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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, May 19, 1863, Image 2

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(Eljicaga tribune.
TUESDAY, MAY 19, 1803.
The. latest arrival; from England brings
the welcome intelligence that the political
economists of the Tory parly have lately
been making approximate computations of
ILo cost of war with the United States, for
the benefit of the South and Human
Slavery; and that the figures arc so appal
ing, as an addition to the present national
'debt of Great Britain, that the most malig
nant and unreasoning of them do not hesi
tate to say that the game is not worth the
candle—that the interest of England, to
Bay nothing of the dictates of justice, and
humanity, forbid that for such a cause, this
frightful sum should be worse than wasted.
While this view is uppermost, the wisdom
of the policy of Lord John Russell, which
insists that the British Government shall
.•abide the •maritime law that it has pro
'daimod or. sanctioned when proclaimed by
others, shall be the rule for her intercourse
With us now, will not be questioned. As
the matter stands at present, the maug
ments are defeated, and reasonable men on
each side of the water, may hope for a con
tinuance of peace.
akubew jackio*’a exabtplb.
y?c take it for granted that the Republi
can party of the countiy, will, by and by,
|>c compelled to defend Gen. Burnside
against his assailants, for the arrest of Yal
landigbam, as they have always defended
Gen. Jackson for his arrest of Judge Hall,
in New Orleans, in 1815. The Judge was
Bent out of the lines under an arrest made
on the sth of Hatch, long after the battle
with the British, indeed, after news of the
treaty of peace had arrived. His offence
Was official, and consisted in the issuing
ofawritof habeas corpus Tot taking out
of mßltaiy custody a citizen who
had censured General Jackson, on the
Street. But among the Bth of Jan
uary orators or Democratic politicians,
has Jackson lacked defenders? We are
uot quite certain that Gen. Burnside will
ever be a candidate for the Presidency;
hut if he is, and the Democracy oppose
him, wc shall not fail to turn to their
Speeches on the case of Jackson, and
hnock them down by arguments of their
own making. The world long ago decided
that Old Hickory did right; and despite
the howling of partisans, a like decision
will be speedily readied in the case be
fore us. Go ahead Burnside, you havethe
best of precedents!
The Government though furiously as
called by the opposition for its arrest and
probable punishment of Vallandigbam,
needs no defense except in the facts of the
case as they exist. Vallandigbam, by his
own confession an hundred times made, la
A traitor, and he is to meet half bis deserts.
Jle ought to be hung; he will only be sent
without our lines. That’s all there is
of it.
It will he noticed that the manner of the
punishment, not the justice or necessity of
Ihc infliction, is that about which the as
sailants ol the Government complain; but
we think it may be set down as a certainty,
that however plausible the excuses that
these assailant* putforwardfor theirintem
perate words, there arc both an unavowed
sympathy with the traitor and a suspected
fondness for the treason, which impel their
Utterances. We do not admit—far from it
—that the Government has done wrong;
hut upon the violent supposition that its
proceedings are without precedent in oar
national history, or without warrant in
gtatuatoiy enactment—which last is proba
ble—wo should still say that he who can
not excuse irregularity of proceeding for
the sake of the substantial justice that has
been reached, is a stickler for forms, who
ought to have lived in other days than
ihesc. In such a case it would be enough
for us to know, that the bawling black
guard who makes the boast of his treason
that some abandoned men make of their
offences against the ten commandments,
Iras been undertaken by the punishment
that is las honest due. But it will be fovnd
that the Government is on the safe side,
and when sentence upon the scoundrel is
pronounced, the reasons which prompted
end the justifications which excuse its ac
tion, will be such as ought to satisfy every
loyal man to whom the conquest of the
Rebels is the first object for which the na
tion must contend.
Kchher fortune nor the God of
teems at all disposed to favor the French
in their designs upon Mexico. The liege
of Puebla is still progressing, and, accord
ing to the French account, it is likely to be
successful. But we have no faith in their
(dispatches, nor in any rumors which reach
tts through French sources.
The • BeraXdo , of Mexico, reviews the
operations of both armies from March 30
to April 31, and puts quite a different face
•Upon the war and iu prospects. This
paper claims that "the French have been
repulsed over and over again, in nearly
every onslaught which they hare made
upon the Mexicans, and from the 13th to
the 21et of April, the latter have been suc
cessful in every encounter.
On the 14th of April a battle took placs
St Atlixco, between a park of Comonfort's
troops and the French, in which there
Trcre some advantages gained on both
Sides ; but Comonfort did not succeed in
dislodging the enemy from his entrench
ments, which was the object of the attack.
Reports, however, reached Vera Cruz on
the 20th of April, to the effect that Comon-
Jort and Ortega had combined their forces,
and, -falling upon General Forey,. had
driven him from the only fort he held in
Peubla, and from the HOI San Juan, com
pelfingbim to flill back upon his old posi
tion at Axnalucan.
There is every likelihood that this nows
is authentic, for it is entirely suppressed
in the Diareo , a paper published at Havana,
and under French influence;
It is further stated that Gen. O’Haren,
with a force of 1,500 cavalry, made a sortie
from Puebla, for the purpose, as was sup
posed, of capturing the French train of
JuppUcs then in the course of transit from
Orizaba to Puebla; and the French in
\ era Cruz were exceedingly exercised with
the fear that a million dollars, and large
stores ol ammuiaiion which wore about
to leave that city for the French in Puebla,
would be taken by the Mexicans.
Altogether, this is the best intelligence
We have had of Mexican affairs, for some
time, and looks very hopefully for the fu
ture. The French have undertaken a task |
Which is, as we believe, beyond their abili
ty. After so much terrible fighting—and
go long a siege—they have accomplished
Very small things; and the forts winch
they had taken, have been wrested from
them in detail.
To crown the whole, the Mexicans have
received large reinforcements —of which
Comonfort’a share alone is 7,000 men.
The traitor Butron, who leagued himself
with the French, has also been beaten, and
utterly routed, and Marquez is said to be a
prisoner. Add to which that the sickly
season—the season ot miasmas, and de
vouring fevers—haa already commenced
its work of destruction among the French
troops, and those who favor the Mexicans
against their invaders, will find good cause
ibr rejoicing.
During the, Crimean war, the English
Government gave secret instructions to Its
Minister nt Washington, to encourage the
enlistment of citizens of the United States
to serve in the British army; knowing
ircll enough, that this was & violation of
international law, and likely to provoke
ioElililit* between the two countries. It
was thought, however, that the whole
thing could be carried on clandestinely,
through irresponsible agents, and that the
Cloven foot would never appear. So the
Scheme was started, aud the machinery put
fc motion, and went on swimmingly for a
lime, until Jonathan —whose eyes arc al
ways pretty -wide open—happened to
twig it one fine morning, and spoiled the
game.so effectually, that the gamesters were
ruined and the British government com
pelled to heg pardon and recall its Minister
The London Time*, and the Government
organs, were very bitter and sar
castic because of this humiliation,
and thought us uncommonly touchy,
that we made so much row
about the offense. But whenever the boot
happens to get on the other leg, and we
making a slip of it, tread upon the British
er’s toes, there is pother enough. John is
-tender of his corns, and jealous of every
inch of his pedal rights; willing enough
to grab, but not so willing to be grabbed—
and it must be confessed that there is a de
ference between the two conditions which
justifies him in a choice of them. Still it
comes with a bad grace from him,whcnhe
finds fault with us for doing what he does
himself, and sometimes his jeal
ousy of any infringement of hia rights,
makes him'as ridiculous as a foolish hus
band who doubts hii wife’s fidelity, without
cause. For although John boasted the
other day through Lord Palmerston, that
he never acts from inadequate motives, nor
allows his laws to be executed upon mere
suspicions, it is certain that John spoke
on that occasion without book, and the
authority of veracious history. If he had
bethought himself he would have remem
bered that he has often acted from sus
picion, and with such an irascible, proud,
and selfish disposition as he is unfortunate
ly the owner of, it wouldgo hard with him,
and terribly against his grain, not to act
A short time ago, for instance, he sus
pected that there was a conspiracy in
Ireland, got up by Americans, official
or otherwise, to play the game which
Mr. Crampton played in this country
for him, in his own country agaititt him —
and he was certain that strong, stout, rig
orous young Irishmen, to the tune of thou
sands, were being enlisted for United States
sendee hy these Yankees without a con
science, So he began to investigate the
matter; and sure enough the facts had an
ugly look with them in his eyesight, and
seemed to hear him out in his suspicions.
■Within the fortnight ending April 16th,
one thousand, eight hundred, and seventy
eight, young men, were shipped from
Queenstown to Hew York—and it wasn’t
reasonable to suppose that so many young
max —the bone and sinew of Ireland, the
reserve material for soldiers, at the rate of
sixpence a day, to do the fighting of the
British army—would leave the “dear
little, sweet isle,” in such regi
ments of their own accord, and merely
as emigrants. It must have been a golden
motive which could induce such prover
bial patriots to become aliens in a foreign
country—resign their ancestral hovels for
good frame dwelling houses,and their potato
rations for juicy beef and mutton, with a
dollar and a half a day for wages—and
John scratched his head, and'couldn’t
make it out at all—it was so monstrous a
thing for the young Irish patriots to do!
In this strait he bethought him oi Lord
Russell, and commissioned him to apply to
Mr. Adams, the United States Minister in
London, to insist upon an explanation.
In vain Mr. Adams denied any knowledge
of the exodus or the enlistment; Lord Rus
fdl insisted that the facts were against
him; in vain Mr. Adams replied: “So
much the worse for the facts;” John
would have it that the American Minister
was bamboozling him; and it really looked
for a time as if there would be a fight over
Lord Rugsell had heard from a person
who was reliable, that other persona equal
ly as reliable suspected that enlistment was
going on; and he knew that some of the
young men before alluded to were militia
men from Cork and its vicinity, already
drilled therefore, to a certain extent, and'all
the more servicahlc as recruits to the United
States army. These men had openly boasted
that they would get from two hundred and
fitly, to three hundred dollars bounty,
on the other side; and his Lordship solemn
ly assured 3lr. Adams that it was past his
comprehension how Pat could prefer to
take that big pile ot money, and the twelve
dollars a month pay of the Federal sol
dier, to say nothing of the rations, instead
of no bounty, and the sixpence a day, and
the honor — mark that!—which he could
receive at any moment by enlisting in the
British army. It really was an unaccoun
table thing—and that’s a fact! But so it
was. The Irishmen did indeed emigrate to
this country, and are still coming hero by
ship loads—but nota man oftliem has ever
been enlisted by American authority, into
the Federal ranks; and as it finally turned
out, to the satisfaction of John, and of
Lord Russell his counsellor —there never
had been any attempt at the enlistment of
Irishmen on their “sweet little isle,”
So that John dees sometimes act from
suspicious motives, bis protest notwith
standing—and then gets mad at himself
because he has been all along, as in this
case,hunting after a mare's nest.
Grand 91n*w Meeting*.
