ssrsr •»“-
tones of the Legislature the woeld bo entitled to
on a fair comparison of population with snch a
state as New York.
6. Invitation of tho acceded States to hold a sim
nltancous and similar Convention at some conti-ru
onspolnt, with a view to the interchange of ne
gotiations directed, on the part of tho North, to
ward some possibility of a reconstruction of an im
proved, voluntary and new confederation; and
failing that hope, (asprobabty it would now fall)
then to the adjustment of such relations of conter
minous intercourse as may, so faras possible re
placc some of the reciprocal benefits of the’old
one, and leave open some degree of ulterior hone
for the indefinite and voluntary future ” 1
This is Copperheadism done into En--
iish, the malignity and falsehood which
marks the domestic article as plainly as
thestrxjics on a tiger, being left out. How
do our readers of the West, how does tho
capital of New York, how does (the com.
mon-sense of the people everywhere like
the programme?
Poor Old Greeley, who, between his fits
of boo-hooing over the necessity which
compels our soldiers to cat meat and han
dle villainous saltpetre, is almost as fiercely
rampant as a belligerent rabbit, has been
making a speculation while be overflowed
with fieiy zeal to put the rebels down.
Now, if he docs not write an article for his
paper to-morrow morning, in which the
right of the seceders to go out of the Union
is contended for, with that peculiar logic
for which he is distinguished, his party
friends will he lucky. “ About these days,
expect Greeley to make an ass of him
self!” is a quasi prediction which would
not be falsified if written on eveiy page of
the current calendar, “These days’“are
approaching again; is it not more than a
week since he admitted, by implication
that the rebels are right ?
. After conquering the rebels, and restor
ing peace, to amend the Federal Constitu
tion to the extent oi authorizing an export
duty on cotton and tobacco, and thus shift
the burden of our national debt upon
those who must have these two great sta
ples of the country, will be an easy task,
and one that will be accomplished with
little opposition for which our legislators
need care.
Advertising Tor a Wife.
Marriage is honorable in all; and it is quite
right that young men and women should
come together, and cozen each other to this
end, aim and object of sexal difference and
distinction. They could not help it, indeed,
if they would; for nature has put it into
eveiy human heart to demand love as the ne
cessity ot its existence, and she hides beneath
this impassioned feeling, thin intoxication of
the soul and sense of John in this alley, for
pietty Poll, and the rosy cheeks in that—her
ulterior and arcane purposes, of which the
statist who makes out the census is the best
The month of May, too, is perhaps the be;
month in all the year for young folks to fill
in love, and go a-wo'oing in. Queen Eliza
beth, who true as tender as a chick upon this
subject, and went oil like a train of gunpow
der, beneath the fiery eyellashes ot any hand
some gentleman—from Raleigh to Lcicester
nsod to say that she dare not trust herself in
such companionship among the cowslips, and
and daisies, the daffodils and violets which
spangle the meadows and woods of England
in this gay, merry and amorous month—espe
cially if a milk-maid should happen to be
singing a love-ditty, hard by, to her cowl
for fear she should lose her heart, which
would have been a sad loss indeed for so
maidenly a Queen, and a just cause, no doubt
for court scandal! ’
All Elizabeths are not made of such tinder
as Elizabeth Queen, however, and it would
not be good for them if they were. But it is
nevertheless true that this pleasant May-time
is a sweet fosterer of mutual affections when
two young lovers tempt it In the open adds
or the retirement of woods. Everything
seems to invite nearer and still nearer per
sonal approaches, and endearments—and it
would not be surprising if the music and de
licious rapture of untold kisses mingled at
hist with the song of the birds and the bill
ing and cooing of the doves.
Lovers’ walks, if we rightly remember, arc
usually taken with this object in view, either
expressed or understood, but mostly the lat
ter, as being more modest and reticent; and
it would be astonishing, if it were not so emi
nently natural, to consider what subterfuges,
and pretty enough, though rather lame ex
cuses, a girl even in the full blush of woman
hood, will resort to, if she expects her lover,
that she may hoodwink her parents and guar
dians, and steal away from all eyes to meet
Of course the end and meaning of all this
is the curious state of matrimony, which a wo
man looks upon as the be all and end all of
her life. Audio think what pains and trouble
she will take to get into it—never asking her
self If she may not hereafter, be driven into
taking the same, or greater pains and trouble
to get out of it! Socrates, who wasn’t, it is
true, altogether an Apollo in his person and
the fashion of his features, but a good Judge
of matrimony from experience, was thought
by many a Greek maiden in his time, to be a
surly, unmannerly ogre, because he said, and
was ready to maintain against all comers, that
those who were out ol it wanted to get in it,
and those who were in it get out of
it. It was doubtless a wicked libel upon the
Institution, so far as the latter part of the pos
tulate Is concerned; or, at ail events it would
be so, if there were not so many separations
from bed and board, and so many downright
and absolute divorces.
The numbers, however, who want to bo ini
tiated into the secrets of the Matrimonial So
ciety, and take up the degree of wife, is tar
greater than those who, having tried the mys
-1 cry, pronounce it a humbug, like “The
Thousand and One Order,” andarereadv to
expose the whole affair, as an Insult to wom
anhood, and a -wrong against the righto
thereof ®
This is encouraging, especially to poor
batcheiors out of luck; and if any woman
hater should bo inclined to doubt the fact we
would like to astonish him by referring him
to the flics of the TiinunvE for the last month
or so. He will there And plenty of can
didates for the suffrages of Hymen-if ho
should happen to know snch a chap-both
male and female. And furthermore, if he
could slyly ensconce himself behind the ad
vertising counters, and see the scores, nay
hundreds of pretty girls who bring advertise
ments for husbands, or answers to advertise
ments for wives, or who come to mate Inqui
ries. and see if they can flsb up anything or
learn whether they arc being, or about to be
gulled, or not, he would come over to our
side, like Domino Sampson, withhis cxclama
lion, “Prodigious 1”
And if the newspapers of the West are
taken as a basis for the calcnla’ion, the evi
dence would be overwhelming, and one would
wonder where onairth the women came from.
We know a practical joker who deals in this
sort of fun, and tldnks it jolly; and ho savs
he has had upwards of five hundred letters
from loving girls, all eager to get themselves
hooked on to his lines, within a single week ’
And we have no donbt of it Now, gallant
young gentlemen in the army make It known,
to all whom it may concern, that they are
ready to open a correspondence—just for any
thing yon please, my little dearl-for “ love
fun, pastime or matrimony.” Now anaold
fogy, with a good Income, wants anv beautiful
girl to call herself Mrs. So-and-so—the name
of the old fogy; and then again it is some
veritable widow who is tired of her weeds
and thinks she would look well in a bridal
wreath, and wants a rich old nabob to take
We have seen some of the replies of jvomen
and girls to these advertisements, and confess
that wc were not prepared for snch revela
tions of weakness as they contained. Some
•were evidently written in good filth, and
with a prodigal sincerity, and candor, which
it was sad to see; for it was all wasted, ex
cept so lar as it made food for merriment and
ribald laughter. If the girls will tokcour ad
v ce they will drop all clandestine correspon
-411,8 60rt » and remember that by re-
advertisements they become
lair game to the fowler a >.aj. ■ ■ , ,
intelligent, whether i S ‘ ’ “
day to meet the man who wL , ’ Sn " ° ne
for her, as the proverb «y^“ Tnd
any woman who looks to a newsnTnOT. d
Ch ; nc “> s >“ a”ad way, and ii she
a Jack, ho is very likely to turn out a d r^
Capture of Confederate Stores.