The grand Union mass meeting of the
Northwest will be held at Cleveland to-mor
row (Wednesday, 20lh). All are invited who
arc for their country —first, last, and all the
time; who believe in giving the Administra
tion oil the resources of the country with
which to put down the rebellion; who have
no scruples whatever to hamper their loyalty
—no conditions to interfere with their patii
otism; who yield to no discouragements, but
are determined that the supremacy of the
Government shall be restored, cosl ichat U iriU;
who believe no more in Northern than in
Southern treason; who, In short, cordially
support the Administration in all Its efforts
for the restoration of the Union, It is ex
pected that a large number of the leading men
of the Nation will be present—including Gen.
Butler, Hon. B. Wade, Montgomery Blair,
Governor Morton, &c. Persons can take
cither the Michigan Southern or Michigan
Central roads to-night and reach Cleveland in
ample time.
The Rebel Loss.
The Richmond papers assert that their loss
in the recent battles of Chanccllorsvillc will
not exceed 5,000 or 6,000, which is simply
false and ridiculous. The Bichmond En
quirer publishes details from four regiments,
as follows:
Killed, Wound'd. Missing. Total
17th Misslt-sippi.. 7 B0 21 SS
13th Mississippi.. 5 70 16 91
18th JJlß6ltfcippl..2s 4J 220 291
The aggregate strength of these regiments
did not probably exceed 2,000, or average of
000 to each regiment, Tet more than one
•luarlcr of that number were put horsdu com
pai. The lowest estimate of the rebel force
engaged in the recent battles Is 7i,000. Tak
ing the four regiments named above, it would
bring the actual loss of the rebels up to some
23,000, and this, we believe, If the truth could
be ascertained, would prove to be the case.
SMlchigaii Judicial Election.
The official canvass of the recent Judicial
Election In Michigan foots np as follows: For
Compbell, (Union,) 09,253; Johnson, (Copper
head,) 01,331. No returns were received from
the counties of Chippewa, Delta, Manitowand
Menominee. Union Judges arc elected in the
Ist, :.'d 41b, slh, 7th, Bth and 10th Districts,
j.nd Copperheads in the 3d, 6th and 9th Dis
tricts. All the Union candidates for Regents
of the University by an average of about
As an illustration’of the perverted rea
soning of the rebels, and which to them has
made “ the worse appear the better cause,”
we call attention to the comments which ap.
pear in the Richmond papers on the death of
Stonewall Jackson. These papers derive con-
Folation from the fact that he “was not shot
by the Yankees.” lie was killed, they insist,
by bullets from his own men. Right-minded
men would regard such a death as Inglorious.
It leaves the impression that Jackson was put
out of the way hj disaffected soldiers, or that
Lis command was to panic stricken that they
fired on friend and foe promiscuously.
t3T* The demoralizing influences ol the re
bellion arc strikingly illustrated in tho case of
•Le jonng lady who received a latter from a
lady friend in Richmond, advising her to
“take the Yankee oath of allegiance three
iocs a day, Just before meals,” if necessary.
The young lady thus advised has been appro*
ciid( d, and will have to answer far ireasoua
* le communication with the enemy.
Tbc fill nation-Straight's Kxppdlilon
—Death of Van Sorii-WPildin; on.
Uic Battle Field—Col. Lou. Watora.
[Prom Oar Own Correspondent.]
MtmrnEKaßoiio, May 12,15C3.
Can be told to*day in few words. The
army of tbe Cumberland still wails Hie rising
of tbc tide which is to bear it on to victory,
and I Bin of opinion the coming wave is not
lar away. A prominent member of General
Rosccrans’ stall said to me this morning:
“ Can’t ray, of course, just where we’ll fight,
hut look out, one of these fine mornings we
will he on the move. I’ve noticed, a day or
two back, that the ( old man’ (Gear. R.) begins
to wear Ids fighting mood.”
1 may be mistaken; the friends of this
grand army may be at gricrious fault, j
bnt there is but one prevailing idea regard- j
ing the impending battle, and that is that
Gen. Rosccrans cannot bo whipped. And
this idea is not confined to the “friendslt
is woven into the thoughts of the soldiers
themselves, bo that defeat is hardly possible.
Rumors of a rebel advance arc still floating
about, giving tbc timid and uninformed food
for startling conjectures and.stories, but
there is really no important movement of the
enemy on foot. Ten days ago Breckinridge’s
division made an advance of some sis or
eight miles, disposing its rigid wing to com
mand the roads running toward* Readyvillo
from Woodbury and Beech Grove.
The center and left oi the rebel line arc ap
parently unchanged, though there are indica
tions of a movement. .‘Well informed officers
arc of opinion that Breckinridge’s advance Is
meant to cover a general withdrawal of their
armT. looking to a support of Lee’s beleaguer
ed Virginians. Others, perhaps equally as
well informed, apprehend an immediate
attack upon our left, discovering in the large
cavalry force which Wheeler has within two
da vs been marching towards Carter’s position
on' the Cumberland, a supporting movement.
There is no question but that Keadyville is
threatened. Whether iheattack will be made
or not, depends on the turn of affairs in Vir
Two or Uirce weeks ago, I made a short re
ference to an expedition, about which I only
dared write the most general statements. The
movement then referred to, was the one,
which, if rebel accounts arc to be relied upon,
ended in the capture, near Rome, Ga., of over
1,000 Federal soldiers.
The propriety of an extensive raid into
northern Georgia and Alabama, cutting rail
road communication and destroying property,
had been for weeks considered by Gen. Roae
crans,and hazardous as the undertaking pro
mised to be, there were scores of officers and
men found very willing to prosecute
it. Colonel A. D. Straight of the 51st
Indiana, in whose regiment were two or
ihiec companies of Northern Alabamians,
was at length fixed upon for the command of
the expeuUion. 1 do not know that his ac
companying force was designated by the Gen
eral Commanding, or chosen by himself, but
ibis much I do know, he was assigned a pro
visional brigade of about the choicest tr*ops
in the army, every man of whom hiid been
tried and not found wanting. The 80th Illi
nois,commanded by Col. Thos. G. Allen—they
who fought so nobly, a few weeks ago, at
Milton—the TSd Indiana, the 3d Ohio, and
the 51st Indiana, (Col. Straight’s own regi
ment,) and two companies of Tennessee cav
alry comprised his whole force, in all some
1,;,00 men. The infantry were mounted aud
thoroughly equipped for theloogand perilous
march before them, aud in the early morning
of Saturday, the 38th day of April, the de
voted band of heroes pushed secretly from the
lines of the army, bound—no one knew
whither. I do not know what were Col,
Straight's instructions, but it has been uuder
slooa that he was to make his way to Atlanta,
Georgia, and, if possible, destroy the powder
mills located there. All who knew the char
acter of Col. Straight's command, fell that
the job would he accomplished, if within the
range ofpofisibill'ies.and many were the con
jectures ard predict lons as to the fate of the
brave fellows. Since Ids departure from Tub
cun.hla, uj) o which lime tlmrc had been no
misfortune. Col. S. had not been heard from,
till the reception of the rebel papers, from
which the other night’s telegrams were com
piled. The rebel accounts are not believed
at these headquarters, though it is thought
that a detachment «f the Colonel’s force may
have been captured by them.
I am, however, disposed to believe that the
whole force, of which it will be notlc-d they
give nearly a correct enumeration, has been
gathered up, end is to-day prisoners in rebel
hands. "When the facts arc obtained, It will
be found, however, that that brave body of
men has not quietly given itself up. Thou
sands of dollars worth of property will be
found destroyed and many a rebel life cut
short by it before its surrender.
The famous rebel cavalry leader, the recent
United States officer, the profligate man,
Van Dorn, is dead, and no mistake. The fol
lowingaccount of his death I clip from the
Nashville DbpatcK It will reach you in this
shape quicker than in any other way, perhaps,
aud is certainly a very satisfactory statement
of the affair;
The reported killing of General Van Dorn by Dr.
Peter* Las been confirmed. It occurred at his
quartern at Spring Hill, on the morning of the 7th
iuel. Dr. Peter* nas arrived in this city, and from
him we ham that the umt-c of the difficulty which
resulted in the death of Van Dom, was an inter
view held thirty hours previous to the killing, in
which the laiter agreed, on hie honor, to give Ur.
Peters a written statement the next day. setting
forth four distinct facts. Dr. Peters said to him
that upon tb<- fulfillment of litis promire, Le
would Bjiau! Ms life to hi* wife aud cUildreu,
although Van Dom had told bo cared nothing
for Ms own wife. The next day Dr. Peters was
tick, and did rot call ou Van Dorn until the second
day. Thursday morning. about S o'clock, when he
demanded of' Van Dorn a compliance with his
promise, which he teemed not inclined to do. Dr.
Peter* then said that he would give him half an
hour in which to comply, and distinctly notified
him that, in case of failure, his life should be the
forfeit, ili; then walked up into the village. .On
blsreiurn. Van Dom read to him what he had
written. The Hist clause fully complied with Mb
promise; the second was an entire mi-representa
tion : and the other two acknowledgment* he re
fused to make. Dr. Peter* then denonnred him
for his had faith, when Van Dorn cursed him for a
“cowardly dog,” and ordered him to leave the
room, or he would kick him out. Dr. Peters then
drew his pistol and fired, the ball taking effect in
the left side of the head, and producing instant
Dr. Peters picked up the statement Van Dorn
had prepared, aud Las preserved it aa circumstan
tial evidence of preceding events, and mounting
his horse, rode off. Avoiding the pickets at Hart’s
he crossed Duck river and arrived at SlielbyvUle.
when he learned that Gon. Polk, to whom ho had
intended surrendering himself, bad Issued an order
for his arrest. The next morning he left for Win
chester, disguised, andpaasing through Galaaboro'
and Gallatin, arrived at tola place Monday
Ur. Peters says it Is not trne that he detected
Van Dorn in a criminal act with hfa wife, lie re
fuses to reveal the history of the thirty hours pre
vious to the tragedy, and will only do so in s court
of justice, in justification of the coarse he felt it
his duty to pursue.
Dr. Peters was fora numberaf years a distin
guished practitioner of medicine in West Tennes
see, and was a member of the Senate of tbi* Slate*
one or two sessions. His present residence Is in
Mississippi, where be is regarded as a wealthy
One of the novelties of the season was
served up to-day by the Chaplain of the 37th
Indiana, Kcv. John Hogarth Lozier—beingno
thing more or less than the marriage of a brave
soldier and a brave woman, out upon the bat
tle field of Stone i-iver. Joseph A. Hamilton,
a member of the 15th Jndiana Infantry, be
came the husband of Francilia S. Bean, upon
the very spot where on the 31st of December
he had battled for the Union. A large congre
gation of officers, soldiers and ladies witness
ed the ceremony, which was handsomely per
formed by Chaplain Lozier, according to the
simple but impressive practice of the Metho
dist Episcopal Church. Chaplain Lozier act
ed upon the following authority:
Stati or Tennessee, l Qrerti
BcTDEKronn Cocstt, j • •
To any person empowered by law to perform
marriages m Tennessee: —Von are hereby author
ized to join In marriage Joseph A. Hamilton and
Franciila 8. Bean, and this shall be yonr authority
for so doing. Witness my baud and official seal of
the Provost Marshal General Department of the
Cumberland. (.Signed)
Wm. 31. Wiles.