Destruction of Suspension Bridges
at Port Gibson and Vicinity,
Tile Retreat and Pursuit
of the Rebel Army.
The Federal Army Eighteen Milo 3
from Vicksburg,
[From Onr Own Correspondent 1
Bio Black Cbossi.no. HakkeiisoVb i
Feery, Miss., eighteen miles from I
Vicksbdbo, May4th, 1863. f
We remained at Pars Gibson until four
o clock in the afternoon of Saturday, until
the Pioneer Corps had constructed a passable
bridge over the South Branch of Bajou Pierre
and then resumed the march.
A few miles west of Port Gi bson the advance
found in a forest by the roadside two immense
piles of bacon, each covering an area of 2,500
square feet, piled as high as the branches of
the forest trees, and each containing, by esti
mate, 40,000 pounds. Tho enemy counting
upon an easy victory at Thompson’s Hills,
(not Baldwin’s Hills, as I wrote you) had
loaded his train with these supplies, and his
retreat was so hurried that he had not time to
remove or destroy them. Of course these as
well as an abundance of tents fell into our
Four miles beyond on the direct road to
Raymond we came to the main branch of the
Bayou “ Big Bayou Pierre” as the natives call
it. This Bayou extends from the Mississippi
at Brnnisbuig, and is crossed at this point by
a substantial iron suspension bridge. The
flooring is timber, and this the retreatino
army bad covered with turpemineand set on
Are. Owing to tbc greenness of the lumber
it did not bum readily, and our advance guard
was able to extinguish the flames, before the
flooring was entirely consumed. The struc
ture was strengthened by passing large ropes
underneath, and a few bouses and barns close
at hand readily furnished the plank to renew
the flooring. We encamped here Saturday
night, iatigned by hard fighting and loss of
sleep. Thearmy was exhaustedand thecamp
was speedily silent. I had been in the saddle
for nearly twenty-four hoars, and while the
Unt was being pitched I pillowed my bead
upon thcsaddle and lay down upon thl-ween
sward to rest a moment. In this condia™?
fell asleep, and did not wake again until the
morning reveille was beating I snrim.
and found myself drenched hf'the Ktu‘ wire
the co d night dews, and so stiff that I could
scarcely sit in the saddle. A few moments
-^' erc ?L a a town at the crossinir of the
roads, called Willow Shrines Thprr»»• var.fi
ingleft of it now butTtaf‘log slm„
outbuildings Our advance reached
Wltbm a hundred yards of the position and
wore moving leisurly forward, when, all at
once the enemy opened upon’ns with taree
° r .. f « u . r Pifccs of artillery, the shell from
which bursting over our beads compelled ns
to come to a sudden bait. The advimee bri
trades, too, deployed to tho right and left of
the road as skirmishers, and, after a oarrfSl
Wottr b a’&S e fTTht
them to retreat. As soon aa tbc demoostra
tion was made, the artillery was withdrawn
and we pushed ahead again. 1 wiredraw n
There is a deep ravine in the midst of a
dense forest a mile beyond Willow Sarin's
10h lriek,e6 a rivnkt dear as" rS
“ ' The troops were thirsty, and it was mn
posed to halt a moment and refresh them
Tll f? s'°, Ted cautiously down the declivity
and had almost reached the cooling element
vvhen, all at once, the sharp report ol musket
ry was heard along the banka, and wSTama
to a sudden halt. Jhe Slat Illinois. the JSth
Illinois, and the 2nd Indiana were immediate-
in the road and
on the right and left, and an advance ordered
The enemy fell back, and the arlillcnr nWed
on the hill lin the rear sent their aifel'lin‘ad
tion“ ,!ind clearcdth e woods of all obstrac
bvlii,enfm!^-ttCrdc'c,ri,.,e tlle situation than
Dy tlic followjDg rough diagram :
Logan’s division was ordered to tike the
road to tins left, while Smith’s took
the road leading Irani the direct road to Grand
Gulf, and branching into the former as Indica
ted in the map. Gen. McPherson, with the
balance of ins corps, kept on the direct road
to the Big Black Crossing. The object of this
movement is evident, if Logan could get
into the rear of the enemy we had them
bagged. That we did not run into them is no
laultol plan. The enemy appeared to have
madethe best of his way to the crossingalong
the directest road. There were a few atrag
;lers, ahuudred m all, captured on the left
hand road by Gen. Logan, and Gen. Grant,
who accompanied him,
IThcn Gen Login arrived at the Junction
of the Grand Gulf and Ilankersoa’s Ferrv
road prisoners were captured who left Grand
Gulf early Sunday morning and from them we
learned of the evacuation of that position Wo
had heard early in the day, three heavy reports
in that direction, and supposed the gunboats
were at work. It now turns out that the=e
were occasioned by the explosion of a powder
magazine, and the firing off of two guns
which at the time of its abandonment were
loaded. The rest of the guns were spiked,
and left behind. As soon as this information
reached Gen. Grant, he rode thither, accom
panied by Logan’s escort, and remalnedthcrc
unm "hen he returned to this
i’frin'e he left, the gunboats were lying
l?deral f fem hC “ mP *
The troops reached a road crossing three
miles fromthe-i erry. about five luat* niiriif
and halted at the same tree under which Cfen
crals Lee, L °rio ? , Tighlman and Pctnberton
(forwewere following all these dUtinmlshed
officers) had halted two hoars before Fr,/
ments of dispatches, bearing the signatures
of these officers, and directing the movements
of the retreating army, were dUcovcred, and
directly in front of the tree on a board naifrd
to an upright and planted m the ground, was
selves o ™ s characteristlc message to on?
“Tanks! Ton can't catch «s this time tt*
are 100 smart for yon. Meet ua in VicfcibJm JTI
we will flail you like hell !*’ ' ke . ***
Signed, liras,
♦ ierc ™? lsoan order from Gen. Lorin
to Gen. Tighlman, requiring him to retreat as
rapidly as possible, and to ontastron®
line of skirmishers to protect his rear. ™ °
There was a ferry hero in ordinary times
bnUhenccessiUcsofthe occasion Ss com
pelled he construction of a pontooTbrhhro
cTii™ 11 ! 0 ?! 010 rebe,s crossed the river. Wo
followed them closely, and lost as we an
firistMSro f Vlt ll . r ! were sainted with P a
iiKOnMtM™ 111 rebel rearguard. ThedOth
Ohio at that time in the advance, were deploy
ed as skirmishers and moved toward the rivm
oJree shots and managed to kill
three or font men who were in the act ol cn '
ting down the pontoon bridge. This Is nro
sort ed and guarded at this cud by a couple if
cannon and a strong picket guard P
The urmy is at rest to day. Thccvhnnti.™
march from Millikcn’s Bend and the severe
battle of Friday has rendered“brief reap' £
Imperatively necessary. Important recon
nousanccs are being made up and down the
river, one of them to Rocky Ford above The
fonr boats np Big Black, one of
them the Paul Jones, a cotton clad giin boat
n%i v ,l b f f c , nu,s , L'POrt them reluming to
the north hank of Big Black river, and dis
p.or.. , t0 dls Phte onr passage. They have
shelled our position furiously durin- the
night and up to thepresent writing this mor
ning. There is no danger that we shall bo
driven hack, although it is not impossible
TO emupelled to tight a battle here.
Is in excellent spirits, and although
is, hot (SO dog. in the shade ),
, '; l ‘ ls 1,11 that could be desired. We
ot flfr Z,[° e ? p '“ r 'S <ck -' b ’ lr :l * the tint ten
Gnirair.ilri'wt, Troo P a are marching from
mrod 4 5" lf n blthtr ’ and we shaU soon Sc pro
idoimd deciahrt\ IOVCmeDt J»«P-
From 11-iyr, — An Insarrootton.