Major 44th Ind. and P. M. G.
State of Trxwesseb, Corxrr o? Rcthertoro
—He it remembered, that on this 12th day of May.
A. D. ltd**, personally appeared before me. Major
Wm.M. Wiles, Provost Marshal General Depart
ment of the Cumberland, one \V. T. Underbill, As
sistant Sargvon of Hospital No. 5, of lawful age 4
who, being dulyswom, on bis oath says that be is
acquainted with J. A. Hamilton and Fancllia S.
Bean: that said parties arc of lawful ago to many
without the consent of their parents or guardians,
and that be knows of no law ful reason why said
parties should not marry. Subscribed and sworn
to this 12th day of May, j6C3.
(Signed) TT. T. UsnemutL.
Now, therefore, Wm.3T. Wiles. Maj. 44th Jail.
Reg. Vole., and I’rov. Mar. Gen. Dep't of
Cunibcrlaad, in consideration of the fact that this
County has hern placed under Martial law, andclr
il courts and laws, with their officers, arc not in
existence, do empower John Hogarth Lozier, a
regularly ordain -Minister or the Methodist
Episcopal Church and Chaplain of the 37th Reg.
liid.Yols., tojoininholy matrimony the above
mentioned parties, and this shall be his full and
proper authority for to doing. Given this 12th day
of May, A. I>, 1663. Witness my hand and sea)
the day and year above mentioned.
(Signed) Ww.3S. Wives.
Upon a large, flat rock overlooking the
ground upon which scores of brave men gave
Ihcir lives for the cause of human liberty,
the two, by the grace of the gallant Provost
Marshal of the Department, and the act of
Chaplain Lozier, were made one.
“Such is lame,” odd a sharp sighted friend
this morning, exhibiting the misprinting
in the Tribune of Monday, of the name of the
gallant Colonel of the S4th 111. In my letter,
published that day, occurs a paragraph regard
ing a bargain between the Colonel and Gen.
Palmer, and your printer persistently made
me call Col. Watters by the nameofCoL Wal
ters. Now, of course,-every general reader
of the Tribune will at once see and correct the
error, so that really It amounts to nothing.
Inmonly mortified to know Hurt there is a
man about tbc Tribune establishment whose
jgnorancc of thc_ splendid achievements of
me 84th Illinois is so profound as to permit
the types to call its Colonel by the name of
Wallers. L. C.
The Dubuque Herald , DcnnU Mabony’s or
gan, if full of grief vt the death of Stonewall
Jackson. It calls him the “brave and heroic
Jackson;” “the bravest American of the 19Ui
century; possessed *a pure, devoted Chris
tian spirit, which gilded every act and made
honorable every impulse of his life,” and
closes by saying, “we do regret his death.”
Every Union officer who tails in defence of
bis country Is denounced by the Herald as a
“Lincoln hireling.” The Herald is the moat
traitorous sheet In tho country. It sometimes
puts to shame even tho Becesh organ in this
All About NPWni»«perH-Tbc Circula
tion of Varloufil’aperHln Washing
[From Our Own Correspondent.]
WasirtKQTOK, May 14,18(14.
The New York Tribune says that “a silly
*• Chicago paper denounces It for representing
“Hooter’s late demonstration across the
“Bappahannock in too gloomy colors." It
thereupon proceeds to flatter itself - on allow
ing its correspondents to say what they please,
and for printing the same without pruning or
doctoring. This will do to tell the marines;
but the truth is, that the army letter in ques
tion, pitching into Gen. Hooker, waa inserted
in the Tribune without the sanction of the
"responsible editors," and when discovered
by them had already been worked off in part
of the edition, when the press was stopped,
and the offensive passage expunged. No
copy of the Tribune reached Washington or
the Potomac Army containing the attack on
Gen. Hooker. But some of the advance cop
ies tell into the hands of the*agent of theosso
ciated press, and through that medium, the
strictures were telegraphed all over the coun
try. Bo much for the boast that “ the Tribune
prints exactly as we receive It, every letter
sent us by our reporters on the spot."
Talking about newspapers induce* me to
devote the remainder of this letter to the
same topic.
It,ls reported on pretty good authority, that
Thurlow ‘Weed owns a controlling interest in
the Rational TnUUigencer, and that he will
publish it as a “ conservative Union ” paper,
with which to give aid and comfort to the
.Copperheads, and embarrass the Government
eo far as he can. It is said the paper will be
come the organ of the contractors, plunderers
and other vultures who prey on the public
treasury. There will be no “ black-mailing”
or “ going snacks ” in jobs alter the pure
minded Thurlow mounts the tripod of the an
dent InUlligtncer ; not a particle of that sort
of thing!
The Daily Chronicle, owned and started by
John W. Forney, is the leading paper pub
lished in 'Washington. It bos the largest cir
culation lu the city, as well as the army, and
is regarded to some extent as an organ oi the
Administration. It has more ready access
to the Departmental news than any
other paper, and is much the ablest
paper published here.' The chief editor
is Joseph A- Ware. Esq., formerly of Chicago,
who was connected with your Tribune lor a
lime as an army correspondent. He is a
ready and vigorous writer, and will ripen into
an able editor.
The Xationul Republican, which "was the suc
cessor of the Rational Era % has passed into the
hands of Mr. Uanscoin, formerly of Boston,
but for three or four years, the New York
Jitraln's "Washington correspondent. Finally,
Hanscom quanelled ■with Bennett, and was
discharged. He was a Republican, and could
not see things through Copperhead specta
cles as clearly as the liirabl required, and was
put on the retired list. lie shortly afterward*
bought the Republican, aud sifter running it as
a McClellan organ for a lime, dropped him
when his sun set, and changed it from a mom
ing.into an evening paper, and is competing
vigorously with the twinkling little Star as
the organ of tea table gossip /or Washing! on
leaders. The paper is Republican in politics,
and supports the Administration, after a fash
Washington is well supplied with daily
newspapers. Every morning at C o’clock a
hundred newsboy & begin to peddle the Balti
more dailies—the American, Sun and Clipper.
Jiiidlif/truccr and C/.rotilde make their appear
ance on the streets about 7a. m., or an hour
alter the Baltimore papers arrive. Sometimes,
however, they are on sale as early as the Bal
timore prints.
Two years ago the only Baltimore paper
sold here was the Sun , but the American —the
(mancipation organ of Maryland—tells more
copies here now than the other. The Clipjyr
has considerable circulation bore. It is un
conditional Union, and /avers emancipation.
The pro-slavery Baltimore papers do not cir
culate here to any extent.
AtHevcn o’clock a. in., the Philadelphia
tram arrives, bringing the JWs* and Inquirer,
both of which sell very largely, but the latter
considerably the most. These furnish the
populace and strangers “ food for reflection ”
until three p. in., when the first edition of the
Jhputlican and Star make their appearance,
followed ivory half hour by a latter edition,
until the New York twin arrives at five p. m.
bringing large supplies* of the Jit-raid, Tribune
and Yihux, and are bo tried about the streets,
depots, landing*, camps and hospitals till
night; this closes the day’s news. The evening
is spent in retailing or inventing “rumors” of
all dimensions and discretions. The Bohe
mian brigade begin their labors after teaand
arc on the wingtrom then till the small hours
of morning, forwarding dispatches over the
wires and sending of letters by express.
The consumption of newspapers in
Washington is perfectly immense. The
majority of the men one sees seem chief
ly employed in diawing pay and rations from
the Government,or coming for contracts and
offices and reading the dally papers of Wash
ington, Baltimore, Philadelphia and New
York. Some thirty to forty thousand copies
of daily papers arc sent to the Rappahannock
army every day. Copperhead prints are rare
ly n-tu. The World and Kxprefs of New York
do not circulate here nor fcs the army. The
only commandent of a Department that pat
ronizes disloyal papers and protect* and en
courages their cireulution among hi* soldiers
aud the secesh of ids Department, is General
Grant. Chicago.
Order 111 Relation to Contraband Cx>
Don’t want to so bade to
Dixie— Regulation* In resard to Ar
tillery Service About Chaplain*—
Gen. Burnside on a Visit.
(Special Correspondence of the Chicago Tribune.]
Washington, May 15, ISM,
The Secretary of War calls attention to the
infractions of the order of the Executive of
November, 1563. He therefore gives direc
tions to tho commandants of departments
u to prohibit the purchase and sale of all
horses and mules, ■within the limits of their
respective commands, to be exported from
the United States, and to take and appropri
ate to the nso of the Government any horses,
mules, or live stock designed for exporta
tion,” and “they are required to enforce”
tho Executive order “ prohibiting the expor
tation of arms, ammunition and munitions
of war.”
don’t want to go back to dixie.
About a hundred and sixty of the rebel
prisoners have signified their willingness to
take the oath of allegiance, for which purpose
they have been scut to Philadelphia.
By an order of the War Department just
issued, no Colonels or other field ofllccra of
artillery regiments are hereaJter to be accept
ed Into the service, without special permission
from the Secretary. The order further pro
vides that regimental organizations of artil
lery, shall in general bo dlscoun'enaneed,
and that artillery shall be received by single
batteries. The organization of batteries shall
remain as heretofore, bnt in special cases au
thority may be procured from the President
to add to the usual organization one Ist Lieu
tenant, one 2nd Lieutenant, two Sergeants
and four Corporals.
Mustering officers, before mustering Chap
lains into the service, are required, by an
order of the Secretary of War Just issued, to
obtain from the Chaplains copies of the pro
ceedings iu their election. If tho proceedings
are found correct, they arc to be forwarded to
the office of the Adjutant General by the pay
master along with his pay roIL
Gen.Burnside’s presence in the capital, is
inti rpreted by busy rnmor to evitee a deep
solicitude for the proper disposition of Vai
The substance of this has been sent to tbc
telegraph office, but is no doubt suppressed.
or a Rebel Spy
[Correspondence of the Chicago Tribune.]
Cautuaob, Term., May 15th, 1565.
Joseph Smith, a citizen of this county, a
notorious rebel spy, was executed to-day, be
tween the hours of three and fbur p. m.,
agreeable to the sentence of a general conrt
martial held here some three weeks since.
When ourtroops occupied Carthage, he fled
to our lines for protection, professing to be a
Union man. Under plea of visiting his fam
ily, which live some five miles from here on
the Liberty pike, he has imparlcda knowl
edge of tho strength and position of our
forces to the rebels, and acquainted them with
every movement, however small, that was
made by our command, so that not even a
forage train could go beyond the lines, with
out the enemy’s knowledge. For a long time
the General In command was ut loss, as to
who gave the information to the enemy.
Suspicion at last fastened itself upon Smith,
and by a coup de ffuerre, known only to a few,
he was ultimately convicted.
Muj and P. M. G.