. , B -I “ armal fro ” HayO weleam that on
the Oth instant there wasa commotion at Port
an Prince, caused by an insurrection headed
by Genual Aime 1c Gras, who had taken to a
village called Dessaline. in the department
Arlibonite. On his way through he was join
ed by some partisans in an attempt to over
throw the government of President Geffmrd.
The good sense of the people, however, soon
settled the matter, for in forty-eight hours he
was arrested, and was expected to be brought
to Port au Prince. At last accounts all was
quiet again.
THc Situation—Tlic ndatlvc Irosn.'* nr
of tho
Two Armlew—lfooßcrltccelvlno. Ha.
tuforccmcuts-Ciou. Hooker* “ e
[Editorial Correspondence of the Chicago Tribune.
■Wasuinotok, May 13, 1863.
The statement published in the New Tork
T,ma of Monday, and repeated in several
other papers, that Hooker's army was again
crossing the Rappahannock, has no fomida
tion, in fact. Nothing iargerthan small bodies
of cavalry, sent across to reconnoiter, has
crossed since the battles, except details sent
over to bury the dead and remove the
wounded, under a flag of truce. The long
circumstantial account of the movements ot
army corps, and the rccrossing of the
Rappahannock, described in' the Washington
letter to the Philadelphia Press, and widely
copied, is purely imaginary. There is not a
word of truth in it. Hooker’s army occupies
its old cantonments along the east side of the
river, with its headquarters at Falmouth.
When an advance will be made, is not known
outside of Hooker himself. The best opinion
here is, that weeks may first elapse. That It
will not be to-morrow, or next day, may be
safely predicted.
Kow, that the smoke has cleared away that
covered up the carnage of the week’s strug
gle, an estimate approximating the truth may
be made of the respective losses in killed
wounded and prisoners. From all I can learn
by collecting facts, circumstances and reports
the result will not vary far from the following
figures; Federal loss—killed, 2,500; wound
cd.ASOO; prisoners, 5,000-but at least 1 500-
of the latter were wounded that fellinto’the
hands of the enemy; total loss of Hooker’s
12 ’ 600 mcn - Eebel loss-3,300 killed,
8,000 wounded, 3,500 prisoners; total rebel
loss, 15,600 men, and Stonewall Jackson, who
was worth 20,000 mcn to the Confederate
caUEe ' Tllc rel) els claim to have taken 8,000
to 10,000 prisoners; bnt they always overrate
their achievements In this respect, and nnder
rate-their losses, as the test of the cartel of
exchange invariably proves. If their preten-
T, D 3 Tf^ 110 ' thCy wonld hold an ““ss of
at least 50,000 prisoners to-day; when, in fact
the Federals can exhaust every man of ours
they have, and will still have in their posses
sion six to ten thousand rebels, left over.
Neither army is in condition to renew the
contest. It ■will take some time to recupe
rate, reorganize and get ready to re-com
mence the struggle, ifooker is kin- a “o“d
many men by the expiration of the term of
service of nine mouths’ conscripts and two
years volunteers. Some ten or twelve n'-r
' !nf t lrf'' e i J S <Iysonellome ’ eac h number
log, perhaps, yOO men. As many more will be
mustered out during this month. But on the
other hand he is receiving large reinforce
ments, considerably more than enough to
make good these losses; indeed, enough to
supply his losses by the recent battles and
more, too The lohis isStanw
are estimated at not less than 40.000 men
There are two whole army corps under Gens
Dix and Peck, that are marching up towards
Kjchmond from the rear, orouguitobc A
c i on * , f l& ‘ of about twemy-seven Veui
n.ents, besides artillery and cavalry. So von
see that Hooker has men enough to asMime
the offensive again whenever lie feels re «dv
His army docs not regard themselves whi£
pul, by any means. It is admitted that the
rebels won the last “knock down,” hut it
will take several more rounds before the Fud
crals will consider the contest dubious.
The confidence of the soldiers in General
Hooker has not abated a particle. Thev saw
him extricate the army when all seemed In
confusion and the battle lost, and by P< Smnft
daring, quick movements and skillful handlin"
of troops, check the rebel rush, rollback their
I>llc tLem into winrons of dead
men. But the army came verv np-ir
beloved leader. While leaning against a nu-i
of the Cliancdlorsville Hons?, a rmj shot
struck it. Tim shock knocked Gen. Hooker
to the ground, where he lay senseless
for the space of fiO minutes. When ho became
conscious, lie was still flighty and stupified.T
was more than two hours before Inf suflici
fSJJf ”f,°. Te ™. a to i e : ‘blc to Issue commands.
,ime Gen - Co “ch was' in com-
St " ™. d is s-sd orders to ft.
Ibc extent of the injury received by Gen
Hooker was concealed from the soldiers’
Jfter he had recovered a little from his sUtm
taction he lay down on a blanket in a tent
nearby, and remained there tor ten or fifteen
minutes. Feeling a little better he arose and
stepped outside of the tent a short distant
tlre£i^rn nTerfin^wi,hhi ’ aid3in^l’ec°lo
the battle then raging around bim. when a
cannon ball tore alongthe ground, plowing it
up exactly where he had lain a few minutes
narrow*esc.ip’e. “ bo Cll “ :a a
Hooker’s inch think he exposes himself too
much, and scold about it. They say they
d °" hi “ killcd ’ at laast
esfanly; bnt he says that officers must show
their soldiers that they arc not afraid to die
fw 110 Liilon, and not afraid to go where
they ask the privates to go. This is “Fi"ht
ing Joe” ail over. Chicago
Tl £-. C t”. ?r i, ‘ , ?~^ ,loncc 11 Emanated
*V’ 5 <o tlic Army-TlicCauo
ot Sigcl—Xlic DlflicultleN tulUs Casof
Washington. May goth, G I*. at/
The censorship on the dispatches concern
ins the doings of the Rappahannock army con
tinnes as vigorous as ever. Nothing is allow
ed to be telegraphed from here respecting that
army. No mutter whetherit relates to events
that occurred two weeks ago or yesterday
The exclusion is complete. The poUcy of this
course is not apparent to the public, and the
fraternity of the Press mnrmnr at what seems
to be an arbitrary, useless order. I was curi
ous to know from whence it proceeded and
the reason for it. Inanity at the proper quar
ter furnished the desired Information. The
suppression of the dispatches is not the work
of cither Secretary Stanton or General Hai
leck, hnt of General Hooker. Ho made the
demand of the War Department before setting
out on his recent campaign, that not a word
concerning the operations of his army should
he telegraphed from this city to any newspa
per or person until he should give permision.
The request was complied with to the letter]
and the lightnings have been dumb. But at
the same time he imposed no further or other
restrictions on correspondents who wish to
write than to tell the truth, sign their names
to what they write, and relate nothing con
cerning intended movements or what the
army may be doing at the time.
Gen. Hooker’s motive for establishing this
rule Is simply to gain time and delay informa
tion sent from his army in reaching the ene
my, to put forty-eight bourse between the oc
currence of an event and tho knowledge of it
in Richmond or in Lee’s camp. Before tho
news transmitted by the correspondents with
the army, or picked up, or dug out by tho
correspondents located here, can reach Phila
delphia or New York, by mall or express, bo
put in type and published, and get back into
Scccssia, the harm that such intelligence
might do him is passed, while at tho same
time the people of the North get tho news in
detail without haring to wait unreasonably
long, even in these last times.
Gen. Hooker has adopted anotherrnie—that
of forbidding civilians to visit his army. No
permits arc granted here by the War Depart
ment to civilians to go down to Falmouth
without permission from Gen. Hooker, except
in a few cases of emergency, such as going
after a wounded officer or the body of a killed
one. He says he don’t want any hnt com
battants or persons having official business to
come within his lines. This rule is rigorous
ly enforced, and hundreds who flocked to
Washington when the news went forth that
his army was on the move, were forbidden to
go down the river or to land at Aqnla Creek-
After spending their money pretty profusely*
they retunicd whence they cLic tte
gratification of seeing a battle. °“ C ttle
It is now admitted that tho absence of SVel
from command of the German Lc"ion Ind
mnch to do with tho defection of the 11th
corps, when attached on Saturday May • it
is not denied that the German regiments were
mnch dissatisfied with Gen. Howard It u
conceded, on all hands, that he is a bravo and
gallant officer; bnt his style does not suit the
Germans at ail. He attempted to enforce his
religtousnottons. and make them obserrethe
bablnith, according to the American custom.
He interfered with their recreations, and in
waltzing, and glmnastic
fil.rnT.’ws Jnci 1 lint German soldiers'were ac
customed, he introduced prayer mcetimr
a?d'water^'^ U ' CS i ° f th | of,hodo!; sttrnd
tooJv the J )lace of lager as a bevc-
Si^or r SSr S «rS?-‘® d sf , sS
not the sort of man to tret th#» UwJ-J* ne .
of fight out ofTento“c S ?ilSlp ng “ t ““" ut
Most of the regiments in Howard’s Oom
yolnnteered “to fight railSigei ” and
dE f- f, nd ‘VS“ a ?ha d t h°o wS
not aliened to remain with them. Bnt tIS
truth requires to he told, that Sigel hlmrelf
must share a good part of tho blSme for hu
absence. It is true that Ualicck dislikes him
and persecuted him in Missouri
depriying htra of his command, and
elbowing him out into the wet •
and it is also true that ho threw obstacles in
his way here, as far as he dare; bnt the Pro
eldent and Secretary of War are friendly to
Sigel, so that Hallcek could only show his
teeth and growl, hut dare not bite. The great
trouble with Sigel was, that he expected and
asked too mnch. He was not content with
the place assigned him. He wanted more
or a corps; he demanded a
grand division to command. It will be re
membered that when Gen. Burnside took
the Potomac army last Nofiem
of wmn m lded 11 , lnto threc grand divisions
0f50,000 men each, assigning the right wing
, tl,oße " tcr ‘o Gen. Hooker,
ei.d the left wing to Gen. Franklin. Genera!
• clpmL r ,?fiS Sed to t^ k( “ char e e of * division, but
> a grand reserve corns, which was
partly given to him. At first he was placed
™ r v tj - ° r S?y a* a rSSSS
ifawnre. Bata part of this force was
shortly afterwards detached, and sent to Gens,
iox, Feck, and Foster. Other regiments were
Rbrorbcd into the main army, and some were
detailed lor the fortifications abont Washing
ton. Sigel soon found his “reserve corn*’
dwindle down to the magnitude of a few
brigades, and nothing specially left for him to
do. He became much dissatisfied, and threat
ened to resign. Meanwhile Gen. Hooker was
assigned to command the Potomac army. He
immediately broke up the three grand divi
sions made by Burnside Into seven
army corps ol twenty-seven to ‘ thirty
regiments each, and put all his cav
nliy into one grand division under Gen.
atom mas. The artillery was assigned to
each division in suitable proportions. Over
these army corps he placed Sedgwick. Conch,
Meade, Sykes, Slocnm, Sickles, and offered the
11th Corps to Gen. Sigel, which was mostly
composed of Germans; but the latter for
some reason neglected to accept it on the
instant, and it was given to Gen. Howard.
This left Sigel without a command higher
than a division of nine regiments, which was
eiill open to him, but he refused to accept
and tendered his commission to the Presi
dent, which the latter refused to accept, hut
gave him thirty days leave of absence to think
over the mutter, which was renewed once or
twice. The buttle of Chancellorsville was
fought, and lost by the bad behavior of the
• German corps, and Hooker felt obliged to re
treat across the Rappahannock to make pren
orations for a new start. The President on
heating of the reverse to the army
hastened down to the headquarters
l i e lua ‘ ter - On his return he
ttietraphed to New Tork for Sigel, who
obeyed the summons and instantly renalred
to the White House, where he a££dTodra w
his sword and take whatever command might
be assigned him. He confessed th“ he
had acted wrongly last winter, that he had
listened to the bod adviee of injudicious
fr.ends—had seen hisierror, -and in some de
gree felt responsiblefor the ill-behavior of the
il h corps. It is understood that he will be
perhaps already Is,-placed in command of Um
t,, C ™, aD . rCg r ents - Such i 8 tbß history of
The Situation— Oen. Xfallcck’s
for JDralled*Sol!
be C ° rWM -»«
Special Correspondence of the Chicago Tribune.
Washington, May 13, is<>3.
The Etoiies with which the New York and
Philadelphia papers have been teeming
for the last few days, concerning the move”
merit of Gen. Hooker’s army across the Rap
pahannock again, are, of course, mere lubri
cations throughout. Gen. Hooker was, at 10
o’clock this morning, quietly at his head
quarters at Falmouth, and the army was en
camped along the old line, up and down the
river from Falmouth, which it occupied all
last “winter.
. The condition of the army is excellent. It
will fight under General Hooker or any other
General the President may send them.
GEN. halleck’s movements. j
The only fact absolutely known here war
ranting the New York IW’s statement that
Hallcck is soon to lake the field, as a sort of
supervising associate with Hooker, is that last
Friday he drew from the Quartermaster’s De
partment tents and other field equina-e for
himself and stair. “
provision ron drafted soldiers.
Under tho enrollment act men will be actu
ally in the United States service as soldiers
from tlic fact of being drafted. It is there
fore ordered that they be put in uniform and
provided with knapsacks, haversacks, can
teens, tin cups, spoons *fcc., as soon as they
report to the district Provost Marshal The
Quartermaster General will fill the requistions
of the Provost Marshal General for clotlmi"
Ac. for this purpose, to be delivered at such
points as the latter may designate.
One great abuse in thc army heretofore has
been the appointment of a disproportionfte
number of Officers to the number of- men in a
regiment. There la now a corps of regimen
tal officers to about every 500 men in tie ser
yice. This has been caused bv tile desire on
[he part of State Governors to provide places
for their numerous friends. 'J lie following
fh™ 6 a e iffi“Sly. rt,;e ° rder iS intendcdt °
Iso commissioned officer or enlisted man ofanv
grade, in excess of the legal organization, will be
re-organized. Any commander who may acknowl
edcc, or receive, as in service, any such officer or
enlisted man, will ho brought to trial for neglect
of duty and disobedience of orders. No pfeson
act.rg In the capacity of a supernumerary will
"i 5 ‘ le : , l?- v^ Ircuinet « nceß permitted to receive
jtiicos from the Government: and
Paymasters payment to such sunernumer
iadivldaal, f aa “ a S"for
for thc organization of an invalid
ihS U I? we referred recently, provides
wit. w L i 1 be . n ‘ ade “P °f t"’o classes of those
Mho have heretofore been discharged from the
"a; for disability, but who ar? capable of
performing light garrison duty, and secondly,
those in the army who are likely to be dis
charged for disability from active service, but
who arc able lo do the light daty. -
n Sfcrota.ryStanton makes no secret in savin"
that be intends to nse this corps for taking
care of the Copperheads in thc North. b
Sabbath SclioolConvontlon— Governor
[From Our Own Correspondent.]