On Thursday, April 16th, Smith became
aware of the fact that a drove of commissary
cattle, together with the mail and a valuable
lot of sutler's stores, would leave Gallatin
the next day, under the escort of sixty men
from Stoke’s cavalry. No sooner was this fact
evident, than Smith became possessed of a
fatherly desire to visit his little ones ou the
Liberty pike, which desire ho immediately
gratified, not forgetting at the same time to
drop a word concerning the expected convoy,
with several suspicious looking gentlemen
who happened to be at Smith’s domicile. It
was subsequently ascertained that these sus
picious individuals, who arc rebel couriers,
from HcMinnsvillc, Alexandria, Snowblll,Lib
erty, and from tho guerilla Porter, that infest
the Coney Fork, were prone to happen -there
whenever Smith visited his family; be form
ing » connecting link, as it were, between our
forces and those of the enemy, thereby en
abling him to do us considerable damage.
The result of Smith’s lost act of treachery
is alic:<dy well known to the public.The cod*
voy wua cajrtured by a largely superior force
of rebels, who afic/shooting au ar my
ban and three Kentucky citizens, robbed the
sutlers' wagons, tied thcsutlersto thcwboele,
eetthc wugous on fire, and then prcciptately
retired, taking the cattle witk them, leaving
the antlers to the horrors of being burned
ulive. Happily for the doomed men, a fanner,
living in the neighborhood, attracted by their
erica, released them, though not until badly
For this loot perfidious act of Smiths, edn
vinciug proof was oMalned; he was inline
diatdy arrested, tried, and the sentence of
death, by hanging, passed upon him.
The execution loot place under the di
rection of Brigadier General Crook, and the
immediate supervision of the Provost Mar
shal. The guerillas that Infest the opposite
side of the Cumberland, declared that he
should not be bung,and during the earlier part
of the afternoon they made a feint on the
heights opposite our batteries, at the same
time sending over word by a citizen, to the
effect that they hud twelve pieces of artillery,
which would be brought to bear on the town.
A few well directed shots from our batteries
dispersed the guerillas, and a scouting party
sent acrods the river, proved their artillery to
be purely Imaginary.
At fifteen minutes past three o’clock the
condemned was taken from the county jail to
the place of execution. When asked if he had
anything to say, he uttered a few incoherent
rt-markf l , and attempted to pray. A prayer
was oflered in bis behalf by a Sergeant of the
11th Ohio volunteer Infantry. The cap was
then drawn over his head, his hands and feet
were tied, the noose placed around his neck,
and at ten minutes of 4p. m., the drop was
tprfing. After hanging ten minutes the corpse
was turned over to his friends.
H. W. Gmmin.
Late Promotion* In Illinois Beglmont*
Sergeant Aebley Pearce, let Lieut. Co. E, SOth,
vice ivarkin, promoted.
Janus Allen, Adjt 15th cavalry, vice Morris,
dcclim d.
Geo F IleMcman, 24 Ass't Surgeon, sSth.
Sergeant ik-nj F Hatcher, 24 Lieut Co K, vice
Curry, promoted.
2d Lieut Geo \V Carry, Ist Lieut Co K, vice Wil
ton promoted.
Lieut David H Wilton, Captain Co K, 10th caval
.•ice Wilson resigned.
Jergtant Qeo B Cross, 2d Lieut CoL, 9tb cavalry,
ice hagley resigned.
GtoW Morris, Captain Co I,Bth cavalry, rice
Martin resigned.
Seraeant A W Howard, Ist Lieut Co 18tb cavalry,
vice Wells promoted.
Lieut Levi A Wells, Captain Col, Bth cavalry,
vice Ropely. resigned. _ _
Servant Marcellas E Jones, 2d Lieut Co E, Bth
cavalry, vice Bona, promoted.
2d LieutAmasa E Dana, Ist Lieut Co E, 6th cav-
filry. % Ice Buck promoted,
Lieut Samuel W Buck, CaptainCoE,Bth cavalry,
vice Ki lly, promoted.
win Dazclton, 2d Lieut Co D, Bth car
airy, vice Burbeck, promoted.
Sergeant Tl.oa J Dean, 2d Lieut Co F, sth caval
ry, vice Wagentellur, promoted.
2d Lieut W Wagemseller, ‘ at Lieut Co F, sth cav
alry, vice Doratty, resigned. _
Sergeant Geo B Clark, 2d Lieut Co D, Bth caval
rv. vice Dali, promoted.
2d Lieut Can in Schell, let Lieut Co D, Cth caval
ry. vice Wilson, promoted.
Lieut S;inf IJ K Wileou, Captain Co D.Sth cav
alry, vice Organ, resigned.
Sergeant Jas 31 Fay, 2d Lieut Co D,2d cavalry,
rite Williams, promoted.
Gto M Baglaii, Ist Lieut Co D, 159 th.
Oromel B Dale, 2d Lieut Co H, 129 th.
2d Lk-uißeJij V Vitch, lei Lieut Co E, ttSlh, vice
Blackburn, resigned. .. ....
Sergeant Major Win HII McDowell, 2d Lieut
1211 th, vice Titcb, promoted. . . .
Sergeant Jas H Fimmel,2d Lieut Co 1,129 th, vice
Brother, reigned. . _
Lieut Stephen A Sanders, Captain Co K, 126 th,
Tice Morgan, resigned.
2d Lieut Hiram Q Hall, let Lieut Co K, 126 th,
vice Sanders.promotcd. _
Sergeant Wm II Carter, 2d Lieut Co E, 126 th,
vice Hall, promoted.
Sergeant Htxiy W Bingham, 2d Lieut Co n, BSth
vice Bice, resigned.
Lieut Win It Jack, Capt Co A, 91et. vice Skill
-1 man, resigned.
2d Lieut Jaa F Ittnhort.lst Lieut Co A, 91st,vicc
Jj.t k, promoted.
Suigiant \ aluutine Hoffman, 2d Lieut Co A9lst,
vice l.ciihert, promoted. _ ,
Sergeant Andrew Graham, Ist Lieut Co B, 91st,
vice Annuli, resigned.
Sergeant ADah W Paul, 2d Lieut Co B, Cist,rice
Dam, resigned.
Jeigcant Ja« L Lnuley, 2d Lieut Co C, 01st, vice
Lain, resigned. _
Sdrgeatt Frank II Jordan, 2d Lieut Co E, 91st,-
vlee Wait, resigned.
Lieut Itcb't Deimla, Capt Co I, 91st, vice Culon,
resigned. „ ■ ,
2d LieutThcoP Hackney, Ist Lieut Col, 91st,
vice Dennis, promoted.
Sergeant Tbos W Wallace, 2d Lieut Co I, 91st,
vice Hackney, promoted. „
2d Lieut Horace C Scorille, lat Lieut Co K, 92d,
vice Smith, promoted. _
Sergeant I'eleg It Walker 2d Lieut Co K, 92d,vico
ScoviTJe, promoted. . _
Sergeant Louis C McNeil, 2d Lieut Co H, 97th,
vi'x Lurbcn, resigned.
Sergeant Sam’l B Orem, 2d Lieut Co K, 97th,vice
Archer, n signed. _ . i
Lieut Pick'd Wood, Capt Co A, 97th, vico.Wil- 1
lard, resigned.
3d Lieut Ales C Atchison, let Lieut CoA, o<th, i
vice Wood, promoted. _ . . ■
Sergeant win H Hamilton, 2d Lieut Co A, 97th, j
vice Atchison, promoted.
’ Lieut Geo Bern, Capt Co C, 100 th, rice Bacon,
Sergeant Dan’lD Powles, 2d Lieut Co B, 100 th,
rice Dmvam. promoted.
2d Lieut Eth:;n A Howard, Ist Lieut CoB, 100 th,
vice Osgood, resigned.
2d Sergeant Harvey D Johnson, Adj't 99tb, vice
Rose, resigned.
Capt John A Swift, 2d.Lieut Co E, 103 th, vice
Overton, promoted.
2d Lieut Jus S McDonald, let Lieut Co C, 100 th,
vice Betz, promoted.
Sergeant Geo M Ljmd, 2d Lieut Co C 100 th, vice
McDonald, promoted. __
Capt Jerry Kenniston. 2d Lieut Co H, 100 th, vice
MpHi bam, n signed.
2d Lieut Geo C Solwomoski, letLient Co I,looth,
vice W Connell, resigned. „
Sergeant Simeon D B Lines, Sd Lieut Co I,looth,
vice Schoromaher promoted.
LhutGco W Woolley 2d Lieut CoF 102 d, vice
Crowell, resigned. _ _
Sergeant 2tob‘t S Peebles, 2d Lieut Co F 102 d,
vice Woolley, promoted. „ „ „ ,
fill Lieut Geo \V Woolley, Ist Lieut Co F, vice
Sullivan, resigned. „ „ ,
Lieut Martin V Allen, Capt CoE, 105 th. vice
Terry, resigned.
£d Lieut Albert C Overton, Ist Lieut Co E 106 th,
vice Allen, promoted.
2d Lieut Thos J Mnlholland, Capt Co A, 107 th,
vice Brooks, promoted. . .. 4 „ . _
Sergeant Isaac C Morse, 2d Lieut Co A, 107 th,
vice MulhoUaud promoted.
Greer D Glascock, Adjt 109 th, vice Frans dis
Lieut Bcnj F Hartling, Capt co C, 109 th, vice
RichdUmtseed. „ _
Lieut Morgau Stokes, Capt co E, 109 th, vice Bos
well dismissed. . . ~„ . ,
Asa Barringer, Captco F, 109 th, vice Mclntosh
dismissed, _ __ __ •
2d Lieut ChasChelta, Ist Lieut 103 th, vice Bar
ringer promoted. , ' , ~
Sergeant Thos Watkins, 2d Lieut co P, 109 th,
vice Klutz promoted.
Joslnli Toler, Capt co G, ICfltb, vice Pemungflr
dismissed. , „ . .
2d Lieut W J Cameron, let Lieut co D, 110th,vice
Cameron promoted. _
Sergeant John H Grom, 2d Lieut co D, 110th,rice
Cameron promoted.
Lt Enos D Hodge, Capt co H, 110 th, vice Murphy,
rt 2d*Licut Jos L Murphy,lst LientcoD, UOth.Tico
Doge, promoted. „
Sergeant David W Gillespie, 2d Lieut co H,
110 th, vice Murphy, promoted. . _. ~
Jos L Murphy, 2d Lieut co H, 110 th rice Ritchie,
Lieut Roht A Cameron, Capt co B, 110 th, vice
Harper, resigned. , _
2d Lieut Edw H Colcord.let Lieut co H, 112 th,
rice Ucarbcnrt, rcßigncd.
Sergeant Jacob Brush, 2d Lieut co R, H2tb, nee
Colcord, prometed. ' _ .