SrntNonELD, May 15,1863.
There is considerable anxiety here on ac
count of the report by telegraph that Gov
Tates is sick at Memphis. It is feared that it
has been caused by exposure while with the
army, which has brought on one of the many
attacks to which nearly all persons not accli
mated to that region of country are subjected
In this connection I take pleasure in sub
joining the following tribute to the Governor
from a political opponent. It is refreshing to
read it, after having perused the floods of
abuse which have been poured out upon the
devoted head of the Governor. The writer is
the correspondent of the Peoria Matt, one of
the most malignant Copperhead papers in the
State. The extract is from a letter headed
“ A month with the Army
! have this to say of Gov. Tates, that In his sc.
tions with the army, in his addresses tothe offl
ci rs and soldiers, he develops more power of mind
bcanty and excellence of expression of thought!
and true nobleness of sonl, than Is usnal among
the architects of the Chicago platform s
hll ‘Si him . on ,f''° ‘hlcrent occasions, and
JmS 10 lh ,° were noble, manly
“A, dignified appeals to the patriotism of the
soldier, without the slightest taint of partisan I
or sectional bitterness. I, as onodeslen!
nated Copperhead,"could take no cxception’to
his position, os he said that he was opposed to anv
terms ofpcace, or adjustment of our
difflcnlty that would iu the least refleetdishonoron 1
the nation, or destroy the Integrity of the Union”
poe . e . eM,;B svc Cf great degree of popm
Js* *7 the entire army, and the plain and palpable
rr» E “U Is that in his connection with the sofiiers
of Illinois he divests himself ofal] partisan feeling
and docs what a majority of tho Republican leaf:
Sy ta praX“ CO,y ’ and Tiolat<! moat "»•
Hop. I. J*. Morris, of Quincy, has been en*
gaged ever since his election to Con-ress in
endeavoring to obtain from the UniteSstat’cv
for the nse of the Skate, the net proceeds of
the sales of public lands sold In the State
since January 1.1819. and due from the Uni
ted States to the State of Illinois. Mr. m“-
rls has Jnst made a report of his action In the
Pmvw 8 ,0 «■= Governor, who, after his
of office cx rireii, appointed him
tcnd to l df r ° , ;, Ule P2£ ° r the State to at
pbT tL DeP Sr t? i„r 1 112 glean
Ew'i'ar'’ a B r KC . II T, < ! B , f i nm conversation held
with Mr. M. at TVashmgton, that the Fresh
dent and Secretary of the Interior and Com
missioner of the Land Office, have virtually
acknowledged the justice of the claim. The
only reason that it has not been paid is prob
ably on account of its magnitude. The
J?-4 n f^°*U h . e p Clai ?;, i ;’ in ”»mhere!
*4.4, CM, together with interest from the time
demand was made upon the United State' Sr
the money, on the ISth ofDccember, 1357.
In Woodford county, a few days since
a*vi-« in ? 1 i m , s , ca “ 0 homo from the annv on
a visit to his friends; and, shocking to relate
brought along a likely contraband with him’
n mro™], to set all the Copperheads in
a feicrql excitement. A prosecution was of
course immediately set on foot against him
for violating the laws of the Stare. After a
four days trial, the jury “hung fire" for two
days l tiers, and were finally brought into
Sn ,o . c Sree. Upon the Lieutenant
statin" that he Intended to take the dccto
back with him when he returned to the armv
the case was dropped. I
ife£?rs. M. T. Ayers. Wm. Brown and Ste
piup paxson, Central Commutes, call a State
School Convention, to be held at the I
A*aptist Church in Jacksonville, on the 2d of
~U RC * Delegates arc to report themselves at I
tuat place, where a Committee will be found I
to provide them with quarters.
I send you the following army appoint- j
A. Confided Liar.
[From the Concord(N.n.) IndcpendcnlDiimoorat.]
Wm. A. Richardson, the Copperhead U. S
senator from Illinois, has recently been at the
trouble of issuing a lying card to inform the
of his State that, he did not make the
declaration on the stump in New Hampshire
Imputed to him by the Republican press, in re
*Fect to putting down the Republican party
at the point of the bayonet That he made
such a declaration in the City Hall, in Con
cord, on the Clb day of March, all bis lyinir
cannot wipe out- In addition to the testimony
01 other reliable persons, we bare that of one
respectable clergymen, who lis
tened to the speech of the Illinois Senator
and who testifies that he did use the follow*
jng language: “H need be, the Republican
party must be put down at the point of the
bayonet, and with the sword.” Let the rowdy
Copperhead Senator pnt that in his pipe and
5£w Clt l and let our Copperhead cotcmpo
ar,c tr y to g t0 hel P Richardson
wrn Sum same. dißgr “ cful poßiUon ’ take *
It I? reported from rebel sources that Gen.
A. P. Dill has been placed in command of
Stonewall Jackson’s corps in the rebel army.
—An unique gift, is about to bo made to
General RosCcrans. It consists of a gold iron
and holder, the latter remarkable for having
been carved from a cedar splinter picked np
on the field after the battle of Stone Rivfcr.
The top is ornamented with a figure of Liber
ty, minutely carved, the figure holding In one
hand ft broken, chain, and the other sustain
ing a flag. A serpent writhing under her feet
has Us fangs inserted in its own body. A
narrow gold band winds around the holder
spirally, ai.d bears this Inscription: “To Ma
jor General Rosecians; with yoursword in
hand, you have led your brave armies to glo
rious victories; with your pen you have struck
terror and dismay into the hearts of traitors
at home.”
Adelina Patti continues to win new tri
umphs abroad. A letter from Vienna says:
“ Miss Patti is so popular among us that if
she liked to deliver Poland ala Pustowogtoff,
she could raise easily an army of one hundred
thousand admirers, who would follow her
charming voice np to the gates of Moscow.
Sects arc not to be had in an ordinary way
the whole house having been engaged at the
outset, and I myself gave yesterday a sover
eign for a seat that ia ordinary times costs
four shillings.”
The Emperor Napoleon attained his fifty
filth year on the 22d; a grand review was held
at Long Champs in honor of the occasion.
Horace P. Tuttle, the astronomer who
enlisted ns a private in the 41 th Massachusetts
regiment last fall, and has since been in ser
vice in that corps, arrived home on Thursday
from Newborn, having been appointed Pay
master in the H. 8. Navy.
lt is interesting to know that some other
members of the family of Jackson, who killed
Col. Ellsworth, have been arrested. This
time his sister and niece have baeu cam-ht
That Jackson family is enormously lame'
Several hundred brothers ofthc “ ori-inal Ja
cob” were taken in ISOI-2. The old “ele-ram
“ all quiet on the Potomac,” had for its
constant refrain, “arrest of a relative of Jack
Col. John Cobum, of the 33d Indiana In
finity, who ms captured with his brigade, at
Thompson’s Station, near Franklin, Tennes
see, early in March, and has been confined for
sometime in Libby prison, Richmond, has
returned to his home in Indianapolis, in good
health. He speaks severely of the treatment
that himself and his men received at the
bands of the rebels.
A Nowbcm correspondent writes:
A sensation wan created here by the m'arria-e
this morning of Charles C. Lawrenc ™of Bos
ton, a member of the 44th Massachusetts to
the accomplished daughter of Israel Disos
way, a hanker m Newbcm. After miklnw.
transfer of his property to the bridegroom
the lather left our lines with other disloyal
citizens. Corporal Lawrence had never seen
mokpface nUlten ****>* the marriagS
Our Dead and Wounded.— lnformation
from the Army of the Potomac states that onr
wounded in the late battles who are withffi
our lines are ail being admirably cared for
and that the enemy while th”v refuse to
rmt .my person to visit our wounded in their
hands, promise to send them over to us as
soon as possible. ua 35
The Secretary of War has directed that
while the Army of the Potomac remains in its
prescntposition.no passes shaU be granted
to persons to visit it with the view of obtain
ing the bodies of deceased friends.
Excuangino Prisoseus.— Robert Quid
the rebel commissioner for the exchange of
prisoners, came down the James ri£r to
Newport News on Monday, to confer with
Col. Ludlow, the United States commoner
n reference to the delivery to the Litter of
the laige number of officers and men now in
Riclynund, recently captured at Fredericks
burg. Transports were sent up to City Point
for Them on Tuesday. Suitabli provision hi
been made for the sick and wounded.
A soldier in one of the Massachusetts
regiments writes home a curious incident
He was in the battle of Fredericksbnrg lasi
fal , and m the hurry of rccrossing thSrfrcr
left Ids portfolio oehind. But when onr arm£
last week crossed the Rappahannock li Keb
iy s Ford (which, it will be remembered is
twenty-flye miles abovo Fredericksbnm) ti. s
same portfolio was found in a hastily abim
doneo rebel camp, and by means of thi name
written on it. was returned to the owner
who found the contents all safe, inciudhr
|(r. a photograph of my mother’
than ever.” COUrSC ’ 1 6ball mkt d£s
Most Important Movements.—A letter
from Fortress Monroe, in the Providence
Journal, says, “ the most important move
monte arc on foot now, and when completed
will he of the moat vital importance to the
Army of the Potomac In defeating,ind crush
ing the rebel hosts. What these movements
are Is not forthe public to know at present
as on one secrecy onr success depends But
thc plan is deep laid and well conned over
and cannot wellfail.” *
The New Meiirimao Again.—a Norfolk
le ‘ er ; MaJllUb says, “From intercepted
rehelletters, intended for citizens of Norfolk
it has been ascertained that the secosh intend
making a raid with their newMerrimac be
tween the middle of June and the Ist of July.
When their craft comes down the James riv
er, they may find Yankee men o’-war there
fully capable of giving heraproper welcome.”
Adjutant General Thomas, who had ar*
rived at Memphis from Grant’s army, reports
thc organization of ten full regiments of ne
gro troops, and recruiting was still in pro
gress, with the prospect of adding ten more
regiments to this colored force. Twenty
thousand native soldiers will be an important
acquisition to the National army on the Low
er Mississippi.
Re enlisting. It is said that nearly one
hundred and fifty of the 3d New York volun
teers, at Fortress Monroe, had, up to the 10th
re-enlisted in the service, and many more
were expected to do so.
1 Letters from Port Royal, dated* May Sth
announce the departure of the 7th Connocti
cut on an expedition to capture a rebel force
which had been prowUng around Scabrook
Island. The rebels have a large battery at
[ Legreeville, Jnst the other side of Cole's Isl
and, which adjoins Folly Island. This batte
ry can jnst command the lower extremity of
Folly Island. Tho other day the rebels
opened with this battery upon what they snp.
posed to be Gen. Todges’ headquarters.
Their shots fell short, although within ranm
and the Pawnee replied vigoronsly to the hos
tile fire.
Excitement at Crestline. —The Colnm
bus Journal says that a copperhead named
Douglas was arrested at Crestline and taken
to Columbus. Manifestations of a disturb
ance cropping out at Crestline, a detachment
of troops has been sent np there from Colum
bus to protect the property of Union men.
The Correspondents ot Ticks*
Tie Memphis Appeal publishes the follow
ing letter from A. D. Richardson, Esq the
able correspondent of the JicwTork Tribmie
annonneing the safety of himself and his
companions, of the Bohemian Brigade:
Jackbo:,-, Miss., May 6,1563.
o^Grant! ’ ffot 10 Vlckabnr S a little ahead
Junius Btowtj, Colbnrn and myself started
from illlllken s Bend, Sunday night on a tat
and two barges of provirioL aid to
run the blockade, as the shortest, easiest if
not the safest way to get to Gmnt’s amy.
The batteries at Vicksburg were too many
for us. Alter we had been hit about a dozen
times, a shell exploded onr boiler, set the
expedition. 11 11113 pUt a Short sto P t?os
l! e £® P ic^ d *P ?n hay bales in the riv
er at about ©clock in the inornio' r . after
swimming and floundering about for*half an
?«?^^l saTcd aU Junius Brown
Colbnrn came in in the Georgia costume
All our baggage was burned.
Two poor fellows were badly scalded, two
wounded by shells, and probably threeorfour
TTe are now <n route for Selma, under guard
and will probably be sent to Richmond wJ
b'^,r/ 0r U r tl ; lr ? m 4)16 moment we leU
into the Confederate hands, in being treated
with great kindness and courtesy, and havin''
~ mad “ unusually pleisant for Urn
wwl Uli3 notc m the Appeal office,
which wc are aUowed to visit on mrole
with Si, Di ™? Jlc Clanahau are here, and
X i i^t’ h a r - members of the press, have been
very tmdm their attentions;
Yours, A. D. Rlcntnnsrw
“This Side Up With Care.”
[From the Rochester Express.]
a?f steamer Cataract, of the
of Steamers, under the charge
vnw? a r t . most i )OpU T^ r commander Capt. Led
6toPPe.d « Kingston, C. W., from Og
ii D «! ,Ul lr*i t0 take onfrei r llt and passengers.
a D rtj ? Cß transferred to the hold of the
boat was a large box marked as follows:
For the American Glass Co.,
Pearl street.
rrifiaa .•. New Tort
LOlaes, this side op with care ]
wired at Sackett’s Harbor.
SSL Ci tt w ha i lds wisl,ln ff to wipe Off some oli
S?SJ islla * d9 !,P ommcnced to pull at a wisp
«< f «r ay *J >rot f ndin ff from a knot hole in the
?f 9 pa i Ck^ » when to his amazement, the
l bos ?*: w off, and out ro&diico sol
•Ja S themselves up,
and without obstruction from the thuadcr-
of the transaction, bolted for
the shore, and the last that was seen of them
they were making tracks up town.
■' the box " • ’•
v *,£ e * M J«,' was fonnd a collar marked “4th
Battalion, 10th Brigade, Rojal Ar illery, Mar
ket Barracks, Kingston.” From this ii would
«em that they they were deserters from ti e
British army, imd tliat some kind friend hid
boxed th'-m up, giving them an opportunity
to kick tlie cover off. ;uul pop out wli ui they
reached the United States of America. They
were both able bodied men, and could not
have had much room to *‘:tir about.”
v_-J etrtct. have received a fecs'j supply of
Gingham and Silk Sun Umbrellas,
Silk and Worsted Embroidery,
Dress Bnttons, Ornament!, quilled Ribbons, le.
To all of which they ash the attention crush boron.
V 8 lake street.
S^^ tat ‘ Clm ]"6.F. nEArr.
•-■--- Secretary.
Slows’ Patent Hand Corn Planter,
_ twine and oils
«<«« or
, J. H. REED & CO
mrlAdOtOSt Wholesale Dmtglsu. lieL.t.'.’e
600 Boxes Messina Emit,
Just received. Ca»h orders from the trade solicited
Fort Wajoe. lod.. May 12. isq. A ~ ‘
A „f? a “ s ’ Patent Graining Machine.