2d Lieut Wm C Harwood, Ist Lieut co E, vice
1 Harlan, deceased. ~
Lieut Jesse F Hedges, 2d Lieut co E, Ilstb, vice
AUison, resigned, • ~. ,
Sergeant Allanson Pierce, Capt eo K, 115tb, vice
Steele, discharged. ‘ ,
Sergeant Lewis Dorian, 2d Licat co C, vico
Reeky, resigned. •
2d Llentßcnton Pratt, Ist Lieut co G, 124 th, vice
Benedict, resigned. _
JnoW Moshy, 2d Lieut co G, 124tb, vice Pratt,
Lieut MosE Dawson, Sr, let Lieut co B, 2d artil
lery, vice Chapman, promoted.
Euvrlu WEose.iJr, Sd Lieut co B, 2d light artil
lery, vice Uqyer, promoted.
Augustus Boyer, Jr, let Lieut co B, 2d light ar
tillerry, rice Dawson promoted.
Sergeant Gustave Dochsell, Jr, let Lieut coG,
Ist light arlillerv, vice Campbell, discharged.
Sergeant MosesE Kelly,lst Lieut co 1,2 d cavalry,
vice Bartiing. promoted. , .
Webster C Wilkinson, Adjt Bth cavalry, vice
Martin, resigned. _ _ ,
Lieut Lucius B Skinner, Capt co I,6th cavalry,
vice Wbitsel, promoted.
2d Lieut Benj F Guitcsn, Ist Licnt co I, 6th cav
alry, vice Skinner, promoted.
Lieut Firth Cbarksworth, CaptcoL, Cth cavalry,
viceStarr. promoted.
Lieut Jno W Hughes. Ist Liaut co L, 6th cavalry,
\ icc Chatleawonh. promoted.
LieiitJasG Everest, Captco I, lath, vice Wads
worth, resigned.
Sergeant itobl Rutherford, 2d Lieut co 1,13 th,
vice Cnrnlffe. promoted.
Lieut Jno If Phillips, Capt co D, 22d, rice Hub
hard. resigned.
2d Lieut Enoch James File, let Lieut co D,23d,
vice Phillips.
Sergeant Enoch James Fllc,2dlJcDtcoD,22d,
vice Galloway, promoted.
Lieut Jno S Latbrop, Capt co E, 2Cth, vice
Jacques, resigned. , , _
2d Lieut Ralph W Buchanan, 26th, vice Lathrop,
promoted. _
Sergeant Adclbert Osborne, 2d Licnt, co E, 26th,
vice Buchanan, promoted. ~
Lieut Willis Q Whitehurst, Capt co F, Stth, vice
M«-xd,killed in battle. ~, . _
Sergeant Isaac W McNeil, 2d Lieut coH, 50th,
vice Glenn, promoted. . . _ ,
2d Licnt Albert C Terry, Ist Lieut co C, 52d, vice
Phelps, resigned. . „ .
Sergeant John Bo lan, 2d Lieut coC, 55d,vicc
Terry, promoted. ’• .
Hiram Tobo, Capt co E. 85th, vice Oliver, re
signed, . .
sd Lieut JuoW Snyder, Ist Lieut co E t 55th, vice
Yoho. promoted.
Sergeant Frauds MAUbands, 2d Lieut coE, SSth,
vice Snyder, promoted. . _ .
2d Licnt Ogden Lovell, Ist Went co I, *33, vice
Andrews, promoted. , T1 . ,
Sergeant Henry K Wolcott, 2d Lieut coL 42d,
vice Lovell, promoted. __ . _
Lieut Jos W Foster, Capt co K, 43d, vice Kavey,
discharged. . T ...
Sd Lit at Jns W McClellan, Ist Lieut co L, 42d,
vice Foster, promoted. * _ ... .
Sergeant Jaa Hudson, 2d Lieut co K,4-d,vlce
McClellan. _. . t.
Sergeant Lewis M Kennedy, 2d Lieut coB, 53d,
vice Smith, promoted. _, ~ . 0
Sergeant ono A Anderson, 2d Lieut co G, 53d,
vice Eluood, resigned. «... _i__ Ti-i^-
Licut Jae Johnson, Capt coB, 59th, vice Paine,
r S(?Lii nt Alfred lanstram, Ist Lieut CO B, 63th,
vice Johnson, promoted. -r,.-
Sergeant Robt D Prince, 2d Lieut co D, 6CIU, vice
Lansirum, promoted. „ .
John M Woodworth, Surgeou Istreg t light ar
tillciy, vice Audrewe.reslgued.
Rtv. Frederick Kent, Chaplain 65th, vice Roe,
Sergeant John U Andrews, Ist Llent cop, 66th.
2d Llent Philip Jenkins, let Licnt co C, 7»th, vice
Woodruff,resigned .
BcrceanlChas F McCulloch, Sd Llent co C, 71th,
vice Jenkins, promoted. .
. Sergeant Henry J Wvaati, lat Lieut coQ,TItn,
vicolf4acd.dlfcliareed. ' . . ,
2d Lieut John U Euo, Ist Lieut co 1,77 th, vice
Waggoner, tvelgacd. . ■. . ,_ : .
Com. Sergeant Geo W Cone, M Lieot eo I, TUh,
r vice Euo, promoted.
2d Lit ut Job H Stcvleoo, Capt coB, T7th, vice
Vrim, killed in action. _ „
2d Licnt Fred Brcketeln, Ist Lieut co 1,82 d, rice
n SeS?a?tSjor d btto Black, 2d Lieut co C. 82d,
viroßeckstein,promoted. '
Lieut Geo DeintmatJ, Capt co B, 82d, rice Bren-
idcuf Cha» Laiiztndoerfer, Ist Lieut coB, 82d,
vleelleoizuian, promoted. . _
Sergeant Fred Bah*t, 2d Lieut co B, 82d,vlco
Lanzendotrfer, promoted. .
2d Lieut Dlark O Andrus, Adjt, &>th. .
Human B Tuttle, Surgeon, 89lh, rice Band, re
-BlS'St Col John McNnlta, Col Mtb. -rice Ormc,
,I Mojor*llaokiD G Laugblin. Licnt Col 94th, rlco
M Capt a Al?i°T°Brefii:oe, Major Mth. flee Roicoe
Pr £“«“col Thos.H Hnmpliey. Col 9511., vice
•Humphrey promoted. _ *
Capt M m Avery, Major 951h, vice Blandcn pro
m2dLi’eut Andrew Bay, Capt co F, 97th rice' Welch
Sergeant Selim White, Ist Lieut co Q,lolth, vice
Leighton resigned. •.
Sergeant Jaa T Rood, 2d Lieut co G, KMth, vice
Avery resigned.
Orlando W Barrett, Quartermaster 103 th, vice
Kira resigned.
Lieut .lob B Scudmore, Capt co G, 110 th, vice Bay
2d Lieut JosD Johneon, let Lieut co O, 110 th,
vice Lndmore promoted.
2d Lieut Wm B Aetor, Ist Lieut co E, HCtb, vice
MacKigh, promoted.
Sergeant Wm R Heater, 2d Lieut coK,llolh, vice
Bantu resigned.
Lieut Sami F Maxcy, Capt co D, 110 th, vice Bar
rett resigned.
2d Lieut John H Bukca, Ist Licnt co 0110 th, vice
Maxcy promoted.
Sergeant Thofl G D Maxcy, 2d Lieut co B, 110 th,
vice Dukes promoted.
Sergeant Francis M Parke, Ist Licnt co C, 110 th,
▼ice McHenry promoted.
2d Sergeant Joel T Watson, 2d Lieut co C, IK th,
vice Parks promoted.
Sergeant Geo 31 Barnett, 2d Lieut co C, 110 th,
vice Watson promoted.
Corporal Ezekiel B Swartz, 2d Lieut co B, 115 th,
vice Beauchamp deceased.
2d Li rut John Reardon, let Lieut co B, 115 th,
vice Parker resigned.
Sergeant Stephen K Hatfield, 2d Lieut CO H, 115 th,
vice Reardon promoted.
2d Lieut Cyrus L Kiuman, Capt co I, 115 th, vice
Jfewman resigned. . _ „
Sergeant Jas A Rutherford, Ist Lieut co 1,115 th,
vice Samuels resigned.
Sergeant Spencer P Compton,2d Lieut co 1,115 th,
vice Klnman promoted. _
Scrveaiit Jas A Whitaker, let Lieut co E, 115 th,
vice Moflat resigned. „
2d Lieut WmF Slocum. Ist Lieut co F, 115 th,
vice Fret man deceased.
Sergeant David Eeld, 2d Lieut co F, Hath, vice
Slocum promoted.
Corporal Jos M Hall, 2d Lieut co A, 120 th, vice
B Reed, 2d Lieut co B, 19Cth, vice
Scoggma resigned. . „
Sergeant Jos W King, Ist Lieut co E, 120 th, vice
Carr resigned. „ _ ,
Private Wiley WFarrlcss, 2d Lieut co O, 120 th,
vice Bailai.ee resigned. _
Sergeant G F C Beau, Sd Lieut co H« 120 th. vice
Blachard resigned.
Sergeant Wm H Delong, Ist Lieut co F, 123 d,
vice Nicholas resigned.
Rev Len 31 Sauuem, Chaplain 183 th.
Sergeant Alex C Little, Capt co K, 127 th, vice
Lowe rcfijgiicd.
John F McCartney, Quartermaster 131 st, vice
BajliuCdfceased. . . .
ScrgeniitJohu B Babcock, 2dLieut co A, 95th,
vice Sportable promoted.
Licnt James £ Spouable.lstLicutco A, 05th, vice
Stcu art promoted.
Lieut Alex H Stewart, Captco A, 95th,vice Avery
promoU’d. _ . . _
Licnt Woslcy W Jones, Capt co B, 15th, vice Ba
Lient Lemuel O Gilman, Ist Licnt coB, loth, vice
Jonea promoted.
Sergeant Haul N Clark, 2d Lient co B, 15th, vice
EHmiai promoted.
Lieut Joel P Watson, Capt co C,lloth, vice Parka
Major JefPcT Nnwman, Lieut Col 101 st, Tice
Wyatt resigned.
Uapt Jolia C LeSagc, Major 101 st, Tice Newman
promoted. _
Julios O Smith, Quartermaster Bth Car, vice Van
Tatteu resigned.
John Joory Wilkioe, 2d Assistant Surgeon 14th
Sergeant Thoa F Ellsworth, 2d Lieut co F, 93th,
vircEcrr resigned.
Capt Frederick Shnwback, Major lOtli Car.
Lieut Parker, Capt co H, 38th, Tice Felton re
Sergeant Geo Kennicott, 2d Lieut co G, 37th,vice
Dodge promoted. •
Sergeant Jas P Butler, SdLlcnt co D, 3oth, vies
'Timiuoin* dlwnitscd.
David H Talbott. Quartermaster JMth, rice Beebe
resigned. Zxxa.
Xhe Arrest of Henry Cray Dean.
The Keokuk Gate City, of Saturday, gives
the following detailed account of the arrest
of Henry Clay Dean in that city, a brief men
tion of which we received by dispatch on
Friday night:
The great Mogul of the Copperhead frater
nity, Henry Clay Dean, arrived in our city last
evening. Soon after his arrival, a company ol
about ICO feoldtcrs formed and marched
up in regular order to the house of
Mr. Clagett, whither Dean had gone, and
brought lum out and placed him at the head
ot the column and marched down to the cor
ner of Main and Second. They now formed
a hollow square, placing the ex-chaplain in
the centre. They then proceeded to deliberate
what should be done with him—whether they
should deliver him over to the authorities
to deal with him as they saw lit, or take
him Into their own hands and meet out jus
tice tohiminasummarymanner. ‘Whilethey
were consulting, Dean asked liberty to speak.
He then stated that he hud never belonged to
the order culled the Knights of the Golden
Circle, and that he had always preached peace
on honorable terms. Some one in the crowd
a?ktd him how about his speech at Pontiac,
Illinois, and one or two other places. He
eiud that he had seen some statements in the ,
newspapers, hut that they had misrepresented
him. Sonic one again spoke and said that
what the papers said was true, for he heard
the speech himself, and that more treasonable
stntin.ci.ts could not be uttered by any man,
and that it was him and his confederates that
were producing this discord uud disaentiou in
the North, and that they, as soldiers, Itad
cnli.'ted and sworn to defend the Government
agaimt traitors, and us there was no specific:*-
lions In the bill or no limitations, they pro
pose to keep their oath the same here as they
would in any other locality, and that they
deemed him a traitor of the deepest dye, do
ing more injury to his country than he could
by fighting against it. The soldiers then voted
on the question that was put, and it was de
cided to deliver him oyer to the Provost Mar
shal. So, forming into line, they marched the
arch-traitor to the Provost Marshal’s office,
where he was properly arrested and placed in
confinement, where he will be kept until
they hear from higher au'hoclly. The soldiers
then very quietly dispersed.
A Washington correspondent of the
Springfield licpublican, alluding to the death
of James Madison Cults, the father of Mrs.
Douglas, says:
“Mrs Douglas Is again In mourning. She
was always a favorite with her father, and the
attachment between them was unusually
strong. She Is now teft alone with her chil
dren to battle with Ine as best she can. The
children relinquished their Southern estate
long ago by choosing to remain here and
espouse the cause of their country. One of
her brothers is upon Gen. Burnside’s staff.
If the Government succeeds In restoring the
Union, or in putting down the rebellion, the
children will recover their Southern estate,
though doubtless in a mined condition.”
—P. R. Pearl, ol Owensboro, Indiana, ap
plied to headquarters at Louisville for a pass,
and upon being asked the usual question—
“ Are yon a loyal citizen?”—he replied that
he was a butternut Democrat of the Indiana
school, and gave evidence by his conversation
that left no doubt of his rebel proclivities.
Col. Munday very considerately gave him a
pass —to the Military Ft won.
The papers arc rehashing the old anec
dotes of Stonewall Jackson. We have one
which Is new and we believe authentlc,Ulastra
ting his contempt for cowards and doughfa
ces. When one of the corps of the army of
the Potomac was moving forward to join Gen.
Burnside at the battle ot Fredericksburg, an
officer in one of the regiments, a Democratic
Southern sympathizer, fell out within sound
of the guns of the enemy, and was made a
prisoner. He was taken to the headquarters
of Stonewall Jackson, who learning of his
cowardly conduct and Southern sympathies,
ordered his shoulder straps to be stripped Off,
and be sent back within the Union
lines, remarking that he should be loth to
believe that the Union army had many such
officers.— Moston Journal.
The authors of the rebellion are rapidly
passing away, or retiring from active partici
pation in its management. Among the dead
magnates of onr internal disorder arc Ben.
McCulloch, ZoUlcoffer, A. S. Johnson, Gregg.
Van Dom and Stonewall Jackson. Cobb,
Toombs, Wise, Floyd, Humphrey Marshall,
and other Generals of the first batch, have
resigned or been shelved, ond Joseph E.
Johnston, long Commandcr-in-Chief, fell
from his horse shot through the body at Fair
Oaks, and is probably an invalid for life.
General E. B. Brown arrived in this city
yesterday irora the interior of Ohio, where tie
has been staying for the last few months,
having recovered from the effects of the se
vere wound he received during the attack on
Springfield, Mo., by Marmaduke’s men,
on the Bth of January last. That
attack, it may . be recollected, was
made in large force, but was gallantly re
pelled. His wound was occasiontd by a mus
ket ball, which shattered his left arm near the
elbow, and broke off a part of the collar bone.
The use of his arm will be Impaired to a cer
tain extent, but not, we are happy to say, so
much so as was feared at first. This valuable
officer will probably resume duty In a few
days, in our S:ate.— at, Louis l&putUcan, l&Ti.
—Mrs. George D. Prentice, the wife of the
Editor of tbc Louisville Journal, was not suc
cessful iu obtaining the release ot her son,
Major Clarence Prentice, a rebel prisoner at
Camp Chase, and he has been sent to Rich
mond for exchange.
Fatal Explosion.—About 9 o’clock "Wed
nesday morning another of the small build
ings connected with the Austin Powder
"Works, near Akron, Ohio, exploded, killing
Mr. T. J. Luce, an employee of the Company,
and severely burning Patrick O'Neal, who, in
charge of a cart containing a quantity of
powder, was near the mill when the explosion
took place. The Feocon says the loss of pro
perty was small.
Scooting Affray.—An affray occurred on
the train returning from the Democratic
Convention at Gosport, Indiana,on Thursday,
in which Thomas McCoy, of Cloverdale, woa
shot through tbc body by Otto AUea, of
Grccncastle, inflicting a very serious wound,
from which his recovery is doubtfuL There
are conflicting accounts ngardlngthe difficul
ty. They were both copperheads.
street,baverecsivid afresh supply of
Gingham and Silk Sun Umbrellas,
gkenajbisb veils,
EUk and Worsted Embroidery.
Drtss Daltons, Ornaments, Rallied Ribbons, Ac.
To all of which they the attention of cash buyers.
The owners of the “PEARL STEAM MILL.” being
actively engaged In ou-t-r narsulfc*. and dealring to
make a clvuslun rf their interests, offer for sale this
large and valuable establishment, oc terms that mast
prove advantap ecus to any party wishing to engage In
th* iml!ine business.
TopmousrigidlrginthJs vicinity a particular de
scription of the property may be unnecessary, as the
Mill la In full ana successful operation by the
Mt#*ra B.T.KEKNEDT& HKOTHEES. audopea to
tbe exsalnatlor of any who may desire tolootturongb
It. For tne Information of parties at a distance, a
brief description Is here given:
The Mill occupies a email square of ground In the
City of Alleghtcv. at tne corner of Lacock and Dsn
rsgh streets, which bound tbe property on the snath
and east. The Pennsylvania Canal ftrms Ita northern
and western boundary, turning at tho mill andrnnolng
southwardly about one hundred yards, where It emp
ties info the Allegheny River. It is thus completely
Isolated and protected from fire risk from toe snr
roondlrgproperty, having streets on tho south and
cast fifty feet wide; tie canal on the north tho same
width, wl lie on the weft? there is a basis about 109 feet
square.Jttet across the Pennsylvania Canal, about 73
feet from the north end of the Mill, runs the track of
the consolidated tttteVnrgh. Fort Wayne & Chicago,
and Cleveland & PUtobnreti Hallways.
A bridge acrtssthecanal. recently rebuilt brings the
Mill into easy communication with these roads, and
makes the receiving of grain bom them convenient
and cheap.
snb*itanllallybnlltofbTl«k, and roofed with elate.
It la JS7S feet long. W feet wide, five stories tlgh. and
a sixteen foot garret, making six floors actually la
use. It was completed In tnesprineof 1563. Therois
ten pairs of stone and five compfete belting chests.
The machinery for cleansing and sconrlng the wheat b
extensive, ard the best that can be procured. The ca
pacity ol the Mil) may be fairly pnt down acS3O barrels
per d»v. As many os 1.000 barrels per dsy have bean
made, but under ordinary circumstances, SSO only
could be relied upon aa an average product.
'Was added to the Mill shortly after u got Into fa
opetsil' n. when the necessity ter increased room fo
storing Wheat, Flour and Parrel*. hee.ime annirea
It U fO feet lone. aaLaiaoUallF built, like tae Mill, an
looted with slate. It adjoins the Mill, and with
tonre the letter L, the base resting on the canal o
north side.
(if TTheat ate by the Onto River. from Southern Ohio
Ix-dlana. Illinois, Mls-ourl and Kentucky, aod in time
ot ptace. from Ttarfr-jre and Northern MiMsalppL Br
tbe rilfsbunth, FortWnyne iS Cntoigo and Clere and &
Pittsburgh Railways, there Is a direct and e.v»v ac.-e*s
to tin create*: grain market In the world—TUß CITY
OF CHICAGO—as well as to an Immense grata crow
ing ircßlon rearer at hand. In northern and central
OMo ar.d Indiana, Du:Ug the low ?*»scof watar In
tbe Ohio River in tbe*montbs of .loir and Angus:,
supplies of Wheat are obtained from Southern Ohio
and Kentucky by rail.
Thonttshoryh* Sfubenvllle Railway, now nearly
completed, will afford an additional source of supply.
A market for the product of tbe Mill In tba Eastern
cities is reacheo by the Pennsylvania Railroad, while
nil around It is a tnanofrcimlnsandcoastio-lngdla
trict. requiring large quantities of flour and offal.
For further particulars and for terms, apply to any
of the undersigned. JOHK T. LOOAV,
P’ltuba'rh. Pa..
OrTTEPSTER* BAXTER, Chicago. Illinois.
Shores' Patent Hoad Coro Planter,
Wamntrd to work wed. Pric* t3 or wh.-»l’.hdl«
court to the trade For pale by KKKTSIN’iiEK. ftTai
I{KIT 4 DIETKICU. U)T Lake meet. mylidSU Cl
600 Boses Messiaa Fruit,
Just received. Caf.li orders Ciom the trade solicited,
A. C. JUTES r fcs.
Fort Wayvo. Tad..May Vi.fSftt. inyUdy-fiUa
GRAINING.— Having purchased
the right of Chicago lor the n.*e of
Adams’ Patent Graining Machine,
And baring secured ti c services of Jam*s Sat. an
eminent Graluer of St. Loula. we are prepared to exo
cote every description of Graining In a style
Never before Attained,
Loth ai to perfection andhroMy of tlnUh. prolnclrg
this macMeo can orly produce, nafckc iTsaUT.
This mscbliic also commends ltnJf to the attention of
fnrnltOTcm&rniaciorfr*. s«lt lundapie-I to ftirutare
grafting. as well as every otuer dtHirlptiqn w-->rJj.
vVeare also prepaid to execute graining for the trade
at the thortest notice. JtVNK 4t ALMLN’I.
inylt-dSfrO lain
A Rent of the Salt Company of Onondajna, haa to
moved Ida ofllce to 1?8 South Water str* ct,
(icoi.dasua Salt ot Mi kinds for sale by cargo and In
lot* to fca.t pnrcaasct*. tnyUaSU lot
We can accommodate a few tnor* pvfcnts and
hoarders. Send for Circular*. Dli, .1. H, OL’LLY.
myl2 d90219t Bov 812 S. Chicago. liUaoL*.