JV- r -«
cote CVCrr description orGantagTSvflS'if'' 1 “ “»
Never before Attained,
at the tluirttet notice ‘° ““ Ol s|7(fij ,, i r W{ftS il »’
n.yll dSH) Iwla .1.-1 .Ml £ ALIIIM.
»*■ «-
aadj for s - ig
PMSc'gT , T?L J °o f nt! IF lg l,a or^"ig,g{K^.
iss?„^&v re /% K D n «.“«
miia-cjwist itoxaach&° iiffi.
KJ Corner or State and South Water streets. 9
Ren Aork Sugar Refineries,
Which manufacture
60,000,000 lbs. Raw Sugar a Year,
advantage is oL
with the height adScd. thereby dispensin'-with the
““ MC£ a Ptodt a t the expense of the
“Money Saved is Money Earned.”
ftpAcxtSm J ' H -
GOODS,—W'e nre rccuivin^
- 1 - ' a large and choice assortment of °
W a ore'ciMb4? I tD’, n ”!ir ln avery variety of material.
good! eeciin? ofgiir CUUIS SUdiof DUE 33
SO per cent, from March Prices.
We have also la stock,
And MaterialsfortheSame,
la great variety. Wo are selling
Also at a
163 A 155 B.ATa2I STREET,
mvO dCTV lw W * WOOD.
10,000 Pieces
C( abovo for sale la the following colors:
By Washburn, Welch & Carr,
ayl &St-im &» & M Fraafelln street. Boston.
A^4 ( r ULTIJRAL liiPLE.
1111181 * StrM -
Plows of all kinds, Cultivators, Slovel-Plows
And other tools used by the Former* *
■Wheel or giuty nay Rates, patented by ns. April tsta.
TP ,r^i*£? oth Rakes, to ofc without wheeh
Wcod-Toota Bevolvrtns;H»y Rai<«V at^DeeZ3,
I^iec^arro 'fß.*4c 4e
h^^smgfe^ Ba sea??oV^ugr,' ee “
s&iSk p , S E “ «"**• iniure frnu, Ito
uc * r ' myiSdssi-iw
Tided one-half ol a BREWERY*
REMOVAL. —We hare removed
£ron\ 53 t063 Lake st.. corner of Slate.
SS™"' Goods. estate street.
2Si Market street. PhUsdelphla.Pa. mTO-dSSS-Sw
'AUERY.—Why is it that CRIS
RFrArSp If ?^f rß , lODKef ' th4n other!
urrvroc If 9P* rat es ISBTA3rraSEOCBI.r•'
}} d^ 8 ( n ct slain the ski a!
sg^«ff3gSf^, SsSlK..
Sh-aulk [t R' l ;^ft%TiS t ' be Jct ' c:ctl: ■
Ve“J°T , ;?-?' e i,j!Li.SH ST - u)i)RO - 6 -'star House,
. eyeryvijme. and applied by all flair
i|reMers. Price, |U #1,50 and #3 per box. according to
!i£!: mylibaum
lions, spoiled meats, dead animals, 4c., Ac. RalntoSS
th? Dwl aE ? COflfled. Particular atte3ffi
finrf^A ( »i , ifuS moTal °* stable manura. All work at-
promptness and dispatch. aad at boor
most suitable. Post office Box 4119. rDylsd9C-im
Carefully selected for the
3STo. 12 Oortlandt street,
(Opposite the Western Hotel.)
fegl-a29g-Sm .VEW YORK.
'J'O RENT—New and second-hand
W t^M'l?dle,^^D, S’S’A*^ C Sg rom^
mhl7 b£g-3m 93 South Clark street.
]\T OTICE.—We would caution the
lore P° bllc 6,0111 haying the Right to me orw.tt^;
Excepting from ourautoorlzed Agents. In thetemt.M-o
describedbelow, as we shall prosecute all such in
mtgementsonoar rights—oar deed dating b&c* *£
the date of the ortgtnal ratcat-in the Counties or
Champaign. Kaae, Da Page, Kendall, Slcaenrr Grnn
dr. Cock. Will. KankakeeriAjdot’U.Llnnestoii 1
side. Winnc-bseo. Bonne. Ogle. Stephenson c«siS’
Cake. ,lo Davies and DeKalb. In the state of
tbe Counties of Green and Dock In the S f ateot SnJ
cousin. FTOST <5
("W consignment. I^tooiTbir
Siaves.wllh Circled Heading, •"'WO Floor Barrel
MA GILT. A LATBAAf northput .
and Wells itreeu. * meaßt comer oil So. w««er
500 COFFEE.—Rio Mar
uguitora^eby®d Coat*Rlc*. Uir to prtma. *nt*
Oper. House, XTuidokiK otreet between tin SUttMnn
- aLii Sric m*c floQ^M.
iIOM)AT HVt>ING. .May ISin, ao>l eterrCTcnlm»
inp’SSvtTV¥" leXow siSrHK>S
ttlL jlJli ILLb. tuC |? VHt TCCOr* aiid BPifuir
SI UAKF. tnr riiamjiiou CIo.: Da wer. for
vonr Carret Pa?- bam J»hn*onV Terrier. oSSreSa
Rriiaarto.Doctor Gojjtem ejatek; 111-h D.d,l r .* LU2I?
c - D , -o rs ooen at •; commea'la r at3
©elect P. SL Mail ee ou PATUUDAY Mav “1,1
at 3 o'clock, P. M. AUmtoioo’ -jse-a*a!
C «s?t J-S 1 r Uyea,s 018{:e to ' fl *dnee■miy.Hee u£
iayneX-lw K. W. Pixuiaa: Ageat.
■*- Madbon street, between State and Deiroom
Doors open at 7* o'clock; Curtain riios at 3 o'clock
Engagement of the popular young actor
the uannuiijlii, *52 .“nolo of
country recognize bim'aafhLHfli^ B critic* ol the
to ME«eement U iT?SuDE r |a^-feE“ l7 - d,wi *
E^Ser^^cbSe^dji'uyor 37 ISIb ' 1,0 nrejented
THE UI)Y OFLIO.YS, orLoreand Pride.
Grand Dance.
To conclude with the langhable Fa>ce of
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday,
Friday and Saturday Evenings,
®ai 18th, 19fh,20th, Slat, 22d dfc 23d,
nlGcentandglg antic CE * ct> * B wonderful, mag-
hach View Carets six hundred snnarefw ***
f™A e i“ b P ces 3 , cul - An entire <SSS? Slii SViSS
Pre-lde at the Pluo'pSrte L M ' U
wJL&no“ , «*u3iSSS B & ‘ffen'Lte"?: 1 .‘hVv?^
low admittance fee of & cents; Children 15 cents* Ve?y
DoorsopcaatT; to commence atsc’clock
mylS d.gnritP £o, W * BRo^.^a-'lae a j Manager.
Scaling flladi'mcs.
-^KI!, 61 , 068 Dlat ” « SKTVTKO MACHEtB Tateahls
ScsSe iiot’SeSl &otnzx teprceseat
to rarchiua only
afcw INC UA( IIINE of known practical atlllt?
are 105.000 Machines la use la trie Co on try tad
lifetime!* 16 u i ' EOnTAELS and AVAILAELB J
T2N Seamstressea.
AJ* ANN UAL DIVIDEND Of 10010*1)0percent fe»
Its con) may be obtained la use-S lt« poSSdor
Js3* Is Uieoulj SFTTIXO MaCIIIN’R In th-
HOOk. and qgldc the GLASS FOOT. i,IJ ' L
General Aceijt for Illinois, Wisconsin. lowa
indlmia. Minnesota and Kansas ’
v i. ,
* ** “ orErSc
The Florence Sewing Manhina
The lock, Knot, Doable Lock i Doable Knot,
diech ease and fariuty ns ordtaarr macV'»«
maie oja ,tllct and wlu> a.’ntae or SSmSStoS?