Corner of State and Sooth Water streets.
New York Sngar Refineries,
Which pianofoctura
60,000,000 lbs. Eaw Sugar a Tear,
flavine tbetr Depot In Chicago, with a large stock la
store at all times. Totn« dealers, large and small,
anc coi Juir.rrs ol the Northwest, tho advantage Is of
fered of buying Sugar as they want. *
with the freight added,thereby dlspcnslngwlth the
middle men, who seek a prod', at the expense of the
“Money Saved is Money Earned."
Dealers in the Interior, who hare not received any
circulars, wilt hereafter have themsent If they will fur
slsh me with their address.
J. D, 1U .MIA.W.
VIEW GOODS.—We are receiving
Xa a and choice assortment of
lc olllhelAte ttvles, and In every variety of material.
Wc are enabled to offer oar entire ttockof DiiESS
GOODS at a decline of folly
20 per cent, from March Prices.
We have also la stock.
And Materials fortheSame,
In pest variety. We are eoiling
aim at a
153 i 155 L AKE STREET.
AT. 11. WOOD.
10,000 Pieces
Of above for sale in the following colors:
BUCK, Hull'S,
By WasEbnm, Welch & Carr,
myl-dIM-lm tn St w FrarikUn eireet. Boston.
Carefully selected foribs
2STo. 12 Cortlandt street,
(Opposite tte Western Hotel)
-vr OTIC E.—3ladame Andrews,
J-N Clalrroyant. from Boston, ilaaa., can be con*
aoltcd at MONBO E STREET. ,
Cairroyaatfxamloattotia. oaedodar. ahe alsotcds
ttePast Presented mure, Terms 50 cento. Hours
from l» A. il. to 9 P. M. myueisiw
A CARD.—Anv one wanting to
sell a Lot of from IS to 23 feet, frond as a good
butlaes* location. with or without a store or dwflUng
on It. can And a purchaser wlio can m*ma JV'•*{?/*£
tsfot or «.<«: or ns V\ n ‘ l ]“ c °V
ta’acce on reasonable terms > W rviM
PERT Y FOR J. K.." Post Office BoxSl 4, CmcnfiO.
T_ it, A Artwinjrof Mftyotb. 1?®. Vt». SIB drew
•100JCO; Xo.KC2 drew ; a^y^oc^bel^ C se
Vo 2MB drew *lO KiO; Vo. 1211 drew *J.WO. oemstne
S?u“Si, a pffili "bo wr cent,
prizes. Information ftirnlsbeJ. ,7 M pa^
for doubloons «nd AmertooujU
16 Wall street, yew Yorfc.
Ter f»!e at IST East Klnzle street. (Toa 11
5 o'clock p. it myia dsa-iw
JLi be sold, the nodlTldcd one half cl a BItKWKKY.
situated in the villa Re of Maiomanie.
Wisconsin, near the railroad depot. iwcEtv-trO
from Madison. the Capitol of the State. Price IhWX
apply to EI>WABI> fiUGGt*3. D«i«
Comity. WUconrin. raogPSS-Tw
J-i Kent will attend to the cleaning of Vanlta. Priv
ies. and the removal of offensive matter of all descrlp
tions. spoiled meats. dead oalmafc.&c,, *c.
Cistern* cleaned and portfled, Particular attention
Bi*vntotho»ea , c'volQf »(*hlemantite. AU workat
tended tc witb promptness and dispoicit and at boor
most suitable. Post office Box 410. n;ytSd96S-lm
JEST RECEIVED.—A fresh sup-
. . ■ A MoBLWAIN.
it., opposite ttte fibexaua ilotue.
McVICKER’S theatre
Madison rtrect. between State as* Dearborn.
Doors open at IK o'clock; Curtain rfeee at * o'clock.
Engagement of the popular yonecactor
WTic«rntlrecareerdaHDßthe last eighteen months
bten a sccceea D.srnicaDß.NTED la th- aioala of
tin* LkoniJiATK Dm ;*. The leaditg critics ol tba
country iccognlre I,lm as me
America, pOKS-Miig in a nigh degree both GBXiC* ayn
Talkst. ilo will appear, ut mis time only, during
his engagement as CLAUDE 3IELNOITE.
TITEFPAT EVENING. Hay 191h.w11l be preheated
ILebkakcsperlau Tiagedy of
Duke of dealer, afterward* lUc&ard IIL.
.Ulm Jennie Ulgbt.
Grand Dance.
To conclude with
Opera Ilonac, Randolph street, between ths Mattesoa
and man ilouset.
. MONDAY EVENING. Mar kt’u and eTeryevcnlng
during the week, - hirst week of the New Sian. HKN
EJE MEVILLE. the g-eat Tetof; aid DENET
STUART, the Champion Clog Dancer. Look out for
your Carret Bap. ham Johnson's Terrier. Operetta
Beilsario, Doctor GoygcmQolck; High Daddy. Lizzie
and I. Ac.. AC. D<>ors ooen at 7: commencing at 9
o'Ccck P. M. Mulkec ou SATURDAY. May 2SJ.
comirenclrg at 3 ockck. R. SI. Admission -S ceafa.
Chl'dm- nailer 12 yeaxs otage to Matinee on!y.lscente.
my! 7 e3ti-lw B. VT. DINGSSS. Agent.
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday,
Friday and Satordsy Evenings,
3Tny 18th, 10th,201h,215t,22d & 23d,
And also on Saturday Alternoou. May 23d, at 3o'clock,
for the accommodation of the children of the public
schools. BROWNE. GRACE A Co.'s wonderful, mag
nificent atdglgantJc
Vlrited by the nobility and crowned heal* of Europe,
andalfo bv the great men of America, including Presi
dent Lincoln and hla Cabinet.
Each view covers six hundred square feet, and the
seilescmbraceaSOC-O, An entire change wtu pe pre
tented each evening, consisting of about 100 views, re
rreaentipg cities In all part* or the world, views on the
River Rhine. Portraits of distinguished American
Heroes and Statesmen, Representations of Celebrated
and Magnificent statuary. View? ot Battles. Bombard
ments. Disasters. Naval engagements. Snece*sea. Be
verses.&c.. incident to the American Civil War. which
areprenourcedbv all who have witnessed them to De
the most authenileacd life-like representations extant.
The pictures wtu be described by the celebrated lec
turer, ARTHUR C. XIcKNIGMT. Ks*i. Prof. M. L.
CARDUZO will preside at the Plano Forte.
The price ot adnlastoa to this wonderful and ua
f>arai:eled consolidation has been Axed at the very
ow admittance fee of JS cec's; Children 15 cents.
Doors open at 7; to commence at 3 o'clock.
GEO. W. BEuWN, Business Manager.
myl3 dgTD-lw
S truing fllatljims.
Ment alone cakes a SHWIXG MACHINE valsabh
The people are perceiving that glowing ropreeeeat
tior.s are not aerit.
Thai U is economy and wisdom to pnrena«e only
SEWING MACHINE of known practical ntl.lty.
There are lO&KO Machines In tue La this country aac
UlseucaltoTES Beaastrteeea.
AN AXNUaL DrVlDt-ND of 100 to per cent. (OS
«ts cod', may bo obtained Is ose—by its po?*s«wor.
This Is the only SKWINO M.\ CHINK lath- worl
mflklLg the LOCK STITCH wilt, lha ROTATING
HOOK, and edr»e ’he GL&SS FOOT.
General Agent for HUnots, WUcoljiu, lo »a. Norther*
Indiana. MlnaecOia ard Kansas
100 Lake street. Chicago.
«c application orLypoc
Jgtl * i-y\ —- v r' c^£Ls"'^'s
The Florence Sewing Machine
The Lock, Knot, Double Lock A Doable Knot,
With as maoh ease and facility as ordinary machine
rcakeoxs stitch, and with as little or lens machinery
Ilha4tr.aExvzssLai.a7JcsDlionos, which enables
the operator, bv elmplr turning the thumb screw, to
have the work run to the right or left, to st*t acy
piirtof seam, or fasten the ends of se*ma. without
taming the fabric.
it runs uotni'T, lews sapniLT, and Is almost jrotaa-
Itdeesthemtamsr rrnjrKsrwork with equal fa
dhty. without change of tejkloaor machinery.
Chancing the length of the stitch, and from one Ufll
of stitch to naotner. can readily be done while the ms
chine is In motion.
It turn* uuv width of hem; Mia, binds, braid*, gatu
er». t ocks (guilts and gather?) and sews on a ruffle at the
same time It will not oil the drev. of the operator.
A hemxner. all necessary tocla. and **BARNfJM*B
SELF-SEW ER.” widen galdta Uo workluelf, arc fur
nished with each machine.
AGENTS WaSTED.-Tot terms, samples of sowing
and circulars. addreas
Post Office BoxSlfi. Chicago, to.
Salesroom. 121 Lake street. seJnfiO-ly
OFFICE of the .toliet and
Boston, April Oth. JS63.
The anneal meeting of the stockholder* In the Joliet
end Norttum Indiana Railroad Company, for the
choice of Directors, for the year ensuing. and for the
transaction of such other business as may properly
ccme before such meeting, will be held at the office of
said Company. at Joliet, 111., on TUESDAY, the ntno
tcenlh dav of Slay next, at ten o'clock in the forenoon.
" J. W, BROOKS President.
Isaac Limatona. Secretary. apisesa: 6t Uew
A BBANCBDO~KCOMPA?rr.-The annual meeting
of the stockholder* in this Company, for the election of
officer? and the transaction of other business. will
take place at the Company's office. Room No. 4 Cobb's
Bonding, In Chicago, on WEDNESDAY. theSdoi Jate
nextattiiehoaroilOA.il. , _
my3-djll-td A» J. KNISELY. Secretary.
N aw York, May 'id. 1*53.
The anonsl meeting of the stockholders of thU Com
panv for the election of thirteen (13) Directors for the
ensuing year, will be held at thcotflceof the Company.
It. the city of Chicago. State of UUaoU. oa Friday, the
Cflh (Mb) day of .Tune next. , _ .
The poll wkll be opened at eleven (ID A. M..aad
deed nt twelve (13) M.
Fjmycts 11. Tows. Secretary. ap2J-dIS7-3f)ds
The annual meeting of the Bond-holders and Stock
holders of the Chlcsgo and Northwestern Railway
Coxopaßy. will be held at the efflee of the Company. In
tho City of Chicago, on Tnur-sDiT. the 4tn day of
♦June. I>F3. at 2 o'clock, P. it. for the election of Di
rectors for the vear ensuing. and for the transaction of
any other bnrineaa that may come before them.
ap2S-dl4o-td JAMES K. TOLNG. Sec^y.
XV' BANK. RHODE ISLAND.—Porsnsat to a decro
tal order of the Supreme Coon of the State of Rhode
Island, the subscriber give* notice that all persoca
holding bills of the
Host deposit the same with him at bis office No. S8
Weyboefct street. Providence. R. I. on or b-iOto the
fir*t day of August. A. D. I*6B. la oruar to be entitled
to any dividend that may be declared oat ox tse a&se a
Of said Bank. jajr7.3 M. CLARKE. Receiver.
Providence. ILL. Jan. VRh.ISO. fea-tiOtifta
Important Notice to the Public.
The United States Express Company will commence
on the Uth in*:., to do tmiine*s oa the following line*
of railroad* in the Stale of Wlacoaidxj. viz; The Oil
rago ad Milwaukee Railroad, the Milwaukee and
Prairie da Chien Railroad, and the Southern Wlacon.-iu
IMiiOad. By secu»lng ficee line* of railroad, the
General Superintendent.HENßY KIP. Eso.. basest *b
llsfced regular offices at Uie places named In the 11-t
attaches to this notice; and out very many friends
and patrons may believe me when I say that It gives
me great pleasure to be able lo aanoance to them that
the facilities for doing bnilnesa over the above named
Une»of road* have been securedto this Company and
tiutthcrealterwt shall not be compelled to refuse, bot
shall hold oorsclvea in readiness to do any business
they may have in Wisconsin at any of tho points
reached by the above roadi.as we have heretofore, oa
all other lines tun by oar Company.
Very respectfully.
a. D. COLVIN. Agent.
Chicago. May 15th. 1563.
The following named places will, undcrlhis arrange
ment. be reacted by this Company;
Waukegan, 111, Kenosha. Wls.,
Racine, Wla, Milwaukee, Wl?.,
Waakcshaw. Wls., White Water. Ifa.
Milton, Vi?.. Stoughton, WK,
Madison. "Wls.. Mazomanle. Vis.,
Lone Rock, Wlfl.. Mascoda. .im,
RoscobeLVls.. Janesvllle/Wls..
Broadfcne. Wls . Monroe. WJs.,
Prairie da Chien. Wls. McGregor. lowa.
[myi: e3l t fj ♦
The SANO mi been ertenilTelr need In mil and
otter cone trice, and le hlshly npproved for !t«
Pine Flavor. Healthful and nutritions
This Coffee compel favorably wl h.aadlabjmaay
preferred to n lo and Java, and 13
Sold at about Half tlie Price;
Tt is crottcil and pat uplnTla Foil la r»perlallb.
cackagca. with labels that read—
Ib th° cent- e of which li a cut of a lady holding a
coffee tot The labels are red. green, and blue, and
are copy-rgUed. Observe Label PAuncuLi.«i.T. a*
naxtlcaaie pottlre cp aa ijmcioßarUcie.to resemble
the gestiss SAXO, aa near as the law permit*.
ItiapackA towhtte woodboxeeof 5* lbs; #!». ™
polk In kr?s and barrels. Also on hand Milas Old
GovxnnsrxAT. Jata. Maracaibo. »x.Dosa*oo,»o.
DANbxLioy. and Rts Coftbks. of superior Quality, is
Tin Foil papers sad boxes :simDar to gaao.
BciUcrl «m nlene eeni fnr Circnlnr. »«d U-.1«1
Prtcee. Or(ier.br mall or t'xrrc j spmniptll enixr-ted-
L. T. TorR,
.<nin Agent tor tae baited States.
%3T Ben are of Coanterfei ta. nbu-a^c-aq
Low i son’s nro»n TVlnisor andJsi.cj’Boapt.
\nA & Octeral AiuortmeßS of Forelza Faacr Qrp-
Ar,! %\™N ! “ 1 "
£seaw too »■ t '° l, ’' J ° »“«*• s ‘ w York -
X 5 060 hundred hnsheln of raporlor ounlllT of
tooore corn send, which Bssbesn triad, sad wsmolo*
lor caw. Bead la order*
portion Sola*.
i» Dearborn street.
TucaJay KXonilngt
«^M'wir£ > wut in*t.. at 9* o'clock. Crockery and
’*"• AUo .one cheat CupeaterT TooiJ.
0 Wrdnt " Ja j, aotli Inst.,
borUy l"i?lcs t ttec!fi' teftrtmtomaC*
grain Crpeta. CbaltfSSf’ftß.M Bra , «rll;a.a i»-
ud Kitchen Furniture senfhni ,k Mso..niU;iuu»her
*linr«d*r M “ rn taE,H»tln»t.
At 9J-' o'clock. .t the residence er „ ,**
Eld; 4m WeatMadlaoo street. M»
feet*. consisting *.f Brnwoils Carpet*. ef
s’-d Kitchen Fornlturo generally. ambrart2i ,B .. lwr
Eltchea Stores. SS&iVP*
Stock of Staple Dry Goods
At our Salesrooms.
103,103 and 107 Dearborn street,
Portland Block, comer Washington street.
We wQ! sell a large and desirable atock of staple-Dry
Goods, such as piece* Print* of the Pacific. Richmond.
Aden'*. Sprague. American. LoweU and Menimac
51111 a. Detuns. Ticks Kentucky Jeans. Sheeting* and
Shirtings. Gmgbami. Cheek*. Brlllmfci. Stripes. Do
LiUne*. Corset Jean*. Cambric*. Lawns, Alpacta-a
fall line of Dre*e Good*. Hoop Skirts. Cattouades.
tiotbs. Ca.«*ltterw. Satinets; & good line of Hosiery,
together with other desirable good a. *
Tteaboxß are fresh staple good* from New York—to
be fold without reserve, for cash Can be seen on
Monday. WM. A. BGTTF.US A CO„
mjied937-lt AucUooeen.
VJT General Auctioneers. 46 A 43 Dearbom-st.
New and Second-Hand
Carpets, Pier Glass, Piano Porte, Grover ft
•gakar Sewing Machine, &c., at Auction.
On TUESDAY. Maylfltb. ar OK o’clock. we shall sen
at our Salesrooms, 46 and is Dearborn street, a gene
ral assortment of
Parlor, Chamber, and
Diningroom Fnrnllnro,
Carpets. Crockery and Glassware t oue Grover A
Baker Sewing Machine. In good order; one superior
Bo*ewocd Case “octave, four round corner. New Ptaco
Forte. In perfect order, very rich tone.and warranted;
one large French Plate Pier Glass; elegant Bedroom
Setts. In rosewood, oak and mahogany.
pylfrdStH 4t GILBERT A SASIPjQN. AuctTi-
Catalogue sale ol aa Importers’ Stock Of
100 Crates Crockery.
And s fnH assortment o t
on TimiSDAT. MayiKth. at »S o'clock.*** shall
Mil at oar Salesrooms, in and <s Dearborn street. the
entire stock of as Importer and wkolr*aale dealer.
Ttc stock Is complete, and all flr*t of goods,
and consists cf a mil assortment of C. C. D'pe. Spoogs
and White Granite Wares. Toilet Dinner sndTca Ware.
To lie (told br the Crate.
Also—SvK'ra'e* of White Granite Ware, to be sold Ik
open lots. Plain at d Inly pattern.
Also—A splendid assortment of Glassware, consist.
Ing of Goblets, Tumblers. Preserves. Sugars. Creams,
Bowls, Molawc* Cats.Syrup*. Ac.. 4c . to which the
attention of the trade ts Invited Counter dealers
vr.»t)ltg a Catalogue will please wrl‘e for onej
Tern.* cash. 6ak without reserve
pylO dr.tf-td GILBERT 4 SAMPSOV. AoctTs.
V_' ; AT ATTCTION—Bj S. NlCTraasoV.Tn Lake street
corner of •'ranklln. on Moxdat. Mat UKh. Wausau
Dat. May 2f th. Fridat. May 13d. at t»-i oc.ock A, U.
will he sold cloths, catelrrercs. satln-ts. ?racl->h llaen.
black linen thread. A cosaral stock of d»r goods. Yan
kee notion* and farniahlns goods. At private sale Oft
X' Tl*'V—ByS. N'lcxeneoN.£!tLake street.cornar
of Franklin, on TtraeDvr. Mar Ri. at 9* o clock
A. M.. will be told im cases Mens. Boys and Youth's
Ktpnrd r«!f Doors. “0 evse* WomcnV Balmoral and
Cnnere«s Galt«*r» and Tic*, fil cases Children's Shoes;
al«»>' roprer Toed do.
S MCKERSQN. Aactloneef.
JLV tlcrslsned will sell
To the bJcbcst bidder, for e*sh. out Jot or block eerea
(7 ►ection twenty-seven i *t).towcsldp th.rty nine jSn,
coitb fane'* fourteen east of the third (3)
principal rterldlan.
Sddpremise* are iltaat* lathe dvr of CV.cago.a
til tie »octb of ue residence of « buries F«naa*be,
F«O.. and of Idnggold I’lace. frostbig two hundred
Cio, lie: (n'Waba.'ti avenue, and two hundred (3PO>
fret on State t-t S»ld premises to hecffeiedlnlouof
twenty five ;ta> fet-r front, •
The sals to take place
On Friday, the 22d day of May, 1863,
At 10 o'clock La the forenoon, on the nremlase.
E. s. vrADswoirm.
Chicago. April 3flUi.l?C3. a/»da»-td
Chicago City Property
The undersigned will offer for sale at Auction In the
errr of ciucago, oa
Ihuriday, the 4th day of Juae, 1863,
At 10 o’clock A. if.
Some eighteen hundred Lots in the
Wight’s, Elston’s and Sheffield's Ad-
dition to Chicago,
Embracing several thcnMßd feet ot'very deslrabta
waterfront, well adapted to mstmCicthilag parpoana
Terms of sale?— One f.mrth ca*h. and the balance la
three (3) annual payment*, with Interest at SIX pcrcK
myS-dtCO-td Trustee of Chicago land Co.
Gore, Willson & Co.
Every Tuesday and Thursday,
AT 10 A. M.. PROMPT.
And at private sale throoghont the week. Wi tvr»
anteo oar stock to be
Than by any other House.
Oar stock being consigned to as by
To whom wo make advances,
sivbs ns
Per tarrying a LARGE and WELL ASSORTED stock
widen we offer to the highest bidder
or at private sale, on
te»aag-8a M Lake street. Chicago.
Government Sale
WO! be continued dally anti! farther notice,
Comer of TiftA and Cair Streets.
By order of Edmund Waerpol. Captain and A. Q. M.
aplScSSt Government Aactiooeoa.
O. EAVES & IRVINE, 73 Late
\JC street, call the attention of the Ladles to their
new arrivals of
Parasols and Sun-Umbrellas,
Za Jet. Steel and OUt.
Which win urove well worthy an !rwp»ctto«.
X n—Afblilineofßradley’9Silft3.TaSG£KmNK
Query.— why is it that cbis-
BECAUSE eminent caemfcw *»y ’
BECAUSE n contains no caistlc
BECAUSE It wear* longer Cwa
BECAUSE ll operate*
urtaaert. Price.sEI 1 * 3 ®myUbS-lm
blood * 00.) M*niAftmri Site Pwjttatee*

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