XJ S^ ua * IJGlriLT ' gewa wow, aad 1b ohsoct .voiaa-
ofS I MtV-?. l »«i5 e *K eLcth vt lbe and in-mune klntf
SffJta li’ffitUS'- *“ nMU * b ‘ dOQe SoSf
“»» ““«• It MU DOt oil tbe dreS *ft! eSnt,r 6
Sn.p ß si-ATV ! Ti a ** n ?"j«ary tools. nn<t ••nluyrjM'g
JfJ,™£tulSS'- T,,T ,erm - ***'■“ of .ewln.
myi. dlll-td • A. J.gSISKLT, Secretary.
dSSS&SS feT”" sot 5 ot aerea < u > *■ u -“*
Fg-iycis H. tows.
. Cnroioo, April 27.1563.
apjs-ann-td JAMBS R. Yppyg. 9ec*y.
tal ISLAND.—Pursiunt to & decr»
Cm dar of Anguat. A. D. Lr«3. in order to be entitled
cf ta&'BaS? 0 ttßt 11X117 ** dec!ared <>« of uSSSSi
_ aw-, a
Stomach Bitters.
Ten thousand brttics cold in one month. The moe
popular Stomach Bltrete in natn
RobacK’s Bitters.
Good for all ilpranpefnentofirie Stomach. THliloasac-'S
ilTerComplaiEt, aad general debility. ' 1
Boba eft’s Bitters.
Tbej poesen woe derfol tonic ~t T fn~ ton«
the appetite and dlffMUve organ* to
Koback’s Bitters.
Roback’s flitters.
Itoback’s Bitters.
They are better than an Pills. Powders an'* other „
econs, disagreeable compounds. °“ Cr
Robacfe’s Bitters.
Tieycan be taken Trithont resard to diet. Aaoaep.
petlser they have no equal. v
Bobaek’s Bitters.
Thcr a^r~ 0 L a /,? d J?~ “ ° m skilful phyaiclaa
rronwea known vegetable remedied *
Roback’s Bitters.
Roback’s Bitters.
T,r one “ Jre -
Roback’s Bitters.
■WRIGHT B'iPßkxrn x»iSe ß
W if Dirn®?* Ml JEROME. JOS.
Dr.C.W.ROBACK. Prop., Cincinnati.
C. A. COOK, Chicago, General Agent.
iai-zga.lT.eod ffiC ° 51 * BS J ’‘ rkot ' st - Block.
Low A Son’s Brown Windsor and P*-—V
BaxnLAT A Paaxas*LosdosP^^' o7So3 P 9 .
And a General AfcottouMt*S*For^.V T r? laosnr ».
Stock of Staple Dry Gooils
at auction.
l°j ”r tbora ,trc "*
yo wfll flffl a largw «»•.> j, ,
S%^- K ®^|iUs?ss
Mi- °r^ : CjabtiM i Unt ». Stripe* Do
r.ii.. ,,n £ of .i*e» Good*, hooq A!p«;-»r2
aji&wwt WiL * l-0.; Q 00
V -* General Auctioneer* 4G a 43 Dcartoni.it.
New and Second-Hand
c “aKssr.KfkSr*
Parlor, dumber, and
„ Hlnlnsroom Fnmltnr*
BaSr^«i>»?iff C M rr M aß<3 i Glassware; one Grove-**.
SSocdCMW?*' f? ROO ‘ l °r der - 081 mirwof’
fomiT oc s tear round corner. New
* ®”®* *0 perfect order, very ilch tone *»■! »■«..,
pl " ffiSj
be 4.*vftiiS?*? ood *«4l k an< * mahocanv. ' oo ' a
_ayiSdflM<t GILBERT A SAMPSON, Ancfn.
.Miss Jennie Eight.
Catalogue sale ol an Importers’ Stock of
100 Crates Crockery.
On ThukSDAT. Mavaih at 9>< ovinri-i-.. . .
sell at our Salesrooms. 46 and -« Durbornc S 1
ent.re stock of an importer ana wholeaiaip'*'"
’rra?ul!^o?,=ent C ?r t cT U A ? ? r
wS? "SSffffiS'fc mu
corner of <ranklla. oo Jlovd^t
kcc notionsand f^^L B gS^ cV ? t f^J*'?2 ds * l Ya,w
ard CarwtJft: “"““•**» ».wuj. AS private sale OU
my!s <fyn-7t ■ a NICKERSON ■'.,«.■■■■
- s. KICKERSOy. Auction
-Lt derslgned will sen Uw 1111
£°“ C c?o^
sfffliss«as to
Tbe sole to take place
On Friday, tie 22d day of Hay, 1863,
At 10 o’clock la tie loreawia, on the nreml,*.
Chicago. April ath. ISa. *” b ’ " A SSSIi
Chicago City Property
cm- ur'cUi^AGO, 1 oa'"° rI * Jr3a ' e « AOCUO. in tha
Thursday, the 4th day of June, 18G3,
Some eighteen hundred Lota la the
Wight’s, Hinton’s and Sheffield’s \d
dltlou to Chicago,
Trustee of Chicago Laad Co.
B r
Gore, Willson & Co.
Every Tuesday and Thursday,
“ dst WyM wo »*•
EAKGER, better selected,
Than by any_otber House.
Our Block being consigned to ns by
To whom we make advances.
For “"2"? • LiKGK ud WELL ASBOKTKn
IKKUCMm .r, r.v.
a* Lite Butt. Chic.-tgo,
Government Sale
ml « continued daily until farther notice.
Comer of Fifth and Carr Strooti.
3y order of Edmond Woe. pel. Copula ond A. Q.«.
G P : A Pi?
mV Jrt'SS 1 th ° ,ttenUon of tlo Ladle, to tl-Lr
Parasols and Sun-Umbrellas,
In Jet. Steel natl Gilt.
FANS . VEILS, & c „
Mierc^t?lSlM“^l™hUM e “ M
Flue Flavor, neaUhf„a nd Sa.rUloa,
Sold at about Hair the Price;
Proaod and pnt np la Tla Foil la tar*#* (n i t*
padcasta, with labelssiiatrcad— a paper la Im.
“« centre of which la a cut of a i,d*
« ?.tSs« £ ?ss
GoTgßifv^S nt T ,_ rr v?- Also on hand Mass' uu>
BuHS r!£2, Aauß< J* St - B»*
Tla Foil panf£??ffi? Cotpmks of so parlor qnahty.ta
Dealer*•m s /fi? ,)ose, i» !cJto « 0 3*ao.
P&M Cl o^ , iLi ,ew » for ClrcaU» and List U
V E nm\??^ C o2 r f , Ei; ’ reM promptly eiecatod.
•“• Jr. HOLMAN. SS Harrbion «t„ hew Fort,
rar- t*,,,, Sole Acent lor the United Suiee.
mt Beware of CoaaterfelM. mm-ahtSOAta
BLOOD k CO*, JUnnfcetnrer & Soto Proprietor,
Office—SSS Broadway. MoJTvfsCaC ding. NewTorfc,
Machine Needle# of all kind*. ap3-c9si:c
II one hundred bnsbela of snperlor gvaMtr oC
broom corn seed, wblcb baa been tried, and warranted,
to grow. Send In orders earl
nn»te»t« NS«imiWMc(i*cc«,cUca(%
'antttmr gqj M
And a fall assortment of
At 19 o’clock A. if.
Government Ancilonsew.

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